Newspaper Page Text
TUB ABGTJB, 1 FBIDAY, FEUltUAKY 12. 189 Z
EXCITING PASTIME OF THE CHIL
IAN PLAINS YEARS AGO.
tlir StU llcnlent of South Amer
ica V'l " vt sPort ut "f Killing
,t,e Mntroii Vulture of tlie Lofty
JUtlc-''.'''! Bird. -
'li:i-i" tiic comlor with thf liiso was ,
,l,t. l.-iuliiw spo't on the riiilinu, plains j
n-hi'ii I wiu '" l,lilt c,,ll";i'' " itjl","' i
jj a ,w lorki-r who went to outli
nwrii".i with liarry Meiers, the great
r,i!p.:i.l i-oiitrai tcir. -but I am tolil tlmt
Ihi.-. Ki'-t l,inl ,i;is ,"'t'olm' wary that
jj., sp.irl i- ii'iw almost unknown. Twcn-t-Uv
yt-.-ir auo the con!'r Imil lU-vclopi'd
, ., , Mii. inf el riiniiin that I ever Loard
I In -re v.:i l 'it'll, us tht-rf is now, 1 le
li'.'.v n '.n.'i'iiiifnt Ixmntyof live dollars
B '):(. ;nl .-: I I t t killititj of the condor
...;'i ia t l i-"ad IVni. If t hir liinls are lis
-i b;j .hi :wrv wluii I went to that
wi.li-a'-akv hiitit-.-rs ooj-'hl to make
. 1. 1 Kt .
i!:,' ic.iiii ir. unlike many othrr mcm
I,. : uf h. v nil lire I'.iiniiy, iIikmi'I wail for
j.. in : I. in-- "i MiniflHuly to die in order that
In- iiia li '"' hi- ili'mi'f, hut il he ilix-sn't
l.a'l a i' i'! ina-li' i'an-ii convenient on
tl:e I'l-'iln when he i liuii'-'ry, he proceetl
ni . i. t. provide that carcass himself. At
. i-;, i tun used to he his lialiit. and I pre
.. in, K- hasn't t lianued any in that re
..!. pit.vidiim the matt-rial for Cinea.-se
i a : -1 1 -1 1 T v now as il was then.
iiii' Iniils of mull- that pastured on
tl, i. in In i.-i t !ni plains lietwceu the iutjM'ii
t: i .hie "all of the Andes and the l'aeiht- s
wl.iti- i fi sted line of surf, olli-red the eon
i1.. ;- m rivaled facilities in his line in those
i! aulas he seenied to he in a state of
t-ii.'o'iic lumber, llus kinsiol tlie lent nereii
r.i- i le ietl constant tribute on the grai'.ini;
"Twenty-live and thirty years au it was
no uncommon thin;; to .see hundreds of
these winded frecliootcrs hovrrinn over the
1'Uiins, each one a ravenous and determined
1. nner rohm-r from the herds lx-low, li
which the shadow ol a condor's wimrs car-
ti ! .is much terror us the appearance of a
Iri.-.K does ton brood of chickens. -
Tit.M'i'iNt. lilt; vi i.n i:ks.
' il l condor was the greatest enemy the
r. raisers in that part of South America
I iii to contend with, and it was his jut-H-t.-nr
and destructive raids on grazing
ii,-:!i that made him nn outlaw, with a
iiin on his head, to be re!entlesIy hunted
i .ih aniom; tlie enms and cloud capped
.. v lu re he made his home.
"When a day's old time Sport at condor
It ;tn was to be had the carcass of :i
so : a ilo' or a horse was carried out ou
!:.'-j::it. Siroii stakes were driven into
tl r.jiitiil live or six inches apart, about
iiii- ca-'a-s. nt :! a l'oolless inclosuresix
or v. ii fei't iii,'h and twenty feet square,
iv ti: a ite at one side, was made. Lonej
li. fur.-tiie work of makinu; this inelosure
-! he liiii-lied condors would he seen
I' e !i, iii,..ii from the clouds, far nhove
v i.iii. tle v have t heir haunts. As l.imj tis
t: e werkiiii I. u ere busy at the inelosure
:ln-1 I r. 1 would s;iil lii-h overhead.
"Via- instiii-.t the coast was clear down
t eii-Mt Mil: ore would il rop a nd in a f-w
.i:i'- hew. .iiii he tearing at the (lead
1 ! la the iiieli-iire. It i, no uncommon
t!.:iu' lor a in.it n tc condor to have a
tvM-:.i f.a.t si:-e;-.I nf vinr, and 1 have
l-ii'... n t In a, t .1 inta-iire lifieen feet from
t i" 1 1 (i of v. i til:. Then- boilies are heavy
n'"i eii tee l round the bird is clumsy.
' il ii'.t rie for fliht without rttn-
ii r: ;,i,l!y fur a loin; distnnce, to give it
li.i-lii-'ess;lry im m it-lit um, especially if it is
-.1,1 wlih food, which it never fails to
l -ilai... in .,! eau be iiliiailieil. As a con
- iu'-i , . v. hen a condor aliu'lited in one of
i: . ii' -ii -ures. In- was as much of a pris
i' ,' r if he were chained down to the
""'"" he sportsman kept Lim there
t ' v r . e h.-. ,!ea-ni-e.
I MM, 1 :ir: I AIM AT.
h. ii he w in, ted i,j ride after a eotulor
t nwiii -t i f the ien Kenentlly with a
i 'l loi two similarly equipped, mounted
' li.-1 iii.ri . fastened his lariat to the sad
i:l' an,; iile to the inclnsiiri'. An attend
aii: -tied the jratc of the prison and let
.; a -,,:, dor lor each rider. When the
o ;u.,:-li,;;,,,! themselves llt lilMM'ty, they
' -' -'iartiHl at t- top of t heir speed on
tii" Inn.- um that would enable them to
' 'An i tin a l,,,d run probably one-quarter
!l e the huntsmen "put spurs to
. leii-.v fUHl uaslieil after the birds.
' "inl'ir-s arose from the ground with
v-iii-s soread. the Inssoea n-iw
' "'i. An expert handler of the lariat
"uUl send his rojie ovei the condor's head,
luim,',-,. u that it was slipped down
'in .', ii ti.uelied the shoulders of the wings
1 it would be tightened on the bird.
condor was then a prisoner, but
to n-e l,i pi, wt rful pinions, breathe
! and l.-ad the horseman a wild chase
-1, r tin plain, turning in al! directions
rr.ui'i, Hje-ht, but unable to rise
' he length of the lasso. When
in '1 o! the sport he would turn
I out and lead the chase himself,
' unwilling Irtld alone; until it
-I'-'iit to the ground and was
" ii alh at the horse's heels.
1 ' i could undei-stand why a condor.
1 ''''' 1 ,,:,t- '''' t turn on both man
m . i ' l; '' ;''ia,,'i them as he would a
'"o I never knew one to do so. Once
- ' I -a I.:. iat would break w hile the
-i.au was braeiiii; liis horse ayainst
a,'"i I'""''1'-' sweep of a mighty condor,
' ""j i' ii hot , hm-.sj. unj r-iUcr would be
su.'ii .". V' "'' "tly to tUB Kround, and the
w ' '', ,'!'!''ase bird would shoot up-
;,-.'! ' "', ''' " ';u"lot ''"-ll and soon disappear
fi'i'i ' "' ' Condors with several
""'",,''K lariat hanging to them
v. ' !'"'l"'i'tly seen atiHHig those that
Tn.v'-i '''' herds. "Xew York
' "h.iiiie A. i, r.m In Liquid Form.
',iul"ntss hrewery in Dublin an
1' "!'' is beiii!; made to utilize the car-
" 'UK ;-. I
.....ok iu ubiiiAt; uie tiir
U'as liberated duriui? the iimi-ms
, 'on. .-is some si.uuu.uwuoo
; " "us gas are produced annually
J .' 1,r' " cries of the United Kingdom, a
t-pjr V'"ii wiU tffectel the new en
av " n "'"Ves a success in a commercial
form, in which form it Bells at eiht
"Ws i.r i .... , : o--
,it- F lu- Aue nuiKers ot soua
t L" " waters, wines "with a
tiie n lher Iike dri"ks wiU rejoice in
in prtJ,w ts f cheap carbonic acid gas
graa1(UUVenit:ut form. New York Tele-
11 Time Weather.
isi 'iy-Dcar me. what a wet rain this
la., ltn?cts a like streams.
hrintirt k O',rl-Once. hen 1 was little, H
Uidt . d 88 thij the street
J? 1 8t wet at all
..JiWe. my pet, impossible."
iu are certainly mistaken. "
WINO SWEPT HEADS.
A riiysl ln' MSne for Detecting the
Tresence -f Insanity.
Dr. Peter McCahey, of Philadelphia, has
found that by placing a stethoscope to a '
persons head he can distinctly hear the
sound of an air current within, and by the
character of the sound can tell whether a
person is sane or insi ne: and he positively
avers that in the cranium of a big headed
idiot this wind current can be distinctly
uearu loudly wlnstli ig. I
The doctor is convinced that the brain
breathes as well as the lungs. For many
years he has been investigating air as a
mechanical agent in the human body, and
alHiut a year ago conceived the novel idea
of a rubber t ip to tin ordinary stethoscoe, j
whereby the instrument can be fitted so
exact ly to the subject's head that the sound
of this brain respiration cannot escape, but
may tie undeniably heard. That it differs
in sane and insane persons the doctor is
convinced. Htid by m -aus of t he stethoscope
he feels sure that he can distinguish, as a
rule, liotween heaitl y brained people and
those who are insane or idiots.
Tlie little rubber tip. which is Dr. Mo
Cahey's discovery, 's a novelty, and its
story was unfolded by Dr. McCahey him
self. "My general theo-y." declared Dr. Mc
Cahey, "is that tlie f. rent mechanical accent
employed by nil the miniate world, animal
or vegetable, to permit of growth agaiust
the continual resistance of the atmosphere
is heated air. Within the interstices of the
tissue of the body is air, and this air, be
coming healed by the processes of life, ex
ercises a greater exp ulsive force thilu the
outer atmosphere, ami thereby enables the
animal to uniw agai 1st it. You can squeeze
this air out of tomato and icpper under
water and see it con e up in large bubbles.
In the tissue and hoi low oriraus of men this
nir is used as the direct mechanical func- j
tiou. The cx'Uilsive force in spitting, '
coimhin"; and sneezing we know to be air.
"A free supply of air to the brain is just ,
as necessary as a frie supply to the lungs,
and any interfere!!) e with this brain res-'
pi rat ion will cause serious disturbance of
the cerebral functions, even insanity. In-,
sanity may hec.'ius'd by n tumor or by a '
congestive idow, but post liiortems almost
invariably disclose no resilient cause of in- .
sanity. That f'o le become insane and
are permanently restored and that there is
a recurrent insanity points to a functional
"This disturbed function I claim to be
the crauial respiration. Air taken into the
lungs passes to ami from the brain through
minute pores at the base of the skull. The
normal circulation of bhji.nl through t'e
brain depends t'po i this normal air cur- .
rent. If from any cause those tiny pores
become closed or s oppeil to an abnormal
ilegns-, the current .simedcd or destroyed.
The nir that is shut in becomes overheated
and congests the br tin."
Iiy means of the loctor's rubber tipped
stethoscope wonder ul thin-scomc to light.
In the head of a hinlthy person two dis
tinct sounds can be heard, coincident with
the il.halatiou and exhalation of air by the
lungs. Those sounds are practically of the
same tone in all he; It hv heads, but are al
tered or absent in a: 1 clasj-es of insane or
idiots. The sounds of the heart and voice
in these mentally weak and deranged un
fort unates are also lifiorcnt from those in
sane persons. As these are grades of iu '
sanity so there are degrees of sound. !
As a rule the noi-e of the wind current'
of an insane or idiot c brain is more marked- '
ly perceptible than Unit of a sane organ,
anil i:i big headed i liots it whistles loudly. ,
The major portion of insanity is caused by
derangement of 1 lie cranial wind apparat us.
Where it is not due to a tumor, a blow or
some kindred direci injury to the brain or ,
its covering, insunky is traceable to this
"ill w inii." anil the rubber tipped stctho- '
scope may yet become the champion insane
expert iu the ..orlil Newark Journal.
The controversy mi "Compulsory Greek"
iu the universities !ia received a charac
teristic contribution from Mr. Lalioui here,
who says: "Once the late -Mr. Peter Hy
lands hazarded a long Latin quotation in
the house. I got up after him, when I
said, 'Aly honorable friend evidently knows
dead languages; I vill therefore reply to his
arguments in l! reel. a language, no doubt,
familiar to liim.' Then 1 recited about
the only line in tie 'Iliad' that I knew.
No one (Mr. Glailst me was absent) liked to
admit that he did not understand my
Creek, and consequently accepted the fact
that I had replied conclusively to Mr. Iiy
lands' arguments. So much for the knowl
edge, of the dead languages possessed by
the memliers of t le august assembly at
Mr. Lnbouchcre was almut ns audacious
and unscrupulous us that Welsh preacher
who settled down umong a congregation in
a small town in t he western states. A
stranger dropping in to the meeting house
one Sunday heard thia ingouious preacher
giving string after string of "the original
Greek" of the pure passages hearing on Lis
subject, all in pure and sonorous Welsh.
The stranger, being a Welshman, was
visibly amused, w hereupon tlie preacher
addressed him dilectly in Welsh, saying,
"Don't give me nwuy. They think its
Greek, and its just as good for them."
Tlie Silk Threuls Not Always Sure.
It is a mistake t suppose that the pres
ence of two threat s in paper money is ab
solute evidence of ienuineness. for while it
is practically impossible for counterfeiters I
to get hold of paper with the threads run
ning t hrough it., it is quite common for
them to split open paper, insert threads
and then join the -lections together again.
An expert can easily find traces of this
process, but it is done so neat ly that the
average eye is easily deceived. An experi
enced bank teller can feel the difference be
tween paper which has been split and re
joined, and he can also detect a little rough
ness at the edges. For all that a split note
is occasionally parsed among others, and a
man not accustomed to handling much
paper money will take it without ques
tion. Interview ii. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Not Bard to Fit.
New Girl Please, mum, while you're
iown town, would ye be so kind as to order
me a pair o' shoes'
Mrs. De Style I er do not know your
New Girl Nor I, mum; but I think if ye
get them about the size of yours they'll do.
Mrs. De Style (hesitatingly) Do you
think you could wear them?
New Girl Oh, yes, mum. After new
shoes ia wet thiy shrinks. New York
Wh One Club Dines.
At a dinner of t ie London Thirteen club
every visitor was i old that they "must con
form to the rule i of the club, and, if re
quested, must w- k under the club ladder,
pill salt, cross their knives and forks,
shake hands across, wear a peacock's
feather, open an umbrella U the """'"g
bail, and do othet things deemed anluokf
and of evH omen."
Row to Erect m Cheap Substantial Shelter
nd Fill It by Horwe Power.
A Michigan farmer who lost consider
able hay by stacking it out of doors put
up a hay barrack. This is how he did it,
as told in The Rural New Yorker, with
the aid of the cuts here reproduced.
1 had seen barracks, but none suited
because of the hard labor to fill them,
We had used a haycar and horse hayfork
in the barn for several years and hated
FIG. I A MICHIGAN HAY BARRACK.
to go back to the old style of hand pitch
ing. 1 drew several plans. The one that
suited me best was speedily erected, and
is shown in the illustration, Fig. 1.
Only the end of the barrack was photo
graphed, including the projecting track
over the place of unloading. A diagram
or plan of this end is also given to show
the frame and manner of erection. See
The posts are all white oak, about ten
inches in diameter at the base and from
eighteen to twenty-eight feet long.
Those outside are sixteen feet high to
the eaves and the ridge is twenty-four
feet from the ground. The barrack is
sixteen feet wide. It can be made of
any length desired and one or more
"bents" can be added to it at any time.
It stands on nearly level ground and is
located in a convenient position, back of
the granary and toolhonse.
1 laid out the foundation by setting
stakes at each of the fonrontside corners,
and then ran a line from stake to stake.
This line va leveled and a hole two feet
deep was dug at the lowest outside cor
ner. All the other holes were measured
from this level lino. Tlie posts were all ex
actly eighteen feet long. Two posts were
first placed in position on the ground
with their lower ends (B. Fig. 2) over the
two end holes. A 2 by 8 hard wood girt
(C C) sixteen feet long was striked on two
feet below the upper ends of the posts.
Temporary braces were tacked across
and each bent was raised by ropes and
pulleys. Additional braces' were nailed
acrtss after the pists had been brought
into line and made plniub, and now the
hardest job was at hand. Upon climb
ing to the top of the frame we found that
not one of the ten outside posts was half
an inch higher than the others. The
2 1 y 6 plates (D D) were spiked on the out
side of the posts, the upper edges being
about nine inches below the tops. The
rafters (E E) were allowed to rest on the
plates' and were also spiked to the posts.
Each pair of rafters was set up with the
ridge spread two inches apart to receive
the ri.lgo board. In order to do this
cleats were tacked on each pair before
they were raised into position. After the
rafters had lieen spiked on the posts they
were braced into position and ribs nailed
in between them to stiffen them and also
to support the roof boards. The ridge
board was next placed in position and ex
tended to the pole at the right of the pic
ture. The cleats were then knocked
off and the rafters spiked to the ridge
boards. The roof boards project three
feet beyond the plates and the roof is
FIG. II COXSTRl'CTION OF A HAY BAB
RACK. half pitch. The boards are creased on
each edge and shed water nearly as well
as a shingle roof. Tlie track is suspended
from the ridge board by double hanger
hooks, so as to allow free vibration. The
roof is well braced. The frame is all
nailed together with No. 20 wire spikes.
At the back end of the barracks a post
stands in the middle of the last beut and
extends to the-ridge board, to which it is
In filling with hay. each section be
tween two bents is filled at one time, be
ginning at the back end. The picture
shows the first bent empty, and in tak
ing out hay the wagon is backed into
this space to load. This arrangement
saves much hard work. The track and
car are so arranged that the horse hay
fork can be used to take out the hay if
desired. After filling it up well under the
roof we let the hay settle and put in
more on top. The back end gable faces
the west and is boarded up. We may
inclose it next season, but see no neces
sity for doing so at this date. I lost
enough hay in stacks one year to pay all
it cost for material and erection. Three
of us got the material together and put it
up in two days, at a cost of about $18.50.
As our barn space is limited, we think
of erecting a barrack next season for
The report of the secretary of the
Iowa state board of agriculture shows
the total value of the products of Iowa
soil fox 1891 to be $448,807,605. Of this
zaoBBt over $100,000,060 is for corn.
Amoni? thA thmiBKnita nf tootimnniala
of cures by Dr. Miles New Heart Cure,
is that of Nathan Allisoos, a well-known
citizen of Glen Rock. Pa , who for years
bad shortness of breath, sleeplessness.
pmu id leu siae, snouuiers, smothering
spells, tc.; one bottle of Dr. Miles'New
Heart Cure and one l.nr nf Narva n
Liver Pills, cund h m. Peter Jaquet,
omciii, j ., ig anomer witness, who for
twentV vears suffered with heurt dioaaoo
was pronounced incurable by physicians',
death stared him in the face, could not
ue aewa lor rear of smothering to death.
Immediately af er using the "New Cure
hs felt better and could lie down and
sleep all oieht. and is now a well man.
The New Cure is sold, also free book, by
Hartz & Bshnsen.
for over Fifty Tesn
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing yrup has
neen used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
burbed at night and hroken of yoiir res
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once Mid get
bottle o' "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It w.ll re
lieve the poor little sufferer iraniedutL-ly
Depend upon it, mothers, thtreisno cnis
'ke about it. It cures dis.rrb.oea, regu
lates tte stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, soften? the gums, reduc 8ina.mtna
'ion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Wins'ow's Soo'.hinc
syrup" for children tt-eibing is pleasant
to the tnste and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicinns
ind nurses in the United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
The taxes for 1891 are now due and
may be p iiil to the township collector at
Hurst & Donaldson's i.ffice in Masonic
Temple block Your lust yesr's receipt
will be of great assistance to"ihe collector
in finding you- descriptions on the tax
boohs. William T. Sugden,
THE NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND
NEW AND MY COMPLEXION IS BETTER.
My doctor nys It set contlv on tlie stoinarh. liver
nml kl.1tii-yn. ,-m'l isa pleiwuit laxative. This drink
In iimile from hiThs, aud Is prepared for use as easily
as tea. It is called
All flniffclrts noli it nt tr and $1.00 per parkane.
Buy otif to day. Kane's Fnmily Medirinr move
the bowels racli tla. lu orUcrtu be health , Una
For Horses, Cattle, Sheep, logs, Hogs,
500 Page Book on Trent men t of Animals
nd Chart fenl Free.
crr.rj;(Frvcr,Cnne;eMtion,Tn Art initiation
A. A.i spinal Meningitis, Milk Fever.
K.lt. SlraiDN, Lament', Kb-uinnlim.
4 .'. Dinleiuper, nf.nl DiM-faarces.
.!..-Dot n or (irnbft. Worm.
F..F..- nutthl, Heave, Pneumonia.
K.I'. t'olic or (.ripe, llcllyacbe.
i.4. -I inrar riap-e, H pmtrrhacru,
H. H. I'rinnry and Kidney !ieaNes
I. l.r.rupt ive j)ii.rn-, Mange.
J.K. Diseased of llinenuoii, raralysi.
SlacU- Bottle (over 50 dopes). - - .go
Stable t'nse, with Specifics, MannaL
Veterinary Cure Oil aud SieUlcaUir, 7.00
Jnr Veterinary Cure Oil, - 1.00
Sold by Draegists; or Sent Prepaid anywhere
and in any quantity on Receipt of Price.
HUMPHREYS1 MEDICIS CO,
Corner William and John Sta., New York.
I SPECIFIC Nq.U
In 'jfl .-unK Tda nnlw nuAMI J X
Nervous Debility, Yital Weakness.
and Prostration, from over-work or other causes.
SI per vial, or S vials and latvis vil powder, for 5.
Solo ay T)hcoolts, or sect postpaid on receipt
of price. HUMPHREYS' MEDICINE CO.,
Cor. WUiiam and John Sta., W. Y.
-ALL KINDS OP-
Cast Iron Work
done. A specialty of f Brcifhlr.g aL kind
of Stoyea with Castings at 8 cents
A MACHINE SHOP
ias been added where ail kinds of m&caine
work will be done Erst-claes.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS., Propts.
For isle by sQ int-daa Grocery dealer.
"XtNRtomt a CO.
i , . L-nr. '.
lift .i-411''-," 4
J. B. ZIMMER,
Will sell for the next 30 days all his ovtrcoatings at 15
p-r cent less than the regular prices.
Star Block, Opposite Harper Hotjse.
B. F. THOMAS & CO.,
Elm Street Meat Market
All kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats always on hand. Game,
Fish and Oysters In the season.
Reynolds' Block. Moline Ave., P00T OF ELM ST.
Telephone 1098. 231 Twentieth street.
SEIVERS & ANDERSON,
CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS.
All Kinds .ol Carpenter Work Done.
General Jobbing doEe on phort notice and satisfaction rnaraute' d.
Office and ShoTt 1412 Fourth Avenue, ROCK ISLAND
Billiard Parlor Sample Room,
No. 117 Eighteenth Street.
JAMES T. C CONNOR, Proprietors. WM. H. CATTON.
J. Ma CHRISTY,
C. J. W. SCHBEINER,
Contractor etricl Builder,
1131 and 1123 Fourth avenue. Residence 1119 Fourth avenue.
Plans and epecificatlonp fnrnifhed on all rlawer of work : a'.wi agent ef Wilier' Patent Instoe
Sliding Blinds, aomething new, rtylich and desirable.
Bont TT.AVT. ILT.
JSC tr cnarnntee to
r liHmif KrRin I'ovri r.
5t ann. NorTotisnews. LnsHituoe. all drains and hifkn of pimrrnf tap ;pnrative
02 Orcann in either wx anwl y over expmon, ynotrif ol err'.or rar!lv
um! ii wiiwrii. opium
j ' S.'BL ...... ... .....
nt?!. hv mat': C fnrfo.
axroaa win trcw iswo. or rcjutul the money. Circular tree, t litres. Acrvt Steed Co., t'blcco. Hi.
For sale in Rock island by Harti Si Bahnsea. 3d Ave. and 20th street
I THE POSITIVE CURE. 1 J?
avenport. Business College,
COMPLETE IN ALL, DEPARTMENTS.
VOB CATALOGTJX8 ASDEXSS
J. C. DUNCAN, Davenport. Ia,
MAKUFACTCEEB OF CflACKERS 113 BiSCBITS.
Ack Your frore r for Them.
1 hr y are Be rt.
The Ctritty "Otstir" and Chrifiy "Wafer."
FALL AND WINTER STOCK
of Goods received by
I tSTCall and Examine.
' Nerve Seeds,"
the wondenu! remedr
cure all rcrvou" diRai. ueh as WVHk Mnvirr.
lltntlHchi. Vakf.fi)ltin MMnt.ii.Mf K'...hti. L-mi
tir nuniaiinis men 4on leua to Inflrailty. (.ononjp-
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Wiih nrr t nnir niiw imlfn mki.ibiu .