Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US, 'WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 25 1891.
rvblUhed Daily and Weekly at l8t Secoad T
cduc. Bock Island, 111. -
J. W. Potter. - Publisher.
Tnxa Dailj, Wo per montk; Weekly, $8.00
All eommanlcattons of aerltical or areumenta-
tlre character, political or rellaione, moat have
real aame attached for publication . No each artl
tide will be printed orer ficticious signatures -'
sVaonyatoni commanieatlons not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
la Bock Island county.
WXDRESDAT, NOVEMBER S3. 1891.
Let all give thanks.
"Western railroads are already block
ftded with traffic. Riilroad receipts for
October show the heaviest gains for sev
eral years. '
A Connecticut man has invented a
machine which automatically feeds bis
chickens at night and morning. It is
ran by clock work.
Thanksgiving day is pre eminently an
occasion for charitable deeds. There can
be no truer, hnlier observance of the day
than to remember the poor.
Thus speakeih Henry George: "There
runs through protectionist professions of
concern for labor a tone of condescend
ing patronage more insulting to men who
feel the dignity of labor than frankly ex
pressed contempt could be an assump
tion that pauperism is the natural condi
tion of labor, to which it must every
where fall unless benevolently protected.
It is never intimated that the land owner
or the capitalist needs protection. They,
it is always assumed, c&n take care of
themselves. It is only the poor working
man who must be protected."
fatare or the Trade.
Bradstreet reports thit general trade
baa been relatively quiet at Boston, Phil
adelphia, Baltimore, Cincinnati, Pitts
burg, Memphis. St. Louis and St.Joseph.
Kansas City announces rather more ac
tivity. At the south, the volume of
trade is srxallerthan anticipated, and low
prices for cotton check mercantile col
lections. Receipts of cotton, sugar and
rice are exceptionally free. The excep
tion as to collections being slow is in
Texas. Tobacco is more active
and rubber and coffee are ex
cited and higher in leading eastern
markets ow!ng to Brazilian political com
plications. Leather and hides are dull.
St. Louis and Cincinnati report pig
iron having an advancing tendency ex
ception to the rule. Sales of iron and
steel at Pittsburg within a week amount
to about 45,000 tons each, rather better
than the recent average. Several large
iron orders are booked for 1693 delivery
and makers of pig are less anxious to
sell. Sales of railway shares are fewer,
1,131.000 against 1,806.500 last week.
Exports of wheat and rye are in
creasing rapidly, some slight gain in total
Tolume of business in dry goods is re
ported east as a result of cooler weather,
but the result on the whole is not up to
the expectations. Men a wear woolens
are dull. Print cloths are in better de
mand, but no firmer. More work is be
ing done by eastern mills, as a result of
the improved water supply. Philadel
phia manufacturers of woolens are hold
ing shipments till Jan. 1. Wool is quiet,
the market depending upon the season
for heavy weight goods. Consumption
is curtailed by lack of orders cr low
A Fhilanophiral View.
The Chicago Post takes this philo
sophical view of the action of the republi
can national committee in determining
upon Minneapolis as the place of holding
the republican convention in '92:
Chicago was the first, as it wiil be the
most cordial and sincere, in congratulat
ing her handsome younger sister, Minne
apolis, on that young lady's triumph in
Washington. There is no bitterness in
Chicago's felicitations. She sent her
own representatives down east to confer
with the sponsors of the young man
whose loving glances have been shooting
hither ward of late so much, for family
reasons, bad to be done. But when
these discreet persons found the young
man alone they whisDered in his ear that
there was a younger sister in the family
whom, in the fitness of things, be ouebt
not to ignore. The youngster took tte
friendly tip. He saw the youthful Minnie
and was conquered. She, too. blushing
miss, surrendered at discretion, and there
is to be a wedding in the family after all.
It is all in the family. Chicago is the
older city in that noble group whose
home is in the spacious, healthful valley
of the Mississippi. Fairest of all these
is Minneapolis, ller triumph is the tri
umph of the west. The west glories in
it. and Chicago mott of all.
The toothless and bald beaded pluto
crats of the east learned one lesson when
the world's fair turned its back on the sea
coast and sought the natural seat and cen
ter of empire in Chicago. They have
learned another now. In the f uliness ot
time the scales will fall utterly from their
eyes and they will see the west as it is
and as all the world sees it the domi
nant region of this republic. ,
The ABors in the same spirit congrat
ulates Minneapolis. It does not be
grudge the mill city its prize. But it is
unfortunate that tbe prize has been won
upon tbe basis of the prejudice of the
little man with the big hat against Chica
go and Cincinnati, tbe convention cities
ol Illinois and Ohio. .
So many have been cared of rheumatism
by Hood's Sarsaparilla that we urge all
who suffer from the disease to try this
Its Origin, Development and Final Adop
tion Throughout the Country.
' The first Thanksgiving day held in
America is believed to hare occurred in
February, 1( 31, at which date a vessel laden
with supplies arrived to succor the starv
ing colony at Charles town. During the
following y !nrs frequent days of thanks
were appoin :ed in the New England colo
nies. At fir it these appointments were at
different seitsons of the year sometimes
twfoe in one year and for special reasons.'
Thanksgivit g day was a national institu
tion during tbe Revolution and was an
nually recommended by congress, but after
a general t lankss'iving for peace in ITSt
there was no national appointment till
1789, when lresident Washington recom
mended a tbtnkHgiving for the adoption of
the constitution. In 1795 Washington ap
pointed anot her national thanksgiving on
account of tlie suppression of the insurrec
tion of that year. In 1S15 a day of thanks
giving for tte restoration of peace was rec
ommended by President Madison, but
during the early part of the century
thanksgiving remained an institution pe
culiar to New England, but was not always
held either o.i tbe sume day or in the same
month. The Protestant Episcopal prayer
book adopt d in 1759 recommended for a
clay of thanksgiving the Grst Thursday in
November, aud this day was observed by
the church generally in states where there
was no official thanksgiving appointed.
Tbe first official appoiutmeut of a
Thanksgiving day in the state of New
York was nu de in 1817, but the governors
of western und southern states did not
generally fo low the custom, until after
1S50. Proclamations recomvuendini.' Special
thanksgiving for victory were issued by
President Lincoln in 13ti2 and 1S03, and iu
1SG3 and ISt'l he appointed the annual
Thanksgiving day by national proclama
tion. Since that time annual thanksgiv
ing proclamations have been issued by t he
president, t ie governors of the several
states and Me mayors of the principal
cities. The last Thursday of November is
celebrated at. Thanksgiving day through
out the country.
Phrenology from a Hatter's Tolnt of View.
A London batter states his observation
of character, as phrenologically revealed,
as follows: "A high forehead, broad, sym
metrically divided, indicates a large mind,
noble thoughts, and almost invariably
genius." In support of t his he refers his
reader to the outlines of the heads of such
men as M. Jules Simon and Victor Hugo.
Bumps aboe and behind the ears show
cruelty. Pe-sons whose heads bulge out
above the ears are usually prone to save
money; tbos- with a bump on the top of
the bead are often very proud; a very large
bump in thit place denotes great egotism.
Men of wit and learning have a prominent
and bulging forehead. He has also noted
that actors have usually a forehead which
sticks out a reatly. People with remark
able memorii s have promi nent eyes; mathe
maticians h ive the angle of the eyelids
visible from the side.
Feraooal Ornament of Ant-lent Date.
The exploration of an extensive grave
yard near Rt icbenhall, in Batavia, brought
to light a cumber of highly interesting
specimens of jewelry belonging to the
period from the Fourth to tbe Seventh
century, wbn the country was inhabited
by the Bajuv-arians, from whom the pres
a, X ent Bavarians de-
K scend. The most
CJ2 important among
waSa'' thes fina were
me nomas, one or
which is depicted
in tbe accompany
By means of the
fibula the togalike
upper garment of
the women was
held together on
the right shoul
der. The body of
tbe filmla is made
of silver, with ni
tioh in a bluish
black. Tiie seven
rays on the top
are of copper rich
ly gilt, as also is
the dragon or serpent's bead at the lower
end, the eyes of which are formed by beads
of blue glass
Girdle clusjs and other ornaments found
were composed either of silver, bronze or
iron, and decorated with iucised and niello
work, peari shaped bosses being intro
duced into some of them. Conspicuous
in this collection was a necklace, composed
of glass bead 4 of irregular size and shape
and of various colors. There were also pe
culiar bell si aped eardrops, made either in
silver or bronze and of good design. Only
three finger rings, all of silver, were found.
A thing b. auythiug. So John Stuart
Mill explained. A thing as it is, and a thing
as it appears to be, are two different things.
Tom and H irry may share in tbe posses
sion of a cut; but the cat. as she appears to
Tom, is not tbe same as appears to Harry.
Yet, all the s ime, she is the same. Hylo
ideulism has confounded tbe fact. Hylo
idealism will be a new word to some. It
has been sbajied to cover the operation of
the rniud in tbe apprehension of fact. The
argument of the hyloidealist has the futili
ty of an endbiss whip. "Alice in Wonder
land" is mac e to say, "I have seen a cat
without a grin, but I never saw a grin with
out a cat b fore." Tbe intellectual rela
tions of the n aterlalist and tbe hyloidealist
would seem to be much as those of the
grinlese cat and the unincorporate grin.
'llrid of the Sea."
From the ancient annual ceremony of
throwing a ring into the sea by tbe doge
Venice gained her second name, "Bride of
the Sea." Id the Twelfth century, it i
said, this cistom began. The pope of
Home preset ted to the doge of Venice a
ring, saying, "Take this as a pledge of au
thority over the sea, and marry her every
year, you ai d your successors forever, in
order that all may know she is under your
Jurisdiction t ud that I have placed her un
der your dorr inion as a wife under the do
minion of her husband." Hence arose tbe
strange custom of "wedding tbe Adriatic."
! bottles cannot be used a see
ond time, as
the pressure to which they
teems, in some unexplained
fashion, to at
rain the glass so as to make
it unsafe fc
r future use. Unless the
strength of tl
e bottle ia great, there ia sure
to be large w
late by breakage.
HADES AT LAST LOCATED.
Claims or L rraoa That It Is Fifty-two
Miles Beneath the Earth's Surface.
"Hell is juva fifty-two miles straight
down from Chit go or any other place on
the earth's surface."
Such is the startling theory of the Rev.
C. A. A. Taylor, the traveling agent for
the Florida African Methodist Episcopal
conference. Dr. Taylor has become well
known as a firm believer in a literal hades
and tbe theory that the "sun do move."
The preacher is a full blooded negro, with
a massive forehead and an intelligent cast
of features. He has traveled extensively
in America and Europe, and he has taken
several degrees in this country as well as
abroad, lie is a spirited talker and pos
sesses much of the eloquence for which
orators of his race are noted.
" Ves, sir," he said to a reporter, "I have
measured tbe distance to hell scientifically
and find that it is just fifty-two miles
straight down. I can bottom hell with the
Bible and sustain it with science. The
Bible tells time and again that hell is
down. I could quote text after text to
prove that. Now, we fiud by submarine
excavations that tbe nearer the center of
tbe earth we go the higher is the tempera
ture. I have figured it out carefully and
find it is just fifty-two miles to where the
molten sea begins. That is bell. Vol
canoes prove the Bible to be correct iu this
"What is in this lake of tire?"
"Tbe devil and his angels. There are
many earthquakes and upheavals of the
earth which prove that tbe old dragon is
foaming with rage and clanking bis chains
beneath us. I do not thiuk that the wick
ed are yet there. They probably wou't go
until the judgment day."
"You, are also a believer in the Jasper
theory that the 'sun do move,' are you not."
"Must emphatically 1 am. I can prove it
by the Bibleand science. There are almost
iuuumerabie texts which prove that the
tun moves. When the sun was command
ed to stand still.it must have lieen mov
ing. When it was ordered to go back 10
clegs, it must have moved. If heavenly
authority is to be discredited, then the
Bible is not and should not lie an accepta
ble book. Job speaks of the lengths of tbe
earth, and in another place the Biblespeaks
of tbe four corners of the earth. Tbeearth
is a great plain and the suu comes up and
"Where does the sun stay at night?"
"I do not know, but 1 will fiud out be
fore I am through."
"How do you explain tbe circumnaviga
tion of tbe globe?"
"I don't believe there is any such thing.
Tbe ships simply sail around the horizon.
There is no such thing assailing up a globe
and down a globe. Tbe mariner's compass
is tampered with on a. voyage. Its so
called variations are regulated by man to
meet his own ideas. In this way tbe ships
sail around the horizon when it is thought
they go east or west. If mariners would
let the compass alone and follow its needle
without meddling they would come to the
edge of tbe earth."
"What sort of a place is the edge?"
"I don't know, but I do know that tbe
earth is flat, else tbe waters would all run
out of the ponds, rivers and seas. The
Kiver Nile does not fali a foot In 150 miles
of its Cow "
"If the earth is flat, how do you account
for the tides?"
"Very easily. They are caused by the
evaporation of the water. Rising and fall
ing the shifting water causes the tides.
There are many things which I do not yet
understand, but which I sball know some
time. I believe I am divinely commissioned
to revolutionize science and bring it into
harmony with the Bible. Tbe north polo
has never been discovered. I believe that
when it is, a great deal of mystery which
now curtails my researches will be cleared
up. I thiuk tbe key to many of the most
difficult physical problems lies at tbe north
pole, and when that is found 1 do not
think 1 shall be longer at a loss to under
stand where the sun goes nights." Chi
Dnmritlo Health Hint.
Mr. Oldchappe -Ho, hot And so you are
married and are keeping house and have
no girl. Well, I sympathize with you.
Mr. Youngchappe I don't need sym
' "Tell that to tbe bachelors. I'm a mar
ried man. Your dear little wifey is just
out of boarding school, isn't she?"
"Ha, ha! I thought so. And yon are al
ready suffering the agonies of dyspepsia,
"Never was better in my life."
"Eh? What's that? And with a young
wife doing the cooking?"
"She doesn't. She makes me do it."
New York Weekly.
Increase of SpeelalUta.
For several years past specialism has
taken such bold on tbe public mind that,
perforce, the uuiversalists have been al
most driven to haul down their colors.
Some particular persons seem to have as
many specialists as they have organs. I
know a lady wbo boasts of her eye doctor,
ear doctor, chest doctor, heart doctor, bruin
doctor, and nose elector, as well as what
she culls her "general prac.;" and of all of
them she speaks as if they were men of
different profession, just as she might
speak of her watchmaker, her bellows
maker or her undertaker. Dr. B.W. Rich
ardson in Asclepiad.
The Sense of Smell.
Experts in the manufactureot perfumery
say that the sense of smell can be devel
oped just as acutely as the senses of sight,
bearing, taste and touch. This would
seem paradoxical, for it is a well known
fact that after smelling five or six differ
ent perfumes the uneducated nose so loses
its power that ability to distinguish odors
is entirely lost. This to a degree is true of
the educated nose, but its power lasts
longer. An expert is able by putting a
drop or two of perfume on a bit of cotton
to tell what it is and just what scents en
ter into its composition. New York Even
A Homemade Cough Remedy. '
A good cough si rup is made of one pound
of figs, one pound of raisins, three lemons,
one-half pound of rock candy, one-half
pound of loaf sugar and one quart of cider
brandy. Split the fruit and slice the lem
ons, aud put them in a tight jar In layers;
divide tbe sugar and rock candy evenly
between the layers and pour over tbe whole
the cider brandy. Allow it to stand three
days before using. Take a wineglass full
three time a day. Washington Star.
What a Hen Has Doae.
Tbe study of finance is evidently derang
ing tbe internal mechanism of a hen In
Portsmouth, N. H. Last week it laid an
egg which contained a one cent piece, and
a few days later the lady, wbo owns this
wonderful hen, found in another of its
eggs a ten cent piece. Tbe hen's next ef
fort is awaited with great curiosity. Yan
We carry E. P. Reed & Co.'s fine shoes for
ladies, which we guarantee in every respect
Widths A to EE. Our Leader -A ladies'
$2.50 fair stitch shoe.
We desire to say to our citizens, that
for years we have bten selling Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption, Dr.
King's New Lite Pills. Bucklcu's Arnica
Salve and Electric Bitters, 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
the purchase price, if satisfactory results
do not follow their use. These remedies
have won their great popularity purely on
their merits. liana & Babnsen, diug
A Mullen Friend.
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 ihis great
cough medicice, one trial will convince
you that it has wonderful curative pow
er in all diseases of throat, chest and
lungs. Etch bottle is guaranteed to do
all that is claimed or money will be re
funded. Trial bottles free at Ilartz &
Babnsen's drug store. Large bottles 50c
BTJCXLSN'S ABJTICA SALT!.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
braises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
lively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 85 cents per
box. For sale bv Hartz & Bahnsen.
Tor Over Fifty Tears
Mrs. Winslows Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
burbed 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! ""Mr. Wicslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, tbereisno mis
take sbcut it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens tbe gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and 'energy to tbe
whole sys'em, "Mrs Wins'.bw's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is tbe prescription of 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 Soothing Syrup
To Bsrvcss aha TJtbltattd Hen.
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 efftcts upon the nervous
dabilitated system, and bow they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
en J 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 or toe goca thingB 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' Rod Clover Tonic far exceed
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney and ' bladder
troubles.. It is a perfect tonu., appetizer,
blood purifier, a sure cure for ague and
malarial diseases. Price. SO cents, of
I am an old man and have been a cons
sunt sufferer with caUrrh for the last 10
years. I am entirely cured by the use of
Ely's Cream Balm. It is strange that so
simple a remedy w.U cure such a stub
born disease. Henry BilliDes,U. 8. Pen
sion Att'y, Wasbineton, D. C
. For eicht years I bare suffered from
catarrh.which affected my eyes and hear
icff; have employed many physicians
without relief. I am now on my second
Dome or JMy a Dream Balm, and feel con
fident of a complete cure. Mary C
Thompson, Uerro Oordo, 111.
What is more attractive than a pretty
face with a fresh, bright comp'.exionf For
it, use l'orioni s Powder.
With tender feet finds
great comfort in wear
ing shoes from the
1623 Second Ave.
Eci Beadache and relieve all tbe troubles tncf
dent to a bilious etnteof the system, such aa
Dizziness. Nausea, Drowsiness. Distress after
eating, llin in tbe Side, to. While thel? most
SematkaWo success has been shown In curing
Headache, yet Carter's little liver Pills ars
equally valuable in Constipation, curing anu pre
Tenting this anncyinff complaint. while lixey also
correct all tlisordorsof thestomachjKl uinlate this
liver and regulate the bowels. Even U the jonly
I Ael.a they wcmld be almoatpTtaeless to thoaowh'j
Buffer from this distressing complaint; butfortu
Xiately theirgoodnessdoce noendhera.andtboee
Whocncetrr them will find these little pills val'i
able In so many ways that they will not bo wil
Jlng to do without them. But after allaickheas
Is the bane of so many lives that here Is where
I we make our great boast. Our pills core it while
Others do not.
I Cartel's Little liver Pills are very arnaU an4
very easy to take. One or two pills makea dose.
Tory are strictly vegetable and do no. gripe or
purpe. but by their gentle action please all who
csethem. Invialsat 25 cents: five for $1. Soli
by druggists everxwhese, or sent by mad.
CARTER MEDICINE CO.. New York.
SMALL Pill, SMALL DOSF. SMALL PRICF
TO IU STOCK.
A chance you can't afford to
miss. We are offering un
precedented values in
Including all of our magnificent
assortments of choice Hats
and Bonnets at very
low pi ices.
MISS KATE BYRNES,
1709 Second avenue.
-ALL BUNDS OF-
Cast Iron Work
dene. A specialty of furnishing sL kinds
of Stoves with Castings at 8 cents
A MACHINE SHOP
has been added where all kinds of machine
work will be done first -class.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS.. Propts.
i A pamp net or Information and ab-l
5, suavt o ' I tie fiw, sbiiwiiig How toRl
otrtam relents, f sTesis. Trulf f '
., Marks, tiiprrmbts, itnt Jrtt.4kL-1
MONN . CO.
. 31 Breadwar.
Hew lark. t ' l
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Piul
Via the Famou. Albert La Kom
St. Louis, K!inneapo!is and St. Paul
Via tit. Louis, Minneapolis t St. Paul Shon Liu.
Through Sleepers and ChalrCars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND S. PAUL,
PEORIA, CEDAR EAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, DAL
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Faraou Albert La Ron.
THE SHORT LINE
vtsLSPIR IT-LA KE
The Great Iowa Summer Resort.
For Railway ami Itot.l KM-. PvT.i:it
ramplilt'ts ami all iiif.inii.-itioii. aiMrvss
Citfiil Ticket unci i'.vitir Ajfiit.
On line of tlii road in Nonl'- t rn
Southeastern Minnesota ami :i!nd In.
where drought nnrt crop fainirr an- hhukwi.
Thmiiiiri if rlmie arns of Lir.il let
lyoral Excursion rates uneii. For full inioma-
tiou as to prices of land and rates oi Lift, alter
Gen 1 Ticket and rxsscnizer Aent. . .
All of the PasseiiL-er Trains .41 a!! IVwras
this Railway are V.ited l.y sun l"'1
eppne.and the Main l.me l'ay rassriiirtrlMl
are lighted with tlie F.lc;i:o l.idit.
Maps, Time i aldes. Tlir.Kii.-li lWr sm &
formation furnished on app.iitioti t. Aie.
Tickets on sale over tiii- route aia.l fpni
points in the I'nion. and l v its AtwitN w a
.l. I-..i....l - i.l I :e':. t:i.
For anminiHvniccts i Kvi :r-.en
ami ir.il matters of Intel- t. !. M ' ' M
local columns ol this
C. J. IVES. J. E. HNNEG1.
Vnjj't 1 Gen'l Snrt. 'P" 1 Tk!-4 '
CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA.
TO THE SFFLiOTED!
L-WjT p:rvd lrtin tie T. i 1 '-;
,TB.itiMi tii. . ...i.;. ;;
lro.u tany IiVM ivnorii'r ccii r i .
MIDDLE-AGED MEN 1';;
SEMINAL PASTILLES. '..V;;'';;:;
In ho h:t. iriven si
;tr-. J-"- - :
ilil 1-1! -.MM s .in - . -..... t t- :
than Noma, n o -:
diarwmt i.yttiCtf."r--'":'; ar..
cfcamw ot Ui"ter:i.t ':r' ' '
c'tinu 1 ri'iu , '' 1 il'JT
tr.ii.nmd',,.-.,).. ,r... i,i tv v. tl. J '
cnrnitrir iu ot i.Tih.-Ki-n.-v-;';;; .
or lou 10 nuiUi nont
UTERINE EUTRCPHIC t"ZX
C'nll or write fortat:-; '-e J-li
OOMlUtmtpthOr.. A l.1re- C(J
so w...Tr.f- SmiT KIL'eSAUKtt, "
hr Lienor Habit.
hSut ths knowledge ofinl"'-"t -Dj
: . . ., ,,.t . wnu. ...... iv
re, -nether the p." " ,fB ,o xwgg
put book of yarucu:" ys
the lesdme i,.
gr to 1) A W
M . liaMteir 0"- ' ' w
f it I"-