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e character, lolitical or religious, must have
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Anonymous communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
Bock Island county.
Monday. July 18. 1882.
dkbot'batic satioal ticket,
Tor President GROVER CLKVELAXO
Ifoe Vice President A1LA1 E. STEVENSON
For Governor JOHN P ALTGELD
For Congressman at large JOHN C BLACK
ForConressman at large.. ANDREW J Hl'NTKK
For Lieutenant Gov, rnor JOSEPH B GILL
For Secretary of State V M H HINRIOHSEN
For Auditor DAVID (JOKE
For Treasurer RCFTJ9 N RAM SKY
For Attorney General M T MALONKY
For Elector, 11th Dist... J. H. RANLEY
The Democratic voters In the several connties
comprising the itloventh Congressional District
are requested to seed celegates to a Congress
ional convention to be held t Monmouth, llf.nois,
THLKSfAY, bEPT. l, l ..
at 10:30 o'clock, a. m. for the purpose of nominat
ing a candidate for congress, a member of ttie
board of equalization, and to transact such other
business as miy be presented for ttie considera
tion of the convention The I'e'ieral counties in
the congressional district will be entitled to a
representation on the basis cf one delegate for
very SuO votes tnd one for a frnc Ion of 100 votes
or over, cat for Edward IS. Wiison, for state
treasurer in 189(1, as follows:
Counties. Votes 1S90 No. Del.
Rock lsUnd 4,31 SI
Mercer 4,0C8 10
Henderson lM 5
Warren ,2!S6 11
Hancock 4.005 30
McDoEOUgh 8.--25S 16
Schuyler l,9t4 10
By order of Democratic Congressional commit -tee
of the Eleventh Congressional district of Illi
nois. J. v. PoTTEK, L'h'm.
B.C. Cook, Sec 'v.
Monmoutn, III., July 9, 1893.
The republicans have appointed an
Other chairman of tbe national committee.
They bad to look all over the country to
t;et one whom the president had not
offended, and finally were obliged to go
clear oat to Montana for one whom they
selected, in the person of Thomas H.
Carter. Not being certain as to whether
Mr. Carter would accept, W. A. Suther
land, of New York, was named as tem
porary chairman, or rather emergency
chairman. Later Mr. Carter was pres
ailed upon to accept. '
Voa Tnlnefor Plutocrat).
' "W. Tj. ." writes to an exchange the
following of the political cause aud effect
of the Carnegie strike, which is very
apropos of the local situation in labor
matters, in view of tbe resentment on the
pari of the Tri City Labor congress ot
the attempt of the paper formerly repre
senting the cause of labor to deliver the
labor classes over to the cause of protec
tion: We cannot thoroughly take in tbe
meaning of the great strike of the iron
and steel workers at Pittsburg. Cleve
land and many other points in the country
without bringing to bear upon it a little
recent tariff history . When the confer
ence report on the McKinlev bill was
presented to the house Mr. McKinley said
(Sept. 27, 1890): "The metal schedule,
which occupies 25 pages of the bill, has
received earnest consideration because of
the importance of the great industries it
represents. Nothing has been done in
tbe metal schedule that can result in Iobs
of businees or prestige, and nothinq that
can call for a reduction of wages or a dim
inution of the number of workingmen em
ployed . "
Thrt schedule was really made up for
tbe bill by tbe American Iron and Steel
association, as we find in the auDUl re
port ot its secretary, Mr Swank, dated
May, 1891, who said: "During the long
period in which this measure received tbe
consideration of congress, the views of
this association concerning the proper
framing of tbe metal schedule were fre
quently solicited and were promptly
given. The schedule as it was finally
adopted is, in my judgment, the most
haimonious and mot completely protective
of all Vie metal schedules that have ever
formed part of our tariff" legislation."
"Our iron and steel manufacturers have
reason to be thankful that the new tariff
adequately protect their interests from in
jurious foreign competition.
It is working admirably."
About the time that this report of the
"admirable working" of tbe McKinley bill
was made, tbe patron of that bill believing
or affecting to believe that be bad scat
tered plenty over a smiling land, ex
claimed to an applauding company of
representatives of the trusts and protected
industries at tbe Tariff League banquet at
New York: "Now go on and prosper,"
assuring them there was to be "no mon
keying with tbe tariff," and that bis bill
was good for 10 years at least.
Let the believer in protection, and espe
cially the workingman read these asser
tions and promises made at the time the
McKinlvy bill was in tbe making. Let
him then turn to the published list of
mills closed, a list that will be greatly in
creased before this paper reaches his eye,
and see what the performance has been.
If ever a tariff schedule could have
brought good wages and steady employ
ment to labor here was the schedule that
ought to have done so. It received "earn
est consideration" from the bouse com
mittee, said Major McKinley. The views
of our association (of employers), said
Mr. Swank, "were frequently solicited
and promptly given." It will call for "no
reduction of wages or diminution of
hands," said Major McKinley. It is the
"most harmonious and completely pro
tective" of all the metal schedules ever
framed, said Mr. Swank, and "adequate
ly protects" our interests.
Its rates were dictated by the eager
selfishness of borne producers. Those
rates are high enough to shut out foreign
competition and to put the home market
at the mercy of the American Iron and
Bteel association. The are high enough
to compel the American consumer to buy
from the home producer at prices dic
tated by trusts and pools. What more
i could protection demand? What was
lacking to give the tariff a fair field to
work out its beneficent results and to
shower its promised blessings upon the
Yet the great iron and steel industries
have been in distress for months. They
have mocked at Major McKinlej's com
mand to "go on and prosper" and now
their doors are locked against their em
ployes. Their closures are pierced ith
port boles. They are prepared for s:ege
with hot-wr.ter pipes and barbed wire and
walls that cunnot be scaled or fsced.
Their thousatds of workiogmen ate
eating tbe bread of idleness. But
none the less from Cluoy Castle, across
the sea, comes tbe congratulation of its
m tster to P resident Harrison on his
rei omination as the candidate of
McKinleyism and "protesiioo." "The
people." said Mr. Carnegie, "know a
good thing when they see it. "The peo
ple," in Mr. Carnegie's vocabulary, means
himself and bis associate tariff lords.
So, too, do "the people" who work for
wages in the mills and elsewhere They
know "a good thing" also, and they are
very sure that thousands of working men
out of employment, mills barred and
barricaded against them as if they were
rioters and anarchists, employers reveling
in wealth and luxury in foreign laods
all this, they are sure, is not "a good
thing." Yet this is the natural and inev
itable fruit of protection, left free to
exploit itself in this great country of ours.
Kxeept to Ilia Wife.
He was one of the "cleverest" men in all
that section of the country, all agreed on
He was a "good fellow" and a good
friend. Many a time had lie gone out of
his way to do a good turn for some one in
distress, and he had been late to dinner, or
he bad not come home to dinner at all.
"Poor Jim!" he would say when he did
arrive, "He is in a bad way, and I can re
member when he was a bright young fel
low. 1 had to straighten him up a little
when I met him, and it took some time."
He was a "clever fellow" in all that the
term implies. He never failed to respond
to the plea of a friend or a former friend,
if he were in a position to do so.
"I am sorry," he would say to his wife;
"I intended to bring you the money you
asked for tonight, but 1 couldn't let Tom
sleep on the street. I'm r.f raid he has lost
his grip, but I'd be a m;hty small man if
I didn't see him safely put away in a hotel
with money enough to get his overcoat out
of pawn, lie ought to brace up though."
He was a "great hearted" man when it
came to any way of assisting men he had
known who were in hard luck through
their own or any one else's fault. He was
a generous man when it came to subscrib
ing "a little something" for anything that
would tend to give pleasure to another.
"I had intended to get something for the
house today." he would sav, "but Rrinks
leaves for the south tomorrow and of
course I chipped in for a little present to
A "clever" man to every one except the
one he should have been the "cleverest" to.
Detroit Free Press.
Some one has sagely remarked that the
umbrella is only the child of the parasol
a stalwart and healthy offspring certainly,
and one that does credit to its progenitor.
It is true that the umbrella was formerly
used for sun and not as ti defense against
rain, but that was prior to its introduction
into Europe. It is not likely that it was
invented for use, but as a canopy for great
ness. It originated in Asia, more especial
ly in China, but there it is not an article in
general use among the common people.
It forms part of the regalia of royalty,
and in India its use is only permitted
among the highest of the nobility. There
it is a badge of royalty, and one potentate
is the king of the white elephant aud "lord
of the twenty-four umbrellas." Mrs, M.
L. Rayne in Detroit Free Press.
Origin of an KxpresHlon.
The origin of the expression "GettiDg
into 'a scrape,' " is as follows: In Scotland
they play u game called golf, the favorite
grounds for such sports being the 'downs"
or "links." The rabbits frequent these
"links," and the hole made by them is
called "ascrape." Golf is played with a
hard ball of wood or other substance, which
is driven from point with a mallet usually
made of wood, but sometimes of iron. The
game itself is a cross tietween our croquet
and "shinny." Thus it will be seen that
when the ball gets into "ascrape" it is
very difficult to get nut, and the player ia
in a correspondingly bad fix generally.
Such incidents occur so frequently that
the books on "golfing" have laid down
rules as to what may lie done in the time
of such an emergency, "getting into
ascrape" being the golfer's greatest draw
back. From this has arisen the term now
in such common use among us, meaning
in a bad fix. St. Louis Repu blic.
Only Female Gnats Itite.
Only female gnats bite, and the most of
them never have the opportunity to taste
human blood. The ferocity of the gnat is
much exaggerated, for the larger portion
of these creatures live on the juice of
plants until such time as they theiiiselveu
furnish food for other insects and sinajl
birds. The bite of the gnat would not of
itself cause pain were it not for the fact
that from the mouth of the gnat a secre
tion, poisonous in character, is poured into
the wound, its effect being to make the
blood more fluid so that it can be sucked
up by the insect. Most male gnats live
but a few hours, and generally take no
food after passing into the perfect state.
St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Serpent Worship in India.
Serpent worship, once very widely dif
fused, survives in India. Sometimes when
Hindoos find a cobra in some crevice in the
wall of their house it will often be rever
enced, fed and propitated, and if fear or
the death of some one bitten by it inducea
them to remove it they will handle it
tenderly and let it loose in some field.
When Hindoos are bitten they have far
more confidence in their magic spell or
"Muntra" than in any medicine, even if
they do not scruple to make use of medical
aid. Quarterly Review.
Woman has been compelled to suffer,
not only her Ills, but those arising
from a want of knowledse on the prt of
those with whom she stands connected.
In tbe mansions of the rich and hovels of
tbe poor, woman has been alike the pa
tient victim of ills unknown to man. But
now tbe hour of her redemption has
come. Bradfield'8 t"Ym'ie Regulator
cures all diseases X'Ct.liar to ber sex.
S .'Id by Hartz & Bdbnsen.
Joseph Ruby, of Columbia. Pa , suffer
ed from birth with scrofula humor, till he
was perfectly cured by Hood's Sarsa-pirilla.
PUT TO THE TORTURE
THE CAPTURE AND ESCAPE OF A
The Brave Man "Who Exasperated the
Indiana and Came Near Paying the
Extreme Penalty of Ills Boldness A
Thrilling Indian Story.
Copyright, 1992, by Charles B. Lewis.
In the fall of 1866, while the Indian tribes
of Kansas, Nebraska and Colorado were
professing peace yet making ready for the
bloody spring campaign which cost so
many lives. Black Bird, a son of Roman
Nose, the famous Cheyenne chief, paid a
tisit to Fort Lamed. He was a young
man about twenty years of age, tall, active
and brave as a lion. Although he made
the excuse of trade, and although he did
pty-ebase a few supplies, it was believed by
everybody at the post that he came as a
spy. There had been a war council of all
the tribes, and it had been agreed to open a
war in the spring which should not cease
until the white man was driven east of the
forks of the Kansas river.
One of the hunters and scouts attached
to the fort at that time was a man named
Joe Hall, who had served as a scout under
General Sheridan. He was thirty-live
years old, strong and rugged, and it was
said of him that he didn't know what fear
was. He firmly believed that young Black
Bird came to ascertain and report on the
strength of the fort, and he picked a quar
rel with him to obtain satisfaction. Black
Bird, although alone and realizing that he
had no friends there, did not show the
white feather. It was a fight with knives,
beginning so suddenly that the officers
could not interfere. The Indian was
wounded and disarmed, and in order to
humble him still more Hall spat upon him
and retained his knife as a trophy. It was
an act criticised and lamented by the offi
cers, and a disgrace they knew would have
to be washed out in blood, and Hall him
self realized that from that hour every
man of the Cheyenne tribe would thirst
for his life. Two weeks later old Roman
Nose sent in the following message:
"Give up the man who insulted my son
and I will be satisfied. If you do not it
shall be war between us and the whites as
long as I have a warrior able to raise a
The demand was of course refused, and
to give Hall a better show to protect him
self he was t ransferred to Fort Lyon, Colora
do. The Indians soon learned of the change,
and Black Bird was given the command of
ten warriors and ordered not to return to
his father until he brought Hall's scalp.
During the greater part of the winter this
band hung about Fort Lyon for an oppor
tunity to kill the scout. lie knew of their
presence, but made no change in his pro
gramme. He had a mule almost as fleet
of foot as an antelope, and always carried
a Winchester aud two revolvers.
Spring came, and with it the opening of
savage warfare. The Indians took the
field determined to sweep everything be
fore them. In June Joe Hall was sent
from Fort Lyon to Fort Wallace with dis
patches. The intervening country was
literally swarming with hostiles; but he
was within three miles of Wallace before
he found his position perilous. Roman
Nose and his band, numbering about
3."0 bucks, made a sudden dash on the
overland stage station a mile from the
fort and gobbled up about fifty horses and
ninles. They expected to get the scalps of
the five or six employees as well, but the
men ran to their dugouts and poured in
such a hot fire as to drive the Indians off.
Roman Nose then ordered an attack on
the fort, which was only a collection of
tents and shanties and slimly garrisoned.
He was leaten off after a sharp fight, and
while retreating his force came npon Hall
trying to make the fort.
The scout was cut off, and he turned to
make a run for it. His mule would have
distanced any pony in the band, but the
race had scarcely begun when a bullet
from the rifie of a pursuer struck Hall in
the back of the head. It was a spent ball
and didn't draw blood, but it gave him
such a shock that he tumbled out of his
saddle and was a prisoner when he recov
ered consciousness. There were thirty
different warriors who knew Hall by sight,
and when it became known who the pris
oner was the rejoicing was something ter
rific. He was thoroughly up in the Chey
enne dialect, and of course caught every
thing said. When Roman Nose was told
that Hall was the prisoner so fortunately
picked up, he rode up to him and said:
"I have lost nine warriors today, but I
shall no longer grieve. I am more pleased
than as if I had captured the fort."
Hall knew that he must die, and he
hoped to provoke the chief to kill him off
hand. He called him a squaw, a coward
and a braggart. He taunted him with
having a coward for a son, and he offered
to fight ten of his men if they would turn
him loose. Some of the warriors were for
killing him on the spot, but the old chief
waived them back and said:
"We will put him to the torture! He
shall die ten times over! Seven suns shall
come and go before death comes to him!"
The Cheyennes had their headquarter
village on the Smoky Hill Fork, about I
thirty miles away, and thither the whole
It was after dark when they reached the
town, and Hall was tied hand and foot and
pfceed in a tepee and four guards stationed
around it. A small raiding party had t hat
day captured a man belonging to the Sev
enth cavalry wagon train. The Cheyennes
had determined not to spare man, woman
or child who fell into their hands, but
after a powwow lasting an hour, the team
ster was brought out and Roman Nose
said to him:
"We have captured Flying Horse (Hall)
and we want all white men to know it.
They will not lielieve us, but they will be
lieve you. Come and see him."
He was led to the tepee and Hall admit
ted his identity and charged him with
some farewell messages to friends. He
also gave him the dispatches he was to
deliver, or rather asked Roman Nose to do
so, and the chief then said:
"That your white brothers may know
you have leen a captive in oar hands we
will send them our mark."
He thereupon sliced off both of the poor
fellow's ears and handed them to bim to
put in his pocket. The direction of Fort
Wallace was pointed out, and he was given
one of the stage horses and started off,
reaching the post next forenoon. There
did not appear to be one chance in a hun
dred for Hall toescape, but the village had
no sooner iiecome quiet than he began to
plan. He was so triced up that it was
utterly impossible to free himself. He
worked tit his lashings for an hour or so,
aud then gave up the attempt. He knew
the situation of the village and the country
around it, and he finally decided that his
opportunity would come next day, when
taken out to run the gantlet. No matter
what the rest of the programme is this
portion or preface is never omitted. The
Indians seem to get more amusement out
of it than any other part.
Wlen morning came Hall's arms were
cast loose and he was provided with a
hearty breakfast. The Indians knew he
was game, and they wanted him to keep
his full strength and last as long as possi
ble. He also had an object in view and ate
all they brought him. It was about 9
o'clock when he was taken out to run the
gantlet. All his lashings were cast off, a
rope tied around his waist, and he was ex
ercised for fifteen minutes to limber him
up. There were about 400 bucks in the
lines as they were presently formed. In
most instances the warriors are allowed to
strike with clubs, "the .bandies of loma
hawks or their hickory bows, but in this
case only switches were used.
Hall was a swift runner, and his plan
was to make a bolt for it wnen he reached
the west end of the line. To his chagrin
he found a dozen mounted warriors placed
to head off any such attempt. He made it.
however. Running down the lines at the
top of his speed and receiving a cut from
almost every warrio- as he passed, he
broke out on the prairie and ran for bis
life. The pursuing Indians could have
killed him, but the idea was recapture.
He got two full miles from camp and
dodged them for an hour before this was
accomplished. He was then made to pass
up and down the lines four times, after
which he was returned to the tepee for an
hour's rest. Being stark naked, every
blow of the switches had raised a welt and
he was scarred from head to heel.
The next move on the programme was
to bind him to a tree and throw knives and
tomahawks at him. The idea was to tor
ture bis mind, but some of the weapons
slightly wounded him, and those who
threw them were laughed at as bunglers.
The lobe of one ear was split by a toma
hawk, and the rim of the other carried
away by a knife. Hall won the admira
tion of all the warriors by his display of
nerve during the trying ordeal. At noon
he was taken back to the tepee and given
another hearty meal. It was about 1
o'clock when he was brought out to be
bound to a stake to undergo the splinter
torture. The old men and boys had fur
nished a great heap of dry splinters which
were to lie stuck into his flesh and lighted.
As four stalwart bucks were conveying
Hall from the tepee to the stake something
was happening on the eastern edge of the
camp. The Cheyennes had alxut 600 ponies
in their herd, with fifty or more captured
horses and mules. The herders, anxious
to witness the torture, had come into the
village, and Hall's mule, which was a
vicious animal, took advantage of their
absence to raise a rumpus. The whole
herd had become excited, when an old buf
falo bull, pursued by wolves, dashed into it.
With the rush of a cyclone the whole
herd broke for the village, and so sudden
was the alarm that everybody was for the
moment upset. The idea was that an at
tack was being back by soldiers. The
frightened horses, followed by the bellow
ing bull, ran over everything in their way,
and Hall and his guard were knocked
down like tenpins. The instant be was
freed be rose to his feet among the horses
and ran with them, hanging to the tail of
a pony and yelling to keep the animals ex
cited. He was carried along for a mile or
more, and then, as the speed of the herd
liegan to slacken, he suddenly caught
sight of his mule. She was as obedient to
his whistle as a dog, and he was soon on
her back. As he circled around to the
north the herd followed after, and it was
not until he had put five miles behind him
that they slackened up and finally stopped.
A hundred warriors had pursued the herd,
but before they could get a mount Hall
had a long start. He was riding without
saddle or bridle, but that wos no trick for
a. scout. Ho headed away for Fort Wal
lace, and though piirsued to within a mile
of the post none of the Indians got within
a mile of him.
After the r-d men had been thorough
ly whipped and returned to their reser
vations Hall and I one day met four
Cheyennes who were out bunting. All
four recognized him at once, as all were in
the lines when lie run the gantlet, and
two of them had hold of bis arms when
the stampede occurred. We sat down for
a smoke, and, after inquiring about Ro
man Nose and Black Bird. Hall observed:
"You were having lots of fun with me
that day, aiid I have always fell sorry that
I had to leave you so suddenly."
"We are at peace now." replied one of
the warriors, as l;e drew bis knife and felt
of its keen edge, "ami I will tell you some
thing. Before yon were burned at the
stake I should have used this very knife to
cutout your tongue ami cutoff your lips
and eyelids, and I would have taken
muscles from your arms and legs to make
bowstrings for the little boys!"
"Thanks have a drink!" calmly replied
Hall, as he passed over his flask and arose
IN THE BO'SUN'S BOAT.
Saved from Cannibalism at the Last
Morning has come again, and one after
another of the people rouse up and com
prehend the fact. The bo'sun is the only
one having the strength and ambition to
stand up and look around to search the
glassy sea for sight of sail.
This is the twelfth day since we left the
burning ship the ninth since we lost sight
of the other boats. Seven men, three
women and two children twelve of us
crowded into one of the quarter Imats,
with the bo'sun in charge.
Twelve days ngo the Cape of Good Hope
was due west and 1,200 miles away. The
three days' gale drove us to the north and
separated the boats. Then came the calm
eight days of heaving and drifting under
a sun which burns and blisters like a ver
itable ball of fire.
"Water! Water! For God's sake, give
That was the cry ou every lip, even from
the strongest of the seamen. We had only
a few gallons as we pulled away from the
burning ship. It is always thus when a
great danger menaces there is excite
ment and haste and neglect. It hod been
dealt out sparingly, grudgingly, almost
drop by drop, but it was gone three days
ago. It was thus with the food the last
crumbs given to the children with the last
drops of water.
Some of us languidly watched the bo'sun
as he stood on athwart and slowly turned
about to scan the sea from every oint
some did not even look up. No one asked
a question as the old man finally sat down.
Men looked at each other, but it was with
a vacant stare. The women sat with liowed
heads the children seemed to sleep,
though leaning faintly at intervals.
No sail in sight. Kow could there be
without a breath of air stirring The
same ball of fire creeping up out of the
immensity of the Indian ocean the same
glassy surface us far as the eye can travel.
On the port quarter is a monster shark
which has nu'intained his position for four
Jays on the starboard quarter his mate.
Their presence filled us with terror at first,
now no one cares.
It is two hours since the sun came up.
Not a word has been -spoken. Of a sudden
(Continued on Third page)
ffjree little kitteip. soiled
5qa ttictyl: ki-jov Wlj&t to do;
Yill&Wise old friend
SL U'd reconjrrierjd
fr j . Soap
W fci? se little
"Were &s brigl &td soft as rev
SantaClaus Soap-Made only by
U.K. Fai r bank& Co . Chicago,
J. B. ZIMMER,
Has Jaet received a large !rrc!ce of the latcet Imported aid Domestic Spring end Surrcif r
60itin.es, which he is selling at $25.00 and np. His lire of overcoatinrs cannot be sc.r(j
west of Chicago. A very fiLe line of pants, which he is felling at $0 00 and cp. Ca. egr:T
and make J onr selection while tbe stock is complete.
Stab Block, Opposite Harper Hcusk.
OLD GUARD HAND-MADE
And Dealer in Mens' Fine Woolens.
1706 Second Avenue
C. J. W. SCHEEINER,
Contractor em d Builder,
1131 and 1123 Fourth avenue. Residence 1119 Fourth avenue.
Plans and specifications f nrrirhed on all classes of work : also agent o t Ciller's Pa:ect o?iae
Sliding Blinds, something new, stylish and desirable.
HORST VON KOECKRITZ,
ANALYTIC AND DISPENCING
Will he located on Fifth avenue and Twenty-third street on or before August"!.
r mrn a rv r . 1 n 1 av n m ft vttmi m t w i. a
Proprietor of tbe Brady Street
I Ail k nds of Cut Flowers constantly on hand.
Green Houses Flower Store-
One block north of Central Park, the largest 1- Ia. 304 Brady Street. DavtrporUIows .
B. F. DeGEAR,
Contractor and Builder,
Office and Shop Corner Beyenteenth 8U
and Seventh Avenue,
"All kind of carpenter work a specialty. Plana and etimats for all kinds of bolldlXiKi
furnished on application.
PTverv MAN who would
Old 8ecrets and the New Di&coveJies of We11eM Srionro oii-lid to
Married J.tfe. should write for our wonderful Ilitls bni o:i'U-d
iM A TKKATICK KOK MEN
ifcliiZi?j hV copy JUiUrcly ree. in plain aeaien cover. A reluna In.rn ti;e juta.
ft JliI I Mlil THE ERIE MEDICAL. CO.. BUFFALO, N. Y.
Q)avenport Business College,
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FOR CATALOGUE'S ADDRESS
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kilier& Yfoslpd tfcir njiifens J
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Lnow the Gtl ANDTRTTTTIS. tbe Plain Fact, tho
ONLY. To any earned mnn wo wiJ wtnii one
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