Newspaper Page Text
rmWlha.n,.B Weeks, M 14 Secood Arc
ane, Bock Islaad. in.
J. W. POTTEH.
Tmw-. Wc P etk; Weekly, .
An emaraaoientknu of acrttteal or Ifnnnti
tr character. poStieal or relia. nWk
tjete. will be printed orer IctKioaa RJe,.
AnooyaMMM eonnnoteuioa got notteed
Thcrd. Jakcart 22.
Th republican press of the state seems
to be considerably exercised over a
congressional Apportionment bill which
they c'a?m tbe democrats hare framed.
The porported bi l would make 11 demo
cralic and 9 republican districts not such
An unfair equalization as tbe republicans
would like to make it appear, especially
when the democnta carried a majority of
the districts last November under tbe re
publican gerrymander. On the whole
the parported bill, which, however, exists
only in the imagination of republican ca-.
lamity shriekers, would undoubtedly be
as bitterly opposed by the democrats in
certain quarters as by republicans. Take
for instance this, the Eleventh district,
which at the last election gave Mr. Cable
1,83 plurality. Oaly two of the counties
bow composing the district, would be in
cluded Merrerand l,i i,i to
which would be added the republican
counties o? Wniteside, Henry. Stark and
Knox. Talk about a democratic jerry
mander; -t district new reliably democratic,
being transfornud into one with an esti
mated repnbl en asejoriiy of 8.041. Tbe
Eleventh district would not actually con
tain a democratic county, and it is hard
to conce-ve where a beneficial change to
the democracy would occur in conse
quence. It might be expected, therefore,
that if such a bill were presented there
woold be a pretty healthy protest from
the democrats of this district and where
similar conditions prevail elsewhere in
the state. Following is the mythical
Districts One to Five are to be in Cook
county and the exact limits of tje?e wi.i
not be fully derermiced upon until after
consultation with tbe Cook county repre
tentative acd congressmen.
Bixtn Dis'rict Lake. sIcHecrr. Tl.-.-n.
PeKalb. Kane and Du Prs couLties.
Population in 18JM.
can miiwri(T. IjLH
Seventh District Jc Daviess, Stephen
son, Winnebago, Carroll. 0?le end Lee
counties. Population, 169.151. Repub
lican m&j riiy. 7.097.
Eighth Diitrit t La Salle, Will, Kecd-Ul
and Grundy counties. Population, 175,
659. Republican majority, 2,514.
Ninth District Livingston, Kankakee,
Iroquois, Ford and Vermillion counties.
Populatton. 169,152. Republican ma
Tenth District Burea, Putnam, Mar
shall, Peoria. Woodford and Tazewell
counties. Population, 173,455. Demo
cratic mtjority. 1,334.
Eleventh District Whiteside, Rock
Island. Henry, Mercer, Stark and Knox
counties. Population, 173,073; republi
can maj ority, 8 041.
Twelfth District Henderson, Warren,
Hancock, McDonongh, Fulton. Css,
Schuyler and Brown counties. Popula
lion. 178.001 ; democratic majority, 1,
892. Thirteenth District Mason, Menard,
Logan. Sangamon. Christian and Mont
gomery counties. Population, 176,100:
democratic majority, 3,260.
Fourteenth District McLean. DeWitt.
Pratt, Macon, Moultrie and Shelby coun
ties. Population, 180,251; republican
Fifteenth District Champaign, Doug
las. Elgar, Coles, Cumberland, Clark and
Jasper counties. Population, 171,765;
republican majority, 299.
Sixteenth District Fayette, Effingham,
Clay, Crawford, Richland, Lawrence.
Wayne, Edwards and Wabash counties.
Population, 175,630: democratic mhjurity
Seventeenth District Adams, Pike.
Scott, Morgan. Qreen. Calhoun and Jer
sey counties. Population. 181,041; dem
ocratic majority. 4,467.
Eighteenth District Macoupin, Madi
son. Bond and 8t. Clair counties. Po' u
lation, 172,809; democratic majority, 170
Nineteenth District Clinton, Wash
ington, Monroe, Perry, Randolph, Jack
son. Union. Alexander, Pulaski and Mas
sac counties. Population. 180.203; d m
ocratic majority, 341.
Twentieth District -Jefferson, Franklin,
Williamoon, Johnson. Hamilton, Saline,
Pope, White, Gallatin and Hardin coun
ties. Population, 174,752, democratic
The Tr At r the Bill.
The text of the free coinage bill pased
by the senate last week, is as follows:
That from and after the date of the
passage of this act the unit of value io
tbe United States shall be the dollar, and
the same may be coined of 412 erains of
tandard silver, or of twenty-five and
eight-tenths grains of standard gold; and
tbe said'eoin shall be legal tender 'or all
debts, public and private. That hereafter
any owner of silver or gold bullion may
deposit the same at any mint of the United
States to be formed into standard dollars
or bars for his benefit and without
charge; but it shall be lawful to refuse
any deposit of less value than $10 J or
any bullion so base as to be unsuitable
for tbe operations of the mint.
Sec. 2. That the provision of section
3 of "an act to au.horlze the coinage of
the standard silver dollar and to restore
Its legal tender character,".which became
A law Feb. 28, 1878, is hereby made ap
plicable to the coinage in this ant pro
Bee. 3. That the certificates provided
for in the second section of this act shall
be of denominations of not less tbao $1
nor more than f 100, and such certificates
shall be redeemable in coin of standard
valuation, sufficient sum to carry out the
provisions of this act is hereby appropri
Ated out of Any money in the treasury
not otherwise Appropriated So much
of the Act of July ft, 1890. en:Hted -An
act directing the purchase of silver bul
lion and tbe issae of treasury notes
thereon, and for ether purposes," as re
quires the purchase of 4 500.000 ounces
of ilvr bullion per month, be, and the
same is. hereby repealed.
ttc. 4. That tbe certificates provide 1
for in this act. and all silver and gold cer
tificates already issued, shall be reeeiv
able for all tsxes And daes to tbe United
States of every description and shall be a
legal tender for the payment of all debts,
public and priTate.
Sec. 5- The owners f ballion dep3
id ror coinage shall have the option to
receive coin of its equivalent in the cer
tificates provided for in trie act. and
such bullion shall be conseqiectly coined.
The following, which we clip from the
Des Moines IUoUter, is " commended to
the careful consideration of Rock Islicd
readers. There is a world of truth in it:
The prosperous merchant are those
ho advertise judiciously and regularly.
A merchant of this city, who dots not
advertise and who is doing no more busi
ness now than he did twenty years ago.
was talking wiih a liberal and regular ad
vertiser last we-k and trjiog to induce
him to discontinue the advertising which
ha built up his business to a net profit of
at least $12,000 during 1&9). Sai l the
merchant who has a cocettnt monthly
struggle to t-ay rent: '"Tour business is j
well established, why continue to spend!
large sums ol money in advertising?' The
answer came quickly atd without hesi
tation: "Twenty years ago I walked into a
store in Exchange block, with only f 10
and an old carpet sack that did not make
any noise when I dropped it on the fior,
and made an ergagement with tie pros
prietor of that store that barely pid my
board and washing. I worked fcri and
faithfully, and as my wages increased I
saved as great a portion of my earnings
as possible. I came to Dts Moines to
stay and have never regretted my choice
of location. Twelve yeais ago my sav
ings amounted to a sufficient amount to
warrant me in engaging in business. I
purchased a stock and began advertising
before I opened my store, and it has been
demonstrated to my entire satisfaction
that tbe more I extend my advertising the
grester tbe increase in my sales, sn1,
therefore, the greater increase in my pro
fits. The merchant I began to work for
does not advertise. He hs no larger
tttxk than he had the day I began work
for him, and my profits are larger every
month than his have been daring any
year. Icouldbuyfcis 6tock today fr.r
les than half my net pr fits for the year
Advertising pays better dividends than a
merchant can make in any ether direc
tion, and I shall continue to advertise as
loug as I stay in boMness. I cannot suc
ceed without it." The non-a'verUser
walked out and proceeded to the store of
a fiimilnr non -progressive merchant, where
they discussed the matter while sar.
rounded by the dirty and dingy accom
moda'ions of a non-advertiser, without
noticing that their conversation was not
interrupted by the ettrance of custom
ers. This is a truthful sketch through
out and it is unnecessary to add the re
mirk of the enterpri-ing merchant that
"Djs Moines has been built np by her
newspapers and by j jdicious advertising.
A Partner Wuted.
At Wichita, Kan., I had to occupy a
room rt the hotel with a stranrr.who told
mt tl.at he Ijvexi abotit fifty mii!s avav on
a ranch. TVe got along all right for three
ar fo;;r days, and the a, one night as we
went to Ved, he asked:
"You kin read and write, can't veT"
"I sorter mistrusted you could. What
:lo they call this thing they cet out about
h n;'w town?"
"Do you tiie.in a piwrpertus '
"That s it. Kin you wrue one?"
-I think so."
"Kin vou draw a tort o' map?"
"J ust as lief lie as not?"
"Well, don't get hot. Here's what I
want. I've got 200 acres of land thirty-five
miles from anywhar, and it's too cussed
poor fr a jack rabbit to even run over. I
want to lay out a town thar, and sell off
VA00O worth of lots before the end of the
month. It kin be done if I kin git the
ri'ht sort of partner."
"You w.-.i;t a liar, eh?"
"Got to 1. lie's trot to lie a river along
side th"t property, tvro railroads across it,
15,000 ji"p.i!ation inf tbe county and then
ring ia a lot of churches, schools and fac
tories to ;riH it off. I'll give vou half."
"No, I couldn't."
"Ail riLt no barm done. If you are
not a liar that nettles it, and we won't
have no bard feelings."
ix weeks later I met hfm in a bank in
Omaha just aa he was depositing fiT.OOO,
and he held out his hand and said: "Shoo!
Ls it you? Wish you'd Lave come in ten
minutes aso and seen my liar holding np
Lis b;ilf of the deaL Conscientious scru
ples, eh? Well, some folks has 'em, and
when they does it's all rich?, and no hard
feelings on my part." New York Sun.
The olive tre in its wild state is a thorny
iih rub or small tree, but when cultivated
tjeoome a tree twenty to forty feet high,
with no thorns It lives to a good aire.
The leaves resemble those of a willow; the
flowers are small and white and grow in
clusters as grapes do, and the fruit is
greenmh, whitish, violet or even black in
color and generally oval in shape. . It is
produced in great profusion, so that an old
oWve tree becomes very valuable to its
owner. Olive oil is much used as an arti
cle of food in the countries in which it is
produced, and to a smaller extent in other
countries. Pickled olives are 'ery much
liked by most people, though to many they
are disagreeable nt first.
Auiouc the Greeks the olive was sacred
to Miuerva, the goddess of wisdom; it was
also the emblem of p'.iriiy. A crown of
olive twigs was the highest houor that
conld 1? tetowed upon a Greek citizen.
An olive brunch was also the symhol cf
ieace, and the vai.'fjuishei who came to
lies; for pc-are bore olive branches iu their
The A:iif!i"an chvu is rc:nark.il!e for
the li.mlaiM ;f its woo-f. lr is f inid us
fr.r north :;r. Virginia. I.r fruit is fit for
use and iu Cu.v; rs are f raurant.
The fra.-.r.. nt olive -f China .tti.l Japan
has e.'Uriseiy fr:ii;raut .Ij-.vers. which are
used Tor flavoring tea. Detroit Free Press.
There are men who claim to have re i
eion who let their wives carry in Ail the
GUESTS WHO DOST PAY.
A PROBLEM THAT HOTEL KEEPERS
HAE NOT YET SOLVED.
Mra Who Make Free Ca f Some f tha
Cmivs At VFb Xerer Retater
mad -rr Atk for Thlr Bill Expert
Opfaloa on th Safcjeet.
It has t -nar been an unsolved problem
among h tel keepers how to aroid being
imposed o pan by a rery large class of per
sona who habitually make use of various
convenient s of hotels without in any way
compensating the proprietors. It is, foe in
stance, a c aily occurrence for those who
are not pcests to maSe use of the parlors
of hotels fc places of meeting, to ue the
toilet roorr s, to loange about the smoking
rooms, to t se the hotel Matiooery, and in
other way to appropriate to their own
use, without payment, facilities which are
intended fcr tLe accommodation of hotel
gaests. TLe sublet haa been much talked
about arming hot! proprietors and many
expe-iieni have beea either proposed or
adopted at remedy for this growing eriL
In a numb r of well known hotels in Xew
York the e il his (;xwn to enormous pro
portions. A iir as the toilet rooms are
concerned, i t w.-w at one time proposed to
adopt a hchue of charye for admission,
arxi one iovntive peruiw even went so far
a to propose a mashir.e on the principle of
"Pi:t a t:cxil in the s.lot.T"
CHECKING THE EMU
It is. however, true that, after much
deliberation and consultation, and com
paring not and renting experience,
hotel proprietors have Kenerally come to
the conclusion that these ev:U moat in
tome measure be borne, &I:boib they
may l pren-cted in a decree by various
txpedects. It i. thtrt-fore, now the cus
tom in the L rgtr hotels to post various no
tices about ti e put. lie place indicating that
they are re- rved fur K"?er of the hoae,
Such notices are posted in the toilet room
p,;l in the aasokitg room, and over the
chairs in the Milliard room&, and even tbe
seate thit are placed Dear the hotel Sees
for the accommodation of the beil boys
awaiting the Simmons of tbe hotel clerk
to answer the call of guest.
It Ls alo an fcs.entia part of the equip
ment of Ii b -tels to have one or more per
sons constantly cn tLe lookout to warn off
these unproiit ble visitors. S jch of these
unwelcome gaesis as are obviously un
clean or "croikeJ" are nnreremonioasly
hounccl There is, however, a very lare
cln.-n of well d:-esfied and -t-otleniar.ly ap
aring rroa who do not vrruple to thus
irtftose on hot 1 proprittors Lay af;er day.
With such persons a pentler.bat quite as
effective, mtta- d of warning of! i- alopted.
i-oaitti riit-s tt- jrentlt-niiii wi.i receive a
delicate intimation by word of mouth tLat
Lis present is aot deirel. S.-raetimes he
will lie asked i' he has any particular busi
ness in the h. us-. It miy 1- that a note
will te si.?, into Lis l.xr. i suuv-tias
that he ta U-e.i acv!asaLiteU a surU
S.-t-akin- on this sublet Mr. F I. Mer-ri:-
!, prcsidett cf tbe Hotel Ksnrj-r's a.
soclation, rn:ly said "To a certain ex-
tnt hotel kee;-r reooaize t.
bouses are puliic. They are aware that
from many reasons iwrsons who d not
patronize their hotels may find occasion to
use these facili ies. They know, for in
stance, that their own guests during their
stay in the city may find occasion to visit
other hotels an 1 use their conveniences.
They are quite willing to permit a fair
share of their own conveniences to be used
by the quests cf other tuitls, bat they
have found it absolutely nece.-sary to pro
tect themselves ly constant watchincr and
by the prompt ej action of habitual offend
ers. A STT4S3 TIED TO IT.
"It Ls surprisin i how some men will per
sist in little meat in; postures of this kind
There was a nici little well dressed old
gentleman who some time azo, although
not a gue:-t at th Continental hotel, was
in the constant h;. tit of spending a portion
of the morning ii the 6ittin;? room. He
would seat hitaself in the most comfort
able chair and witch for any morning pa
per which might be left momentarily un
guarded by a truest. ThLs thins went on
so long that it sot to be a matter of merri
ment amotiu t je ix-11 boys and waiters to
watch the cid gentleman as he daily
pounced upon fas free reading.' One
morning one of t ie bell boys laid a trap
for the ol J tenth-man, and baited it with a
newspr.per to which a string was invisibly
attached. i,nd when the old trntleman
stooped down to pick up tbe paper it was
mysteriously whisked away. He saw at
once that he Lad b-n watched, and he im
mediately picked l.p his hat and left the
hotel, and we have never seen Liai since.
"An imposition t f a more serious kind is
the use of the toii'-t rooms by straa-era.
The more commodious and comfortable
they are, the greater seems to be the rush
of unauthorized stringers to use them. In
oar own hotel this is a source of inconve
ence to our guests, and notwithstanding
our notice", and the fact that we station a
servant in tbe toilet room to warn off un
authorized persous. the evil continues.
But, so far as I have known, no adequate
remedy has yet been proposed by tbe most
experienced Lutel proprietor. Of course it
would be iaiyracticable to charge a fee of
admission to the toilet room, icause it
would be a petty annoyance to the guests.
Some hotel proprie ors look upon these
public conveniences :n the light of adver
tisements. They say it brings jeople to
the hotel; that, although they may not be
boarders they patn uize the bar or the
cale or the billiard room, and that in one
way or another the establishment will re
Mr. Charles Spragie, chairman of the
executive committee of the Hotel Keepers'
association, said: "Of course we are im
posed upon. It seems to be a well settled
opinion, however, arnonx hotel proprietors
that the most that caa be done is to check
the evil, and that the e is no possibility of
preventing it altogether." New York Sun.
A Lut Art P. edicoTerel.
It is not often that e lost art is recovered,
but it is said that the chemists have tri
umphed in the matter of the ancient "Alex
andriau blue." This blue, the ideal of
pai uters and decorators, was a peculiar and
remarkably durable color. The chemists
are said to have achieved a successful ana
lysis of the coloring ot the Pompeian fres
coes, and to have reproduced the paint,
i identical with the anci'-nt coloring in every
particular. ?-t. Louis fit public
The Chinese seem to have a very arbi
trary way of fitting wcrds to music. The
voice frequently drops ouc before the end
iif a muaical phrase, a: id enters quite as
unexpectedly, while tLe melody Cows on
in the orchestra with tudless repetitions,
relieved occasionally by half a dozen bars,
in which all the melody instruments cease
and the gongs, cymbals, drums and cas
tanets play alone. H. E. Krehbiel in Century
PiAfaass Caabm Ca4
by local applications, as they esanet reach
tbe diseased portion of tbe year. There
Is only one way to cure deafness, and that
ia by constitutional remedies Deafness
is caused by an inflamed condition of the
mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube.
When this tube gets inSamed you have a
rumbling sound or imperfect bearing, acd
when it is entirely closed, deafness Is the
result. And unless the icflimmatioa cab
be taken out and this trbe restored to its
normal condition, hearing will be de
stroyed forever; nine cues oat of ten are
caused by catarrh, which is nothing but
An inflamed condition of the mucous
We will pive one hundred dollars for
any case of deafness (caused by catarrh)
fhat we cannot cure by taking Hall's Ca
tarrh Cure. Send for circ ultra, free.
Sold by drajrgnts, 75i
T. J. Chutet 4 Co. Toledo, O.
"Paw, what is a partisan f "It's a
man that's always on one de." "And A
independent!" "'Oa, he's Always on the
catarrA la Colra4-
I used Ely's Cream Ba'm for dry ra
tarth. It proved a cure B. F. M.
Ely's Cream Balm isetpecUily Adapted
as a remedy for catarrh which is aggra
vated by alkaline duu an! dry winds.
W. A. Llover, Drucist. Denver
1 can recommccd El)' Cream Balm to
all cu'erers from dry catarrh from per
sonal experience. Mkhea! Uerr, Phar
Ely's Cream Balm has e red many cases
of catarrh. It is in constant demand.
Gto. W. Hoyt, Pharmacist, Cheynne,
St Arcdore: I can't anderstand it at
all. De Mascts: Understand what?
"How such an upright piano can pass
fuea bad notes "
A Ksal Baitam ia Kemp's It an am.
The dictionery says, "a balsam is a
thick, pure, aromatic substance flow ice
from trees. Kemps Balsam for the
throat and lungs is the only cough medi
cine that is a real balsanv Maay thin.
watery cough remedies are called balsam's
bnt such are not. Look through a bet tie
cf Kemp s Balsam and notice what a pure.
thick preparation it is. If you couzh
use Keo-.p s Balsam. At all drazeUts'.
Large bottles 50c anl tl.
"Habit mates the man,- but tLe nin'.h
part of a man makes the habit.
If Tonr uoasa is ca Tlrs
You put water on the burning timbers.
not on tbe smoke. Ard if you have
catarrh you sh u'.d a'.Uck the disease in
the blood, not in the nose. Remove the
i a pure cause, and the local effect sab-
sides. To do this, take Hood's Sirsspa
riila, the gret blood purifier, which radi
cally and prmnentiy cures catarrh. It
also strengthens the nerves. Be sure to
get only Hood's Sarsparill.
Ignorance of the lsw excuses no one
except the lawyers.
Ts Bsrrsu Debilttatad Ksn.
If you will send me yonr Address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
their charming ejects upon the nervous
debilitated system, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health- Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will 6end you a belt and
appliances on a trial.
Voltaic Belt Co.. Marshall, Mich.
What's in a nameT Here s whfa w,s
in hot water.
In the pursuit of the goo-i thiii of
t:s world we anticipate too much; we
:at out the heart and sweetness of world
'y pleasures by delightful forethought of
tiem. The results obtained from the use
;f Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic tu exceed
vl claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
Uomach, liver, kidney And Madder
troubles. It la a perfect tonic. Appetizer,
tl x)d puriSer, a snre care for agnn and
c -J aria diiv-aaes. Price 5y certs, of
A prominent pbysician and old aimy
surgeon in eastern Iowa was railed away
from home for a few days. During his
absence one of the children contracted a
severe cold, and his wife bought a bottle
of Chimb-rlain's Cough Remedy for it
They were so much pleased with the
rrrnedy that they afterwards used sev
eral bottles at various timet. He said
from experience with it, be regarded it as
tbe most reliable preparation in use for
colds, and that it came tbe nearest of be
ing a specific of any medicine be had
ever seen. For sale by Hartr & Bahn
NOTHING LIKE IT!
Blood ia thicker than 4kt,
And must be kept pure to
las ore good health.
Swift's SPAcinc is natures remedy
for this purpose.
It never to fails elimnate the impui
ties and build up the general health.
There is only one Swift's Specific,
And there is nothing like it.
Be sure and get the genuine.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Fine twos
Tbe Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, G
m Cares CATARRH, HAY-FEYER, COLO Is
the HEAD, SORE THROAT, CANKER,
IMee SLOO. pint Bottles.
For Sale by lending Druggists,
nar Asm om bt
n7 REMEMBER Flf
( l mo I
ULi IS THE NAME OF THAT LJlQ
Ktsk CatsiTb & Erc::l:i:l Fcij G9.
Bed Room Sets,
Carpets, Curtains. Etc
ARE XOYT COMPLETE.
CCII and see our iue
No. ia3, 105 an i 1C7 East Second St..
H. SIEMON & SON,
toves and Xle,
Bii'.er Banter Cooklsj aal Heatinj Stoves ad the Gneeo Cocking 6tovea.
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron "'ork.
1W3 SECOND AVE., ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
J. B. ZIMMER,
THE WELL KNOWN
iVl erchant Tailor,
Has jat returned from Eurcfe aai would be pleased to see his friends at
his place of business in
Star Block, Opposite Haepeb IIousk.
FALL AND WINTER SUITINGS
for 1990-91 hve
ixcoRPjRiTXD trsoEa Tas rn statb law.
Rock Island Savings Bank,
EOCK ISLAND, ILL.,
Open daily from a. ra. to 4 p. aa4 Svtvdsy cvalac trvm T to 8 o'ciack.
Five xroent Interest paid on Deposits- Money loane-1 on PersooAL Col
lateral or Real Estate Secnrtty
. P. RrrsOLDS. fW r C. DXYXXAra. v.cIW. j. m. BCrOED, Cashier.
r. L. KUeheH, I P.Br)Ms F. C. Desks taa. Jot a Crabaark. C. P. Lrada.
t. . Bejaerm. L. Hoot. B. W. Har. J. X. BaoriL
Jtcaaos Hcarr. aouciuwa.
anebickt vZJl ' baakla, roo. wtU mtcAU M Uf4.
ST. JAMES HOTEL,
Corner Twenty -thirt tre; acd Foc.-lk areaic.
J. T. RYAN, Proprietor.
Tais bou kas Ji.: Wi rtd taroiskwu aal
Sl.OOperdsy h9i aal a
Steam Cracker Bakery,
KAXcrAtmME ot czacxzu asd Biinntt.
Ask jour Grocer for them They Are beat.
WSpw!!!; Tk Ctrjtj "OiniR" aad tke Ckrlsty "fini.-
ROCK ISLAHD. ILL.
SEIYERS & ANDERSON,
Contractors and Builders,
ALL KINDS OF OARPKNTKR WORK DOKX.
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Offloe And Shop 1412 Fourth Avenue.
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Confectionery, Cigars and Toys,
School Bookt, Sshocl 5opjtie.. TableU. lit, Ktc.
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER,
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EOCK ISLAND. ILL.
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ROCK ISLAND ILL.
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