Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US, THUKSDAT, DECEMBER 10 1891.
Highest of U in Leavening Power
11 v ry
- LIFE OX A MAN-OF-WAR
HOW THE JOLLY SAILOR EOY PASSES
HIS TIME AT SEA.
Dnll Routine Put) anil Short lave of
Abarnrf-Ue Must He Silent ami Snb
iniMir Always A Man to AN' horn the
Ship I I'Ter) till 115 H' Habit.
Ivuidsmen imagine a sailor's life a very
pleasant one, particularly alK.ml of a man-of-war,
where there r.re, as they express it,
fto many to lo tho little work required to
be done. Hwaiisa they pi aboard a war
ship while in port and sn'e the sailors
lounging amuiid the decks, or engaged in
various pursuits for their own benefit or
amusement, they pet the idea into their
heads that all in the world a sailor ha.s t
do is to "kill time" in the manner most
amnsintr or beneficial to himself. Hv
mistaken these worthy people are in thrir
estimate of what comprises the duties of a
"blue jacket" while on shipboard!
On the wlm! a sailor's- life is not a very
enviable one, when we take into considera
tion the fact, of his tit-ins; a slave in thr
mild sense of the word, lie is not allowed
toevpress hi opinions on anything deemed
a subject-that comes within the limit of
naval authority. He must often suffer un
complainingly an injustice to himself, as
even a murmur miu'lit complicate matters
and tend to make tiling disagreeable for
bim. If lie wishes to tin ashore he must
"dance attendance" on the executive of
ficer, or the privilege of iroimr will lie denied
bim. Should a parent, brother, sister or
wife, if lie has one, lie in need of money ho
bast lie greatest of difficulties in procuring
it, although it is his own.
For a man whose miri'T is in keeping with
its surrounding whose thoughts never
wander beyond a cable's length whose
ideas of a life of freedom are rather ob
scured, tho navy is the place. I5ut for a
man who is ambitious to lieeome some
thing more than the servant of servauts.
and whose enemy impels "onward ami ujv
ward" with an irresistible force, it is not.
".fr.'.i rcouTiNK of m:ill
-A. Th.e routine of drill, which requires some
time to perform, may lie interesting to
some, and for the benefit of those who may
not know it I shall enumerate its various
branches: The manual of arms, which is
drill with rides, how to handle, load anil
fire with precision and celerity bciiii; in
cluded; revolver drill, single sticks, the
parries, thrusts, guards used in broad
sword fencing Ileitis taught, and great gnu
drill, which noliody cares to participate in;
also sail drill, which consists of bending
and unliemting sails, clewing up, reetim;
and furling. Light spar drill, sending
np and down topgallant ami royal
yards and topgallant yards. Heavy
spar drill, sending up or down top
sail and lowering yards and topmasts.
Boat drill, manning and arming boats;
drill under sail, under oars. Abandoning
ship, as in case of her sinking or being con
sumed by fire. Clearing ship for action,
which consists of stripping ship to lower
masts, hoisting out and lowering all lioats
preparatory to towing them asttrn. Mak
ing a barricade of hammocks as a protec
tion for sharpshooters; casting loose all
gnus, the crew providing themselves with
everything necessary battle axes, cuk
lasses, revolvers, etc. Life boat drill; gen
eral quarters; fire quarters.
GOOD RATION'S ALWA VS.
Considering these things as trivial a sailor
may be considered as being treated fairly
well on board a man-of-war. His health is
looked after with great coucern by the
officers, he is not required to work in rain,
severe heat or cold if it may le avoided.
Great care Ls taken that he shall have
plenty of good warm clothing, which must
always be kept clean and well aired. Tim
food is of the second best quality obtain
able, and when prepared is such as few
would deem unpalatable, its only fault
being a scarcity rat her than aourfeit, which
is to lie regretted, as sailors are blessed
with a good appetite.
There are some men who would lie will
ing to yield up the ghost were they de
prived of the privilege of treading the
decks of a man-of-war. She is their home,
wife, children, kindred everything in the
world to theui. Nor is it to be wondered
at, since they have never worked a day on
land in the whole course of their lives, and
have never known a home beyond their
There is a man in the United States
navy todav who has been a "blue jacket
for upward of sixty years. Admiral Porter
and he were boys together in the service.
Though the winters of nearly three-
quarters of a century have come and gone
since his birth, he is as hale and as active
today as many a man whose sum total of
years does not exceed thirty. He being
the oldest man in the service, and having
performed more than one heroic deed dur
ing the Mexican, Seminole and civil wars,
for he participated in all three is allowed
great privileges, and may coma and go
whenever he pleases.
He has not a relative living iu the world
that he knows of. He has always been, us
heexprwses it, "a bird alone." He was
not more than Id years old when he
entered the navy, and a man-of-war has
been his home ever since. He is now 11
shipped boatswain's mate, and bis pay
amounts to between t-i'ianu tW per mouth.
He has been most severely wounded in two
or three engagements, as the scars still
visible are testimony, and they are of no
delicate description either, but quite the
After supjier and nntil 'pie down"
(9 o'clock) is the time for jollification of all
aorta aboard a man-of-war. In fact this is
the only time the tars may call their own,
and they use It to advantage in entertain
ing and amusing themselves. There can
be seen three or four groups singing us
many different songs at one time, each tar
exerting his vocal power to the best of his
ability. Others may be seen thronging
around some old, weatherlieaten son of
Neptune, listening to his recital of things
that have never occurred.
To a merchantman a war ship is certainly
preferable, but to imagine life aboard one
is all sunshine is a mistake indeed. There
- are-dutlee as well as pleasures, and unfor
tunately the duties, are in tjje majority-
U. S. Gov't Rftjort, Aug. 17, 1889.
duties whUh must be perrorwiett ny tne
sailor no mi.tter how distaseful they are to
him, and as he is only a slave, why should
be not oly the commands of his master
A novel stencil is now employed for put
ting on lare lettering on railway cars.
The open spaces are covered with bras
wire netting of aliout one-eighth inch
mesh. A s icrt, stiif brush is used, with
which the vorkman beats the stencil in
stead of rubbing it, and so gi ts a good
body of tliiuk white lead upon the car.
This let tern g is said to keep bright much
longer than that put on with the ordinary
stencil, wh ch cannot be thoroughly
brushed in .vithout danger of the paint
creeping under t he plate. New York Com
THE RIER CF LOST SOULS.
M;r-h fTito Oblivion That t.ave the Nama
tu a :-xit-Hii sli-eMin.
Over tliree eerlnri's backward, and be-
foie the inui isitive IV :-'pto hail lighted bin
eitmp tire on the banks of the Mississippi,
the S-inninr Is had achieved two s-nli-
tne.uts in this land of the Occident Santa
Fe and St. Augustine. They had no
knowledge f the country which lay be
tween these loints or its inliai itants. As
to what mig it lie the da Hirers and dead
falls of a journev from one place to an
other they were as blindly ignorant as of
the history of the moon. Hut this igno
rance nfTecte I them not. and full of the un
easy spirit of the hour a military party in
santn r e res lived on an overland expedi
tion to St. A igustine. They knew the dis
tance, for they could figure the latitude
atul longitude, and t hey could get. the ii-
reciion of tl e compass; but this was the
sum of their knowledge.
The expedition, numbering some hun
dreds of men, left Sant:i Fe late iu the
summer, and crossing the hiouiitnins at
the ltaton p .ss, the present route of the
Santa Fe railroad, they camped that win
ter on the present site of Trinidad. The
grass was !oi g in the valley, the game was
plenty on flu hiils, their own stores were
ample, and einliug back to Santa Fe fr
minstrel aim gh-c maiden, these gentle
men of the sword got in nsgav a season as
they ever bn e since. 1 host- old dons were
lads of spirit and possessed high hearts as
well as a fast for travel. Ik-fore them to
the east want as far as the eve could sweep
spread t he desert uncotifined. What was
to lie met thire they knew not, but their
lack of know edge was coincident with an
equal lack of c-are.
ith the melting of the snows in the
spring sunshine their women and camp
followers ret I rned to ranta Fe. The last
hand was wived goodbv, the last sdios
were uttered and the explorer turned their
resolute faces to the work in hand. They
marched dovn the Taller of the little
muddy river, which flows as you read this
through the t own of Trinidad. The (tries
who were to return to Santa Fe watched
them for miles, assisted by the light of t he
sun on steel cup ami harness. At last
they were hidden in the willows far down
the valley, an I this was the last that was
ever known of them.
"With the last flap of the last banner it
wasasifthej had marched out of exist
ence, and whether they sunk in rivers, p-T-
islieil in the i rifting snows, or were done
to death by Indians was never told. No
sign or trace f this expedition or its peo
ple wa.s ever f mud. There was something
so eerie and nystcrions in the complete
disappearance of this band, something so
dark in the silence of their fate, that the
superstitious Spaniard made the sitrn of
the holy cross when he recalled it. Willi
that effort at commemoration which was
the spirit of thut time the little muddy
torrent in whose valley the lost explorers
last were seei. was called hi Kio de lxis
Animas 'Tin River of Lost Souls."
This was the Spanish name when Soul-
tette, Chouteau, Bent, Carson, St. Yruiu
and other representatives of the French
Fur company, of St. Imis, first saw it.
Knowing not ! ing of the story and assisted
only by their inferences drawn from the
name, these translated the appellation
into Purgat oil e. When the jocund bull-
whacker of th overland trail got to it in
his free and eiisy French he called it "the
Picketwire." F.very brand it, ever had
still sticks, aid todav von will find the
little vairrant of a stream pursuing its
glistening mission to the sea. Kansas City
Harmless, hut n Ireactful llnre.
A laughable and sort of harmless uui
sance is the man who strolling about wan
ders into the t icatre. lie picks up a strav
seat. He has not much of an idea hat
the play is abo it. His thoughts are rat her
slow, but he listens intently, and endeav
ors to put t his and thut together. Br fore
the combination is quite complete he hears
an nprourions laughter from every one
around. He turns to the lady or the gen
tleman in th seat next t his own and
asks, "What w as it that he said?" lie is
told, and then he has a good laugh to him
self. Just as he thoroughly digested that wit
ticism something else causes laughter. He
heard it nil bu; the last word. He can't
laugh without, that, so he turns to the oc
cupant of the next seat again and says,
"What was th it last word?" Again he is
told. How he does enjoy it. He laughs
nntil the tears almost come all by himself
again. And s( lie spends the evening, giv
ing strict attention to the play, but never
knowing just vben to laugh until warned
by the audience, mid then he has not caught
the "last wor I." He comes alone. He
hears the lust word alone. He laughs
nlon6. He goe,hume alone. Chicago Her
ald. SatUru :try Explanation.
A Iranip with Lis aria in a filing called
on Mr. Manha :tau Beach for a quarter,
alleging that Ids ana had been injured
in a recent rai'roail accident.
"But yesterlay you had your other
arm in a sling, said Mr. Beach.
"Well, supreme I bad; don't yon think
a feller's arm f eta tired of being tied up
all day? Besides, I have got concussion
of the brain nnd can't remember half
the time whijh arm was' broken."
BIKD8 LOVE COLORS.
THEY. KEEP. A COLLECTION OF
Instances Which Co to Trove That Wild
Iiirls Delight to Ornament Their Nest
anil Snrromiilinjj Stiiriea of the Kit
Ravens, Jays and Jarkclaw.
That sense of beauty to which the gor
geous plumage of the mail birds in many
species is an obvious and direct appeal is
by no means limited to the knowledge so
naively shown by resplendent husbands
ami adoring wives that line feathers make
line birds. So common and varied is t he
pleasure derived from this sens?, that in
many kinds it extends to the conscious
sean-li for and appliance of beautiful ob
jects in the decoration of nests, of pleas
ure houses and t he eurichmcut of collcc
This taste for ornament is by no means
limited to birds kept in captivity, in which
they often learn t ricks and habits foreign
to their nature from ennui ami idleness.
In the freedom ot F.iiglish woods or
Papuan jungles I hey show the keenest
pleasure in the si range nr beautiful shapes
and colors of flowers, 01 feathers, of fruits,
of gay shells and insects, of woven fabrics,
of metal, glass anil gems, and similar tastes
shown in captivity are often but the sur
vival ami maimed reproduction of their
natural love for surrounding themselves
with what, pleases the eye. It appears in
Slavics whore it might lie less expected,
and is dcvcloed to a point at which it be
comes an artistic passion idem icnl iu mo
tive and t he means taken to grai ify it wit h
the same taste and its expression by civil
ized man. f-
It is not without reason t liar i he Papuan,
who lives ii.ik'd under a tree, calls ti.e
g miner bird "the master," which can
build not only a nest, but a lovely pleasure
hoi.se iM-sides, and adorns this with a hun
dred licaut iful objects to gratify :es'.iict!e
wants which the savag.- is not yet dcvelojx'd
enough to feci or understand.
Tin: hknsk l" llKAl TV.
Hut these tastes appear in birds w hich
are quite low in the scale of mental devel
opment., even among the hawks, which are
among the least keen wilted of the birds.
The kite, for iiistauee, lias a great liking
for pretty things, or w hat are considered
such. In twoof the rare instances in whic!i
the kite's uest h;is Ikvh nvently found ii
this country the cock bird had carried
home a long, trailing spray of woodiiiue i,i
flower and left it bv t he side of iis mate.
In a kite's nest found not long ago i i
this omit ry t he "coiiect ion" was enriched
by pieces of newspaper and leaves of "Hrad
shavv's Railway Cuide," and on the f.-w es
tates in K.ngland where these birds are still
protected the keepers arc said to lie quit a
aware of tiieir mania for collect ing linen
when laid out to dry, and earn, ing otT socks
and bright, cotton handkerchiefs to the nest.
The sense of Ivauty naturallv appears i.i
the rudest and most elementary form i.i
such uncouth roblwrs as the kites. In the
f.ar cleverer crows, ravens, magpies and
jays it is a marked and hereditary passion.
r mm the jackdaw of Hheiins to the old
raven at the Tower of London, who amassed
a unique and valuable collection at the
IkM torn of one of t he venerable cannon in
side the. barbican, there can hardly have
existed a lame memlier of t he tnlie which
h.'is not at limes asserted its own right to
a share iu t lie enjoyment of w hat we re-
memlier to have seen descrilied in the
pompons ad vert isemetit of a modern art
furnisher as "those products of the minor
irts which contribute to the dignity and
refinement of doiuest ic life."
They have a wide and catholic sense of
finding for what may contribute to their
happiness in t his; way, and ,lo not aiways
distinguish lietween what is beautiful and
what is merely curious.
WHAT A MACPIK STOI.K.
At the same time they do often distin
guish and keep apart w hat thev collect or
steal for food, and their art collections.
which are hidden separatelv-, are far mora
carefully concealed. The writer has seen
this in the case of tame jays and jackdaws,
and has known it practiced by a raven and
The latter always hid tlu? crusts, and es
pecially the small squares of Xoxst. mad
ready for soup, which he stole or had given
him in the kitchen, lietween the layers of
household linen in the drying room of a
large house in NorthumlxMlamt. But his
collections were buried in the straw of a
disused outhouse. The lass of several small
cups and saucers out of a bright colored
set belonging to l he children led to the dis
covery of this hoard, us the binl was seen
to enter the shed, and was there found
pulling away the straw which covered the
So far we have traced the development of
this sense of beauty from the kites, which
merely pick up and carry to their nests
what they consider to lie pretty and inter
estang, to the crow trilie, which have a
separate hiding place for keeping and en
joying their treasures.
The conscious search for and application
of ornament to the deconCioti of the fabric
of the nest, even at the risk of its danger
and discovery through the gratification of
their feeling for lieauty, is a further and
most remarkable evidence . r the pleasure
which they derive from iii... sense; for one
of the strongest impulses of the nesting
bird is tosiilxirdinate the color ami texture
of the outside of the nest to the tint of its
natural surroundings, and none but a
strong and tempting bias to the indulgence
of a contrary instinct could comiiete with
their natural solicitude for the safety of
TWO KF.M.VUKABLE ISSTAXCKS.
Yet two undoubted instances of the ad
dition of ornament by F.iiglish birds to the
outside of a nest have come under the
writer's notice, where its use clearly en
tailed some danger from the enemy. The
first was the nest of a chiff-chaff, found ia
a plantation near Rosamond's bower, on
the Isis, near (jodstow. It was a domed
nest of tiie usual kind, made of dry, color
less grass, with an critrauce iu the side.
Hut on the outside and around the en
trance to the chamlier were stuck several
of the brilliant blue feathers of the king
fisher. The position of these bright patches
of color on the outside of the nest is strong
evidence that lieauty, not utility, was the
object of t heir insertion.
The other case was the nest of a goldfinch,
which was built on a high branch of a sve-
amore, near t he window of a house at Sid
mouth, iu Devonshire. When the fabric of
the nest was completed the birds or, rath
er, one bird, for t he other was constantly
employed iu building bninghtlong pieces
of the blue forget-me-nots from the next
garden, and so adjusted the sprays that the
llowers hung all round the top of the nest.
liauaua Floor. '
A process has been discovered for mak
ing flour of bananas; chemical experiment
show that- this flour contains more nutri
ment than rice, and that when eaten with
eana, corn . or "ago it forms a very palat
able and nourishing diet. Current Liter
Sweet Sonso's charms by poets have been tang.
Who stand now on ine Dunns 01 ui-cuij
But scarcely fairer those celestial shores
,. . . - i i ; l ! ..I.,., .,1
i HUM CMJii;-u & tiruuura. buiuicu iu jsivtuicu
See the bright river winding in and out,
Watch the red maples and the brownlnpr elms.
The crimson sumncii and the w illows green.
Its woods nee crowned with livins diadems.
Beneath, the leaves that heap the shining sand
Take on the hues and shapes or India s shells.
In the rich dep.hs lielow tree nods to tree.
Ea-h its sweet story of the autumn tells,
Thmiirh these npreur their branches to the sky.
Aud those to answering skies and shades and
JCow, fairy like, the doubling river turns
To where n cottage stands the yellow corn
(row to the water's edge: old apple trees
n ith crooked elbows, their gray launches shorn
Of autumn tniilage, nuurd the mossy well.
And in a tiny I end a painted lont
Pips lazily, as niovisour kiKin wheels.
While drifts of wehlike alia-, all anoar.
;l-arii like spun ?old. and shat'tltke shadows seem
Su cavi-s, like those of which old jioets wrote.
Blue, dreamy Soiigo' witching, winding stream!
Rich with t!i.' tailing horn of flowers nnd dew,
8et thick witii j uvls wliir'i no mortal hand
Can prison, though tle-y tlire.id thy waters
Thy hunts c.ui match the charms of southern
Thy legends make the rorks interpreters.
Thy w il-1 wood groe. thy shadows and thy sonjrs.
t hy pines thy willowy reeds and stately firs
Give to the souls that nvk them dream of
And make of men more fervent worsliiiers.
Mary A- lVmsoti in oe.th's C'oiiiisimon.
Scotch Middle Class Thrift.
A Scotch woman, the wife of a Philadel
phia merchant, returned from her own
land with some very funny stories of the
canny middle class Caledonians. As a girl
the nearness characterizing them was un
noticed, but after living on this side, she
says, American liberality iu money mat
ters contrasts very strikingly with scotch
thrift. Her first outing after getting home
was on the invitation of a voting man, a
cousin, who was civil enough to ask her to
a county Uower show.
As his father's carriage was used in
transporting them to the show no ques
tion of who was to pay arose until they
reached the entrance. Here the lady, ac
customed to having her escort make ar
rangements, stood gazing idly about, giv
ing the matter no further thought. Pict
ure her rude awakening to national
customs when Cousin Robin gave her
elliow a gentle nudge, and in the most
matter of-fact way advised her of the sum
necessary to purchase a ticket. "Just vou
step over there, .Teanie, and pay it to that
man m the plaid. It was not altogether
stinginess, she continued, for, once inside.
Kobm bought her a nosegay costing three
times the price of admission. Illustrated
Shaving with Vaseline.
A friend of mine a few months ago told
me how to shave easily and painlessly, and
I have never shaved in a licrber's shop
since, x lie plan is to use oil or grease in
stead of soap to prepare the chin and soften
thebcanl. Vaseline is the most convenient,
and it should lie rublied in quite freely.
Then, with a keen razor, shaving can lie
done quickly and without a suspicion of
pain. At first I couldn t reconcile mvself
to doinij w ithout t he orthodox lather, and
used soap after the vnsenne had been ap
plied. Hut the soap is really unnecessary,
and shaving with oil or vaseline is cleaner,
es well as T'lcasantcr, and what is more to
the poiut, there is no irritation whatever
to the skin. Interview in St. I ami is Globe
Democrat. The Sensitive Nose.
The nose is so sensitive that air contain
ing but the two hundred thousandth part
of bromide vapor will instantly be de
tetfed by it. It will recognize the one
million three hundred thousandth part of
a grain of attar of roses, or the thirteen
millionth part of a grain of musk. St.
A I'laful Rattlesnake.
John A. Theroux, of Sprague, Oil., re-
tent ly built a pUybouse for his children,
and for weeks t he children have been tell
ing their parents that there was a big snake
in their playhouse, saying that when they
were playing tho snake would come out
and run around the playhouse and then
run away again. Finally Mr. Theroux'a
little son James came running to his
mother, saying, "Come to the playhouse
and see if I uou't know what a snake is."
Mrs. Theroux went to see if there was
anything theiv, and was greatly astonished
to see a big rattlesnake calmly sunning
itself on the floor in the doorway. She
picked tip a big bowlder and smashed hia
tnakeshlp. When Mr. Theroux came home
he went out and found the snake dead, and
rut off his rattles, of which there were
even. Pit tsburg Dispatch.
All on one side
the offer that's made bv the pro'
?rictors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh
lemedy-. It's $500 rewarJ for an
incurable case of Catarrh, no mat
ter how bad, or of how Ion x stand
ing. They mean what they Bay ;
they rc responsible, and the oiler
lias been made for years. It's all
on your 6ido you lose your catarrh,
or you re paid $j00 lor keeping it,
IJut it's safe for them, too they
know you U bo cured.
Dr. Safe's Remedy produces per
fect and permanent cures of Chronio
Catarrh in the Head, as thousands
can testify. "Cold in the Head"
ia cured with a Icr applications.
Catarrhal Headache is relieved and
cured as if by masks. It removes
offensive breath, loss or impairment
of tho senso of taste, smell or hear
ing, watering or weak eyes, and
impaired memory, when caused by
the violence of Catarrh, as thev all
frequently are. Itemed j sold bj
uruggisis,- ou cents.- .
Woodyatt's Music House-
No. 1804 Second Avenue.
WOODYATT & W09DYATT.
This firm have the exclusive eale for this county of the
Fieirjos eircl Orais,
WEBER, 8TU YVESANT, DECKER BROS., WHEELOCK.
tfA fall line alfo of email Musical rat rihandiFO. We have in our employ n fit-- c' f ix -
: Shirt Factory :
"We are now prepared to take
your measure and make
Prices as Low as the Lew eft.
All kind ot Repairing done,
Alo agent tor Rockford Clothing Company.
Fine custom-made pants from $3 to $10.
1609 Second Avennt," Rock Island.
Over Lowlej's Crockery store.
m m m m mr m aam at am Mra m. a
For Sorses, Cattle, Sieep, Begs, Eon, .
500 Pa (re Book on Treatment of Animals
and Chart m-ni Free,
crura t FeTera.CoDitefltianK. Inflammation
A. A. (Spinal MeninsjitU, Milk KfTpr.
B. R. strains, UmriPH, Rheumatism.
." Hinteroper, Nasal Diarhargea.
1.I. Hum or Cirnbs, Worm.
K.tC.Cnuuhiv, Heave, Pneamonla.
F.F. Colic or Oriaea, Bellyache.
;.;. Misrarriace, Hemorrhage.
11.11. I rinary and Kidney Diseases.
F.raptive Pineaoem Mange.
J.K.lieaieit of Digestion, ParatyaU.
Maple Bottle (over SO doses), - - .54)
Stable Case, with Speclfles, Manual,
Veterinary Cure Oil and Medlcator, $7.00
Jar Veterinary Care Oil, - . 1.00
Sold by DniRfrists; or Sent Prepaid anywhere
asd in any Quantity on Receipt of Price.
HUMPHREYS' MEDICINE CO..
Corner William and John Sts., New Tort
SPECIFIC No.fi 0
111 Use VPfira Th unit- Plivatalflll Hinuie fna
Nervous Debility, Vital Weakness,
nd TroMration, from over-work or other caue&
91 per viaL or 5 vials and lanre vial powder, for
iou by Pkcuoists. or Hnt postpaid on receipt
of prlcc-HUMPHREYS' MEDICINE CO.,
Oor. WilOam and John Sts, K. Y.
Leave Your Orders for
f.. ..; . - T; "T
f ANTHRACITE COAL. I N,U !
Coixer Eleventh street nd Tenth avenue.
Tilt phone. No. 1820. , r
, H: F. LAMP Manager.
S1KX, AJND UAAlt & UO.'S FLANGS,
And the ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and FAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
?V B B Cv jVks cskm I
THE PUREST AND BEST CUW
iVER OFF! RED TO THE PjBL.tl
tT urniniu a i mrrsw-.-
11a mruiiiiaat rN iKik s aui . i.u m 'tir.
SOSE THROAT, A!.: ::;
AND IS HIGHLY BENEFICIAL 10 Dry-Wi
It whitens th trrih an ! w.- ,. ; . :.
parts a pleasant t.iste to ih- i::.' . ,r, a
able fceiing to the Mom.u h.
Bora's Choc-To tium i-; t!w h, -r. :- r?f
you will use no tilu r rw n ! I: c
you ask for it, lias not m : it, : r - r, t
yomewhrre rise. Vou will f:-i I h' t ::'
dealers hav it. OiM i x)" ' t - l i :.
retime always fur aintiiin n w,i-.:.
59 JL 61 5. CANAL ST., CHICAGO, 1
HARTZ & BAHNSEN,
"WboleMtl; A?ei for Uo-.iI.- r
For gale by all tirei-clai' tiroccr)' i'1
LOUIS GLOCSHOFf 'S
Billiard and Pool Parlors,
liavine jtift fnrnished a fim- Pari -t it
tqtnt pt d it with two cf rjni.
fim-.t Billiard TuMii-. ,w,, lU "
IN THE CIGAR STOKE;
the finest l-'neol Iroporf.l and Iinimf-
and Tobacco In the uiarkrt.
1S0S Skcond Avexi-e.
C. E. WISWALL & CO
Chicago's Finest Shoe Stsre.
Stock the Largest.
Goods tfie Finest.
Prices the Lowest
Man's and Ladies
Hand Sewed Welt Sh
Send for Catalotrue-C.E.W.SWALLCO..l60St,teSl.C!
new no u
"JbW Ll . ,rsJ. r-r jr. :a FrKS A.