Newspaper Page Text
THE AKGUS, THUKSDAY. NO V E M II E I M Z , I bV 1 .
FaMishsd Duly ud Weekly t HB4 Becoad At
snue. Bock Island, 111.
J. W. POTTl. "
Tbzks Dally, Ke per month; Weekly, JS.00
jUi eoaunaniemttoBi ot srltleal or argnman ta
ste cataract?, political or rellcioas, bm have
real an (''.ached for pablication. Ho each artl
ticlea will be printed oyer ectitioae signattUM
Aaoayawai communications not noticed.
Oorreapondenco aoUdted troai erery township
fa Bock bland eoanty.
Thcresdat. Kovkmbeb 12, 1881.
Is 1850 Wisconsin rated at the 16th
state in the iron ore production, and now
it la the sixth.
Gib so if, the candidate for governor on
the prohibition ticket in Iowa at the re
cent election, did not get a vote in Clin
ton county. We haven't heard that he
got an j to boast of in Scott county.
Tbs new republic of Brazil is affected
with sore troubles. The present restless
condition causes the friends of the exiled
Dom Pedro to hope for the restoration of
his empire. It would not be safe for him
to attempt any such movement. Brazil
iani having had a taste of self-government
will not be willing to go back to im
perialism. Frederick Gi.basou, the father of
illustrated journalism in America, at one
time the publisher of "The Flag of Oar
Union," the first really literary publica
tion of its class in the country, and then
the possessor of an income of (50,000 a
year, is an inmate of the Boston Old
lien's heme, practically penniless, and in
his 74th year.
Last Saturday the great iron firm of
Jonea & Loughlin, of Pittsburg, Pa.,
posted a notice reducing the pay of 500
men from $ 1.50 to f 1 35 a day. Jones,
it will be remembered, was chairman of
the Republican national committee during
the Blaine campaign in 1884, and con
tributed his thousands of dollars to the
McKinley campaign boodle in Ohio this
year. He is beginning to get the benefit
of his protection; but how about his
Senator Aldrich, ot Rhode Island,
who was in Chicago the other day, says
that he sees nothing to alarm the repub
licans in the results of the elections of
last week. Be insists there can be no
doubt of republican success in Rhode Isl
and in the presidential year. Bat he
don't know as positively about any other
state. Now if little Rbody could only
elect a president how happy the republi
cans wouli be. Bat if we remember cor
recti y, as the Clinton Age puts it, even
Rhode Island has heen going democratic
lately. There is Vermont, however, that
may be counted on pretty sure for the re
publican candid Hte for president. Even
Ohio will be fighting ground. But when
it comes to those dead certainties of the
past Illinois and Iowa then it's differ
ent again, quite different.
The Kleetarlal Cellete.
In 1890 the democratic party elected
three congressman to every one elected
by the republicans in the central west
that is, in the west between the moun
tains and north of the Ohio river. Again
in 1891 it carried Iowa in the west and
New York and Massachusetts in the east
On this latter basis the Courier-Journal
tabulates the vote of the electorial col
lege under the new census thus:
11 California 9
8 Colorado 4
S Illinois 4
Florida 4 Kansas... ill
Veorgia is Maine
Indiana IB Michigan 10
Icwa 19 Minnesota t
Kentucky 18 Montana 8
Louisiana 8 Nebraska... a
Mary aland 8 Nevada S
' Massachusetts 15 New Bampehire ..... 4
Michigan 4 north Dakota 8
Mississippi 9 Ohio SS
Missouri IT Oregon 4
New Jersey 10 Pennsylvania 82
Pew York 86 Rhode island 4
North Carolina 11 South Dakota 4
Mouth Carolina 9 Vermont 4
Tenneseee 14 Washington 4
Texas... IS Wisconsin It
Virginia 18 Wyoming 3
Republican total . 16
ueuocrauc touu.. .3o
After reyiewing this exhibit the St
Louis Republic 'adds:
It will be noticed that Michigan's vo e
is here divided 10 in the republican
column atd four in the democratic. Un
der the new Michigan electoral law it
will probably divide in about that pro
portion. But the Courier-Journal for
gets that the democrats have made
clean sweep in Wisconsin, electirg a
democratic governor and a majority or
over 80 on Joint ballot in the legislature.
with every prospect of holding the state.
They also carried Illinois by a plurality of
onward oi 8U.UUU on the popular vote.
Both states are fairly doubtful, and may
fairly be taken out of the republican col
nun. In the doubtful column for 1893
we may fairly put for the west:
Total for the Weft 84
And in the doubtful column for the east:
New York 86
voaoecucut ... 9
Total for the East ....at
WDLe unwilling to admit that it is
"rainbow chasing" to attempt to carry
Massachusetts next year, we may point
out that the 24 votes of Illinois, the 13 of
Iowa, the 12 of Wisconsin and the 15 of
Indiana are more nearly in reach of the
democratic party than the 15 of
Massachusetts. Massachusetts does
cot love the Pennsylvania policy
but it is far easier for the Pennsv!
ania-Obio combine to bulldoze Massa
chusetts manufactuterj fn a presidential
year than it would be to coerce and in
timidate tht agricultural and commercial
classes ol the west on whom the rennsyl
ania tariff bears heaviest.
NEELS OF NEW ENGLAND
THE LABORED ARGUMENT OF MR.
WHITMAN AGAINST UNTAXED COAL.
D I sad ran tage fcy Beaaoa of the Lack er
Raw HttsrlsU Nevertheless, gays Mr.
Whitannn, Free Coat Would Help Other
Section aa Much as New England.
Twenty-even pages of the September
number of The Bulletin of the National
Association of Wool Manufacturers are
devoted to an argument by William
Whitman, president of the association,
against free coal.
After enumerating the disadvantages
nnderwbch New England labors from
the lackef the raw materials of manu
facture iii her borders, he says: "This
disadvantage has already manifested it
self in vaiious ways, particularly in the
transfer t other localities of certain
branches cf industry once common and
prosperous in New England. We must
recognize t he fact that all industries in
which fuel and transportation form im
portant elements of the total cost tend
to leave New England for other locali
ties where such disadvantages are at a
This is a a admission that the lack of
such materials as cheap coal are a handi
cap to New England's industries.
Would f rve coal relieve them?" he asks.
and thus proceeds to do his best to show
that it would not, and having started
out to provu this, how can he be expected
to look at i.U sides of the question and
judge them impartially? The conclu
sions to wlich he arrives under these
circumstances are perfectly natural.
The main one is "that New England
now procu:-es ' her coal supply more
cheaply tha i she could procure it from
Nova Scotia with the duty removei"
Asa corolUryto this conclusion he ar
rives at another, as follows, "That the
cost of coal in New England, even if it
ould be red aced by reason of free coal,
would be accompanied by a correspond
ing reduction in the price of coal in
other localities, so that the relative dif
ference in tb.3 cost of manufacturing by
reason of th- cost of coal between New
England and other sections of the coun
try would remain the same as now."
This is a frank admission on the part
of Mr. Whinnan that the difficulties
under which New England suffers and
which are dri ring her industries to other
sections of the country must continue to
do so in the f lture with still greater re
sults than hitherto.
Mr. Whitman draws this gloomy pic
ture from a comparison of the coat of
coal delivered at Boston from Nova
Scotia on the one hand and from Balti
more and Pi iladelphia on the other.
Here are his figures for the cost of coal
at Boston shipped from Baltimore:
Free on board, B Utimore $2 40
Freight X Si
Total cost at Boston $3 47
His figures for coal from Phildelpbia
Cost free on board $2 50
Freight 1 OJ
Total cost $3 S3
Then he compares with the above some
figures for the cost of Nova Scotia coal
which seem to have been made to order
by him to show that it would cost more
to deliver Nov Scotia coal to Boston
than Maryland coal costs delivered there.
His figures are as follows:
Cost free on board, Pictoo. 2 25
Freight 1 60
Total cost In Eos ton $3 80
This makes Nova Scotia coal cost
twenty-eight cents more than coal
shipped from Pi iladelphia. It is on the
basis of these f igures that he comes to
the conclusion t iac New England could
not be benefited by free coal The fig
ures which he gives for the cost of coal
shipped from Ealtimore and Philadel
phia to Boston lire correct. The other
figures are not correct.
The duty of seventy-five cents per ton
is practically prohibitive, only about
SU.uuv tons being imported last year
from Nova Scot la. This has preveuted
the establishment of any trade in coal
by the Nova Scotia miners. Mr. Whit
man has therefore merely guessed at the
ost of coal and the cost of freights, '
Boston is rtiles from Philadelphia
and 810 miles from Baltimore. , Ou the
other hand, Boston is but 530 miles from
Cape Breton and but 280 miles from
Parrsborough, front which Nova Scotia
coal is shipped. The distance from the
Cumberland coal fields of Nova Scotia
to Boston is 100 miles less than from
Philadelphia and 430 miles less than
from Baltimore to Boston. And yet
Mr. Whitman assumes that it would
cost fifty cents mere per ton to ship coal
from Nova Scotia than from Philadel
phia. Cape Breton sup dies Montreal with all
her bituminous c.aL Montreal is 850
miles from Cape 3 re ton, and steamers
loaded with c,oal 1 ave to make the trip
through the St. liawrence. Last year
the cost of freight ' Montreal was only
$1.30 per ton, or at out the same as from
Baltimore to Boston. Were the duty
taken off, the freight on coal of regular
steamers from Ca e Breton ' to Boston
would be about one dollar per ton, on
the basis of the rates to Montreal. Mr.
Whitman assumes '.hat the cost of coal
free on board at O.pe Breton would be
$2.00 per ton. This, also, is pure guess
work.. Last year the Cape Breton miners
contracted for and delivered at Montreal
830,000 tons at an average price of $3.16
per ton. This netted the miners about
$1.40 per ton.
Thus Montreal, si ;uated over.100 miles
farther than Boston from the Cape Bre
ton coal mines, gets coal much cheaper
than Boston does.
With coal upon thj free list, New Eng
land wonld be suppl ed with coal at least
seventy-five cents ft ton cheaper than
she now has to pay f ir it. 1 The question
is will ahe follow the advice of Mr.
Whitman, who argt.es in the "dog in
ttie manner style," or will she demand
that coal shall be fre and thns stop the
further emigration of her industries?
Method of Aequlrieg a Faeelgm Laaffmafe.
In acquiring a foreign langoaoe no gram
mar should be fined which ta mere as
semblage of rules, without ur provision
for practice.. Besides paradixtns of words.
declensions and conjugations, the book
should provide such exercises as will make
possible a gradual progress in the acquire
ment of grammatical principle, and giioaid
insure the reality of that progress by a suf
ficient amount of repetition. As nothing so
binders the advance of the student as the
necessity of acquiring dry formulas, so,
perhaps, nothing so facilitates his advance
as the consciousness, due to proper meth
ods, that be is at every moment enabled to
apply in reading, writing or speaking some
rule or principle laid down in his gram
mar. . It is thus well to begin realizing at
an early stage.
As soon, in fact, as the verb and noun
forms have been learned by heart, the stu
dent should open for himself a course in
literature. If we may suppose him to be
acquiring German, for example, a book
like "Undine" Fouque's charming story
will be a happy choice for a beginning.
Read this carefully, never passing a sen
tence until it is understood. When you
encounter a word that is unfamiliar, find
its meaning in the dictionary and enter it
on a slip of paper kept in your book for the
purpose. Add every new word met with
to your list, and at the end of the chapter
copy and recopy the list upon other slips
until you know the whole. Then ret urn
to your chapter and read it over again.
1 rent the next chanter in the same way.
setting down all new words on a slip of
paper and tinally learning them off by
heart. Proceed thus through all the chan
ters, and by the time the end of "Undine"
is reached even though it takes you six
months yon will have acquired a fair vo
cabulary of German words and will beable
to command at least the sense of most lit
erary German at sight. Boston Herald.
Loved and Lost.
The love lietween Robert Browning and
his wife was ideal, in the true sense of that
much abused word. And her death, after
a few short years of married life, left the
poet inconsolable. To him she remained
always tiie dearest and most lovely of cre
ated beings, and her gift seemed to him far
greater than his own.
I was traveling in Italy. There were few
tourists in my compartment, and all were
absorbed in books of revery, until the close
of the long, tiresome day. Then it was
that the elderly gentleman who had sat by
my side without moving his eyes from the
landscape, made a comment that invited
"You are fond of poetry?" he asked,
when something in the shifting splendor
of the Italian skies evoked from me a
"Oh, yes," I responded. "I love poets
The old gentleman grew young, and
never shall 1 forget the wonderful thought
and imagery that flowed in a continuous
stream from his lips.
"Who are your favorite poets?" he asked
I named them, and without further com
ment quoted my favorite poem, one of
Mrs. Browning's. When 1 had finished
my companion resumed bis post by the
window and did not deign to notice me
I was much discomfited. Had I given
offense? Before reaching our destination
I ventured to say:
"I suspect, sir, that you do not like Mrs.
The dark eyes of the stranger turned pit
ifully upon me, and he said: "Madam, that
sonnet is t he sweetest and its singer tue
most precious gift life has given me. She
was my wife." Cor. Christian Union.
As Others Heard Him.
Up town there is a phonograph and the
man who is running it is a hotel owner.
He had a caller Tuesday whose "dander"
was up. The room was quite full of peo
ple and the caller had an insane desire to
give his man a "piece of his mind." He
did so. He berated him np hill and down.
He didn't leave him, as he expressed it, in
any kind of shape. All the time the ob
ject of the attack had on the oou liter by
his side the phonograph, in action, only
the caller d'dn't know it. When he had
finished, the Lewiston man said:
"Are you done?"
"Yea, I am done," was the reply.
"Just one moment," was the rejoinder.
"I want you to hear what you said," and
the merciless phonograph was reversed
and the record pronounced through the
macnine so mat all could hear It.
A blush overspread the caller's face. He
listened in wonder and surprise. As oaths
and epithets flowed out of the machine, the
exact reproduction of hisown vituperation.
he moved away, and when all was done a
man more sheepish and ashamed could not
be found. Said he, after a moment's
thought, turning to the Lewiston man: "I
have had a valuable lesson. No man who
would talk like that in public has any
right to be considered. I want you to pull
that record, as you call it, off from that
uiacbi ne aud give it to me. I'll pay for it.
It was done aud the caller stood by the
counter uttering apologies and whittling
Into pieces the wax cylinder that con
tained bis remarks. Lewiston Journal.
Many People Are Color Blind.
A curious fact about the eye as regards
its perception or color is that one in twenty
persons is afflicted with red blindness, lii
the normal eye the edges of the retina are
not sensitive to the sensation of red light
that is, cannot see red color. In some eyes
this peculiarity-will extend itself to half
the extent of the retina, and in very mauy
others (to no less, indeed, than one iu
twenty) this spreads over the whole of the
retina. The possessors of such eyes will
confuse iu the most curious manner dark
green and yellow with red. This Is not
always apparent, but a few tests will sure
ly bring it out, and we should be amazed
to find bow many of us are subject to this
partial color blindness. Chambers' Jour
. . " A Maaall Philosopher.
He was six years old, short for his age,
and barefooted and dirty. Hia eyes were
sharp and watchful, and his face was lined
sand old. He ran away from school for
weak at time, and scoured alleys and
instinctively avoided all the conventional
and decorous paths of childhood. When
he listened to admonitions and promised
to amend, his inner ear was deaf and his
words were from the lips outward; but he
voiced his genuine experience and reflec
tion with the brevity of a maxim: - -
"I think I'd rather be a girl: they don't
git so many kicks." Detroit Free Press.
Bice In China.
The preparation of rice stands iu the
same relation to the Chinese people as the
baking of bread to western nations. Break
fast, at 10 a. m., is called "early rice;" din
ner, at about ft p. m is called "late rice.'
"Have you eaten rice?" is the conventional
form of salutation among the Chinese.
We carry the celebrated line of E. P. Reed & Co.,
The finest line of Gentlemen's Footwear in the
van, Kangaroo, French calf,
A barrel of Tooth Picks given away with every pair of SHOES.
New line of Mens Shoe's at $2J0. .
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House'
Ii Ranald bs in Every House.
J. B. Wilson, 871 Clay street. Sharps-
burg. Pa., says be will not be without
Dr. King's New Discovery for consump
tion, coughs and colds, that it cured bis
wife who was threatened with pneumonia
after an attack of "la grippe," when va
rious otber remedies and several physi
cians had done her no good. Robert
Barber, of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr.
King's New Discovtr; bes done him more
good than anything he ever used for
lung trouble. Nothing like it. Try it.
Free trial bottles at Hanz & Bahnseu's
drug store. Laree bottles, 50c and f 1.
This remedy is becoming so well known
and so popular as to need no spectal men
tion. All who have used Electric Bitters
sing the same song of prai6e. A purer
menicine does not exist and it is fiuarant
eed to do all that is claimed. Electric
Bitters will cure all diseases of the liver
and kidneys will remove pimples, boils,
salt rheum and otber afftctions caused by
impure blcod. Will drive malaria from
the system and prevent as well as cure all
malarial fevers. For ore of headache,
constipation atd indigestion try Electric
Bitters Entire satisfaction guaranteed,
or money refunded Price 50 cents and
11.00 per bottle at II art z Babnsen's
BUCXLWs AJUriCA SAX.VB.
The best salve in the world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
ores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price S5 cents per
box. For tale bv Harts ft Bahnsen.
For over Fifty Tsars
, Mrs. Winslow's Soothing tiyrup bat
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
bursed at night and broken 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 poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend 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 the prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's SoothiogSyrup
To Bsrvoas afia Dtbltattd Van.
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 f bow they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial. '
Voltaic Bblt Co., Marshall. Mich.
Ia the pursuit of the gooa things of
this world we anticipate too much; we
eat out the heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
them. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic far exceed
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney, and bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetiser,
blood purifier, sure cure for ague and
malarial diseases. .t friee.. 60 oasts, of
I bave been bothered with catarrh for
about 20 years; I had lost seme of. smell
entirely, and I had almost lost my hear
ing. My eyes were getting so dim I had
to get some one to thread my needle.
Now I have my bearing as well si I ever
had, and I can see to thread as fine a
needle as ever I did. mv sense of smell is
partly restored, ai d itseetrs to be'im
prnvirg all the time. I think there is
nothing like Tlj't Cream Brim for catarrh.
Mrs E E Grimes. Rendnll. Perry Co ,
What is more attractive than a pretty
face with a fresh, bright comp'exiont For
it, use Pozzonl's Powder.
A school satchel given with
every pair of
Our Fall Stock is now
complete, and we are
confident we can
Etc. Latest styles.
A Delicious and Healthful Confection!
THE PUREST AND BEST CUM
VE OFF! RED TO THI PUBLIC!
ITS MEDICINAL PROPERTIES ARE INVALUABLE!
SOBE TESOAT, C3USHS AND C0LH3,
AND IS HIGHLY BENEFICIAL TO OYSPEPTICS.
It whitens the twth and sweetens the breath, im
parts a pleasant taste to the mouth, and an agree
able feeling to the stomach.
Bore's Cboc-To Gum is the best, try it once, and
you will ue no other afterwards, if any dealer
yon alt for it. has not got it, take no other, but go
somewhere else. You will find all progressive
dealers have it. that is the class of dealers to pat
roni2e always for anything you want.
CHEW BORC'S CHOOTO CUM,
59 Jt 61 S. CAIAL ST.,
Hans A Bsbusen, Wholesale Agents for Rock
MISS KATE BYRNES,
Lsces, Veilings, Gilt Trimmings,
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Second avenue,
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast Iron Work
done. A specialty of fa rotables sL kinds
of Stores with Castings at 8 aents
A MACHINE SHOP
has been added where all kinds of macklss
work will bs done Crst-class.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS., Propts.
Jo tin Yolk: & Co.,
8aih Doors Blinds, Biding, Flooring,
and all kinds of wood work for builders .
Ilchtaanth BL, bt. Third and. Foarta arts.
JiJoticx of Dissolution.
1 be Irm brrttofi re existing nder the name of
O tv n A Bell Is hereby dissolved by mutual eon
sent. Mr. Bell retirins and Mr. Gives assuming
all liabilities snd will collect all debts due said
firm. JAMBS GIVEN,
Bock Islsnd, 111., Not. 9. ISM .
for ladies' fine shoe
city, in Pat. Leather Cord
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. ha
Via the Famoos Albert Lm Root
St. Louis, Minneapolis and St. Paj
iuo. xsorus, Aiinneapoiis st. haul Short L
Through Sleepers and Chair Cars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PACT,
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FAUS.UL
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Vis the Famous Albert Les Boots.
THE SHORT LINE
SPIRIT LAKE ST
T , . f I . r
For Railway and Hotel Rates, IWtretnt
i ainpnit-Ls ami an imornuinoti. MJr-a
Gen'l Tiektrt and I'asseiijwr Agent
On line of tills road in Northwestern Ion,
Southeastern Minnesota and (Vnlr.il Iutno,
where drought and crop lailnres are snkixm.
Thousands of choice acres of land yet inst
Local Kxcursion r.iu-s i;in. lorfilll inlim
tion as to prices of land and rates of ire.adcr
Genl Ticket and PasseiiRer Agent
All of the Passenger Trains on all Divisions i
this Kail way are healed by steam Iron U
engine, and the Main Line I lav l'asseugcrlCLis
are lighted with the Electric LitrliL
Maps, Time Tables, Throtuih Kates and all a-
I'niiimivii luriuaiiru uu a)Jie .unn i
Tickets on sale over this rwite at all pntiurt
points In the I'nion, awl by its AceiiU, to kl
parts of the Tutted States and t'anada.
tB'-For announcements ol Kxcursmn Eatn,
and local matters oi interest, please reltr loll
local columns ol this paper.
C. 4. IVES. J. C. HsNNCGstl,
Vrss't A Osn'l Stipt. UeD'ITkt.siWMl
CCDAR RAPID. IOWA.
m fur irn inTcni
iu ins Krriaiusbui
Vi h t pay b ift 1 w to q u or k w twn tw M
BMKlical treatnifiitcan N" vrM
able prMfttol l he rem rieiuica. Mwrf
Ixws cif Memory. IVs-nJcmr. .
Xruiuearly Indiscrelionst.rullu rcaiuH. s.
MIDDLE-AGED MEN aTS
ney snd Bladder tnralh-, etc.. mil !;'-'
Treatment a Sale, Certain snd n1j ' nt-
...... -,- .l an.'r.t:.-n Vi urt
dlst-msestormanr years .lu-o nta-
nal l'astllles which set direct ' "t"?."
diseased orKiina.nnd restore
than Moraaoh Medicines. s the J "
channed tijrt he nasi nc )u kv sr... n ,u,r
cnaugeot aiet..rinU rruliK4i."D'";
i coMinff intni wi" "- .rtc
Williams' prtvute practice. .ive Un-n, a t::
SPECIFIC No.81 ea'r,5
Call or write forcstal.ii'ua IiiturmsU""'
THI PERU CHEMICAL CO.
188 WnrOiUIN STMET.
br SMlsnlnislerina- "r-
It Is manufaeturad as a powdtr. wch n ;(fc
In a class ot oser.a tup ol ' T, iiw-'1-'
without in knowledge of Ibe P"'"-"" '! UriP""
aaslaoaoliewma. It Sas Bean f'' 'VZut J
of oaass, and in esrr instance p' de."'1'
ad with tbs Spaeifto.it bsoonies an ultar ia
tor tna liouor sppatits to asiat. D 4etr
CINCINNATI. OHIO u o
S pars book of -Mtrueulan fx To "
For sale bj Marshall At Fisber nd T. B. tkw
Hig V sctmo"1?
tha les.1inir reneljl
The only Hie
IV, to all f,'r.r7; u n,
ana s aaiw - ui. .
Tal.Tt OH OiSAPPOJ" " V:.
u- uui b, 9it owe ft,