Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS. FRIDAY, MARCH. 18, 1892
THt NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND
NEW AND MY COMPLEXION IS BETTER,
tfy doctor say It arts (rcntlv on the stomach, liver
ml kltlnt-ys. fiml tsa rleavmt laxative. This drink
In niadt- from hThi. nod tit prepared fur use a eoily
HANGING A HEAVY DOOR.
as tea. It l railed
All drucgtt sell it at aur. and tl on rw-r rurkag.
Fuv one today. I.anr's Family Medicine miitn
hr horl rscL. day. in uruir tu l healthy. II. U
Ua. HiM.-iiitvi-tM-Ktmi- art-st'lentltlcnltv and
rart-fully prewired pre -rii titnis : ucd formauy
ytirs lu :rlvti,. jra.-Tlrr tvlih stueces.-t.aitd frrovrr
ihirt yt-ur-tiiti-d v tiii-pptiii,-. Kvt-ry stUKie Spe
fine I a rtnt-::j' ! rtire fur tin- disease named.
Thrso smi iiics curv without drujKinii. ptmr
Inr ir mtuain the system, mid an- In fact ami
(Uwil UK' overt- gn rcki cdit-sol tke orld.
ur riUv.-ii-At. so-i. ores, rittora.
V pirrn, t .'iiHtntlon, lunammatlon...
Warmili Worm Fevi-r, Worm t't-ilc .
I 'rjtkntc Colic. nrTeetl.lnirof Infants '
Piarrhpa. of Children or AtlultK....
Im-nlerv. (irlnlUK. Hlllo'ir Colic...
t unlrra. .! orbun. VomlclnK 'i
I ooiiha. .'dd. lrinrbltl- -ti
Neuralgia. Tooil:nelR l-'areacne ... ,'2.
IieHttn. hrsi Kick Headache, Vertigo
lynpopMin. Ilili-'us M-iniwh
r-iipprmited or Painful Periods, sib
Whiten, t l'n-fiie IVrlotls -ii
f't-nam. I'fitiirh. 1 Itll.-Ult L'n-athttl2 . ... .'2.1
lnlt khi-uin. Fryniprlns. F.ruptlous. .-J.
K heuuia tl' 111. KDi-umaur I mils. ...
Vrvrrain! Aunt-, f'hl lis, Jlalaxta
hilii'l or lleetii!ir
f tin r'li. Influenza, Cold In the Itend
Uhoopi-i-- onxh. Violent Coimhs.
ii-m r.il :i-lil:n .1 lsicul Weakness
l iiii.'pv xinr-riiM' . .
rinnrr V f.ft L nrw. Wt-ttincr Ped. .AO
lliMusrsol the 11 eurl, Palpitation 1.00
Sol,: tv Pru rel-ts. or sent postpaid on receipt
f prirf.' iR ' Hi'iipncEYK' Mam au (U4 puieol
rlcaU winil !n clo:h ami (fold, maU"i Ireey
HTIMPHHEYS' MEDICINE CO..
Cor. Wii.um and John Streets, New York.
IR. ST. AKM.lD'S
A I lun for an OuUitle Inor That Will
Kot lifudily (.i t Out of Order.
P tiirio Farmer illustrates a device for
han ing a heavy door which is described
by s correspondent vho has tested it,
as follows: "To make and hang a
door ten feet sqnare, for instance to a
corn crib alley, take a 4 by 4-inch
long pine scantling for the butt of the
door and a S by 4 piece for the other
end. Hake about two feet of the npper
end of tho 4 by 4 ronnd, and- on the
bottcm pnt a ring: also insert in tho
bottrtu a J'-inch roi 10 inches long,
leavi og 4 inches out. Next, take a 2-inch
plank 12 inches wide and about 6 feet
long, and fasten it across under a eonple
of ra:'ters, or under the frieze, or if it is
a conircon boarded roof, then directly
under the roof lioards. and nail the roof
lmards firmly to it. letting it project
fcfteen inches from the cud of the build-
JM J ill I 111 fe-
Is th i-'affiit aa.l Surest liomcdy ever disenveretl
for all .iie tninatural clUcharcfB and l'HtVATB .
IIsKsr3 ok aa 1 the debiiitatinc weakness
peculiar io wotnon. It has never faded to cure '
the mo', olwtiua'e case, in men, in from 3 to 6
dars. iNo'.lmitf Tbp.t makfa quirker claims Is '
&afe.) It is convenient to carry and liandy to t
nue no l'O'.tio or simon to annoy you. Kemem- ;
ber, ve ;:.:ara::teo it. Irire Sl.i-U per box. Com-1
ple:e iiibtruciioiia with each bo. If the drue- j
irist yoa a k fur Dr. St. Armaiui'B Fronch Cure '
fcas i! t s.'.)t it. .ln't U t him fool you with bis
oi!y ti nL -.io ly nel'inu rou something else in-
tea-1, it.n.l ;-nct tf and we will forward ;
to you i-y mail, in vlniu, uumarked box. We
a'f.'i treiii iia'ifDf'H l-v mail. Addreits THE
KAZ7.Ai.AK MKliICiSK CO., 2 0 South ban.
sauiion stieLt, Chica.'T.:, HI.
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast lion Work
ior.e. A specialty of fnrniahlng aL kinds
of S'.nrvs witb Cft:ings at 8 eenw
A MACHINE SHOP
A ft Hj3 ttd'ind whore all kind? of machine
work will he done firfl-claBB.
NINTH ST AND 7th AVE
DOWNING BROS.. Propis.
SPK l.AL CUMMISSIONEH'S SAL7K.
-ATS OK ILLINOIS, I
iiOi'K l!.M''ofTT. f
In tin' ''T.-trt t'"i:rt of the Jann:iry Ttvm. A.
II. ivl. la Cnanicry.
Gro'gi- C' 1 1 tu':. CnarioTte r.trk. C"irlo'tp f;
Jl n.. Vn .i r. W Hill rr, Aliliii- II Ilil t r
u.I Mir.ii'ii u. Uil irr Tit El ore W. Ilnr-t.tlie'r
L-iiJ-.ii i':. Kavd K. Park, V. ;ila L. I'ark and
.iolm 11. Hir by thid n-:.t fi iiMi:!. Sarali Part,
; v!i iontr-. v-. Jo-ph Ilt'lier and Joltu S.
tf 't-r .1 .. I. ' 1 1 1 ' i ti- . I'irfit mi
A SECT RELY KI NG DOOR.
ing. Slake a 4-inch round hole per
rxndict larly through the roof and
through the plank, and directly under
this hoi ; fasten in the gronnd a block or
large sqnare stick, Imring an inch bole
four inches deep in the end to hold the
iron bar in the lower end of the 4 by 4.
'This latter can now be slid through
the npp r hole and the rod lowered into
the hole in the block. To finish the door
nail boards on the inside of eac h post
and put 'in a brace as shown, for which
purpose a good fence board will do,
nailed to the upper end of the 4 by 4
justbelov the round part. The door
can be taken off its hinges at any time
by raising it out of the block at the
bottom. I have four of these doors ten
feet square, which have been hanging
for eight years, and they have never
been out of order, with the exception of
perhaps ti e first ones. In these I did not
use the ir-n bar in the 4 by 4, but let it
into a 3-inch hole in the block, and the
door woul 1 freeze fast and twist off; the
iron bar w ill alwavs work."
Nn'ic,. i, ii -r, ny riven ihut by V:
oi i;ii'i cor.n cntrrrii tn tut-
nf o .1
r.n cntrrril tn tur attiive cut tied
. -..!. .i . ..r XI .....1. . 11 ,ta..i f l...il
. J,.-- -.It I' .1 : II i. U .1 11, XI . 1'. 1 1'-. 4 T-Ulltl
n K:td:iv. the Strt d.iy of Apr l. A. I). at the
nor.r tu . o c lot: k 111
pTtilniiti'- h' ri-in;if rr
tin- af'r n on. nion tht
i!i'rr:li--il. to .:iri-ifv .will
tie -n-f. at irio'U-auction to the hi-'h -ft and
ho.-t hiiidi.r lor - -ith in bantl, thoc Cfrtain par-ri-Is
ttf lui:.i v 1!m th-- appnrti nahroe fl.tuat in the
ritt 'v in I o - i U;a id. anil ctato of Illinois,
known an I di""rilifj a fnllown. to-wtt :
The- ra-t tialt of of lot five (.-i and th we-t half
of lo'lour (4. a.l in block nine (III in that part of
tho city of fiork Nland tiial lit known as Taom
cim and We'l-' addition.
Dated a: Ko k l-l.iiid. Illiuo!.. thio fl'h day of
.M.iroli, A. l. iy.J. OLIVER oL"-EN.
Spe-inl c'om -dft-itiner.
J a ' K - )N A ITi'n-tT, Solicitors lor Compl t.
School Books, Toys and Candy,
Tablets and Stationery.
A full 1 nc of fre?h
Cigars and Tobacco
Always on band.
2223 Fourth Ave.
(lTu HRu T AGON
fNrf Saf nOF.DlEF"f:fl3ACr'
t' V . l. 1 IU.- r..liS lor SfMlHtl. N
nr'NArv TK&'Jstts i,ounh.
fe' " SfiriCH KfD'C4'-.0, NU I1HKR-
Swrv. 'i 7A'T? 0 OlArrSiHTWtllT.l'util.
V' p. . ,y r.li-i r.r ...r.t r..r In rt hurr
.ii-i ;...rEuiiiiruO r-iri-i. ii. Kniilnrs. lioia
irrklSMIt oc iriAl i.iltiiu m ill r..r Jl. .:.Trt. ..ir lii-.
TnE PU OV.VC CO..
oUv ts.tortht U tf 8-'IS Ta(i4UU
PIANOS, 0RGAKS,VI0LIKS& GUITARS
Hent anywhere on lfl dava
trial. K'reiirht paid tiotb irav.
bond for catalog A price lirt
THOMPSON MUSIC CO.
ZTO Wabash Ave., CHICAGO.
and we will .end '2 piece of
lute muttir FREE und our lurize
pataloK of Sheet Mulc and
llooke- witbeitt ratea.
Sonthern Crown Seed rot aloes.
This is i question of considerable im
portance to all and especially to those
living in tho southern states. It is
claimed by many living in the northern
states that seed should tie procured from
the extreiae north. North Maine or
north Minnesota potatoes are in demand.
An Oklahoma correspondent writing to
The Farm, Field and Stockman says: "In
Kansas, Missouri and this territory Iowa
potatoes aro used largely for seed and in
many places for household use. Some
buy stock feed every year, others every
two or thre" years." From what he has
done and observed he concludes that
where ther is a good soil and in sec
tions where potatoes do fairly well,
there will rot be enough difference fur
three years, to the raiser of home supjily
only, to in. .re than pay him for the
added expel se in fretting northern seed.
From the report of tests with nineteen
varieties of the Missouri experimental
station are condensed a few facts for
the benefit o" south western readers, (if
the nineteen varieties, in a test of three
years, ten of thcin prolneed lx'st from,
northern sot-1, five from m ciI raised in
Missouri on-- year, and f.tirfrom seed
raised there two years. Taking two
standard varieties known everywhere.
Beauty of II bron for the first year gave
.;.")7 buh 1 per aere. mm olid year ".21
bushels, third yer L'.'ii l;;.-!n I... Karlv
Rose planted in same way, 4M. 4-'0 at.d
ooS bushels ri s;iecti ci v. ( !f tiioe which
gave equal or better yields after having
j been grown one and two years there.
the correspondent tuiim. they are all of
the later novi Ities in potatoes, and per
haps this may account for their greater
vigor' even u ider unfavorable circum
Etanccs. I'roltintjin r tlie Toinalo ni-usoii.
The season f tomatoes can be mat?
rially prolong! d by plowing or spading
up a piece of g-cmud upon the approach
of frost, and ai'ter sup mi! hi og it down
nicely, pulling un the vines laden with
green or parlly rip.-ned fruit and spread
ing them over iho ground about a foot
iu depth. If these are covered with
straw mats or loose straw to protect
against frerilnj. . ntu-overing in dry time,
the warmth of lhe earth will ripen tin;
fruit as perfectly as did the sun in Sep
tember. Farm Life tells of a truck
farmer who tried the cxjierimcnt last
year, with the r jsult that lie made more
money from wh it was ripened in that
way than from all he had previously
fcold. His last picking sold readily at
fifty cents jier bi sket, showing that with
tomatoes, as we 1 as with mauy other
kinds of vegetables, late crops are more
profitable than -'arly ones for farmers
living near good markets.
Remedy for Wireworiun.
Add three or four pounds of unslaknil
lime to every bushel of soil. This will
make the wireworms so sick that they
will give the seeilinir carnations a wide
berth in the fnti re; liesides, the health
and color of the plants will be so much
improved that we will think they belong
to a new race of pinks. The best way
to use the lime is -o spread the soil in a
flat heap ten or twelve inches thick,
then place the di sired amount of lime
j in lumps on the t p; when the latter has
become slaked and pulverized, the whole
phould be turned over twoor three times
and thoroughly mixed. It is then ready
1 for use, says American Florist.
They AVer. Abreast the Fashion.
It was a town in Texas, and a good many
families from the north had settled there;
men and women reared amid refinement,
who had had some of the edges knocked
fl it in the rough and tumble lifeof a new
state, bnt who still recognized the worth
of it, acknowledged their lapses somewhat
Badly to themselves and were anxious to
pick np any of the new wrinkles of polite
A wealthy Xew Yorker, who had a TroV
er-in-law and snmo investments in the
town, went down there one winter, on the
way to Mexico, for his health. It was de
Tided to give him a dinner, at which the
local Texan gentlefolk could meet the rich
visitor and his fashionable wife, who was
The dinner went off with success. The
rich man was a jovial fellow and his wife
affable. The Texaus, however, felt a little
nervous lest they should commit some
breach of the proprieties, and they watched
their guests' manners closely. Now, the
rich man was a big eater, not to say a
greedy one, and his wife had to watch over
his meals on account of his health. He
wanted some ice cream, and she protested
to him, under her breath, that it would
surely make him ill. He insisted, and she
dilated on the discomforts of sickness in a
Texan town. It was no use. Finally she
said: "Well, if you will have it, Henry,
pnt some brandy on it, for pity's sake.
That may save you from cramps in your
stomach, which your obstinacy richly de
serves and the cream is almost sure t
So the rich man poured a liberal dose of
brandy over his ice cream, under protest,
declaring that the compound was far from
a luxury. When he glanced around the
table and was about to apologize for his
queer taste, he saw people on both sides of
the table gravely deluding their ice cream
with brandy. New York Tribune.
"What are you going to do," laughed a
young matron, "when you are born with
tastes and sensibilities all out of harmony
with your income. In our little apartment
the thine: that jars most upon me is the
perpetual presence of the maid. Even if I
do not see her, I can always hoar her, for
she gets the most atrociously sqneaky
shoes it has ever been my lot to listen to.
1 have spoken about the matter several
times and persuaded her to immerse the
fcolesof one pair in linseed oil all night,
only to be met with a firm refusal to re
peat the operation when a new pair was
necessary. ' 'Twas the ile, mum, that wore
thim so quick,' and nothing I can say will
change her opinion.
"I might send her away, but I should
ouly get some one to irritate me in some
other way. My last maid ditl not brush
her teeth. 1 told her pleasantly that she
ought to brush them every day, and when
she said she had lost her brush (I don't
suppose she ever had any), I bought one,
wit h a jar of powder, which I presented as
delicately as possible. Her teeth were,
however, beyond mere brushinir. and final
ly, after some hesitation over the expense,
I decided to send her to a dentist for a
thorough cleaning of the teeth, after which
I hoped brush and powder would keep
' But I had miscalculated my material.
She refused absolutely to enter a dentist's
room, much less sit in bis chair. A cousin
of hers hail had a tooth drawn by one of
them 'all unlickiiown.st mum. vAen he
said he'd only look at it,' and my persua
sions availed nothinc;. So yon see I've
given up t rying to soften my afflictions and
only deplore that I notice them." Her
Point of View in New York Times.
A Sufjpest ion Concerning Late Dinners.
If we could all see that amusements, that
society, the frequent intercourse of friend
ships, the intellectual meetings of minds
are as important to the human well being
as any other cultivation, or as any earthly
acquisition, we should lie willing to set
apart some time for society as its due.
Now, how is it? We give up the day to
two thinirs. work and eating even the lat
ter not being so much enjoyed as it should
be for want of time. The claims of society
are crowded into the fas end of the even
intr. People, by that time, are not in very
good trim for society, and especially for
another meal. They have little life to
give to company, and if, in response to
the tender hospitality, they .to to a friend's
house and eat a fourth mial. they do so
with little enjoyment and at. the expense
of health. All this might be changed with
out violence to nnr business or to our rea
Take tin: case of evening parties. In
stead of calling them at late hours, in win
tir, say. l. t them 1h- held not. later than C
o'clock. Let the supper or dinner, as the
case in.iy lie, 1- serve. 1 as soon as the guests
arrive, so l l.at it would take tho place of a
regular meal. This would only require
men and women to abandon their usual
avocations an hour earlier than usual. In
a word, to t.-ike into account social life as a
necessity. Assembling at 0, the company
coull disperse at about the usual time now
of gathering together. There are few peo
ple who will not agree that this would be a
Sensible practice. New York Ledger.
Saeretl 'nts of Japau.
Although well known to travelers and
collet tors of curiosities, the horn nut, or
"sacred mil," of Japan was almost wholly
unknown to fruit and nut dealers iu this
country prior to 1?-, when a Broadway
(New York commission inert bant received
the first large consignment. They are
called "sacred nuts" because used in cer
tain forms of Japanese worship, where
they are placed on the altar and ignited.
Being very rich in oil they burn with a
hot, bluish llame and give off a peculiar
odor, tho fumes lieiug supjiosed to rise as
an acceptable, incense to the gods. They
prow under water and have a leaf like an
American lily, the form of the nut itself
being nn almost exact counterpart of an
Asian buffalo's head, drooping horns and
all. In the raw state they are hard and
tasteless, but when cooked the flavor re
nenibhs that of boiled chestnuts. They
are said to retain their edible qualities for
upward of twenty years. St. Louis Re
public. lUucIili in Our Athens.
It was in Faneuil Hall market, Boston.
ml the Hart font visitor thought he would
buy a leg of M'tiison and send it borne by
"I'll fetch a bettor deer than that," said
the Athenian of the market place, "and
have a mau skin and fix it fer you."
"Will it be ready for the afternoon train?"
was the inquiry.
"I cannot, promise as to that, sir," was
the reply, "but the man is skinning it al
ready, and I will promise to have it at the
cars ten minutes after it is bkun." Hart
fort (7ou rant.
There are men who would be willing to
po on a mission to China who are not will
ing to sit down and rock the baby for a
"jnlf hour. Kam's Horn. .
W. Thornton Parker. M. I., recorder,
association of acting assistant surgeons
of the U. S. army, writes:
"Salem. Mass., March 23. 1891. When
at Stuttgart, Germany, during the winter
of 1881-82, 1 was suffering from a severe
attack of' bronchitis, which seemed to
threaten pneumonia. I met, at the Ho
tel Marq'iardt, Commander Bdnrdslee, of
the United Sfatpa navv. In snakineof
0 y t chij. ss, he reui&tkeii, 'l), c or, jou
can cure that chest trouble of yours by
using an AHock's Poru.3 Plaster.' "That
may be tiue,' I answered, 'but where can
1 Ret the plasterf 'Anywhere in the
civilized world, and surely here in Stutt
gart. Whenever I have a cold, I always
ueone" and find relief.' I sent to the
drug store for the plaster, and it did all
tbat my fiitnd hud I r-miised. Ever since
then I have ued it whenever suffering
from a cold, and I have many times pre
scribed it for pati.-nts.
"The AllcocVs Plaster is the best to be
had, and has saved mny from severe ill
ness, nd undoubtedly, if used promp'ly,
will save many valuable lives. When
ever one his a severe cold they should
put on an Allcock's Plaster ss soon ss
possible. It should be placed across the
cbeet, the upper margin just below the
neck; some hot beef tea, or milk, will aid
in the treatment.
"This is not a pitent remedy in the
objection able sense of the term, but a
standard preparation of value. The gov
ernment supplies for the U. S. army and
Indian hospital stores contain Allcock's
Plasters, and the medical profession
throughout ihe woild are well aware of
their reliability and excellence. I shall
always recommend it, not only to break
up colds, but as useful in allaying pains
in the chest and in the back. It is a
preparation worthy of general confidence."
What are Krause's Headache Capsules ?
To be brief will tell jou they are unlike
anything prepared in America. A few
years since an acquaintance who for years
bad been a headache sufferer, until bis
system bad been ruined, was advised to
go to the Carlsbad Springs. Germ ny, to
try the tffects of the water. While the
waters were apparently a benefit, still
they were not a cure. While at the springs
be heard a great deal about trie court
physician, Dr. Kraure, who aftewarus
became famous the world over owing to
the Mackenzie controversy during and
after the last illness of emperor vVilliam.
He consulted Erause in regard to his
beacsche, and to quote the doctors words:
"Here is a prescription which if taken
as I direct, will prevent or stop any kind
of headache, no matter what the cause.
You will find the frequency of the at
tacks will diminish and by .taking the
capsules when you feel the approach of a
headache you will never have another,"
The patient was practically cured and
with Ids permission I prepare, and sell
what I have seen fit to call Krause's
Headache Capsules to headache victims.
For sale by all druggists. Uartz & Babn
sen, wholesale druggists.
"Isn't she beautiful!" occasionally one
hears this expression, as a lady with a
strikingly lovely complexion passes along
the street. Certainly! she uses the fa.
mous Blush of Roses, manufactured by
Miss Flora A. Jones, South Bend. Ind.
Supplied by T. II, Thomas. Price 75
cents per bottle.
II PlllaS. "J
PicV Eeadache cud rn4Y a!l tho troubles teoT
icnt to & bilious etateof the Eysrcni. Fuch a9
XMzzlniwi, Kanaec Irowsinesfl. I'istrsaa after
ritui;:. l'ainin the fiiilo, fco. Whila their luoafc
iiiiiknUa success liitS buea rhown ia cuxiljg
H.achG. vrt Carter's little Utbp TiUH as
tcjaully v:.liiXio m Constipation, ciirmpninifro
ujjting thsausnryinp complaint, vhilo thvy alea
rorrwt nil disorders of tbest.nnaeh,Btiumlatottu
J. vlt and regulate tiic bowtda. Hvxuxi Uieyouij
feiift.r ir.jm thistiistr'.pingcoiupiaint; butfonu
jiatoly tbcirf .Mxincse d.'R noouU.hcre,ajJt!::s(i
v. l.ococeirr tLora wiU find f nesu liitlo pilisvalw
tiMe in poxnany vraystlmt Vwy will not b j tvi;
tu do without tuenu Bat after all sick lieti
iHk'4a a Iks
If Ui Vane cf po many lives that horo Is wTinra
vr vnake our nuat boast. Our piiia euro it whila
Cithers io not.
Cart orti Little Liver Till Era vrry pm&il and
xn-y easy to t ie. One or twe ynlk xnilkoa di-so.
Va y are strictly vcgetablo ami do now gripo or
y ur;! but by tiicir ptntio action pleasaall vrhrt
usoihciii. lii viilaat 25cents; nveforfL Sol'i
ty draiots every ftiiurc cr scut by mail.
CARTES MEDICINE CO., New York.
SMALL Pill. SSoALL DOSE. SMALLFP.iQlr
Easily and Speedily Kt: yarned by UBing -
This genuine Turkish Kumedy pofitively cores
Nervousness, Wakefulness, Evil lreams. Lassi
tude, Paiu in the Back. Vital Exhaustion, ami
all diseases caused by Errors of Youth or Ex
cesses. It is convenient to carry and easy to
use. Price 1.0) per box, or 6 for isS.OO. A writ
ten guarantee to cure, or money refunded, given
with each ss.00 order. If the druggist you ask
for Hazzarak's Turkish Pills has not got them,
don't let him fool you with his oily tongue and
sell you something else instead, but send price
to us and we will forward to you bv mail, in
plain, unmarked package. We also' treat pa
tients by mail. Address THE HAZZAKAK
MEDICINE CO., 300 South bangaiuon Street,
rTTio desires a (rood business position In the WorM
r'alr city should write at once for Prospectus of the
amoas Metropolitan Business College. Chit-aw.
Unusual farlllttos for placing graduates. Established
H. ears. Occupies Its own tullrllng. Andres.
a M. POWEBS. Prtncmal.
A QUICK AM O n I Tl V Sawir .f
tmrficTM' If X U A L. BIsIlITt d LOST
raior.nbnlTlurptcu. S, mmil SI S f. SS . tr
O fa.ir if Trio Ux t
tt?d -veei aft tire bloof
v - -- '
-s - .
MADE ONLY BY mn , utS
J. B. ZIMMER,
Tim just received a large invoice of the ul Imported atti iKr..;; s. . . . .. ,
Soitlnss, which he U ttllitig at f l'5.C0 and up His lit c of ovt rr.,: tin, ', '.,r,, "
west of Chicago. A Vt ry fine line of pants, which he is cnii,.- r.t . ,,, ; ,r '"("'
and make jour selection hi?e tt tc ck is ccmpU tr. "
Star Block, Opposite Harpkr I
B. F. THOMAS & CO..
Elm Street Meat Market-
All kinds of Frtsb and Salt Meats iihvays or. h,;,!. (jaXp
Fisli and Oyett-rs In th- season.
Reynolds' Block. Momnk Ate., T0CT 01 EL1I ST,
Telephone 1098. 231 Twentieth street.
SEIVERS & ANDERSON,
CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS.
All Kinds ol Carpenter "Work Done.
General jobbing done on short notice snd satisfaction trnarsz'.c.vi.
Office suj4 Shoo 121 Twelfth Street, ROCK ISLAND
TME3 O JL,lLn
Billiard Parlor Sample Room,
No. 117 Eighteenth Street.
JAMES T. O'CONNOR, Proprietors. ! VM. H. CATION-
J. Ma CHRISTY,
! A'k Tmtr-r''. tTS-.
The C. r'Kt l--. :
l"fc tl II ,A-ft
M: FALL AND WINTER STOCK
J-'iWX at nn psw. V
mis&zfi) iuj rh f
8 IVI Mb
You can save money by trading at tb (Ha ;aVV
o AND IO CENT STOKE.
Crockery, Cutlery, Tinware, Clas5w?r and .!i-
BURS. C. MITSCH'S, 1314 Third Ave.
Hr POSITIVE CURE.
IttT BROTITm Wwren fit- T.'itg V"-. fr:""' '
C. J. W. SCHREINEB,
Contractor and Builder.
1121 and 1123 Fourth aveune. Keeidcnce in Fourth vtn-.t.
Plans and specifications furnished on all classes of work : aso scrt rt '
Sliding Blinds, somethiog new, etylifh and a.t.r
pprK i- -
Qavenport Business College
COMPLETE IN ALL. DEPARTMENTS.
J. C. DUNCAN, Davenport-la
FOR CATAIOGCKS ADDRESS