Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XLUX PO 40 ' '
BOCK ISLAUD, ILL TUESDAY, DICEHESt 4. TXICS3 CJIJ.
secretary Carlisle's Report
The Narrative of "Greater New Yoik" la
New York, Doc. 4.-Aftcr a month's re
cess tho sonato investigating committee
7raumM "s probing Into the corrup
tion of the police department of this city.
STORIES OF BLOOD.
Told by a Party of Armenians
Since ScSTZrZ RAPDI1! A5D ELAUSHTEE XDI MOT.
w.u committee, almost Immediately after I
I as lieutenant. r,. it
RECOMMENDATIONS MADE loXDa tho committee with only six mem-
1 ti. lit? r iiunpv AnnoAMwl rkn .
J I'S"""" Ala WUO UIU1I
room promptly. The fact that his rev-
Tl. Vour I nrrpnPV StrcUm I i " "'"M""
Hiv. j jwii ru no to present himself at the 8cs-
Reviewed in the Presi
HEAVY FIRE AT OMAHA.
News of the
Vahin!Ton, Dec. 4. Secretary
Carlisle's annual report of the opcra-
i.ois of tho treasury was submitted
to congress today. The financial
statement and his recommendations
ti currency reform as summarized
in tho president s message have been
a'.remlv jriven in these dispatches, and
are the most important and signifi
cant jurta oi u. n view ox the late
I issue be urges legislation per
mitting the treasury to issue bonds
at a low rate of interest; he reviews
ur currency legislation at length,
anil points out the necessitv ot ro
ili-eiuing silver certificates in gold.
if purity silver is to be maintained,
which rinist be done to avoid worse
evils. He urges that we cannot
maintain our monetary svstem with
.tuvess. except on a basis practically
:n accord with other nations. There'
.ire wc must maintain a gold stand
in-, though with as large a use of
ilver as consistent. He, therefore,
in recommending the '-Baltimore
li'.an," advises the issue of no notes
n( less denomination than ten dol-..ir-.
in or.ler to force coin into cir
cuiation. His desire is to divorce
the government from the itsue and
rxlempti.in of circulating notes,
' -living that to the banks, lie favors
free iMul and iron ore.
Illd lur I'oatal Hervlce.
Wa-hinhton, lee. 4 The open
Tn . f It'll. ffit nnnt tn ula Inr t Vi a atnl
an 1 -teamhoat mail scrviffln (rtiio.
lii.I i:in rt. Michigan, niinwjXViscon
sin. Minnesota. Iowa and Missouri.
begins at the postotlicc department
tomorrow. There are 5.000 routes
in tlie.e states covering 47,479 miles.
The number of bids is estimated at
lniir:ant Democratic Cancan.
n'.tiusr.TN, D. C, Dec. 4. A
:i i ' 1 1 - of democratic senators will
iv held this nfternoon to formulate
a ''etier.il pulicv on the various im
portant matters, including the sup-
I'.inietitarv tariff bill and the pnear-
:i; i:i c.inul, .anti-opinion,, bankruptcy
:iiel territorial admission bill.
slons of the Luxow committee was a topic
of interest In response to a reporter's
question Father Duoev said: ' For In
formation of any kind I shall have to refer
you to Madison avenue" where Arch
bishop Corrigan lives.
Labor Iilrr Rnrns Looks On.
The chamber was well filled hv the time
Recorder-elect Goff arrived. When the
committee was called to order there were
nresont. Kpn.tnM T . r 1 1 it 1 .
i ' - ' ..wn, uiuuiey, jvouurii-
ThlSBon' Bnd O'Connor. Among those who
were present In the chamber was John
Burns, the English labor leader, who was
accompanied by Samuel Gompers. Evelyn
it..n ti i , ' .
t-v , I " uuh-u, nnu as sue aia not
IJay Dy I respond Goff asked that she be declared in
contempt. A request by Commissioner of
Mreet Cleaning Andrews that he be fur
nished with a copy of the committee's rec
ord was refused.
Admit Commission of Perlnrv.
August L. Lewis admitted under exam
ination that he had committed perjury in
swearing mat ho was tho owner of a sa
loon of which Mmc. Schaudo was the real
owner. 1 he latter was under the ban of
thy excise board and could not nrocure
a license in her own name. This witness
did not recollect having heard Mme,
-"'"uium ay mat sne was obliged to pav
the police 'iiig money" for protection.
Michael Ryan admitted that he had torn
up a suhpocua to appear before tho com
mittee some time ago. He refused to an
swer questions which implied that he had
been a preou goods dealer: he was. he
said, a speculator speculated in every-
tiling, ins latest ileal huving been In
horse. He would not admit that ho had
sccved time in the state prison.
"Do you remember," asked Goff, 'that
Applcgate testilied that rou were at the
head of one of the biggest green goods
agencies lu this city?" do not. ' He
refused to admit anvthing that was im
plied in tne questions, knew nothing per
sonally ol the green goods business aud
had never paid tho police anything for
protection, this he swore to most posi
tively, oeuig pressed by twin, who was
evidently laying the foundation for im
peachment. While this witness was on
the stand Dr. l'arkhurst came iu and
stayed a few minutes.
RYAN CONTRADICTED FLATLY.
Had Fire In Omaha.
Omaha. Dec. 4. At 5 o'clock this
tuoriiing the cximsition hall, cover-
in; three-ijuArters of a block, and the
t rv., baptist church were
Tin lo.s is f 175.00 J.
Evllov. Howie Itead.
I'. w.timkkk, Dec. 4 Kx-(Jov. Oden
l!"wic died this morning.
I il-nl .tgrnry Itnrrril from the Mali.
V'a.-iiixutoS, Dec t Complaint of ir
i il .lirUi-.i eondiirted thnmgh tho United
.-:.ii. mid F.imllnli mails has been uiatlo
tii" piMtnilicc (lcp-.irtinent by the
Hritnii cinba-csv, and as a result I'ost-
lun.t.T (ii neral Illssell has directed tho
l"-tn,a-ter.iit New York, lioston, Phila-
ipliia itiiil liultimore to return tosend-
n uiit-retl letters addressed to tho
1- !'-ni;itionnl Patentees agency, or to
r W. H. Munn. Perry Willis or
ury M.irtin. roiistituting tho agency.
iii'iie has aildressed circulars to
l it' tit.-, s tlirouithutit the country repre
"'''itiir that If will have Invention
;.it. i,t..,i by both the United Mates and
lint ish giivernment. It is complained
i-it ir iiij, imt live up to its promises.
Tbr Hill I Aimed at Kolb.
MuNtLoMfcitv. Ala.. Dec. 4. A bill has
' ii introduced in the houso which is In
1 to put a stop to Kolb's performances
I'- v.-nt all Missible danger of a dual
E rntii. tit. Ilrictlvtho bill makes it a
' WmUlmblo by llmt and Imprison
' lor any x-rson to tnko tho oath of
ii'el in tempt to disrhargo the duties
ii oiti -,. without first having been
o-"i , -till thereto by the person or
li ivinif iiotloirit r to no declare the
r "'I' It luakirs the uenalty for violating
its provisions a tine of not less
'"'and not more than tlO.OUO. and
i'l'-r Khali be imnrlsoncd in the
I" nit' ntiary of this state for not more
The Witness Swearing That Kjran Ilad Of
fered l'ay lor Silence.
i.ynn persisted in his denial ol any
knowledge of the green poods business,
but was led by Guff to admit that ho had
met Applcgate in Taylor's hotel, in Jer
sey City. Applepato was then called and
testified that ho knew Kyan as a green
goods man, and had met him in Taylor's
hotel and other places, which he said were
resorts of green goods men. He said also
that Kvan and other green goods men iiad
offered hint f."0 and t-0 a week to keep
awuy from tho Ijcxow committee. After
ward Ryan and Wilson paid him to
sign some papers in which he agreed not
to apiiear against Cuptain Meakin. Law
yer t'lanncry drafted the paper, and was
with Ryan and n llson when he signed it.
Lawyer i tannery, who was in the court
room, was about to leave wnen tne wit
ness mentioned his name, but Goff culled
him back nnd he was put on the stand.
He denied that any compensation hnd been
offered Applcgate in his presence for sign
ing the nllidavit. He also testified that
he received no lee trom police uaptain
Meakin, but did all he did through friend
ship for Meakin. Applcgate was recalled
and said that f lannery nau tola nun ne
would bo rewarded for signing the affida
Rvan recalled, refused still to give any
testimony about the green goods business,
and on leaving tho court room was ar
rested for refusing to olicy a subpuma to
testifv. Ho was held in ."i(J0 bail, hx
Assemblvmnn Michael Gallahan being
Charles Harris, alias Michael .Newton,
was then called. Ho was recently released
from the Erie county penitentiary, ile
testifM that the Hon. "Paddy" Divver
had sent hiiu to tho island on one occasion
f.ie t wo months for being drunk and dis
The witness also snui tiiat. in ina.-, jum
before the presidential election, lie was
paid 50 conts by "Jimmy" Divver to regis
ter as Patrick Ryan from the Internation
al hotel. The next day he was told that
Assemblyman Mieliiml Ualiannit wnnieu
gome voters. In this instancy lie regis
tered under an alias from the Grand Cen
tral lodging house. Asseuinij man tuna
han paid him 1 for this. Harris ex
plained that after all he did not vote. Ho
was arrester! aim seni io i iaou
prison before the election.
Drew His Check for SI ,500.000.
eAS FltASCIsco. Dec. 4. Considerable
Interest has been aroused Here oyer mo
check for l,fiUO,000 which tiaus .-precK-els,
the sugar king, drew on the Nevada
bank. T" cneck n .- i-
the California ban K, ami u, was uuuui
that possibly Spreckels had transferred his
" n hank to the other.
tipreckels suld that this was not the case,
that ho still had a large deposit at the Ne
vada bank. When asked how large that
tposUwas .Spreckelssaidhe thought ho
'"-I"? . 1 i ..Iw-.Lj without DI-
Whole Tlllares Wiped Off the Map and
Their Inhabitants Butchered and Oat-
rased Armenian Girls Carried Off to a
Kurd's Harem Priests Shot to Iteath,
Villages Fired and Housefulls of People
Boasted Alive Other Atrocities.
Athens, Greece, Dec 4. A representa
tive of tho Associated Press has succeeded
in obtaining additional details confirming
the statements previously made regarding
the Turkish atrocities in Armenia. The
representative met twenty Armenian
refugees who have arrived hero from Ar
menia after a journey full of hardships
and suffering. Jsecuring the services of a
first class interpreter he gathered the Ar
menians together at a convenient place,
and after having relieved their pressing
necessitiss the interpreter questioned the
ref ugecs concerning the- terribio events of
which they hud In a number of cases been
First Party That Has Escaped.
This party of Armenians is the first that
has escaped from the districts where
the massacres occurred, aud it is believed
that even worse remains to be told, as the
horrors recorded are understood to havo
lasted for a long time after this party
fled. Most of the persons who told tho
story given 1k-1ow escaped from Moosh.
Bitlis and Sassoum, taking with them
what little they could carry and making
their way with the greatest dilTieulty to
the Russo-Turksh frontier and going to
Birivnn nnd i.tchimadzin. tevpral Armen'
ian women e-caped from the villain's with
this party, but when nuar Erzeroum they
ttiea lrom the effects of sabre wounds in
llictcd upon them liefure their escape.
Massacred a Whole Village.
About four months ago the Turkiah au
thorities learned that the inhabitants of
Vartemis, a village outside the frontiiT of
biuisonn, were sending for the necessa
ries of life to the villageof Dalvorig. Such
communication between the two villages
being prohibited the Turks massacred
nearly all tiie inhabitants of Vartemis.
This was the second massacre to occur.
The lirst took place aliout a year ago. One
of the refugees, a man named Khadjik,
states that his uncle and aunt were both
killed, the latter Iwing violated previous.
to buing put to death. An Armenian
priest named Kevont was killed for refus
ing to celebrate Turkish rites in his
church at Vartemis.
The Way the. Turk Takes Revenge.
Delvorig, it appears, is the largest vil
lage in the province of jjsnssouii. and its
inhabitants, when they learned of the
horrors perpetrated by the Turks at
Vartemis, attacked and kill. Ml twelvo
Turkish soldiers, 'sent into the village by
the Turkish commander. When the
Turkish commander heard of the death of
his soldiers he determined upon avenging
It in the most bloody manner possible. A
strong force of Turkish troops was sent to
tho village with artillery, and the mas
sacre began. Guns kept up a continuous
fire upon Dalvorig. until practically not
one stone was left standing upon another.
Instructions from tae London Armenian
committee money ia, even now secretly
subscribed in Caucasus with the view of
creating more troubles at Mouch and
other places. It "Waa the Armenians of
the Talourie district who started the re
volt, attacking Mussulman villages, tho
Inhabitants of which had great difficulty
in sheltering themselves in their winter
quarters near Diarbekir. Regular troops
were immediately sent to the spot.
These troops never employed more than
seventy or eighty Kurds, who were of the
Djasfer tribe and served as guides in those
hilly regions, according to the custom
that all armies follovv. These facts show
that far from committing any atrocities
the regular troops succeeded in restoring
peace and order. A' further proof that
there was no persecution ot any sort Is
eveinced by the fact that peaceful Arme
nian vultures, not nartakinii in the revo
lutionary movement, alt hough surround
ed by villages the inhabitants nf which
were in open revolt, were left in perfect se
curity and unmolested during and after
the military operations.
THE DEFIANCE OF JUDGE PARKER.
Directed Against the Supreme Court of the
Washington, Deo. 4. The supreme
court room is packed these days by law
yers who are attracted by the application
for a writ of mandamus against United
States Judge Isaac C. Parker, of the west
ern district of Arkansas, who has Un-
grantly defied the mandate of the highest
tribunal of the land in a man ner beyond
precedent. Some months azo a man
named Lafavette Hudson was arrested on
the charge of assault with intent to kill
in Judge Parker's court, which, owing to
the large number of people be has con
demned to death, is known throughout
the state as "Parker s slaughter pen
Hudson was convicted and sentenced to
four months' imprisonment in the Kings
coiinry. New York, penitentiary.
In August the case was taken to the su
preme court, nnd Associate Justice White
granted a writ of error to operate as a
suiicrscdcas. and ordered that the con
victed man lie released upon bunds in the
sum of f5.0.i(l, the bonds to Ik- improved by
Judge Parker. That mcmlicr of the
judiciary, however, did not see things the
same way, aud when the Ixind of f-VOOo,
signed by men worth $j.i,o.ni, was pre
sented to him for approval he not only
rvf used to approve it and discharge the
prisoner, but entered upon his n-cords
statement that it was the finding of the
district court that the order made by the
supreme court of the United States was
without the authority of law and there
fore invalid, and therefore ho refused to
approve the bond or to allow the defendant
to go at large on any ball.
A similar application was made against
the same judge growing out of the case of
"Famous" Smith, a Cherokee. Indian, who
was convicted of murder in Judge Park
er's court and sentenced to death. The
supremo court of tho United States re
versed the verdict and sentence, where
upon Judge Parker ordered the Indian to
be tried again on the same evidence. This
Was clearly a deliaoco of the supreme
court's orders. Judge Parker, who is con
siderable of a fighter, lias r ent a defiant
message to the effect thut if the supremo
court allows argument in the Hudson case
he will come here aud defend his aetiou in
..,..1.1 .1 raw several cueuas
bausting his account.
The President Is Lame.
-IIINOTOS, Dec. 4 President Clevo-
i'ie to the White Houso yesterday,
"u the first visit he had made to tho
'"y in two weeks past. Tho president
Illinois I A. W. OIHcer.
SPKlNoriKLD, Dec. 4.-Thc executive
board of the Illinois division,
American Wheelmen, nits
vote for state omccr, . - -
THE DEVILTRY OF A KURD.
Drutality and Diabolism That Wsuld Dis
grace an Apoche Indian.
Selo, the bry of Initzoun, a Kurd, with
a detachment or Ji.uruisii cavalry, went
with the Turkish soldiers to the village of
Semal nnd forcibly took the Armenian
priest from his church. They then bound
him on a donkey, which they drove a dis
tance of a few yards. The soldiers then
fired at tho priest and killed him and tho
beast he was lxmnd to. In the same vil
lage the Turkish soldiers entered an Ar
menian house and violated a woman and
her daughter, the latter being 14 years of
age. From this village Selo forcibly took
eight Armenian girls and sent them to his
harem at Initzoun.
Further atrocities were committed by
the Turks at the village of Keliehusen,
Before dawn this place was surrounded
by soldiers and while the inhabitant were
still asleep it was set on fire. The brutal
soldiers entered the residence of a man
named Arakel, who was asleep with his
his wife, and tortured them both in a ter
rible manner with red-hot irons. At Kelie
husen soldiers killed the Armenian priest
Margos, while twenty other inmates of
house were burned to death, the soldiers
preventing anybody from escaping from
the burning dwelling.
The chief of the village of Cheneg was
captured by tho soldiers and bound to his
two daughters. All three were then
scalded to death with boiling water. A
detachment of twenty -live regulars of tho
Turkish cavalrv, after committing inex
pressible horrors at the village of S-jb-
gliank, went to the village school nnd
ravished the girls found there. The
cavalrymen then devastate:! tho building.
Ibo Bev, a notorious Kurd brigand of the
village of Djibran, and a colonel in the
regular army, went with a detachment of
Turkish troops to the Armenian villages
of Bahlou, Ilatezgent, and Komk. After
driving out the men they collected the fe
ivale children of Bahlou together, about
aoo in all, nnd after ravishing them killed
them all with guns and swords.
The Kurdish regular troops from Kizan
and lialiran entered the Armenian vll
lages of Alianozig and Aghteg, killed tho
inhabitants and wrecked their houses.
The number of villages devastated in this
manner Is said to do over thirty- wo,
Khadjik, who was the principal spokes
man of the Armenian refugees, told the
whole story In a most convincing manner.
Dr. G. Thounmin, a well-known Ar
menian, has just received a letter written
on Sept. !W from Todorian, a village near
Erzeroum, which fully confirms tho
atrocities related above.
SECRETARY CARLISLE'S ESTIMATES.
What it Will Cost to Kan the Uoverniuent
in the Next Fiscal Year.
Washington, Dec. 4. The secretary of
the treasury has sent to the house of repre-
ntatives ills estimates of appropriations
required for the service of the year ending
une 30, Is rt, which agtrn-ite fctliMTi,-
UTO, as against Hl,s7t,041 rstimat.il for
the present fiscal year
following is a recapitulation of the es
timates by departments for Is1.!, with
comparisons with the appnmrialions for
1&J5, cents omiltjd:
" . l Tlr.il1tlr I Till.
i-.iilt;- Chief consul, ai - vm"
IcTgo; vice consul, Charles it. Robinson,
' .. u.,,i muLSiirur. A. J.
Sprtngneiu; scc.-wj -
'I Vcrv woll etinslnVrlnff the anvera
' I"' has suff.Tv:!. and the only out-
' irn of Ills i.llmcnt wns the nro-
''i'.i limp which characterized bis
i't- from the carriage into the hoiuw.
I l. .1.. .i I in oruer - -J r ...
f, k "m "m " I arsaoarlUft purines UIUUU
'"" woort lumber and the largest Hd ia"?PlThV.vsteni.
Pure blood is absolutely necessary
in order to tv vy
TURKS DENY IT ALL AGAIN.
Official Statement on Armenia Given to
the American People.
Washington, Dec. 4. The Turkish
legation has furnished to the Associated
Press tho following official telegram re
ceived by the minister from Turkey rcla
lative to the troubles in Armenia: "It
has been ascertained that agitators, origin
ally from Rou mania and Greece and re
cruited in Caucasus, took an important
part in the Sassoun rebellion. Following
Ill II I I'll
Our prices are lowered to the last notch. This will be the greatest
bargain sale we have ever offered you. Don't delay. Come at once. Let
come what may. Congressional reason, hard times reason first of January
reason, or any other reason, our prices are and will be the lowest. Buy now
and you will be right.
Glance Over These Prices
Chinchilla overcoats well worth $io,
sale price $5.
Black Cheviot overcoats, others asked
$10, our price $7.50, sale price $5.
Blue best Kersey overcoats, good
enough to sell'for $15, sale price $10.
Men's suits that every clothier sells
for SS.50, sale price $5.
Blue cassimer overcoats,
at $9, sale price $5.
$1 50, sale price
Brown, tan and gray Shetland ulsters,
others asked $10, our price $8, sale
price $5 09.
Genuine Auborn Melton overcoats,
everybody sells for $15, our price $12,
sale price $10.
Children's combination suits, coat, two
pants and cap to match, good value at $5,
sale price $3 50.
Men's heavy underwear, considered
cheap at 50 cents, sale price 29 rents.
Wool filling jean pants, extra good
value at $1.25. sale price 73 cents.
These prices only to be had at the largest store west of Chicago. It's
money in your pocke: to trade with us.
To be sure you are right, hunt for the "Blue Front"
7 Per Cent Loans.
Dress Makers and Seamstresses
Departments. turns 'V
Jeijislative $ H.W.W-; f ln.--IT7.KI7
Executive IH'..M IW.tct
State lH.-.n.riiS S.tit..;is
Treasury 1:M;.M ll.-v..:s
War ft4.K....ji avr.ni.iWi
Navy 3!,imm.j ;.rjr..T.'i!
Interior lW-V.STS 17:i.KTi.K !
PotoflW S.n:t'.l !,(-:
Agriculture S,ve.tm 3. 3i
Lahnr 1;.4T0 ITe.iill
Justice .T:::.) T.TW'.W
Grand totals MnO-'-'W tUV.i'i.nU
The changes of interact these estimates
present, as compared with the appropria
tions for the current flsaal year, an as fol
lows: In the legislative liranch Salaries
nnd exonses are increased nlxmt S-.E.,;.sj;
public works, alxmt $4(K,o io; public print
ing, about f.o0,000. Treasury depart men t
Salaries and expensis are Increased
about lOO.lRiO; territorial governments are
decreased alxiut ),000; internal revenue
increased fSlT.HK), of which f I'iw.iVR) is on
account of the collection of the income tax
provided for by the act of Aug. 1-, 1WI.
The estimates for puhlio works are marly
f4,000,OUO in excess of the present appro
priation, of which about -'.ilHi.tm is for
the continuation or completion of public
The Retirement of Gen. waim.
A ASHISOTOS, Dec. 4. The announce
ment of the president's intention to retire
Judge Advocate General Swnim this
month lias caused much spcvulnt ion in
military circles as to tho succession, t'n
der ordinary circumstances General
Swaitu would not retire l-forc lis if he
cared to rcmtiin on the active list, and in
deciding to avail himsc!C4f the privilege
of arbitrarily retiring an ollicer of this
rank upon reaching the age of hj years
without the ollicer s application the presi
dent has adopted a course which, while
perfectly legal, has very few precedents in
the history ot the army. twaim suc
cessor will probably ln. Colonel I.iebor,
who has been doing all the duties of tho
office since Swaim's susiwnslou.
Ubituary: At New York, Major General
Stephen G. Burbridge; at Washington,
MLss Mazie L. James, of Galena; at Kich-
mond, Va., B. Johnsou Barbour, aged 75;
at Springlleld, Ills., Mrs. Itarbara Bu
chanan, ngeii tt!; ut Huntington, W. Yo.,
B. J. Mc(3omas.
Tonne or mlddlt-sted men suffering from m r
reus debility, to, of a eaiory, prcmstuts old
as re salt of bad habits, slioald fend 10 cents in
stamps for illustrated bock offering sure means to
core, sent ecu rely sealeaia a ilain enve!o.c,
Address. World' Dispensary Medical Afsocts-
tion, Baflalo, H. X.
The following is a partial
list of completed pilt-"dcd
first raorta;e loans on band,
which we offer fr sale, sub
ject to previous selections,
for their face and accrued
interest. These loans have
been carefullr selected lj
us. and are first-class in
every resect. They f. all
7 rk.it cr.sr net to the inves
tor. We have many other
loans to offer, if these are
not in amounts to suit the
Per Vaivt ot
Asnowsf. tnt, Ttmt. nmrtif
$2,200 7 yrs fl..tu0
800 7 6 yr 2.A60
500 7 5 vrs 3.00 )
900 7 5 vrs 2.500
200 7 5yrs 2.0)
2.000 7 5 vrs 4,000
300 7 5yr l.ooo
1,000 7 5 vrs S.0OO
875 7 5 vrs 2.5'H
1.5W 7 6 Vrs 3.400
2,000 7 5yrs 4.H0J
400 7 6yrs 90C
800 7 6rs 1.500
440 7 5 vrs 2.100
600 7 5yrs 1.5W
l,2tXi 7 5yrs 3.5;o
250 7 5 vrs 1.00
The securities we offer are
esueciallv adapted for the
investment of savings and
trust funds, as our personal
attention to all the details of
the loan, from its date to its
maturity, relieves the hold
er from all annoyance except
to present his coupon to us
for collection. For further
information call at the of
JACKSON & HURST,
GEO. F. BOTH, gupt. Loan Dcperbneat
Cut Flowers and Plants
Fine home-made Bread
Geo. T. Cruder I 39
jB. P. Evans. 1 street-
Kellogg's school of Dress
No re-fitting. No rc-basting. No paste-board
chart or model, but a
Genuine Tailor System,
Such as our Merchant Tailors use. Thorough
Instructious given in the art of
Boning, Finishing, and
Lessons not limited. School open day
Kyan Block, Second Floor, Davenport
BUSH'S CORN CURE
Positive Cure for Corns, Warts and Bunions
rKICE 25 CENTS.
This remedy is sold under positive piarantec; and we will cheer
fully refund the money if you arc not aatiafiod with tbe resulta.
Different from any other, il will allay the pais instead of making
tbe foot sore. It baa been tried by many, who praise it highly. W
can furnish testimonials if desired. Try it, and differ ao longer.
Manufactured by HORST VON KOECKRITZ,
Analytic and Manufacturing rbarmaclst. Fifth Aveanne Pharmacy, t
corner Fifth avenue and Twenty-third street. Hock Island.
For sale at all ho stores.
UC3 Ceal Atcsi
""mm eitv in tho t-th I ana 8vrcufe".v .