Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US, TUESDAY, NO VE MB Eli 24 1891.
FaMlAhed Daily snd Weekly at MM Secoad At
enue. Bock Island, 111.
J. W. POTTER.
Tarns Daily, 60c per month; Weekly, 9.00
All eommvnlcaUons of a critical or arenmenta-
Tllv character, political or religion, nun have
'Teal same attached for publication. Mo each artl
ttciM will be printed orer flctitioo, eignatorea
fAaoaymoaa communications not noticed.
I Correspondence solicited from every townsUp
, la Bock Island county.
jf Tuesday. Novembeb 24, 1891.
Christ church, Episcopal, Alexandria,
jVa., ii undergoing curious evolution.
A few years ago its interior, which was
.rery old fashioned, was entirely modern
Jsed. The change, however, proved un
acceptable to a majority of the members,
and now it is being chanced back again
'to its former antique condition.
Thk Boston Globe recently published
-a tour column article in which the name
of Gov. 'William . Russell is strongly
Purged for the democratic presidential
nomination next year. Mr. Russell would
be the youngest man ever elected to the
presidential chair should the democracy
nominate him. lie would be tbe first
'president nrder 40 years of age. He is
.barely eligible to the office now in point
bf age, being only 35 years old.
: 4 The largeut amount per word ever paid
io an American writer is said to have
Jbeen that received by the late Htnry W,
i rGrady from tbe New York Ledger. Mr.
Gradv wrote to that journal five letters
'on the condition of the south. They
-averaged 1,000 words each and were paid
. . for at the Tate of 20 cents a word. Mr.
-Grady dictated the first letter to his sten
ographer in 20 minutes, thereby earning
: $10 a minute, and tbe letter was pro
nounced o be the best of the series.
The national republican committee has
' shown itself subservient to the wishes of
little man with the bis hat who
showed a pettishness by his opposition to
the ideal convention city which first hon-
ored him, and his dislike for Cincinnati
' because the Ohio papers manifested a
preference for Blaine. From a party
' standpoint the republican committee has
i i gained nothing by gratifying the wishes
of the aspirant for a sreond term nomi
nation.. The democrats will profit by tbe
mistakes of tbe republicans and locate
, ? their conyentlon at Chicago, the city best
t equipped for contention purposes, botb
as to accesibility and accommodations.
Oteb a page of last Sunday's Chicago
' Herald was used in a di9criptive and
, 'illustrated article of that paper's new
j some on r nnuiDgion street. ioe uuuu
Ing cost $750,000, and for elegance and
, f. structure of the kind in the world. But
' it is none too good for tbe Herald, nor
.Jits genial publisher, Mr. J. W. Scott.
The ayerege country editor, who is com
: ij pelled to sweep out and do chores wben
" bis office boy takes a holiday, may feel a
': PBDS ot jealously when reading of the
elaborate and costly furnishings of the
!. Herald, but be nevertheless will take ofl
! his bat and make his best bow to that
' leader of journalistic enterprise.
I Membki ship in the Sisters of Ruth is
i likely to become the latest political fad
among women who boast of democratic
j proclivities. This organization was
brought into existence at HarriBburg a
I couple of weeks ago, has already spread
i to Philadelphia, and its promoters are in
i correspondence with active women in
i Boston, New York, Chicago, Milwaukee,
Minneapolis, Cincinnati, St. Louis, Kin
i aas City and other points with a view to
ward the formation of branches in those
localities. Members must pledge them
1 selves as having sincere affection for Mrs.
Cleveland, great respect forGrover Cleves
land and unbounded admiration for "Baby
Ruth." Tbe direct object of tbe organi
; zation is to install tbe firstborn of the ex
president and Mrs. Cleveland in tbe White
I House nursery, and te carry out this oh
: ject the election of Grover Cleveland once
gain to the presidency will be necessary.
John Jacob Aetor VI, was born in
New York City the other day, and all be
baa to do to eventually inherit an' estate
of 9160.000.000 is merely to live. Be
need never add the value of a copper to
the world's wealth by his toil, yet wben
his father dies this vast fortune will drop
into his hands like a gift from a Christ
mis tree. He is indeed a lucky child, for
while he will inherit scores of mi. lions,
thousands of other infants born in the
United States at the same time will inher
it nothing. He will live in idle net s and
luxury, while despite their arduous labor
they must at times if not uniformly ex
perience the pinchings of want. The
reasons why the New York itfant has
been born into an existence of ease and
comfort while so many others are born
Into an existence of drudgery and pover
ty are well worth inquiring into. It will
be found upon investigation that the con
ditions to which this glaring disparity .re
attributable were not created nor intend
ed by heaven, but are tbe products of
buman.selfishness snd injustice.
v Surer foundation cannot tut laid than
'I the real merit which is tbe (olid base for
.we monumental success of flood s Sarsa
LATEST STYLES IN MILLINERY.
The New Shapes la Bats and Bonnets.
Movelties in M Ulnery Trimmings.
The new shapes :n felt hats are exceed
ingly stylish. The jaunty and flat styles
are thrust up -barply at the back or at one
side and fairly bristle with pointed wings
and small birds, which form of garniture
threatens to be In the highest favor. The
three cornered bat introduced by Redfern
during the summer is to worn again,
in felt and velvet, It is trimmed with a
mass of ostrich ti ta at tbe back, and is
very becoming to youthful, piquant faces.
Yeliow and red are on an equal footing for
tbe moment. The tew shades of pink all
verge on magenta and are anything but
RECEXT 1MPOUTAT1 N3 IS M1LLIXEKV.
Bonnets are often entirely formed of
beads or of plain felt trimmed with velvet
and osprey, or of opi n jet applique on to
the metal. Fluted shapes, the flutes start
ing from the crown toward the brim, are
new and promise to be much worn. Some
bonnets are formed entirely of a jet bird,
with outstretched wi-igs, having a velvet
edge, or sometimes a chenille edge, which
is newer, Ciieuille is used in all colors.
One of the features in millinery is the
varied treatment of f;athers. Tiny birds
and wings are bedezined with gold, silver
and steel tinsels, aud many other metallic
tints. Gold and greea metallic feathers
form an important par; in millinery, and
feathers of various kinds are covered with
spangles of gold, lined with red, copper or
green; the shades in which the.se tiny
spangles are made are often novel and
original. In the cut are shown sketches of
recent importations. The hat with tbe
widespreadi ng brim, slightly curved on
the left side, is black felt trimmed with
black ostrich plumes aud a ribbon bow,
with a jet dagger thru-it through the cen
ter. It wonld.suit any young lady with an
artistic face. The other hat is gray felt,
trimmed with black velvet and three black
birds. It is a useful hat. suitable for wear
ing with any kind of dress. A jet swan is
the chief ornament of tie bonnet. It rests
on a band of pink velvet and there are tiny
black tips and an aig rette at the back.
The strings of bonnet)- are seldom worn
tied in a bow. They are simply crossed
under the chin and fastened at the side
with jeweled pins.
The Hevlval of Crape.
The mourning dress worn by French
women is much lighter and more whole
some than the heavy attire known as Eng
lish mourning. Formerly Parisians wore
but little crape, but tbey have recently re
turned to its use, owing to the fancy for all
crinkled stuffs and because the best crape
is now colored by purely vegetable dyes
that are inodorous and not injurious to
health. They wear veils of crape draped
permanently on tbe back of the bonnet in
stead of covering tbe face; a short face
veil may be added of grenadine or of Brus
sels net bordered with crape. Widows'
dresses have the entire fnnt covered with
English crape, as a vest on the basque and
broad panel on the skirt. Harper's Bazar.
Tbe most fashionable sleeves of the mo
ment appear still to be the one large puff
from the shoulder to the elbow, with tight
gauntlet to the wrist, bu-, a newer kiud
has a cuff which turns downward toward
the knuckles and almost iiides the hand.
It is to be hoped that thU will not gain
any special favor. It is teitlier comfort
able wear nor pretty to look at. It makes
the forearm look too loug aud interferes
with tbe quick movemet t of tbe hand.
Nearly all the sleeves, however, that 1
have seen at present are very high on the
shoulder, and there seems t o be a tendency
to wear them very close a out the wrist.
Many button on the outside of the arm.
Koaa Again the Rase.
Boas are to be the rageatin. They are
much larger than those wo n last season,
and are in all lengths, from the short col
lar tied at the back with lung ribbons to
those that almost sweep tin: ground. They
are made of lace, flowers feathers and
every kind of fur. The co.:k feather Ikmis
are not stylish unless of the pointed black
variety; they are made vet y large at t he
back of the neck and tnj er to hlender
points at the ends. Great fluffy boas of
gauze are made in all the delicate colors
for ballroom wear.
The fair sex is not restricted this season
to any one style of coiffure. Women may
dress the hair high or low as best suits
their individual requirements and yet be
. v- y-
A PAUISIAX COll FL I E.
In our illustration is shown one of the
very latest Parisian fashions. In this- the
hair is dressed low in the. neck in coils or
soft curls as desired. A baud of velvet or
tortoise shell or a gold cord encircles the
low coil of hair while a deco-ative comb
thrust in above gives a pretty 1 nish to the
whole. The fringe of hair iu front is
brought very low on the forehead, while a
slight waved undulation give a natural
effect and barmouious contour. .
Scarfs and fichus of muslin lor evening
wear are to b had in several new shapes.
They are mostly . trimmed wi:h lace or
' . - i 7. '
:- : - i. '. - . -
A Girl's Predicament.
"Fancy my predicament one evening,"
said a pretty girl to a friend. : "I had an
engagement to dine with Mrs. T , and
sent the maid over for a cab, as I always
Ao, and drove up to her bouse. As I ran op
the steps, cabby drove off ani I was left
quite alone. ' 'Stupid of me,' I said to my
self, for it was quite dark, 'not to tell him
to wait until I got in;' but here the door
opened and I walked into the hall. . 'What
Is it you want?' said a tall grenadier of a
woman who had opened the door as I
threw off my cloak. 'I am dining with
Mrs. T ,' I said with great dignity.
'Don't live here,' said the Amazon lacon
ically, and somehow or other she managed
to get me out into tbe vestibule. 'Where
does she live?' I exclaimed in desperation.
'Don't know,' was her rejoinder, and she
shut the door in my face.
"Here was a situation. Behold me, house
less and homeless, alone in the street, in
full evening dress. Looking about me in
great tribulation, I was overjoyed to see'
the friendly blue and red lights of a drug
store at the corner, and gathering up my
skirts I fiiirly Miolted,' as the boys say,
into the shop. 'Have you' I gasped as I
hurried in, quite terrified, my eyes blink
ing iu the light. 'Oh, have you a diction
ary?' "As the clerk tried hard not to laugh I
realized my mistake. 'A directory, yon
'uean, miss?' he said politely. 'Ves, of
course, a directory,' and ready to cry I ex
plained, my situation. An older man came
forward, and nothing could hive been
nicer than their manners. The address
w:s found, and the house proved to be in
the next street about a block off. A mes
senger boy was sent for, who escorted mo
thither in safety, and I arrived only a little
late arter all."
Moral Always tell your cabman to wait
until yon are in the right house. Xeiv
Every Kye Vpon Him.
He was seen to emerge from a ready
made clothier's. As he reached the pave
ment he suddenly became conscious that
everybody in the street was looking at
him. Most people feel that way when they
first put on a new suit of clothes. There
were wrinkles m the coat across the shoul
ders and the tronsers were creased as
though they had been on the shelf for
ages. It is probable no one would have
noticed this, for such sights are a common
occurrence in the streets of a busy neigh
borhood. Still the boys saw something to
boot at, and hoot they did as he walked
"Where did yon get them?" some one
"He has get a three pounds suit marked
down to thirty shillings. See," said an
other. Still tbe object of all this chaff Eurried
along, seemingly unaware that tbe com
motion on the street was about him. But
at last a more sympathizing individual
tapped him on the arm and said:
"Every eye is on you; better take off the
This worried him, and he took off his
coat first aud removed tbe card from bis
coat collar, and looking about for further
trouble, found tbe same little cards upou
his vest iu front and his trousers behind.
At last be got them all off, and nothing
was left but tbe creases, but they still
showed that he had just made his escape
from the clutches of tbe ready made cloth
ier. Loudon Tit-Bits.
The Bumble and the Great Inventor.
There is still another danger before the
humble inventor, perhaps the most serious
of all. And that is, the great inventor,
who is backed by some large corporation,
whose reputation has been made by thi
newspapers, and who has at his command
the men and machinery, scientists aud
capital, to insure the a development and
perfecting of bis ideas and those of others.
He reaches out his hand to cover the ter
ritory of his struggling neighbor, absorb
ing bis efforts without requital and with
dignified severity repressing the attempt
to find a foothold near the pinnacle sacred
to his fame and bis honor.
With what assiduity every professional
authority whether retained or not en
deavors to uphold the prior rights of the
great inventor and destroy the hopes of
the smaller oue, only those who have passed
through the mill cau appreciate. They are
waiting and praying for congressioual ac
tion to recognize at last the element that
has had the greatest effect in securing the
high position that this great nation holds
in the eyes of the world. To all such 1
recommend the study of oue word pa
tience. The present mighty if silent strug
gle in the field of elect ric-il science presages
great changes. Electricity.
The Servant Won.
Servant troubles extend, it seems, even
to Uncle Sum's navy. The servants of the
cabin on a mau-of-war are enlisted for
three years, subject, however, to discharge
on certain conditions. A Chinaman, anx
ious to leave his place on a certain vessel,
valuly importuned the steward for his
release. They were in a forlorn port aud
the steward did not want to give bim up.
Finally Ah Won came to him and said
resolutely, "Mr. Caterer, after 4 o'lock 1
no understand Englis."
Four o'clock came and went, and with it
Ah Wou's comprehension. Deaf, stolid,
not to be moved, he was transformed from
a bright, capable servant into a useless
piece of baggage. He was threatened ami
sworn at, was put iu the brig aud finally
in irons; but all to uo purpose. After a
week of heroic treatment the navy suc
cumbed and let him go, and it is related
that the smile with which Ah Won depart
ed was eminently "childlike and bland."
Her Point of View iu New York Times.
When Bate Caine In Handy.
Rats cause great annoyance on board of
ships. Dr. Kane said that if asked whiit,
after darkness, cold aud scurvy, were the
three besetting curses ofhis arctic sojourn,
he would say rats, rats, rats. Nevertheless,
when in distress for other food, he was
afterward very glad to eat tbe pests. He
writes:. . . ' ,
"Through the long winter nights Hans
used to beguile his lonely hours of watch
by shooting rats with bow and arrow. . The
repugnance of my associates to share with
me this table luxury gave me frequent ad
vantage of fresh meat soup, which con
tributed no doubt to my comparative im
munity from scurvy." .
Again he writes: "Our diet will be ouly
a stock of meat biscuit, to which 1 shall
add for myself a few rats chopped up and
frozen into tallow balls." Washington
Xothlnc In It.
Clubberly Look here, I gave you ix-
teen collars last week, aud you sent Itack
but twelve. . ,
Laundryman Do you count yourcollars
and cuffs before you send them out?
v Clubberly Of course.
Laundryman Then I guess we don't
want your trade any more. Clothier and
We carry E. P. Reed & Cos fine shoes for
ladies, which we guarantee in every respect.
Widths A to E E. Our Leader -A ladies
$2.50 fair stitch shoe.
We desire to say to our citizens, that
for years we have been telling Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption, Dr.
Kmc s New L'.te fills. Buckien s Arnica
Salve and Electric Biturs, and have never
handled remedies that sell as well, or that
have given such universal satisfaction.
We do not hesitate to guarantee them
every time, and we stand ready to refund
tbe purchase price, if sstisfsctory results
do not follow their uee. These remedies
have won their great popularity purely on
their Bcrits. Hartz & Bahnsen, drugs
A Xilllca Friends.
A friend in need is a friend indeed, and
not less than one million people have
just such a friend in Dr. King's New
Discovery for consumption, coughs, and
colds If you have never used this great
cough medicine, one trial will convince
you that it has wonderful curative pow
ers in all diseases of throat, chest and
lungs. Ech bottle is guaranteed to do
all that is claimed or money will be re
funded. Trial bottles free at Hartz &
Babnsen's drug store. Large bottles 50c
BCCKXKN B ABKICa BALVB.
The best salve in the world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped bands, chilblains,
corns and all ekin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For sale bv Harts & Bahnsen.
For Over Fifty Tears
Mrs. Winslows Soothing Syrup bas
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
bursed at night and broken of your res
by a sick cbild suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a bottle o! "Mrs. Wmslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re-
ueve tbe poor little sufferer lmmedidtely.
Depend upon it, mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to tbe
whole system, "Mrs Winslow'e Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taete 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'tSootbicgSvrup
To Bervoos and Btbltaud Ken.
If you will eend 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 tbe nervous
dabilitated system, and bow they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
sn 1 health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial. ' ; ; ,
Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall Mich.
In the pursuit of toe goo-l 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 tbe use
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic fax ezoeed
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver,, kidney, and bladder
troubles. It k a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a sure cure for ague and
malarial diseases. Priae, 60 cents, of
"A God-send is Ely's Cream Balm. I
had catarrh for three years. Two or
three times a week my note would bleed.
I thought tbe sores would never beat.
Your Balm has cured me. Mrs. M. A.
Jackson, Portsmouth, N. H.- - - .
I btve bad nasal cat&rrb for 10 years
so bad that there were great sores in my
nose. SLd one nlace was eaten Ihrnntrh
I got Ely's Cream Balm. Two bottles
amine worn. My nose and head are
well. I feel like another man. C S.
McMillen, Sibley, Jackson Co., Mo.
' Under which king, Bezominet' Will
you shut your ear to tbe voice of the
many who know whereof tbey ipeak.and
suffer a heart-killing neuralgia? or will
you buy a bottle of Salvation Oilf
With tender feet finds
great comfort in wear
' ing shoes from the
SHOE STORE, .
1623 Second Ave.
A Delicious and Healthful Confection!
THE PUREST AND BEST CUM
VIR OFPfRCD TO THE POBUICI
ITS MEDICINAL PROPERTIES ARE iMVALUABLEI
SOSE TH20AT, C0T7GSS ASS ' COLDS,
AND IS HIGHLY BENEFICIAL 70 DYSPEPTICS.
It whitens the teeth and sweetens the breath, im
parts a pleasant taste to tbe mouth, and an agree
able feeling to the stomach.
Bora's Choc-To Gmn is the best, try it once, and
yon- will use no other afterwards. If any dealer
you ask for it. has not get it, take no other, but go
somewheie else. You will find all progressive
dealers have it, that is the class of dealers to pat
ronize always for anything you want.
CHEW BORC'S CHOC-TO CUM,
69 A 61 S. CANAL ST., CHICAEO, ILL
HARTZ & BAHNSEN,
Wholefali Agent for Rock Iel&nd.
TO MICE STOCK.
A chance you can't afford to
miss. "We are offering un
precedented values in
Including all of our magnificent
assortment3 of choice Hats
and Bonnets at Tery
low pi ices.
MISS KATE BYRNES,
1709 Second avenue.
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast Iron Work
done. A specialty of f arnishlng aL kinds
of Stores with Caatlngs at 8 oents
A MACHINE SHOP
M been added whera all kinds of rnacUas
work will bo done first-class.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS.. Propts.
C. E. VISVALL & CO.,
Chicago's Fintst Shot Stort.
Stock the Largest.
Geods the Finest.
Prices the Lowest.
Ilea's snd Ladies
Hand Sewed Welt Shoes.
Send for Catalogue.
C. E. WISWALL t CO.. 160 Slate St Caicaia,
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Paul
Via the Famous Albert Lea Kouta.
St. Louis. KTlnneapolis and St. Paul
Via bu Louie, Minneepolia A St. Peal Short Line.
Through Sleepers and Chair Cars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAUL,
PEORIA, CEDAR BAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, DAK.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Famooe Albert Lea Root.
THE SHORT LINE
SPIRIT LAKE ST'
The Great Iowa Summer Resort.
For Railway and Hotrl Rates, TwripMr
Pamphlets ami all information, ailoivss
Ut-n'l Ticket and l'asswiixr Aj-'fiiL
w CHEAP HOMES
On line of tills road In Nortl'westeni I.ma,
Southeastern Minnesota ami Html l)akti,
where drought ami crop failuri are unknown.
Thousands of clmice aeres oi lam! v t rn-oid.
Local Kxcursioii rates given, hor tiili inlnnu
tion as to prices of land and rates of fare, a. hire
Gen! Tk ket and Faasenirer Ap nt.
All of the I'as.s'iiuer Trains on all Im im"1is nf
tills Railway are lieateil lv steam lrom Hie
engine.and the Main Line lav rasseinrer Trains
are lighted with the Electric Light.
Maps, Time Tables, Through ltates and all in
formation furnislied on application to ApnK
Tickets on sale over this route at all pnuiiHrut
points in the I'nion. and ly its Aleuts, to all
parts of the United States and auaila.
iMTror aniHrtiiKViuenis oi r.xurion r.ai-
and local matters of interest, plrxse rci. r wine
local columns ot tuis pain r.
C. i. ivtB. t. E. HANNEGbN,
Vna't Gen'l Sopt. Oen'l Tkt. i i - -V-
CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA.
to the mmmm
neilic.. trv:it:r-nt -:ti In- ti.nl i r
it pin t ., i tie l vi iii : iv. i... .! "
red from tho i'rtM ript.'-t.-t ! 1 r W
ltsii el M.'fiwry, !; r . ! ' ; , tL- -.
Iriu early ln.1iMrronon!'roiI.i.r 'iti!" -: '
MIDDLE-AGED MEN V:..-
ncy and It lucid r tnut !'.. etc., ill r.i
of Treatment a Safe, iVrt;iui aiil - I i'' -
SEMINAL PASTILLES, .
not core ttieaU'TOuihiH'iit.-. " ' '
(luriHes for n.ia:;y yonrs !r r.
nnl I'aMille which ait c-.t :
disettMl oninn.aii'l r-i t" - 1
than Moma.'h Med'rim . t
ehanitd tty t he AiaM ric J i. & 1 1'1,
chuutfeci cJi toririternipii. m.
c(iiifi f nnu .v two' il ' - ' 1 ',' '
f nlliL.r kii,sr.ufrlirir ll..n-. ''. r- ill
WillinmV private pnu-tire. iive L m :i ir-
VUtPitin Ua 01 I'Tllte itnnrys-;.iii ,
dl ClmlU nU.Cl nyrntcas.' in "i"' " 1 1 '
UTERINE EUTRCPHIC S:r
Cnll or write forcuiioKiicttLid lulor.ai '
OonulUn(T others. AfMre?.
THE PERU Critrltl- -y-.rr
189 WisroksiN Stmet. Milwaukee,
Or liM- Liquor Habit. ru(i'. .
by n-r"'--- '-r - liaiu"
It le menofertured ee powder, which an " " S
in . clue of beer. . oup of corlee or !. - ;
without tbe knowledge of tbe parent. It
cure, whether the ptie-it i . I
cure, whether the penen i - .
o alooholl-wrecK. II he been iven in '' "'J.' i
r . ... - tH.rlb cure -
lowed. It wrrer r ail.. Tbe.Tm once inirr-c-'--ed
with tie Speainc.it beoomee uller in.t"--'
for the hauor appetite to ezi.t. .
VOLUEH Pmiir., KelePiefWli"'
CINCINNATI. OHIO. ,
48 pe book at ?ruculr fi je. To be to
For ule hj Mr.hU Fitbcr nd T. H. TUih
But ffl A.-kDOie,.rr
the U-Adine reme 'r '
The only mie n nn-.iy ir
1 pre-riiA- it.n i i.
u.i.1. xeie id re.- rnuiei. e
I Tm t"S CafW"-' O to All Mitercr.
I'liShri M. D
i,.. .ti k III
Bllt by lrnfteV
IAIN 1 1 ' - . .... ,t i.
tlr.l. n-lUv,. Ike r.l
"-a,-"-, "the pero onvecg
nl 1a tT
J Ta ITDMACH Wtinv jr.rVT i.ait