Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, SATURDAY. JANUARY 1(5, 1892.:
I n t TTr n V rnin i I " I i .
(.. V-. II. ir t'r! n(ro
.r, ni;i;i1It hiki imnieu.
i.., v .a iirwiit is lor wavy luiir.
. I h'ii)-"""""'''' 1r"w ''"it mH-'-"""VVi,,,,,.
..ni iintf.l ovt'r the
'r'!'h"'l' ki,I! ",r''''"''1 y l:utie
'T" !.,. i..iift .-ivli- Kin I who have
!"'"': . ... i r,.. ti...
I in- .'icrompari) irii? ilius
FULLOCKS SHIPPED THOUSANDS OF
MILES ON LAND AND SEA.
From mains to Slaughter House the
Creature Are Well Careil For Animals
Are Like Human neings on Shipboard
and Feel the Approach of Dancer.
It is only within the lust few years that
the shipping of cattle from t lii-i country to
r.ngiana nm oecome such an enormous '
and profitable enterprise. .efore the Imsi- j
Tiess became what it is steamship owners '
often foand it a problem ta find use for!
r n'wl iilso f the pointed '"Te ,een converted into cattle curry inn 1
ruips, buii ir neets ieae this city ana
jwiscon weekly wit.n liuii'ln'ils of head, of
cattle for the slaughter ho i.srs of 1Ondon
Of lare the business has not been so sood
because of the weak market in Knglaud.
.TV.,-,. Ju, !1 iH
. .1,.. ix. k I.
, , ,.t only i the flint;' pointed, but
' i e i: -l.il i
wj ,1 I he M' s l hi III" a SIIVEHl 1 JK'LIUVU
,'.'s iH'i''ia i' i no wearer.
i have a low forehead and
I want t le in the very
..u iim-a p irt your h:iir iu
ni !''iMi:; m:;ni;e.
I ii "t make a proiioimci'd
i ! . i ii t t ry to di away cut iroly
in'. Wear your hair waved
ii ht'i .!. and uv.-ir ;i very slight fringe.
!-. ; ;imii..: ;iii:'.ii1i,' lu wear a p;tr(in; if
Ii.'.if i- Ii''1 I )i irk "Ii t he temples. The.
i,r .:ni ! " -in" to have almost, worn
i'l'li cut. 'J in iv are adaptations uf it,
1 otti-v, r, r ; i I w.ivu.
AtM'iia- the !,('( rit wedding in place
: t tie c.iiveiit ;i.nai Hat wreath if orange
I. .K.VIIH- i'. ir l:'ile, iiitr.is of mixetl white
:l..'.vi-'-li:ue iuvii worn, which are lighter
Itl'Te lieeimiitlS- TllLJ" U'V
M.ne shapn iis iliamoiid tiaras.
-1 -in made to stand up by wire.
; I i
'.he win1":- is the
or Velvet belted
i fur. This new
o.ini'.ej't of sim-
-t t the knef
the back nsi'.v
! the i'r.. leU wit Lout darls.
.lii'isied !) the belt uiviiiu a
'. S' ill :ir;i,i hi-r ino.h'l has the
u Watte.iillike tuiitiess, with
.. ' a the Juiddle, tiiperiijo o
e ! i,e ;..;. A seal brown cloth
!;! -k i t e !;:eil v, ith mi iik fur,
i I. .-!'. to the knee confined
: ; I..-. .!; a border of lurisoti 1 1 1 r
. ! t s .i coliars 1.".!1;ijl; to tlu:
!- - ' aio cd-red with far.
: t bio'.tse. u it !i sab!,' belt and
I ii h a "kirL ol rK-h brocade,
eoMi.tite lias !:.:!; s.' i;reen
li.e l...;ted blow-..., with sleeves
.t !:' v, u clot ii.
Ii iici-s t.,r t hi In itis' are niAile
tl'e I i 1 1 i .-1 ; I i-.e fashion, of rich bre
!i'tl..-it 1 u. : t r : htiti(!ie stuiTs in (Jesin
I c. ,!.,i, or i )-e of thick ribbed silks of
i i ti:-ii pare w I., te. Harper's IJ.izaf.
snin" Nl'W WMfli
'. 'M . U;
tuiitr tit th
dresses are be-
th r.niti.1 waists and without
lit i iii', ne vi rt heless, drawn
1st. w ith s'du'ht runner, f.i
si.ie; riMion waistband; the
cross, lined with silk and
li e narrow rows of vision
the si" of a weasel) and
Ue. These are made in
-iins (.at mi t he
'.;:::::!i-ci w i; h i !
' lit l Ii- .'ii.iinal
Ni-i Ve.-. fid! at. I he
ii' iietMj e or ot her elonsl clot u. The pcle
'"'s i. re lnade to inau h, Tatma shape,
v. i: ii t .in row -s i f vision, and lan Medici
i:lur. Same Talmas are mode of light
- !, cloth. !ii.riler, il wiiU sable; the color
'r;a-d i.f oi,,. sai.h- skin, with the little
I" id t.s a clasp, and lined throughout with
!::. uie. I liri- used to-trim not only dresses
ui'l i i'U.k", but even ball dresses.
THE SPREAD OF INFLUENZA.
The Disease Caused by a Microbe Arising
from Marsh Lands in Central Asia.
A recent writer has considered at length
the conditions which give rise to influenza
and permit it to spread, and he arrives at
substantially the following conclusions:
Influenza is a disease caused by exceed
ingly minute microbes, arising from ex
tensive areas of marsh or sodden land in
central Asia, China, or Siberia. The mi
nuteness of the microles or their spores is
shown by their easy transmissibility, and
the large number of persons capable' of be
itii; infected by a single case in a large
room, most persons probably requiring
many virulent organisms to be inhaled in
a short time before the resistant power of
?; An f. Z.r" u " i overcome. This micro, like
- ' w. ......... ..... 'riiin-iiiri. lie?
American cattle raiser, am
have strained i
the market until very little more money is ,
to he made over there thai on this side of 1
t he water. Then dealers here take many !
risks wnen snipping cuttle to the other
side, liesides the chance of an even Rreater
decline in the market, there is the risk of
the voyage across the ocean.
Scarcely a day passes b it one hears of
the loss overboard of hundreds of head of
cattle from transatlantic tpamships. This
is a dead loss to the raisers who also lose
the money paid by them to the shippers
and the money paid to the railroads for
transporting the cattle from the west.
Beasts shipped from th s city to Kurope
are all bullocks. Men innlove.l l.v n.
owners in the west look fter them all the
way from the plains to fie stockyards on !
the other side. Each ma i has the care of
thirty head of cattle. Much could Ixti
t hat of cholera, multiplies with great rapid
ity, and probably soon produces sufllcient
poison to terminate its career in the body,
but not before multitudes of spores or nd
crobes have lieen given off by the breath,
liiventhe original conditions of rainfall,
soil mid high temperature, the certain re
sult is the development of inconceivable
multitudes of microlies and spores. Ono
species of these is capable of planting itself
and living in the tissue and blood of man,
of which the temperature is probably near
that to which it has been accustomed un
der the summer sun in wet and drying
ground. The somewhat rare and occa
sional visitations of influenza may tie due
I to at least two or three causes lirst, the
occurrence of unusual rainfall and favor
able summers; second, the prevalence of
air currents from the drving area toward
inhabited places; third, adec'tiate commu
,..,!,, ..i,,, , u .i . , . ' oieniiou oeiwceu inese lnieeieu iiiaces and
t;T-!,:to" towns of Kussia, whence nYoCrcss is
hardships, their desner'-te tiredicametit
Wonderful stoiies they t'll to any person '
who will listen to then. They are all
linmy leilows and are mostly from the
west. They work their way to New York
with the cattle, then across the ocean, back
to New York ami across the continent to
the plains. They are til ways on the go,
never have any money and generally die
with their boots on.
rapid toward western Europe. The wind
lias no influep.ee that can be verified in the
transportation of influenza.
i.olSV, AK .tr.i),
t'pon reaching .lers y City from the
west the cattle are taken from the close
cars into ail immense bovlike pasture.
Here they are allowed to roam at wiil for
twenty-four hours. This gives them exer
cise and a chance to breathe. They are
well watered, well fed and examined by a
specialist upon t he diseases of cattle, who
weeds mil the unhealthy oiks.
After this first, twe it y four hours the
cat lie. -ire driven upo.i barges, but back
into the box cars or aboard railroad floats.
The floats are taken in tow by powerful
tugboats and towed do xn t he Hudson into
the H ist, river to the dock of the steamship
which is to carry thenit i England. The
floats an- tied to the s e.'i'n.sliip with stoat,
ropes and then the work of transferring
the animals lie-ins. I it is impossibl
lu-o-id gam? pianks uiih biirh railings on
either side are set in place over the ship's,
side. These planks ire "ribbed'' to keep
the cattle from slipping down. Aboard
t he steamer the cat t ,e are driven to their
compartments. Thesj are large enough to
hold three and on some vessels four bul
locks abreast .
The cat He are carried on the spar, main
and steeraire decks. A lare steamship
like those now used arries from 1,000 to
1,500 head. The co nnari incuts are iust
largo enough to let. t :ie animals lie down
or roll about, a iitt ie. The beasts are tied
in these immediatt iy they are driven
alKiard from the f'oai. A stout rope is put
about the animal's horns, tlieu passed
throuuha hole in a 3-inch board at the
head of the stall and knotted on the other
side. Fresh straw is put into the Mails
everyday, and the animals are well fed
and well watered during the voyage.
SOME SKASK-K, OTUKia laOI SAILOK3.
'It is amusing," s lid the captain of one
of the vessels the other day, "to watch the
cattle during an ocean voyage. Eike hu
man heings, some of them seem to enjoy
Wrinkles, lied Noses, Etc.
Writ ing of wrinkles red noses, etc., ifiss
.Mantalini says: "Wrinkles are produced
by facial expression. If you have merry
laughing merry eyes -ou can't help having
lilies at the corners of them, (jirls who
wish to avoid getting wrinkles early in
life la re advised to practice the art of laugh
ing with the lips only, keeping the eyes
perfectly still. Those who have any sense
of fuu in their composition wiil find it uifli
cult to ilo this.
"Wrinkles are not half so bad as a red
nose. Very often t hey give haractcr to a
face. It is cold, dignified women women
wit h very little heart who have the few
est wrinkles. I learn that, it is an easy
matter to cultivate a shapely nose. All
that one has to do is to wear a ( hit lies peg
padded with soft leather during the hours
of sleep. A red nose can always lie cured
if taken in time. It is caused by excessive
irritability, intemperance and in a few
cases by indigest ion. Evcrv woman should
take particular can? of her eyebrows, for
to get false ones that do not
look false. Eyelashes may easily be injured
by wearing a t ight veil."
SOME GUESTS AND THEIR WAYS.
The Vrtl-mul C.uest, the Slip-lind liuest,
the IVrsun W hose Temper Is Thin, Etc.
Ir. would be hard to find two guests who
behave in precisely the same manner when
they stay at .-mother person's house. Some
are too formal for comfort and some are
too familiar for dignity. Some are so ex
acting there is no pleasing them, do what
you v ill, and some are so slipshod in their
easy content you feel as if any extra effort
was a work of supererogat ion and so much
I energy thrown away. We hardly know
what to expect when we ask a friend to
the trip and the sail air. Others appear to 'come and stay with us for a fortnight a
be timid and frightened. Some of them friend whom we think we know pretty
get deathly seasick, others are good sailors. 'cll and unaffectedly admire. As a dinner
The crwitures seem to be able to scent a guest, n caller, a companion to the theater,
storm from afar, just as they do out on etc., this lriend is all we could desire. Sh
"'Mi ii. I'd
i ii v d i
u (.owns mid Tea Jackets.
1 her,' show n is an imported tea
in sdk p!u-h of a rich helio-
- .k of
' i- ti( .-4i!y
n h snrali
'.raeefld p nut lie
' la i Ii g
i I".illt to
t at ti...
I-l:lS TKA (WS.
ill the wool fabrics,
the plains. Their t'-rrilied Indlowings dur
ing a gale are encugh to try the best of
nerves. The auim ils seem to know w hen
the ship gets the worst of it in a gale, and
to understand aud appreciate its danger '
and their own. 1 have never leen on a
wrecked cattle ship, but friends of m inn
who have say that when they abandon the
ship the cattle set up a terrible liellowing.
Some break from their stalls, plungednto
the ocean and fellow the ship's boats,
swimming until tl ey become exhausted. j
"Despite contrary reports the cattle are j
very well protected during the trip from :
the elements. Iron decks are raised over .
their bodies, but even these offer but little j
resistance to ihe furious seas that often ;
sweep over the .-teamer, carrying decks,
lit.iine's find hundreds of bead of feitrhi
1 A.tfu.fj.. r.l i
"I!seac amorij. the cattle while at sea
is dillicu.it to atte id to. It is next to im
possible to separate the, diseased from the1
healthy. The on y thing to do is to shoot ,
down t hose aflii :ted. Pleuro-ptieumouia
kills off a great many at sea.
'"It is ridiculoi.s iu the EnglUhmeu to
declare, however, that ail American cattle
are diseased: t h.-.t they have pleuro-ptieu-tnonia
and all tin other diseases to which
cattle are subje;t. The American cattle
tire just as hea thy as, if not healthier
than, the Kngiis i.
"When the cattle reach the other side
they base but t enty-four hours to live.
It is the law thai; they most be slaughtered
within thut time after leaving the steamer.
The English pa.ssed this law to keep the
'"' ii can ,,i
' 'HU-sj' h-.r rnaih- in
i 'ss exjicn,ive ma-o-rials
"tlCS l,en. ,1,
v :''-d It tnay
i'i'fo'1,1 in t his ci, n
action that, heho
forie is a favorite
' "htr this season.
'Jul tliereforc an'un
it in the silks.
t.harming tea jiu kets hail from Paris.
Utio seen lately and sneciallv admirl ws
Imui I f i , ncngaUne, trimmed with shippers' prices down, claiming that the
t?llH "f "lack velvet and gold passemen- shipped cuttle all suffered with pleuro-
lillt' l rcvers like the lapels of a pneumonia, anc that if permitted to live
full i - l""5 l,as!U,',i Bt tue wd soft longer than th it time among the home
oil sdk fronts reaching only to the waist, animals they would spread this disease by
tal' ,..'c ut mue rge sdk was cut in contagion. So t he American cattle are put
r, v.''1' ,,y oti"'T talis of moire, be- on barges frori the steamer, takeu up to
UClVCn Wtneh Vttu .. 1.1... .1. i a , . , . , ......
nil!: T " luce it ounce over ine staugitier nouses anu Ktueu.
k. 1 wo t )iti of tomato red find favor 4'Just at pres -snt there is not much money
. j.k keus, w men art? more popu- i in tbe business for the shippers,
- . . .ii,.-e iuuii iu r.nglanit
only get fifty shillings a head,
tno Uress skirts
you come to t link about it ttiat is nearly
I as much us st eerage passengers have to
rather pay. i on know it is openly charged by
, . - - n&ui.i tire ratuer l'J' au kuiih u m ijiviiijr uuiucu jy
.mipy and, save a band of fur or mulling some of the steamship lines t hat mauy of
siik annuid the itottom, are plain. ( their humbler rivals bring passengers in
from Euroiie ami take back
atne quarters." New York
,n.,,,,f i.... tlie steerage
hipiH .l at theetlges and worked over in cuttle lhp
bliinket si it n wit.li ut.ir . i,ir ,...f.. ...i Itecorder.
'.umbered with novelties. . . ... w .
uJtunts WUh rtm t f ' ' t wonderful things iu the
wear LHln?ZT?nWf t of t- fact that the U,ya-
..d the slT,rurt'":L ,ttM ""PP" tcries of one science are sometimes com
The Fr! T T SOWa- 1 PIeUllr ,,r Puny Pl"il knowledge
bri i "wallow tai. coat Ls effected Eleanel iu some other department of study.
? slender women in tailor gowns. ! -Exchange.
is pretty, intelligeu't, well dressed and has
apparently an inexhaustible fund of amia
bility. Surely she will be a delightful
guest for a week or fortnight.
Y'our charming friend comes to stay.
She is not an early risen u are. When
she docs cotne down she is slipshod, taci
turn and half alive. She picks at her
breakfast in a way maddening to a hostess;
iscouvinced that there is chicory in the
coffee or that the water Itoilcd when the
tea was made. Iu short, she is "crusty,"
and not till afternoon dues she "shell otl"
her ugly husk and begin to appear some
what as you have know n her.
The formal guest is something between
an iceberg and a poker. She comes into
the drawing room with a bit of fancy work,
atid sits tightyxpei'ting tube amused and
attended to. She keeps military time. If
you are a couple of minutes late she makes
yon understand Your crime by a significant
glance at the clock, which you weakly af-
iirm is too fast. -'I think not," says your
friend, coldly and severely accurate. "It
is exactly the right time five and twenty
minutes to N. ou dine nominally at the
half hour, and you understand the commentary.
Then there is th.' breezy person who
treats your hotis like a hotel; is out for a
long walk before breakfast and comes
back when t he toast has turned to leather.
the coffee is lukew arm and the whole meal
uneatable. She Las her favorite sauces
and dishes unknown to your nook and
makes no scruple to ask for them. She
tells you bow you ought to do this aud
that, and will rearrange you from garret
to basement, if you will but consent.
Tbongn goon nature!, site lias not a
thought for the convenience of the house
hold and is a truly dreadful guest.
Then there is the guest whose temper is
thin. She snubs you when she can; she
argues with you and always takes the
other side; does not agree with you on
church matters ami bates your favorite
authors. She is all spikes after a short
time of wear, aud you are glad when the
day arrives which sees her leave your door.
The guest who follows you about the
house as if she were a little doe is asain
not one of tho most desirable kind. Nor is
she who comes to the country so finely
tiresseu mat you ieei sne ougnt to nave a
glass case over her. Nor is she who comes
from country to town so soiled and f raved
as to provoke comments from your servant
and astonishment from your intimates.
To be a irotid guest demands a certain
amount of 'raining added to grace and
natural instinct. The ideal truest is the
one who strikes the exact point between
formality and informality, who under
stands what she may do and what she may
not do in rttr menu s home, aud that
delightful person is nto-e common than
nugbt be imagined.
' A Way to Get at Every Man.
Two men were sitting at a writinor table
in the Lelaud hotel. One of them hurl
written a letter to the Rev. Dr. Barrows,
an eminent Presbyterian rfivino in thia
city. The writer was about to place the
superscription on ttte envelope when his
'How are you going to address that let
?" To Rev. Dr. J. II. Harrow
'Do you expect to get an answer to itf"
'I am Slire Of it. Ir Ikrrnnro Inn
much of a geutlemau not to answer a
That mav lie. but if von n-nnt n.,i-
assurance doublv sure von hail hotter u.i
dress him Rev. John Henry Barrows.
That is an old fashioned name, and Dr.
Barrows has less of the frill alwut hini
than any minister I know of. Besides, he
lonuot neing called John Henrv Bar
rows, lie always liked the name, and an
intimate friend of histoid me that he never
failed to get an audience with the gentle
man if he sent nn for t hit 7?,.v J.,hr. Tr,
Barrows. There is a way to get at every
man on earth if you have the combina
tion. uuicago Tribune.
Uow to TeirThem Apart.
"Mv aunt finvs I'm cr lit-a o.
. - .
that she can't tell ns apart; but I know
the difference," said Tommy.
nat is it." asked the visitor.
"Papa wears suspenders aud I don't."
Harper's Young People.
To Servmi ana Btbllated Bm.
If you wiil eend me vour address we
will mail VOU our illustrated iumnKli
eiplainiog all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voitaic belt and 8ppliance3, end
meir cnarming enects upon the nervou
dibilitated svstem. and how th.-v ii
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
nd health. Pamphlet free. If you art
thus afflicted, we will send vnn belt
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co.. Marshall. Mich.
In the put suit oi tixt fcooa tUicgg of
tide world wc anticipate too much; we
?al out the tesrt and sweetness of world
ly pictures by deliebtful forethought of
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic far exceed
,il claims. It cures dvsoeosia. and all
stomach, liver, kidney and. bladder
troubles. It is a per.'ect tonic, ftppetizer,
blood purifier, a sure cure for 6gae acd
aut:iinai iisfHa. rtice. f 0 Tnts if
Nf W Try This.
It will cost T u coihing and will sirr-lv
do jou good, if jou hiive a cough, cold,
or uny trouble with th.-rnt- i l.est oi
luries. Dr. Kind's Xow D .-rorcrv for
consumption, coughs at d colls is nu-ir-
ar.tecd to give relief, or mor.ev will be
pul back. Suff ri rs frcm h Grippe
found i: just the thing and tirdcr iis use
hud a s.eedy snd perfect recovery. Trv
a snni(de bo't'e at our xpt nse Ht;d learn
for yourself jut how oond a thing it. ip.
Trial bottles free at II ir'z & Bshnsen's
drug store. Lur'-e siz o()c and SI.
S) ccimtn C&ttg.
S. H. Clifford. New Casse!. Wis., was
troubled with neuralgia and rheumatism.
Ids Etomnca was disordered, his liver was
iiffected to an filsrniihg decree, ?ppetite
fell Hwy, and le was terribly reducul
in fl 'sh nnd strer.;th. Three bottles of
EUctric Bitters cund him.
EJwurd Shi phcrd. Han isburs, III , had
a running io-e on h:s lig of tight years'
standing. Used three bottles of E;ectric
Bilter9 nnd seven boxes of Bucklen's
Arnica Silve, and his leg is g, und and
well. John Speaker, Catawb. Ohio, had
five lsr-e fi ver sores on bis !co doctr.rs
said he was inenriib'e. One bottle Elec
tric Bitfors and one box Bucklen's Arnica
Silve cured him tniirdv.
Hartz & BahcscD, drujj store.
BUCKLKN 8 ARNICA SALVB.
Th.. hellt. al
. '" " "-""I
oruisc3, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sorts, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corr; s LTiii all skin pri-ii'.rii-.r.c &ml r.oi.
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is "ruaranieen to jive perlect eatisfaftion
er money -eTuni-:er!. JYire 25 cents wr
vot For sale bv TTsrtK ife Bahrain.
t.iD carp l.ir ConSttjnption 111 Urst tA--n, mod ft mre Tvllef
in mdvancd atafres. cmtoon. Ton will Me tha
cxoellrnt cfiVct after taking the fimt doe. Soil
mj OMftlct cvvr lun. L&r(o liuiue, M ocdu ft.Wfc
A Delicious aaa SsaltUal Confection 1
THE PUREST AND BEST GUM
CVEH OFFLRCD TO THE PUBLIC.
ITS RIEDlCiNAL PROPERTIES ARE INVALUABLE!
SC2E CKSEZ AX3
AND IS HJGHLt BEfiEFlCIAL TO DY3PEPTCS.
It whitrr the troth and swRrtcna the breath, im
parts a feasant taste to tiie ntuuth. and aa agree
able tiHitin to the stomach.
liorR's Choc-To Gum is the I est, try it one, and
you u-..e no other afterward.-. If unv dealer
you akk for it. ha nt cot it, tak; nn othor, but no
sointrwlifte t-li-. VMi t:rxl a I progressive
i:airs have it. that is the clas cf dealer i-j pt-
ruutze always lor atuytUiiig yuu want.
CHEW BORC'S CHCC-TO CUM,
59- 61 S. CABAL ST., CHICAGO, ILL
HARTZ & BAHNSEN,
WbolCfule far itock blud.
J M I B - X f
v i r y
w buy ?
BUT Meva MIND
OiV CP C.tOcr
ALL GROCERS KEEP IT; fc
EVERY HOUSEWIFE VANTS IT. 1
Billiard Parlor Sample Room,
No. 117 Eighteenth Street.
JASIES T. C CONNOR, Proprietors. WM. H. CATTOX.
J. M. CHRISTY.
KJLKUFACT3BEB Cf CRACKERS .S3 EiSCL'iiS.
j Ak Yor Orru cr for ThOTr.
'1 hi y are r't.
The Chri.-ty "0stek" aid chri:y -'Wny&R."
vfk W 11 rl irnnrwte to euro a'1 ni rvm i1imi nh a- V'--.k Tfm.ry
f j IV ' I 1'" I'.i'Hin I'.iw -r. flofi.i:tfho. V:ik'intnr, ltt Maul:' Ni;.lv l.iin--
W 1 N 4tmbL i,',n!' Nvv.m-iu. luvMta,.a!l.,..:ii.:' :., Io.H..t po,.r .t .. raiiv.
, i " w y jflf'fc VM-Ltum in 'r.tr l by y.t eTi--f,on, v,n-tifnt r-o . v..r.f.r
f C v ho 1-1 t-t'a-). opiiiti vr Mimiiia!:t? whi"h ii-ti h-a t u I :tir.iv. rTTi.iui-
IrfNjrC fwf ' ' 'turn iiim h.vtiut. I'ur tipfi.m-niiMHt c-:my i: iM.,-.-i. .1 i..-r t-ar-k-UCi
i v tna'' tt,l..r?:. W.th evcrv J' r!,'r no tf;,vi irrilt ,t -r-'t.. u..-tirc
turn HIM lii:imt). I'uT tlpfi'liw iiieiut c :iri y i:
or rtjuu i luc m-tiLsjr Cii tutar l'rc. ? A ji Aj-e IStil l hi o. III.
Far sale in Rock island lv IIartz'& BHhnsea, 3.1 Av. an ! 2t)th &wt.
FALL AND WINTER STOCK
of Goods received by
5FCall and Examine.
avenport Business College,
COMPLETE IN ALL, DEPARTJrEXTS.
FOR CATALOGUES ADDRESS
J. C. DUNCAN. Davenport. Ia
tri. .U f .FT
TO THE AFFLICTED!
pHfy nji-iliraltniitnTOntr.in ho hail for rva .n
Wjf J ablepriresuf '1 lie Tern Chemical Co.. ure-
i"T pured from tl-c pnvcnptitmsnt' Dr. Wiil-
inms.a puyyician i -1 workt-w iiie repute
Vr.!IWR lif U mffcrlnu from Seminal
I UUItU HlCII and Nervous ld'hilnv
Livw tf Meoiory. DmnonileiK-r. etc-
frittu early indisi-retionsor other cauM?; nl.i
Mffini P.H RPfl Mpy "bo penenee n weakness
lUJLL'AUCU nILit Inailvaneeof tlieiryennsKi.l
ney anil Hiai1ili'rtruutils, etc., will Cnii oir V-Uicxi
-u 1 ivatmem a aie, c ertain ana i-peedv n it
vPUlllkl PAQTII I CC Kxpenenceprovi'thatln
OLmlnAL I HOI ILLLO. t. rnnl meilKinei will
notvure the " ' Kivea i Imen w. 1 r.v II Irani
bohasnlt n-cial ntti-ntum to those
aiseaHes firrn.tny years. prescritn's Snii
nal Cnstilles winch net directly ujmn the
diseased orpnns,and restore visor better
man Momurti Meilieines, as they are not
changed hyitiijeiistrir juiei.' and nuir .,u
change of dii-torinterrui'tionliihu.Hine.18
HOME TREATMENT Rfm
colitiK from SvimtuJl.M'i. U!Md with iin
WiMtnms private praclli tilve lheni'tt trial.
Pr-niFIP Jilt VI '""he Kldneysnntl UliLlilprcnrps
JI UUil III 1IU.0J rtwittcust-Mnoiie Ui tour days
H'fTBIliC CIITDPDUIP 're forall forms u
Uir.nillC tUlrilrnlb Female We.'ikness.fU'.
Cull or write forLutali'inieand lDtora.attoc heft
OOXUUUUlii: Ihers. A;ldrfss
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO..
189 WisroMiN Street. trULWAUKfE, Wl
A. D. HUESING,
Represents, anions other ilme-tnea ea we)
Known Fire Inisurance Companies be folicwttig;
Royal InsnraneeOomiiany, of England.
W eichester Fire Ine. Company of N . Y.
Buffalo German Ins. Co., Bnffalo, N. Y.
Rochester German Inn. Co.. Rochustcr, N. Y.
Citiiens Ins. Co.. of Pittsburgh, Pa.
Pun Fire Office. London.
Cnion In?. Co., of California.
Security Ins. Co.. New Baven, Cor n.
MilwanKee Mechanics Ins. Oi., Milwaukee, W:
German rirc Ins. Vo.,of 1'toria, rl.
Office Cor. 18th St., and Second Ave.
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
J. M. BUFORD,
General . . .
For tale by all flrst-clasa Grocery dealers.
O. O. D.
221 and 223
AL Laundry Work done on short cotfee.
A specialty of Dress .Skirts.
Prices as Low as the Lowest.
Pr. Rtaison s Bel tb e Kemedy. Kamons every
where amorg tbe ladies as fca'e. prompt and
effectual Tbe original woman' Miration. Trice
1, sent direct, sealed; information free. Address
On ion Medical Co.. Boston, Mass.
The old Fire anil Time-tritd (Vmj iuir"
Losses Promptly Paid.
nates- a- !iw a ny reliable rompary ran nt-v-rd.
Your Palruiiae i- soltcj't d.
Live Stock Insurance Co.
Insures lire stock against dea'.b fiom keex'ent
or di eae. For rates apply to
ED. LIKBBRKXECHT. Ajcnt,
171 i Second avenue. Rock Island,
The Rock Island
Is the best medium through
which to reach the country trade.
Advertisers should have their
annouiicements;ready by Thurs
day morning to insure insertion
in the current week's issue.