Newspaper Page Text
THE AKGUS, SATURDAY JANl'A KY 21, 1893.
rrtlUhed DUt snd Weekly M lffit Second
Arenne, Bok Island, lit.
J- W. POTTER.
Tbu Dmily 60c pet month; Weekly W .00
par 100001; In adrance f .au.
All communications of a critical or argomenta
ttra character, political or rellirions, must have
real name aitacnea tor puoticmuon. no anca
articles will te prlntea over scuuuus signatures
AaoTnAna Mmnnnlntlniiii nnt noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every towmihip
a kock island eosccy.
Saturday. Januaxt 21. 1893
Massachusetts has a lad j prison ccm
A 8TR0K om Kits claim that th-re are
17,500,000 corue's in the soUr sjstens.
A. L. Hereford, editor of the Mat
toon Ntws, has been appointed printer
expert by Got. Altgeld. to succeed Don
R. Frazer, of Mount Carroll.
The cavorting of tie most fractious
steer in bis Edgington pasture was noth
ing cemp&red with the wild rush Senator
"Bill" Crawford made from the republi
can caucus in Sprincrield the other dny.
Fortunately, the frigidity of the tempua
ture prevented the recurrence of one of
those "spells" to which the senator is
The president informs the scD&te that
no existirg treaties would be violated by
the past&Kc of a bill suspending immigra
tion fjr a year. Mr. Il.tnaou is evi
dently doing all in his power to help
Senator Chandkr's bill, but it is not like
ly that the measure will become a law. A
strict quarantine will, in all pr tatu'.i y,
be adjudged sufficient to keep out infec
The New York Evening Tost says of
the election f senators; "The let ling
in favor of clecu g senators by the pop
ular vote, instead of through legislatures,
seems to be growing. At the recent e'e:
tion a proposition looking to tte amend
ment of the federal constitution for that
purpose was submitted to the people of
California and ratiQrd tv an overwhelm
ing mtj-irity In Iowa there is a move
ment in the same direction so far as pres
ent conditions permit. A new senator
will be elected by the letritl ture to be
chosen ntxt November, and there i a
strong sentiment in for of having each
party name its candidve at its state con
vention, os was done by the domocrts of
Illinois in the case of General Palmer
The Iowa democrats are practically
unanimous for Governois Boies as their
candidate, and there does not seem likely
to be any oppo-innn to the frmI nam
ing of him by tbe conventi in."
KErREBENTATiVE MULLIGAN, though a
new member of the lmt.9,; hr. been hon
ored with appointment on some of the
most important committees ia the ousj
by Speaker Crafts, being mate chnirmao
of the committee on retrenchment and a
member of the committees on corpora
tions, mines and mming and 1 bor m d
industrial affairs. Mr.MuIlicsn will proe
a capable workerand energetic on all com
mittees to which he his been assigned,
and all matters that come under his sup
vision will receive the proper attention
and action, we feel safe in predicting.
Representative Pajue is on the commit
tees on canals, river improvements and
commerce, revenue, federal relations, re
trenchment, roads and bridges and farm
drainage. Representative Beals is a
member of the commit erg on state in
stitutions, state and municipal indebted
ness and county and township organiza
tion. Tbe Abqub bas mentioned what
ever distinction has been shown Senator
Crawford ia the make up of the senate,
but it "do seem" as if Crawford was go
ing on his own hook regardless of com
mittee associations or anything else.
Lucia True Amet writes on "Tbe Home
in the Tenement House' in the January
New England Magazine. She believes
the only immediate improvement, with
existing conditions, is to enlarge the ten
ements and make them sanitary and
reomy, and that their abolition is impos
sible with tbe present centralizing ten
dencies of commerce.
Among the short articles that will ap
pear in the North American Review for
January arc: "Farm and florae Proprie
torship," by George K. Holmes; "Stu
dents as 8howtte.n,"bT Jas. M. Hubb-itd;
'Campaigning in the West," by Wm.
Dudley Foulke, and "An Uncut Dia
mond," by Edward P. Jackson.
Scribncr's magazine for January, be
gins its thirteenth volume and seventh
jear, for which many important features
re announced, some of tbem making
their first aopearance in this number
Serial fiction will be a feature of the year,
with such writers as Frances Hodgson
Burnett, H. C. Bunner, Robert Grant,
Harold Frederic, and Mi s Elliott, -.he
author of "Jerry." In this number
tbe first part of Mrs. Burnett's ser
11 is given, under tbe title "Tbe One I
Knew tte Best of All," which is a charm
ing bit of autbiograpby, covering the
reminiscences of the author's childhood
and youth up to the publication of ber
first story. It is believed that this stor
will do for the child-life of a pirl vert
much what was done by Dickens in
"David Cepperfleld" for tbe life of a
boy. There are other serials ant? sketch
es equally entertaining i
Xfo bock of recent times has awakened I
more interest among liter ry and relig
ious people in Frarce man L Jtfur.
esae." It has made i.s KU'Mr, M Charles
Wagner, cue of tbs leaders of young
France. Under tbe '.itle of "You-h" this
notable book will be shortly pu!ib'fl in
English, with the amber's n-nlijn, bj
DodJ. Me;d & C m:any. It is the ex
ponent of tbe rehdia l which bas pprunii
up aiaits'. the matcriiltni and the real
ism which have cervaried anil tieerided
F encn life and lumture. M. Wagticr
acdreases himself tr you'h b-cause in
thinile Sac's mot clearly reflected ibe
disease of the timet, nod in tnem tlie
great ho. e f.r the future. To teach the
young "to be really young and really
men1' is tbe author's aim. The book con
tiins a noble philosophy of life ard art.
"The book will be of ereat service to this
country." says Charles Dudley Warner in
Finest Mansion In Britain."" "
The rebuilding of Mt . Stuart, Lord Bute's
palace, near Rothesay, Scotland, makes
it the most magnificent mansion in Great
Britain. The base of the building covers
a fraction more tha:i an acre and is
built in the mediaeval Gothic style of the
Thirteenth century. 1 he walls, turrets and
balconies are built of the beautiful varie
gated granites and sa idstones from Kirk
cudbrightshire, the Doirs and arches being
of clouded Italian marl les. The main hall is
constructed entirely oJ alabaster, the sup
ports being columns of oxidized brass and
bronze. The gallery and grand staircase are
of marbles brought froiaSicily and Carrara.
The drawing rooms ars paneled with alter
nate strips of cherry, walnut and ebony, all
from America. The main dining room,
which was built soast) accommodate 2S0
guests, is finished nftor the style of the
drawing rooms, with tLe exception of relief
figures and mosaics of fish, game, animals,
The ceilings and chimney pieces of all
these rooms are most iirtistic, and so also
are the windows, mar U'ls and doors, the
work of which are most elaborate. There
are three immense libraries and a billiard
room, all with carved stone fireplaces of
antique design. In ote wing there are
Turkish and swimming baths, large conserv
atories, avaries, aquariums, etc. The whole
palace is heated throughout with steam and
Lot water pipes and 1 gbted. both by gas
and electricity. The p ctures in the gal
leries are alone worth $500,000 and the
books in the library a much more. The
building, decorating an 1 furnishing of this
palace, which is without doubt the finest
private residence on the globe, entailed au
outlay of 1,000,000, nearly ?5,000,000. St.
Two Lively "Kids."
Two "kids" made things lively on the
Harlem train the other day. Their clothes
were an odd jumble of costuming ragged
shoes, derby lints, fringi-d jackets and but
tonhole bouquets. One had an unlighted
cigarette in his fingen and a pamphlet
headed, in glaring letters, "Bunko Bill and
His Nineteen Victims!'' protruding from
his pocket. At every station they would
jump on their knees at the windows and
remark upon the passengers as they got off
or on. When the tmin got well out of town
and the speed wits some vhat increased they
"Mind her ttinnin le comers!-' said one.
"We'se struck de Narcy Hanks of the L
systuml See?'' said the other.
At a station somewht re beyond the hun
dreds a very stylish, 1 andsomely dressed
woman got on. One of the boys was on the
platform, Rnd his seat by his partner conse
quently vacant. Just a the lady went to
take the seat the little r iscal slipped in and
with a sidelong swing slid into the seat
just in time for the lad;.-to sit in his lap.
Up jumped the other one. Grabbing Lin
pal by the collar he flnn ? him from his sent
as he said: "Fur shame, Tim! Dat's no
fairl Yez'll niver be a man, mnch less n
jintleman! Degde loidy's podden fur vex
accident!" And he added under his breath:
"Sec? Take de drop?" And Tim did.
New York Recorder.
When to 'Wind a Watch.
It was a Fifth avenue jewelry store.
"My watch," said a gentleman to the
salesman, exhibiting a costly repeater, "va
ries a minute a week. It ought to keep
time to the second, and to you represented
to me when I purchased it. Look at it."
The salesman critically examined, the
works through his glass, closed the case and
handed the timepiece to its owner.
"There is nothing th- matter with yonr
watch. It will keep perfect time if you
wind it in the morning."
"Oh," laughed the gentleman, "that's
chestnut. I wind it at a certain hour at
"That bas nothing to do with it," respond
edtheclerk. "During the night your watch
is quiet, as it were. Ti nt is, it hangs in
your vest without motio l or touch. If you
don't wind it at night t he mainspring is
then relaxed instead of being in that condi
tion during the day. B., winding it in the
morning the mainspring remains close and
tight all day. It keeps t In' movement steady
at a time when you are hi ndling it, running
around and more or lej jarring it as you
hasten about the city attending to your
daily affairs. A relaxed mainspring at this
time accounts for fine watches varying
slightly. Try it, and you will find that I
am right." New York S an.
Beware of Ointments fir Catarrh That
as mercury will surely djsiroy the sense
of smell and completely derange the
whole system when entrirg ii u.r.mga
tbe mucous surfaces. fccU urticies
Should never be ns-ed tx :eit oo prescrip
tions from reputable citizens, as WusUaci
8ge they will do is 10-fcM n iliv it ;;!
you can p.sMy ocrive fr.-;:t in-vd.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, msMifi'r ur by K
J. Cheney & Co.. Tiie.T, O., t:ui.l res Do
mercury, aiid is taken iui;-rnn,:j, i -i
directly upon the blood t nil nvieouo sur
ftces of the system la buying liaVa
Catarrh Cure be sure you get tbe genu
ine. Ii is taken interna. ly. and in.de in
Toledo, Onio. by F. J. Cter.ev & Co.
HTttoid by Drugeisti, price 75: .cr
' A Toast frcm II itt thorn.
Hawthorn, the novelist, was silent tucong
strangers through shynt?. Once, after
havirg replied to a toast eta public dinner,
he said: "As I rose, I tappt d upon my min d,
and it sounded hollow. It was quite empty.
There was nothing la it whatsoever."
EbeuiatiaBi Cn-o in a Say.
"Mvtic Cure" for Rheumatism and
Neuralena radicilly cures in one to three
lays. I:s action upon tbe pyptem is re
markable and mysterious It remives at
once tbe cause and the disease immed
i ri.- M'- ppears. The i rst dose erectly
benefits. Warranted bj Otto Groljao,
druggist. Rock I4ind.
I love thee, Bernardioe, nor more nor lea
Could I amplitude of words express, 1
If with poetic art and fancy's playA
1 1 roped and f'ured for a summer's day.
What is't to quiver when thy name is heard.
Like aspen leaves by breath of evening stirred?
What is't to hope for thee like heaven above?
Tell me, my Bernardine, is this not love?
The chemist's skill can never analyze
What makes the knvellKht flash from beauty's
Nor can philosophers in words impart
The intuitions of man's love moved heart.
I do not love thy head, divinely placed.
Thy taper fingers or thy dainty waist.
Or eyes or lip?, but thy sweet soul serene.
That blends all these and makes them Ber
nardine. If in a vale of poppies I should sleep.
While centuries o'er land and ocean sweep.
Waking, as firstling of my lips I'd yean
That heart inwoven, love word, Bernardine.
CanTasback Ducks and Terrapin.
There is a general impression among peo
ple in other states that Baltimoreana eat
canvasback ducks with hominy for break
fast, dinner and supper, and indulge in ter
rapin as intemperately as Philadelphiana
do in scrapple. As the gastronomic capital
of the universe, we are supposed to revel in
these luxuries. Perhaps it may surprise
our friends to know that there are thou
sands of people here who do not taste can
-,.!, 1- .1 1, - - .
a.-ui.& uui or terrapin iroin one years'
end to the other. Baltimore's wealth has i
iucreaseu mnrveiousiv, Dut the canvasback
and Brer Terrapin have distanced, it.
In twenty years their value has gone up
ward about 500 per cent. It costs from three
to five dollars for a canvasback and from
four to six dollars for a "count" terrapin
prices that are somewhat dilTerent from the
days when the ducks could be got for one
dollar a pair, and the terrapin for six dol
lars a dozen. We fear that these prizes
will never again come within the circle of
the average man's finances. It is a well
known fact that both get their peculiar
flavor from the celery found on the flats of
the Chesapeake bny and its tributaries.
Tho Burning of Kume.
When London burned for three days and
three nights in lrtGO its population hardly
exceeded 250,000, and in regard totheextent
of thedestruction neither that fire nor those
of Hamburg and Chicago can compare with
the conflagration of Rome under Nero ac a
time when thecapital of the Roman empire
had probably more than 3,o00,000 inhabit'
ants. That calamity, by the way, may,
after all, have leen caused by an accideut.
Professor Emile Reich, in bis history of the
ancient civilization, proves that both Nero
and Tiberius were the victims of gross slan
ders, not limited to the exaggeration of
their vices and the misrepresentation of
their political nets.
The authors of their annals were poli
ticians whose privileges had been curtailed
by the omnipotence of the (,'ipsars and w ho
avenged themselves by painting the objects
of their resentment in the darkest possible
colors, 'i'hj.'t Nero, in his r:ania for music,
fiddled during tli.' burning of Home is
likely enough, but it is hart'.fy credible that
he 'would h:ii-e survived even the suspicion
of the nllegi :1 m ouster crime. Sun Fran
Whi'e i is over thirty years ai Firce
Al'cocVs Porous rmeters were first in'r.v
rucrri 10 the n.idicil professien and
pub".i the nmked success acd u?i rew
iieatcil popularity nhioh they met wi-b
nm (niy contiGtivs, r-utteed:!j increases
Si o'litr p'Kfi'cts huve bitn introduced
whi'h c-iin so runny Us'imoriKla of hieh
v ,ii:e as ihnse r.'.ntii'.uouvly accorded to
Ai'cruVs Porous Plasters and the orl;
motive f:'r ih-sc excet tional tributes lies
in the i net of their being me.iicil an 1
pharu'irutical preparation of superior
vti'ue. Additional proof of the true v&K
i:" of At'c h k's Porous Plasters lies in
IK,, f.w t ;.. v.. 1 : :
i mm virif tin, i;tiu inigciv i:i:i",
la'ed by miFciu;;e!r,us persons, who Fttk I
in ft ceive the public by offering plasters j
wLicii they cla:;-i to be tbe "same,"!
"cq-iK.1. ' "as good," 'better." 'be;.t!
rr rous p'asicr," etc., while it is in gener
al sppearance only thit they rescmb'e
AUcock's. Efety one of the so-called
porous plasters are imitations of All
cock'b Porous Piasters.
Avoid rlca'cra who attempt to palm oil
icf -rio- and worthless piasters ttial are
purchased hy ttem at low rtes for the
purpose of ffibstituti. n.
Oa our front porch is a clematis. Yards
of it had taken possession of the wire net
tinR, but there was a piece over a foot long,
quite a distance from the support that was
only on one side of the plant and a solid
brick wall on the other. That forlorn piece
was bound to catch the netting. One even
ing I stood by the vine. There was no
breeze nnd I was thinking how I could
fasten the loose stem, when it began to
move of itself slowly at first, then faster
and always toward the netting. At last it
gave a pretty good kick and the tendrils
caught just where it wanted to go, and a
little chucklj of delight seemed to go
through the leaves. Now why did it choose
the netting side so persistently and know
there was nothing to cling to on the other?
Agnin. a little way from the clematis
was a woodbine. About four feet of it hed
taken posscs-ion of the netting, crowding
out a queer cX the prairie rose. Perhaps
you kuow how this vine clings, but I pa
tiently unwound the whole leugth, twined
it tiround a pillar of the piazza without
breaking a tendril. Did it like the new
place? Not c. bit ! What was my ast onish
ment thn nej:t day t o find the long branch
in its old place, c-iiniiiK harder than ever.
"You obstinate old thing," said I, "you
n.ust come oOf that nettiii2 and give "the
place to the rose."
to I uiitwvi'.iil p ii'ain, w.iund, it round
the pillar a::d t'cd it 0:1. It, was several
days Ind'ore is wxs sat isfied, and looked a
if it were trinj to c-t tho lx-tter of the
Ftout string and the hard knots. Didn't
the woodbine show its dislike very plainly'
Success w itb. Plants.
It is not. what its proprietor ssy bu
what Hood's S-.rseri.ri U does that fell
the s'ry t f its merit. Hood's Sirssoar-
Vhat tbe Hon. Goorge O. Vi it says 11
regard to the superiority of the Eirir:!i
bergV diamond atd non-changeable spec
"1 am ustr2 flas-ifs which I purchase,
from Prof. Birscbberg and they are th
best I fver tried; it affords me gre
pleasure to rRrorcrocnd Prof. Ilirschber
as an escellent cptWan, nnd bis elas.
arc simply unequalled in my experience
O. G. Vest
These spectacles are for ealc by T. B
Tnomas a?cnt foi Rock Island
Mrs. A. A. WUHama
For the Good of Others
Rev. ill'. Williams Heartily En
dorses Hood's Sarsaparilla.
We are pleased to present this from
Rev. A. A. Williams, of the SUlsbee
street Christian Church, Lynn, Mass. :
" I see no reason why a clergyman, more than
a layman, who knows whereof he speaks,
should hesitate to approve an
Article of Merit
and worth, from which he or his family have
been signally benefited, and whose commenda
tion may serve to extend those benefits to
others by increasing their confidence. My wife
has for many years oeen a sufferer from severe
for which she found little help. She has tried
many tilings that promised well hut per
formed little. Last fall a friend gave her a bot
tle of Hood's Sarsaparilla. It seems surpris
ing what simply one bottle could and did do
for her. The attacks of headache decreased tn
number and were less violent in their inten
sity, while her general health has been im
proved. Ifer appetite has also been better.
From our experience with
I have no hesitation in endorsing it mrrifa."
A. A. Williams.
HOOD'S PILL8 are the best family cathartfe,
gentle and effective. Try a box. Price 25c
Os. BersYs Sanitarium,
located In the most fashionable, quiet ?nd d
llghtful portion of Chlcaso, rear Lincoln Park.
Founded iiy Dr. Berry f'T tiie skillful and se!iitlflc
treatment am' cure (nlien curable) of all de-formitieN,n-rvotiftliseai-,tliro.-t
diseases, skin diseases and chronic lcers,
dUeaes of wouu ii, diseases of Ihe kidneys
and tilndder, and all curable rhronlcdfsecseg
of whatever nature tiiey may he. The sanitarium
Is niid.T the T'crsonal supervision flndc-treof Dr.
P.Try himself, but them Is In addition a resident
physician, a matron and skillful nurses alwavs in
Ir. Berry's Ttcpntation as a specialist Is so
v-tpII known In t'hl.-aco that there Is no necessity
It references, but for t!ie benefit of those living
away from Chicago, we refer to the following:
REFERENCES TO CURED PATIENTS.
Mr. H. Ctmnlncham, 539 S. I.nke ft., Jtrrrors,
1:1.. cured of Catarrh nnd Deafness, i'r. K. J li
Arscott, Ilia W. Harrison St., Chicago, cured of
Salt Kheum of the hands and feet. Mrs. Henrv
Hose. Downs, McLean Co., 111., cured of severe
Catarrh. Jliss relile Johnson, Morris, III., cured
of catarrh. Mr. C. N. Mason, of Kenslncton, I1L,
cured of Kervotis Debility.. Mrs. N. btadtdfld
1419 Fiftieth St.. Chicago, cured of Neuralgia.
Mr. J. J. Keller, 25 Warren Ave., Chlenco, cured
of Skin Disease (plmplesv, Mr. D. J. Whtttuker,
Clyde, ).. cured of Nervous Prostration. Mr.
Chas. Walker. Lyons. Iowa, cured of Skin Disease
(eczema) of 60 years' duration. Mr. John Larson,
2WCourtland St., Chlc;oo, cured of Catarrh and
Neuralgia. Mr. M. C. Marphy, Summit, 111., cured
of Skin Disease, (salt rheum) and hundreds o'
others whose pictures and the history of whost
cases are all printed In Dr. Berry's book on
REFERENCES TO BUSINESS MEN.
It. H. Cooler, of Oregnry. Cooley ft Co., Union
Stock Yards, Chleneo; J- T. Roberts, Manager
Hurler's. 161 State St., ChlcAito; Harvey Jennev, of
the Jennoy-Graham Co., 102 Madison St, Chicago:
D. S. Morse, Western News Co.. 40 RandolphSt.,
Chicago: Robert Ansley. Chicago Herald, 154 Wash
ington St., Chicago; Robert Long, of Marshall
Kleld and Co., Washington and State Sts., Chicago
A. Weinberg, Adams, Westlakn Manufacturing
3o., Ontario and Franklin Sts., Chicago, and many
others, all prominent business men of Chicago,
whose names and statements are given In full In
Dr. Berry's book on Chronic Disease. Send for
uie. There Is no charge.
THE EMINENT CHICAGO SPECIALIST.
yrents and cares Catarrh, Skin and Nervous Dl3
Nines, Including Pimples. Freckles, Blotches, Salt
Rheum, Eczema, Superfluous Hair, Tumors, Scro
fula and all Skin Diseases: Diseases of the Ear,
Patarr!i, SroncMtls. Asthma, Consumption and all
Diseases of the Nose. Throat and Lungs; Loss of
Strength and Vitality, Backaches, Headaches,
Weaknesses of Different Organs, Neuralgia, Bis
mses of the Kidneys and Bladder, Diseases of
Women and all Diseases of the Nervous System,
Nervous Debility, Varicocele and all Deformities.
Dr. Berry Cares Catarrh,
Dr. Berry Cures Skin Diseases.
Dr. Berry Cures Nervous Diseases.
Dr. Berry's Cni?agrt oflces are located at 104
3tate St., Chicago, i na tie makes a point every
week of puhiNomg new cures of patients, tn the
Saturday f.'w7.i.'; Wnn. Sit'tlay Herald, etc
For lull infcrrpi;tl rairdlng Sanltarttrm,
Treatments, Charges, era, also for Dr. Berrya
Xtok on Chronic Diseases, address
DR. C H. BERRY,
m State 8t. Chicago, Dt
aj iotcni&l Brfxiknrrc, m raT an r A T-4trr "zb
X Unn. rUnrorm. Pt Itch . 9nrem, PlDk0n, Km'-u"
T' rntuw bw iwtlint mr hmc tw4ina. 8oM h 4ruttrw
Mat tr VMtil tr W to. i Bxtm $i T. aqMtk tZ
r r72:s's.ni fin's 1
R M S-'7 a it VI Ikf ?4h
!T IS -PURE. UNADULTERATEaANDFO?
RAPID Cleansing Power has noe?"s"
IT IS INVALUABLE. IN rlTCHEN & LAUNDRY "
Sold by all Grocers.
J. B. ZIMMER,
THE WELL KXOWN
and Leader in Stvlsi and
FaLL SIOCK 01
Oall arid Jeave jxnr order.
Svku Block Opposite Harpkr Hofse.
iWTry our bran 1 of SMOKED MEATS.
H. Treman & Sons,
All telephone orders promptly filled. Telephone Ne. 1103. 17D0 Third Ave.
First-class Hotel and Restaurant, Market Square,
back of Thomas' drugstore.
LUNCH COUNTER IN CONNECTION.
tST'Good Rooms by day or night.
WM. GLASS, Proprietor
Manufacturer of all kinds of
BOOTS AND SHOES
ent' Fine Shoeg specUltj. nw1rtog4oB reatljandprompUj.
A ihare of yonr patronage refpectfally ac.icited.
ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST.
Save money by buying yonr Crockery, Glassware. Cut
lery, Tinware, Woodware. and Brushes, at the Old and
Reliable 5 and 10 Cents Store.
' ETRS. C. BHTSCHS. 1314 Third Ave
B. F. DeGEAJR,
Contractor and Builder,
OSlce and Shop Corner SeTesteenth St.
and Bcventh Avenue,
WTAll kinds of carpenter work raeclalty. P1.M ui estlmatat for all kladi of bnUdlrifi
famished on ipplication.
SEIVERS & ANDERSON,
CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS.
All Kinds ol Carpenter Work Done.
General Jobbing done on short notice and anaikctlon gnarsnteed.
OSm aad Sbra 721 Twalftfc Street. BOCK ISLASD.
TO ITS nww
PROTECT YOURjm I
MR. H HIRSCIJBERgT
The well-knuwn ip'ictan of lii? . , -(N.
E. cor. 7:hiin.i Olivt-). 1 r, ' V
cel-brae' Dlami nd StK-c-cc r..
glasreii, and leo for Li ljtarr-.-i e V,
Change&ble r-pectacV e ar.d rv. Al,
The glasses are the frttct":i i".
ever made m si.ectEcioa. K j ,.,.'''!
conftrnction of tne Uit a p :v":
chasing a pair of the Nor;4 is, V;
Gl-es never has tochan. c th' "c ;
from the eyes, and ev t ry t a t "n .'.',,
1 guaranteed, so that if tLcv cV. . -the
ejer (no mutter how or r.v-s'.
Lenses are) they will firnh -'r
with a new rsircf tlae fr.-t- rf
T.H.THOMAS ha-a fl a-o-LV.
and invitee ail to en'.itt th,-' .',"!
of the great t-nperloriti of th'.ft (,....:
over any and all othtra cow !u Kt 'or-,
and examine the same at T.M. i ro-i"
drucgist and optician, hoc l?!at i '
No Peddlers Sntplied.
workmanehip, has r-ceiveJ
1818 Second A.enn. Rock IslRnd, IH.
: : Rock Islam