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Springfield daily republic. (Springfield, O. [Ohio]) 1887-1888, September 24, 1887, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076917/1887-09-24/ed-1/seq-4/

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JWlUMUjimi juiummmjmaWBWWWMi
ftEi'crBLto, dATtmpAV jgvasLN-ci. msnum u, i8s?.
Etc., which we will sell at the lowest possible prices. We buy nothing but first-class goods. No job lots and seconds kept by us.
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Springfield jBcpublit
TkfBtPIBIirjirlmtbrew lark Mil nt
era AwtrUlrd l're ll.ptrh and tae It'.trr
laMc rri(R)TrIrrrain.
bKC'v IND TBlis.
mmm miwm cqmpuy.
and Proprietors.
THE IVKMIMi KM'I IlLIC ll published
even eveuiu efe-pt suud.y. and la tlellv
ered at iu- rite ji lis:, per week, tolcgle
copies ic
even Thursday, and Is one ot the most coin
plete family newspapers In the country,
eight pases, markets complete. Keptete
srtth new. and miscellany, fl Per rear.
Invariably cash In advance.
All communications and contributions
Should be addressed to Currox M Nichols.
editor, and all business letter to Tbomis u.
Baoera. manacer.
Telephone No. 330.
J.B. rOilVKEK.
Lieutenant llovernor,
Supreme Juice (lone term).
l T .-i'EsK.
Supreme Judire ishort term).
Mate Auditor.
fctate Tre isurer,
Attornn (ieneral.
Membei Soard Tubltc Works.
Ilth Senatorial District.
For State Senator.
Probate Judge.
Infirmary Director.
We hare rescued the state from bankruptcy
and maintained and advanced her credit to
the highest point It has ever reached. We
have la reely reduced the public bonded debt;
we have cut down the Interest charee so as to
make, each year, a saving on that account
alone ot 57.30. we nave stopped the decline
of the aggregate of the personal property ot
the state on the duplicate tor taxation; we
have largely increased that aggregate, and
thus, by bringing new values on the duplicate.
have reduced the burdens that previously
rested on the lands and other visible propertj
ot the state. We have greatly checked the
growth it local Indebtedness, and have, by
taxing the lluuor traffic, relieved the annual
burdens of local taxation to the extent ot Si
PUO.OOO. We have secured honest elections In
all the cities, and we have once more given
Cincinnati a credluble government and a
good name. Gurtrnor Ftrrakrr'a ojfnlHy Mjrrch at
Pismire Thompson, of the A'etr Error,
occasionally craw Is to the top of a pebble
and scratches his right ear with his left leg.
lie is real smart and cute.
The citizen of New burg. N. Y., having
arranged to give a banquet to Governor
Hill, and asked his advice about hav ing
wine, lie said: "You can get up a pretty
good dinner without wine." The) did it
and should hae given the governor an
especial degree of honor for his suprestfou.
In a law suit at Londoa, Lord Lonsdale,
who brought Violet Cameron to tins coun
try, not long since, testified that he had
been guilty of improper relations with
Cameron, and that her child, born last Ma),
bears his famil) name Ixwther. The
Pall .WiiH Giacttc man. Stead, could net
have been far out of the wa).
Henry Watterson, the great democratic
journalist, does not like Koraker, but he
lias quite as much repect for lilui, down In
his heart of hearts, as lie has forCrover
Cleveland. Mr. Watterson has applied the
tame language to the president that the
president applied to Governor Koraker, and
it was net very nice language.
We are not at all surprised to lean that
the Bellefuutalne Ertimlncr is still dis
pleased with Governor Koraker. and is par
ticularly severe on his small trousers. We
have alwa)s noticed that the Examiner
was pretty severe with anyb Jy vv ho w as
mtking havoc with the democratic part).
Tub Eujinlitcr understands its business.
We are iaeebted to Mr. C. C. TaIrt
t irmerly of this city, and now senior mem
ber of the Ta) lor Coal company, at Minne
apolis, Minnesota, fur a copy of a splendid
pamphlet aettlng forth the merits or "Tl e
Flour City." which we Infer, from state
menu and pictures of magnificent business
houses, must be one of the finest cities In
the world. We may add that Mr. 'I a) lor
U also in the real estate business.
i IK i ill i; it hosn.
The tiolitic'al liens is bad enough He is
Insufferable. He alvv a) injures the ciuse
he tries or a-sumes to represent and, on
general principles, the political boss is self
destructive. The more people concede to
him the larger are his demands and the
more unpleasant and unbearable his airs, so
that, sooner or later he bungs iihii him
self the punishment lie so richl) deserves.
The American people do net tike kinill) to
the rule of obstreperous and everbearing
despots. The) supposed that that sort of
miiiir went mm n wim me ruie in .iuenc.i
of George the Third.
The church boss, however, is a worse
nuisance than the political boss, because he
occupies a position m which he can do
greater harm. We know of one church in
a western cit), the influence of which, fur
good, is grcatl) circumscribed b) the atti
tude of a member who has wealth and po
sition, who presumes to dictate what shall
be iloue, in an) and all circumstances. The
pastor and people must do as he sa) s, in all
matters which he cares to influence, or
trouble ensues. He does not break any of
the laws of the church, nor se overstep
the rules of morality that he
can be proceeded against, but simply
sits astride of the neck of the
church, and chokes the life and
usefulness out of It. It cannot grow and
he will not let it die, for if he did he would
have no further oppotumty to "lord It over
God's heritage "
We know another church la a western
city that lias two bosses, who pull and haul
the distracted institution one wa) and an
other. Pastors of ablllt) aut personal
worth are called, but no one of theui pleas
es bjth bosses, and all ef them are sure to
have to walk the plank, sooaer or later.
The church suffers and lias a name to suf
ferthroughout the commonwealth.
Sometimes the pastor is the boss. We
have known third party prohibition pastors
vv Iio senousl) set about the work of bull
dozing their entire congregations into their
party, and falling, who have near!) dis
rupted the churches. We have alo known
of a person who was received into a certain
church, and who, although he was grossl)
ignorant and vulgar, insisted that the pas
tor and people should vote the prohibition
ticket. As tbey declined, he remarked
that he would be condemned if he wouldn't
"jine" some other church, and he proceeded
to do it, to the great relief of the
church which he left. Ills bo-sistn
was of short duration. We know an
other Christian brother, sincere, earnest,
devoted, who was prominent in organizing
a religious movement m a certain localit),
who persisted in turning it into a prohibi
tion club, and w ho was orely grieved and
neai!) crushed because the other brethren
wouldn't have it
A Iwss has no place in a church of
w Inch Christ is the on!) head. Kv en a pas
tor who assumes to be a dictator, is a
usurper, and should be brought down to his
proper position, as a leader of his peoplp,
possibly, but as a person hav lug no more
rights or privileges than the humblest
member cf his tinck. Pastor and people
are brethren. They are the followers of
the divine man who washed the feet of his
disciples and who commanded them to so
wash one another's feet. Next to the
church boss, in guilt, come the church peo
ple who pusillanimous!)- submit to his rale.
No church can prosper under a boss. A
church who endures a boss doesn't deserve
to prosper. It doesn't exempllf . the pnn
ciples of Chnstianit) and it obstructs an 1
dishonors the cause it assumes to repre
sent. KKr. nit. riKi.it to Hubert ic.ei;
soi.i.. ny
Kev. Henry M neld. D. D , editor of
the New York EvanjclM. a Presbyterian
journal, and a brother Injustice Stephen
Kield, David Dudley Kield and C)rusW.
f ield forming together the most brilliant
family America has ever known has writ
ten an open letter which appeared In the
August Issue of the Aurti .linerlurii fe
rine, and which has created a ver) favora
ble Impression iiiku all classes of people
It Is a very courteousl) -written paper pre
cisel) such a paper as should come from so
eminent and genuine a Christian gentleman.
Dr. Field explains. In a late number of the
EciingclM. how the letter came to be writ
ten. Its origin was iuite accidental, grow
Ing out of certain conversations with Mr
IngersoII of an entire!) familiar and friei.d
ly character, the conviction growing upon
tse doctor that IngersoII should be met in a
frlendl) rather than in a denunciator) wa),
and the letter, which was revised again and
again, taking shape upon this basis. It
was submitted to President McCosh, the
late President Hopkins, Judge Harlan ami
General Lew Wallace before publication,
and tinall) appeared In the Xortlt .lincrl
ciin, which is hospitable to all forms and
shades of belief, political, ethical and re
ligious. In the Xorth Aiuertran arti;le, as epit
omized b) our able contemporary, the Ro
chester (N. Y.) Deiiticriil md Clirwtltlr.
Dr. Field makes the comession that he
quite as full) as IngersoII lias no s)inpathr
wlth superstition. It is against supersti
tion that from a full quiver of Invective
IngersoII draws his most dead!) arrows'.
but Dr. Field asks him to make the dis
tinction between superstition and earnest
Christian faith, a distinction which, it is
intimated, he has neither fairl) nor Intelli
gently drawn. Dr. Field claims that
there are certain inherent convictions
of humanity, principal among
them, the existence of God and the liuinor-
tallt) of the soul, the existence of which
even IngersoII does not den), contenting
himself with the simple assertion of his ig
norance concerning them. Dr. Field in
the name of humanity, asks that the raie
shall be allowed to cling to these, as faiths
that bring a ray of hope into what would
else be impenetrable gloom. He do not,
liideod, in passing fail to uphold the doc
trines of regeneration and future rdrlbu
t'on, passing them over lightly, however,
inasmuch as lie is not writing an eisay on
theology, but using them 1) show- that, even
by Colonel iRgersoll's favorite methods of
illustration, the principles involved are tl
same w itli w hich ho is familiar in ev er -dav
We quote from the Dtimnrut Chmnhlt
as follow s :
Dr. Field denies that the Christian reli
gion needs an) apolog), and says that it
only needs to be right!) understood to fur
nish its own vindication. Ho pa)s a schol
arly, )et tender tribute, to the character of
Christ, and objects in a temperate way. to
the slashing st)le with which Ingerso'l
assails all sacred themes. We presume it
will be admitted, on all hands, that Dr.
Kield can justl) la) claim to scholarship
far superior to that of Colonel IngersoII.
but he waives this in a modest wa),
and Ia)s the stress of his appeal to
the Itoanwges of inlidellt) in ask
ing him to desist from the manifest injury
he is doing in taking awa) the faith of men
without giving iheia an) thing better in its
place, even in this world. He a)S. aud.
we think, proves that the tendenc) of Col.
lngersoll's Iconoclasiu is to destroy the
'i .. ... .i .,,. .i . .it
ueauij III Ullineuc Hie, IO 111U11k.sci nn:iai
and political perils, and to disorganize the
charities which have their inspiration in
Christiana), which Dr. Field regards as
trie only hope of the rare.
We should not be at all surprised to learn
that Dr Field's paper had exerted a otent
Influence on Mr. lngersoll's mind and
heart; neither shall we be surprised to
learn, in the near future, that Mr. IngersoII '
has laid down his "weapons o; rebellion"
and joined the Prsb)tenan ehurcb. Asa
sincere, earnest member of that, or any
other Christian body, he eould accomplish
a great deal of good.
sri-cnsii Lit K-nutTis it
The popular conception of wnal is known
as success In life is the acquiring of wealth,'
or of high position. This conception is
fallacious. A man who Is mere!) wealthy
or who has worked himself to a high posi
tion, has not necessarily acquired any
marked measure of success in life. Many
ine.i who are millionaires, or who have
become United States senators, have come
v ery far short of w hat may properl) be
called success in life. A wealth) man who
use' his mono) for selnsn puroses aud
does no good to an) bod) with it, has not
acquired real and true success in life, aud
there are a score or so of ex-Uinted States
senators who have been forgotten b) nearly
ever)body but their washer-women, and
who are not held in an) especial honor b)
True success in life is achieved only b)
those who show themselves to be useful to
their fellow men and to community, and
the largest degree of succesi is attained by
thoe who do the least for themselves and !
the most for otners. The man who com
insnds the respect, esteem and gratitude of
his fellow (it zeus Is the raannhosucc"eds,
and, usuall), the less money he has the
more he is honored. The man, however,
who is honestly rich, aid is also a useful.
generous citizen, may be jutl) and prop
erly honored, all the more for the exercise
of prudence and thrift without affecting his
integnt) or libvralit).
What the )ouug citizen should strive to
be. above all else, is to be a man. True
mvihood marks the ver) highest degree of
success The question concerning persons
should be not "Is he ni h?" or "Is he a
congressman? but "Is lie a man'
The purpose of all parents and
teachers should not be to make schol
ars, or statesmen, but to cultivate, in chil
dren, tl e true idea of manhood. What the
nation now needs, more than an) thing else,
is manly men and woman!) women. We
have too many "great men" in the country
if the kind.
Promiuent republicans in western New
York, according to a special to the New
ork nliit nc. told Senator Win M. Evarls
that the temperance plank in the repub
lican platfoi in which he shaped at Sara
toga and his speech in support of it were
having the Sect of inducing many temper
ante republicans to leave the prohibition
part) and return to the republican party.
One of them. ex-Congressman Van Aruam.
said- "They are tired of votiug in the air:
they are sensible men who wish to see
some tangible results nt thir voting, 'lhey
hxve seen nothing so far and the repub
lican plank satisfies them and the) Intend
to vote our ticket." Mr. Evarts smiled and
said: "That was what I hoped would be
the result of the temperance plank of our
platform." In a speech the senator said be
engaged to commence speaking thirty min
utes lietore dinner, so that he could quit in
tune, adding: "There has been a lack
of teruimil facilities, apparentl). In ni)
We most respettfullv ask Deacon Nich
ols, of the Springfield Kki'I'hi lc what has
brsonie of the Champion Clt) board ef
trade boom he boomed so earnestl) during
the -w cltenng da) s of summer? We trust
that it Ims tot gotten eatirel) awa). Da)
ton Herald.
The board of trade has a charter, a full
assortment of trustees, and a goodly num
ber of energetic and enterprising gentle
men who will, at a favorable time, take
hold of the thing and put it on a permanent,
working basis. If our Da) ton neighbors
will possess themselves in patience the)
will see a robust and effective board of
trade in operation here, aud it will not be
man) weeks hence, either.
The editor of the New Yerk H'orld, an
independent democratic paper, in answer to
a q lestion from a correspondent, sayi:
There is no evidence connecting Fred D.
Grant with the firm of Grant l Ward, save
a an Investor. He was not a member of
the hnn and never pretended to have direc
tion of its affurs He was not even con
sulted, so far as known.
Hold A I.) nn have just received a shir
inent of Italtimoreo)sters and have tl em
now in can and hulk.
bVTClll i
, all kinds, at
Si i i IV vs. the Hatter.
Red Flannel, White Flannel, Camel's Hair, Heavy Balbriggan, Merino.
The National Kepuldlcau, Washington,
I) C , reproduces, entire. Governor Kor
aker's article in the Korum on the return
of the Hcpuhlicau party to power, anil
snjsediton ill) of it-
"The uitire piper Is characterized by
absolute f.unuss of Btatemeut as to facts
and b) irresistible logic in argument.
The great questions which divide the
parties are stated with clearness and the
jxisition ofeich party correct!) defined
The differences which exist in 'practice,'
when there are no differences in the
declaration of principles, i- most clearly
und aid) shown To use stronger Ian
gauge than Governor Koraker Used, the
hvpoens) of the Democratic party Is ex
posed as to its pretenses of favoring n
free billot aud civil aud political
"Governor Koraker jnstly says. 'He
publlcans ask no more than tint every
man shall lie allowed to vote as he ma)
choose, and that his ballot shall tie
counted as cast The) vv ill not
lie contented with less, and it may a
will lie understood that there will be no
peace or quiet until their just demand i"
full) conceded ' This Is just what nil
ltepublicans should say Ueyoml ami
alnive all other issues and questions ol
public i1ip) of how- the government
shall lie administered stands this ques
turn of whether the government exists or
"The theorv of the government is that
ever) mill has equal political rights, and
tach the same measure of authority and
power in forming the government. The
fact is, and Governor Koraker has clearl)
dt moiistrated it, that the executive and
one branch of the legislative department
of the government tci-day are controlled
in violation of this theory, aud lie-cause
Democrats have usurped power in vanou
places and deprived other and perhaps
Utter men of their civil and political
"With th it fact established, and it I'
lianllv denied. Governor Koraker is right
in giving to this subject the greatest
prouiinence. and (lit lanng that 'it ma?
lie as well understood that there will l
no peace or quiet' until this Democratlt
s)stem b) which the majority is elepriveO
of the right to govern by despoiling i
pirtofthe people of political rights i
overturned, ami every man in the lane
can frevlv vote any billot he ma) choo-e
and h iv e th it b illot fairly countesl
' Governor Koriker very propeily ridi
eule's the idi-.i th it there is no renieeiy foi
thisgri.it vvron.;, nnd snjs, 'If there In
no provision to meet such a case, theL
the re ison Iecomes all the more urgent
for the services of a party tluit can aue
will di vise a w.i) te correct such abuses,
and thus s.iv e our government trom an
otlu r vv rench of v ioleuce that vv ill other
wise surely and spe-eelily come.'
"These are words which should make
the people ponder, especally those vv he
suireresl most from 'the wrench of vio
lence,' ami a portion of vv ho are now en
gagesl in the very work which Governoi
Koraker savs in ly lead to another.
"The ihti'erence between free trade ant'
protection, the nlitinnof parties to them
and the history of the origin of the eleic
trine of frev trade are shown in a iiiauuei
at oner attractive aud striking, in fact
so are all the leading questions now divid
ing the iHsipIe
"Governor Koraker has handled hi
subject with m irkeil ability and proven
li mself thoroughly conversant with the
lrave re-jMiii-ibihties that rest upon tiuw
Alio are placed in high positions am!
honored by the people with their eontl
dence Governor Koraker Is one of these
The people of Ohio will again select him,
8 they should, by an incre'Osed majontv
to rule over that great state, and as he i
sjuite a veiling man, he in ly reosouald)
erpectiu due time that to him as a faith
ful servant will lie given the command,
'Conii- up higher ' "
Here is a plank in the Republican state
platform vv inch is peculiarly fitting un
der the present condition of affairs
While favoring all proper legislation
to secure patentees in their just rights to
their inventions, we ask such legislation
by congress as will provide that the
holder of a patent shall hav e no right of
action for its infringement, when know
ing tint persons are innocently and in
gootl faith Using it, without knowledge of
the existence of the patent, he fails to
give notice of his claim.
TllE Democrats will have to change
their campaign methods if they expect
any honest luaa to vote) their ticket this
Wi have called attention elsewhere tt
the infamous fraud the Democratic com
mi tee-, utid.i! its ,iisti' ition mall) Dem
. tntic nVipip-rs, his lieen guilt) of
1 lis e.irl) in the camp ugn 'I lie hlstor)
of tins nmv crime merits penis.il It is
surprising and shocking to learn th it the
le ders of Mr Powell's canvass are in
ilul-rin.; in the same methods which
brought the Ohio Democracy into disre
pute in lvs5 It was Impcil by ever) out
that n lesson hid been le irne-d it that
timea'id since which would result m the
cleiusingof the part) fromsiith methods
It seems, however, to he otherwise t
nre not surprise1"! that the Democratic com
mitte-e w is ilisgusteil with the ri-eeptlou
their origin ll lies aliout Gov 1 oraker's
message on state llninces met from the
pesiple Itnl we must confess to a feeling
of surprise that this disgust led the in to
the commission of such infamous acts a
are elsewhere elet uled It is milted time
for honest Democrats to desert the Powell
crowd and te ich them that hones,1) must
prevail though the party sutfera tempo
rar) elefent
Tin' Deiweeratic state executive com
mittee h is siitcee leel in securing a large
amount of fund-, for camp lign use This
uc es.s is the result of a trip in ule bv
Mr T Powell to Washington He calks!
ou Prisident Cleveliud. who has no love
for Governor Koraker, as every one
knows, and found that the president was
willing to eert himself in behalf of
l'ow ell's candiilacv for governor. While
in Washington Mr Powell made arrange
mints li) which $10,1100 is to lie secured
for the Dimo.ratlc campaign fund in
Ohio b) assessments ou Keeleral office
holders in Washington and $20,000 by as
sessinents on Keeleral officeholders in the
south. This amount distributed through
the state is expected to secure Mr. Powell
a good man) votts His workers and
strikers in this locality will undoubteell)
get their share if they are sufficient!)
alert and stir up the state committee
Hon. Irvine Dungnn, Columbus, O , is
the address of the chairman, who hat
sack matters in charge.
Kacuralon to M. Lout., Mo., Vin the Pop
ular Pan Ilaixllo Koute.
On account of the tvvent) -brst national
encampment of the G. A. 1L. to be held in
St Louis, the Pittsburg, Cincinnati and St.
Louts railwa) the popular Pan Handle
route will sell excursion tickets to tt.
Louis and return at the rate ot one cent
per mile, short line distance, from Septem
ber 21th to 27th Inclusive. These tickets
will be good for passage into St Louis
until September 2sth, and returning
from September 27th to October 5th,
1!S7. By special arrangements original
purchasers of these excursion tickets can
have the time limited extended until Octo
ber 31st, which will afford ample opportu
nlt) to visit points in the west and south
west Persons contemplating visiting St Louis,
during the encampment should bear in
mind that the Pan Handle route is the iort
line to St Louis, running da) coaches and
Pullman sleeping cars through without
change. Kate, S7.U0. 221r
Pure Kentucky Wlilaky.
Those who want the pure Kentucky
whisky can tind it at Thos. J. Morau's new
grocer), opened at the corner of Spring
and Columbia streets. It's a pure article.
Catarrh Cured
Catarrh Is a very prevalent disease, with
distressing and offensive symptoms. Hood's
bareaparilla gives ready relief and speedy
cure, from the fact it acts through the Mood,
and thus reaches every part of the system.
" I tuff ered with catarrh fifteen years. Took
Hood's Sarsaparillaand I am not troubled any
with catarrh, and my general health is niuct
better." I. W. Lillis, Postal Clerk Chlcage
S. St Louis Kallroad.
I suffered with catarrh 6 or 8 years ; tried
many wonderful cures, inhalers, etc., spend
ing nearly one hundred dollars without benefit
I tried Hood's Saraaparllla, and was greatly
improved." M. X. Asbbt, Worcester, Mass.
Hood's Saraanarllla Is characterized by
three peculiarities : 1st, the combination of
rpmc.linl airents: 2d. the vTovortlon: 3d. the
proeeu of securing the active medicinal
qualities. The result is a mcuicino oiunusiui
strength, effecting cures hitherto unknown.
Send tor book containing additional evidence.
"Hood's Sarsaparilla tones up my system,
purities my Mood, sharpens my appetite, ana
seems to mike me over." J. 1'. Tuomvsox,
Register of Deeds, Lowell, Mass.
"Hood's Sirsiptrllli beats all others, and
Is worth Its weight In gold " I. lUKliiMixox,
130 Bank tjtreet, Kew York City.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Bold by all druggists. $l;sixfor5. Mada
only by a L HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar.
Hundreds of men's Sack and Frork Suits, open or to
button, high, round or square cut bound or double
stitched edges, cut high, medium or low. These suits,
made to sell at $15, $17, $20 and $22, will be slaught
ered this week at $8, $10. $12, S!4 and $15, in blue
cloths, plaids, checks stripes, etc. Suit3 for business
marked down to $5, $6, $7 and $3.
Children's $2.50, $3 and $3.50 Knee Pants School
Suits, reduced to $1.25, $1.50, $2 and $2.25. Children's
$4, $5, $6 and $7 Suits, reduced to $2.50, $3 and $4.
The Biggest, Most Palpable Hit of the Season.
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A Itrl if -tl Pi !(-. K?-roe!rWhi!its .MTI"
lAexkDMSfiJPhsnlrsirtsri9 YomiccrMiJ-
dls AjudJlea. Teste! for Llgtl pars ia xaasr
Mud aoi rianWan JsiM WM , STlll nvfll l t t
ferfsctanl fall MsnlrKtnnclhanil itmouliaalta.
To' ho whon?srrroiatss)Esnye"ee.e. '?'.'
iTTwialii about by lndisemion.LrstTnst"''I-iTU:i
"VV orfc, or too t fm I adalcftnr, w atk th tt TOO 4W
fent umi with ttran t of roor tfonbl. and eeevre
Bl Manerlor let all
Plesuat to ib Tut.
Maperlor to all
Fruit alt and Mineral
Plesuat to ib TsstSb Cuuluis;.
()HTV tNI"SH, Pit ( K 1.1 1 1 KIT, TKTTKK,
KSl.T KIIIXH. st'!!ItV. And aU dmaim aruin
Iruot a uifevurnsi coauiuon 01 low aKKnjwa. uter ur
- S - ISW - -w -.
&I8.East 2N-D S?.
1 QpciWi-O-
1 " - as-a-asSi
wboa onJj ainr la Uff.wd thir tio
itinu T-v feCR Ru eiT that EL1S
CLHED ttonsftixu. dottncl bmrtn
wiiA S.Ifrth'a to botroeas cresownua
orioantc&MBr.narvT var )uull
H BVhtf . rtjar tuag ! ir..Ti Pi S.iaM at
ea ton t-th ! otdru iurptmsa
be it 1 1 without dflir ThsBACnnJ
'niMinninflha KresB-i eirotaniem vesMAteMt Tak
beomtMVtctxtulmtl rmpi.j.cs.ai U.O. tmsjlh sad K 'n
TKATlsaiT.-iwIlC- IS. Rut, tl
8081. lT.Tsnt2i8troei.6T.XeOTJTS.Xa
Trial of our Applianoo. Aak for Tarmst
Cuulmc. Rpfreehi&c InTtKoraUnc Adapt! to ill
ar -sar.
Kk. ton Ktarni
CECBDUeerllin I clim oa warnm UKl " fuwapr
1'rire 35 !!.
" v 4

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