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rlished Dally and Weekly at 1631 Second
A Tenae, Bock Island. 111.
J. W. PoTTEfu - - Publisher.
Taasw Daily, 60e per month; Weekly, $3.00
er ami cm ; in advance, 01 .60.
all comma meat ions of a critical oi argumenta
tive character, political or religious, most have
real name attached for publication. No such
article wiH be printed over flctttions signatures.
AJKmyroous communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every townahlp
Bock Island cocntv.
Wednesday. Jclt 20. 1892.
BUOCBAT1C SiATlOSAii TICKET.
Tor President JBROVKR CLEVELAXO
rot Vice President ADLAI E. STEVENSON
Fo Governor JOHN P ALTQKLD
For Congnuman at large JOHN C BLACK
ForCooKrecaman at large.. ANDREW J I HCNTKK
For Lieutenant Govtrnor JOSEPH B GILL
For Secretary of State W Jt H H I N RICHSE N
For Auditor.. DAVID GOKK
ForTreaenrer RUFUS N RAMSEY
For Attorney General M T M ALONE Y
For Elector, 11th Dlst J. H. HALE
The Democratic voters in the several counties
comptisina: the Jtleventh Congressional District
are requested to send delegates to a Congress
ional convention to be held t Monmouth, lli.nois,
THL KSl'AY, SEPT. 1,
at 10:30 o'clock, a. m. for the purpose of nominat
ing a candidate for congress, a member of tbe
board of equalization, and to transact such other
business as may be presented for tbe considera
tion of the convention The several counties in
the congressional district will he entitled to a
representation on the basis of one delegate for
very X) votes snd one for a fraolon of 100 votes
or over, cat for Edward S. Wlison, for state
treasurer in 1890, as follows:
Counties. Votes 1890 No. Del.
Rock Island .S1 1
Henderson 9 5
Hancock . SO
McI)OLOUvh 8,258 16
Schuyler 1,94 10
By order of Democratic Congressional commit -tee
of the E.evenih Congressional district of Illi
nois. . . PoTTEK, Ch'm.
H. C. Cook, Sec'y.
Monmoutli, 111., July , 18.
iNDiASAroLis Sentinel: To make the
thing harmonious Chairman Carter ought
to choose as his advisory committee Wil
liam Wade Dudley, 8tephen W. Dorsey,
Stephen B. Elklns, George B. Raum, and
John Wanamaker. All the great "re
publican interests' would then be looked
Unless something entirely unexpected
shall prevent it congress will adjourn
within the next 15 days. It is just pofsU
ble that there may be a serious hitch over
the numerous amendments which tbe
senate has added to the sundry civil bill
when that nr.es sure gets back to the
bouse. Some delay may also be occasioned
by the adoption of legislation rendered
necessary by the report of the house
committee now engaged in investigating
the connection of the Pinkertons with the
Pennsylvania labor trouble, if that re
port can be made before adjournment.
In his article in the July Forum Mr.
Charles Francis Adams answers the
question: "What does Mr. Cleveland
stand for? ' He enumerates four great
living' issues: (1) The tariff. (2) re
form of the public service, (3) the cur
rency, and (4) the pension system. Mr.
Adams finds that tbe ex-president repre
sents the reform sentiment of the coun
try on nil of these great questions, and
"that be has stood fourth a clean-cut
political character, s man with the
courage of his convictions." During
most of his life Mr. Adams has been a
republican. His first vote was cast for
Fremont. Five of his eight presidential
ballots were for republicans. He is one
of a numerous body of republicans of the
scholarly class, particularly in Massa
chusetts, who have been drawn into tbe
democratic party by the uplifting leader
ship of Grover Cleveland.
The Chicago Record, an unusually
conservative paper, thinks that Mr.
Frick, manager of the Carnegie mills at
Homestead, is pursuing a course which,
although within his technical legal righ.B,
will probably bring about further dis
order and disturb the peace of the state.
It cannot be assumed by those who
look higher than legislative enactments
for the rule of right or wrong that tech
nical legal advantages signify justice or
that they mean prudence. The people
of the country do not sympathize with
the workmen at Homestead in any act of
lawlessness, nor do they sympathize with
Mr. Frick in any intolerant exercise of
his technical legal rights which may
drive his angered employes to violence.
Wisdom suggests some other means of
settling such disputes than the force of
arms or the overawing power of trained
Fair arbitration is the thing.
fr'aaatlea aad the fair.
Fanatics who would deprive of liberty
all men but themselves.
Well meaning people who cannot get
it into their beads that no one wishes the
machinery run or the labor kept up
that the demand is simply that the arti
cle exhibits, like pictures and statues in
art galleries in this country and in
Europe shall be accessible. , Even in
London, where tbe aristocracy wanted to
prevent the common people from getting
into tbe British museum, there is an art
palace now open Sundays In the east
end. Tbe queen herself, the most rigid
churchgoer in the kingdom, opened it,
knowing it was to be kept open Sundays.
Stupids that do not know what Sunday
was made for, unless to render mankind
more miserable than on week days.
Dullards who have no eye for tbe beau
tiful. Saloonkeepers for whom Sunday clos
ing will insure ooprecented revenues.
Gamblers whose resorts will enjoy
An appropriation that must be lost ex
cept on terms that will oblige bartenders
and gamblers and satisfy only the seltish.
the fanatic and the mistaken ought to be
A LUNCH IN PARIS.
MRS. CHESTER'S REMARKABLE EX
i PERIENCE WHILE " ABROAD.
She Keeogalwa an Old Friend, She
Thong-tot, Among the Crowd on One of
the Fashionable Thoroughfares of the
Gay City and Lunched with Him.
"Interesting adventures have not been
numerous in my existence," Mrs. Chester
remarked from tbe corner of the sofa,
placing a large, soft cushion behind her
and crossing her feet comfortably; "but
I can tell you one that happened only last
nmmer and which I think is somewhat
out of the ordinary run. We were in Paris
at the time. One morning I went alone to
my bankers in the Rue and drew some
money for my sister. As I came out I
recognized Mr. Fairman, who was passing.
I bowed, and he immediately joined me,
asking if I would allow him to accompany
me to my destination, whatever that might
be. I had known Arthur Fairman slightly
for a number of years, and probably would
never have become better acquainted with
him had we not met in a foreign land.
There seems to be a fraternal feeling be
tween Americans abroad that in many
cases would not exist at home.
"At any rate, I gave him the desired
permission, and we strolled along, enjoy
f.ig the life and gaiety so peculiar to t he
Paris boulevards. At the Maison D ,
where I had expected him to leave me, he
remarked that he would be glad to wait
while I tried on several hats. Must I con
fess that I was pluming myself upon
having made something of a conquest of a
formerly indifferent acquaintance? His
patience was angelic, for after three-quarters
of an hour he greeted me in the same
amiable manner, and asked me to lunch
with him at the Cafe Cambon. Charming
man! I reflected a moment, then accepted,
as I knew returning home would mean a
solitary meal at the best a hurried, un
"As it was, I bad an extremely pleasant
time. We secured a table in one of the
windows, and Mr. Fairman almost imme
diately inquired if I had ever been to Rus
sia. I think this was our principal topic
of conversation. I was surprised to find
him such a traveled, cultivated man and
so interesting a talker. The lunch was
excellent, abo the company, and when be
bade me adieu at the hotel I am sure it
was with sincere regret on both siiles, par
ticularly as be was about leaving Paris for
London, and our renewed acquaintance
would have to be suspended until we met
In Kew York.
"My sister returned from a shopping ex
pedition later in the afternoon, and I gave
ber a grtvphic account of how I spent the
morning, concluding, "And here is the
money you wanted,' my hand gliding into
my pocket. It was empty! My purse had
disappeared without a tear in the material
to mark its exit. I had not taken it out
after leaving the bankers; of that I was al
most certain; therefore my pocket must
have been picked en route. I remembered
a crowd of people in the Rue Daunou,
which jammed the narrow sidewalks, but
Mr. Fairman hail been lehiiid me the en
tire way. Could he help me, I wondered?
My sister advised me to write to him at
"Perhaps we could stop him before he
left the city. I looked at the clock; it
was striking 4. 'He leaves at 6.' I mur
mured hopefully. I will send for him im
mediately.' Then, remembering: 'But I
don't know his address. Is it not provok
ing?' I went over to the window and
gazed absently out. I had been watching
passers by for some time, feeling deeply de
pressed, when suddenly I caught sight of
Mr. Fairman hurrying along on the oppo
site side. What luck! Without a word
of explanation to my sister, 1 ran to the
door, down the staircase and into the
"In a few seconds I had overtaken him,
and, while trying to regain my breath,
managed to tell him of my loss. He was
most sympathetic and much distressed
over the occurrence.
"'I am mortified at not having been
able to take lietter care of you,' he kept re
peating apologetically; 'you cannot im
agine how badly I feel. However, I will
go to the police station and rejwirt the
theft on my way to the depot, so that your
interests will be well looked after when I
"He walked with me back to the hotel
entrance, and I gave him a minute de
scription of my pocket book and its con
tents, after which he excused himself, as
he said he must return to his apartment
before going to the train. In spite of his
kindly interest, as is usual in such cases,
the money was never heard of again.
"A few days ago,"" Mrs. Chester con
tinued, drawing a long breath and sitting
more erect, "I met Mr. Fairman on Fifth
avenue and stopjied to speak to him.
'How have you been since I saw you last
summer iu Paris?' I exclaimed cordially.
He shook my hand rather mechanically, I
thought, and seemed somewhat puzzled.
'Do you know,' I went on, 'we never found
any trace of that money that was stolen?'
And I added, laughing, 'We almost ac
cused you of petty larceny.'
"Mr. Fairman's face wore an extraordi
nary expression. 'Paris? Petty larceny?'
he stammered, looking blankly at me; 'but,
my dear Mrs. Chester, I have not been
abroad for three years!'
"For a moment there was a dead silence,
each gazing at tbe other. 'Not been
abroad?' I gasped unbelievingly. 'But I
saw you; I lunched with you.'
'I can prove an alibi whenever you
please,' Mr. Fairman replied seriously. 'I
spent August and September with my sis
ter Carrie in Newport.'
"Then the truth flashed over me. The
small differences I had not noticed before
became only too clear now. The clever
duplicate had traded on his mistaken iden
tity, and had calmly lnnched me and rifled
my pocket to pay for the spree. Well, it
was a good lunch, but it cost me 1,000
franca." M. R. McVickar in Harper's
Teana Green Turtles.
The Tortugas islands are a favorite
haunt for green turtles. Pelicans and
other big birds frequent the breeding
grounds and snap up the young ones as
they make for the water. I dare say you
know that the green flesh attached to the
upper shell is called "calipash," while the
yellow flesh attached to the lower shell is
called "calipee." From the eggs an oil is
obtained, but what is called turtle oil soap
is really made from beef fat. Interview in
"Mrs. Chinner seems to have a very
pleasant time of it."
"Pleasant time? Why, that woman's
life is one complete round of enjoyment."
"It is that She belongs to seven sewing
Having- Some Fun.
Two newsboys engaged in a stilted con
troversy recently in front of the custom
house, such a controversy as can only be
carried on by newsboy. It had reached
the stage of "personal reflections, and one
said: "You ain't no more 'count 'n 'er yal
ler dorg, no how. You couldn't sell 'er
paper to 'er man ef you'd give it to him."
"You'se a-lyin and you'se knows it. I kin
sell more papers in an hour 'n what you
kin in six weeks, en lick you lesides,"
said the other and much smaller one. The
next minute they were a mingled mass of
legs and arms and heads and mouths and
noise, and were raising dust enough to
cause a sprinkling wagon to be sent around
on tbe double quick.
While they were thus engaged a comely
looking young woman came tripping along
holding her skirts deftly in one hand. See
ing the big boy just then give the little
one a left hander in the jaw, she went into
the scrap herself, and grabbing that boy
she shook him until bis bones rattled and
his eyes were almost bulging out of his
head. Finally, dropping him on the pave
ment, she said: "Now I reckon you will let
that little boy alone. You ought to be
ashamed of yourself, you big, cowardly
scamp, you." The boy surveyed himself,
and as the young woman started up tbe
street said, "You wanted somebody to look
at you mighty bad, didn't you?" She
looked at him as if she would have liked to
kill him, but she did not she went on.
"Some wimmen is mighty scrimpshus
bout two kids bavin a little fun," was mis
mi men t to the crowd as he went in quest
if the other boy, who had escaped in the
melee. St. Louis Republic.
During Flood Time.
The wind was blowing a gale, the mud
dy expanse of water was heaving like an
angry sea. Spectators on the elevated
braced themselves against tbe breeze and
offered up silent prayers for the heroic
men risking their lives in the rescue.
"Look! look! look!" rose the excited cry.
A thousand eyes were focused on a strug
gling figure in the flood. The water was
up to his waist. Cedar blocks danced
around him like corks, and huge piles of
drift passed dangerously near bim as he
struggled in the current. He was a strong
man, but he was weighed down with two
The wind whirled away bis hat and blew
his thick, black hair alxnit his eyes in
sheer deviltry. It blinded him, and he
dipped his he:ul in the flood to weigh it
down. He staggered on, holding all that
was dear to him safe and dry alove the
whirling deluge. His strength is failing
now. H is grasp seems ready to loosen. A
thousand hearts stop beating as he disap
pears for a moment, falling from weakness,
lie rises, holding aloft what lie risked his
life to save from the waves. Strong arm
and brave heart! A lKi.it shoots around a
corner. The boatmen see him. He is saved!
In one hand he grasps an empty valise; ia
the other a copper bottomed kettle. Sioux
Tints of Liquid Oxygen.
During Professor Dewar's lecture at the
Royal institution on liquefied oxygen and
liquefied air. he produced lwith liquefied
oxygen and liquefied air, the oxygen in
pints, and even the liquefied air was
handed around in claret glasses. Liquid
oxygen boils in air at 1S2 degs. centigrade
that is, 182 dogs, of the centigrade scale
below zero. The liquid oxygen placed le
tween the poles of Faraday's great magnet
behaved like a metal, leaping up to the
poles and clinging to them till it disap
(eared as gas. Hut liquid oxygen, though
so strongly magnetic, is a very bail con
ductor of electricity. It is a nonconducting
lie showed, too, that so far as chemists
can judge there is proliably no oxygen
in the sun the oxygen of the earth's nt
mospere accounting for all the oxygen lines
in the solar spectrum. The lniiling point
of liquid air is l'.ri clegs, centigrade or 10
degs. lower than that of oxygen. It is
not true, as had been supposed, that the
oxygen in the air liquefies before the other
elements in air; on the contrary, the air
liquefies as air and is not resolved into its
elements before liquefying. London Spec
tator. Nearer to Jet James Tliun He Knew.
"I bad a chance to pick up flO.OK) once
and didn't know it,"' said E. P. liowen,
Hawkeye insurance man.
"I went into a billiard ball in St. Joe,
and finding a stranger knocking the balls
about asked bim to join me in a game. He
consented, and we played until midnight.
I took a great fancy to the stranger, and
having a large sum of money on me and
lieing fearful of the Jesse James gang,
asked him to walk with me to the hotel.
He consented, and declining an invitation
to drink, bade me a pleasant good night.
Two days later Jesse James was killed for
the $10,000 reward. I went to the under
taker's to see the dreaded outlaw, and my
hair fairly rose on end when in tbe dead
man I recognized my companion in that
midnight walk to the hotel. I might have
captured him and secured the reward, and
then it might have turned out differently.
Anyhow, I do not regret allowing that
$10,000 to slip through my fingers." St.
Living with a I'erforated Heart.
The popular belief that a wound in the
heart will produce instant death is errone
ous. In most cases it does, but there are
some animals and some men who will bve
quite a while after the heart is torn to
pieces. Bears have been known to kill
their pursuers after having been shot in
the heart, and there are many cases on
record in which men have fought desper
ately after receiving such a wound.
A shooting at Lincoln, Neb., furnishes an
illustration. Montgomery walked out of
the dining room after being stiot, but the
autopsy on his body showed that a bullet
had driven a large link from his watch
chain into one of the ventricles of his heart.
Early Marriage In China.
It is nothing rare in China for boys
twelve to fourteen years old to marry. The
physical, moral and intellectual develop
ment of the contracting parties has noth
ing to do with the matter. Other consid
erations entirely regulate the affair. An
old Chinese aphorism says that the great
business of life is ended when the sons and
daughters are married. The Chinese par
ents do not care to run the danger of poest-.
poning the marriage of their children, es
pecially of their sous, until after their own
Magnetizing a Witness.
Brougham, while practicing at thenar,
once tried the experiment of magnetizing
an adverse witness giving evidence, and
succeeded in a remarkable manner with
out speaking a word. Seating himself im
mediately before the witness he fixed him
with his eye, till the poor man blushed,
Btammered and finally collapsed in ner
vous conf UBion, probably leaving his most
Important evidence unsaid. London Tit-Bits.
imitators and Imcostors.
The one quailed success of Allcock's
Porous Plasters as an external remedy has
induced unscrupulous psrties to offer im
itations, which they endeavor to sell on
the reputation of Allcock's. It is an
absurdity to spesk of them in the same
category as the genuine porous plsster.
Their pretentions are unfounded, their
vauntee merit unsupported by facts, their
alleged superiority to or equality with
Allcock's a false pretense.
Mbe ablest medical practitioners and
chemists and thousands of grateful pat
ients unite in declaring. Allcock's Porous
Plasters the best external remedy ever
Beware of imitations, do not be deceiv
ed by misrepresentation. Ask for All
cock's and let no solicitation or explan
ation induce you to accept a substitute.
Te Dellaqneat rerwitl Property Xax
In compliance with the resolution
passed by tbe board of supervisors July
14. 1892. I haie appointed H." C Harris
as deputy county collector to collect said
delinquent personal tax. Persons know
ing their tsxes are delinquent will ire pre
pared to pay the same when called upon
and save themselves extra cost by en
forcing the law which will be carried out
in accordance with the spirit of the reso
iution, if necessary.
County Treasurer and ex-Ofhcio Colleo
tor Rock Island County, 111.
Sleep on Left Side.
Many persons are unable to sleep on
their left side. The cause has long been
a puzzle to physicians. Metropolitan
papers speak with great interest of Dr.
Franklin Miles, tbe eminent Indiana
specialist in nervous and heart diseases,
who has proven that this habit arises
from a diseased heart. He has examined
and kept on record thousands of cases.
His New Heart Cure, a wonderful remedy,
is sold at Hartz & Bahnsen's. Thousands
testify to its value as a cure for heart
diseases. Mrs. Cbas. Benoy, Loveland,
Colo., says lis effects on fcer were marvel
ous. Elegant hook on heart diseases free.
Won't Cure Rheumatism.
But Krause's German Oil will rob tbe
rheumatic sufferers of many -f its terrors,
being a powerful absorbant in all cases
furnishes temporary relief. It is a recog
nized fact that any stimulating counter
irritant that is penetrating when properly
applied removes pain, and that is what
Krause s German U.l is a relief, not a
cure for rheumatism. For sa!e by all
druggist's. Hartz & Bahnsen, wholesale
Cubeb Cough Cure One minute.
For sale by all druggists. Cartz &
Bahnsen, wholesale druggists.
What the Hon. George G. Vest fays in
regard to the superiority of the Ilirsch
berg's diamond aiid non-changeable spec
tacles: "I am using glasses which I purchased
from Prof. Hirschberg and they are the
best I ever tried; it affords me great
pleasure to recommend Prof. Hirschberg
as an excellent optician, and bis glasses
are 6imply unequalled in my experience.
G. G. Vest."
These spectacles are for sale by T. H.
Thomas, agent for Rock Island.
Should be used by the voung woman, she
who suffers from any disorder peculiar to
ber sex, and at change of life is a power
ful tonic; benefits all who us-; it. Sold
by Har'z & Bthnsen.
An 11-room bouse on Third avenue,
between Twelfth and Thirteenth streets
Inquire of E. E. Parmenter, Mitchell &
Lvnde's block. 10-tf
A new and complete Treatment, cn-imni; of
Scppo ilories. Ointment in CapMiU s, a!so in boi
anl pills; a tositve core for external, iMernal,
blinu or bleedttm ltchiiicr. chronic, nceit or he
reditary pilee, Keniaie Weakness and irany other
di-eaes ; it i- always a great benefit to the pee
eral eahh ; the tlrt discoverv of a medical cure
rendering an operation Willi the knife nnnces.
ary hen-after; tbi remeilv ba dt ver been known
to fail : 51 per box. 6 fur $5; sent by mail. Why
mflVr from this terrible di-cae when a written
guarantee i iioaitively civen withC bottle t- re
fund the money if not cured; send ft amp for free
sample; guarantee if-ftled by our i pent.
JAPANESE L1VIR PELL UTS
Acts like mayic on the ttomuch, liver and bowels,
dispels dyspepsia, biliousness fever, cold, ner
vous disorders, sleeplessness, loss of api elite, re
stores the complexion : perf ect digestion follows
their use ; positive cure for Sick Headache and
constipation; small, mild, easy to take; large
vials of 5 pills 'in cents, lJartx !fc Bahnsen, tole
agents. Kin k Island, Ills.
Good e!1 the time. It removes
the languor of morning, sus
tains the energies of noon, lulls
1 the weariness of night.
delicious, sparkling, appetizing.
Xtont he-deceived if a dealer, far Ore sake (
of lan oront. tells von some other kind
4s "just as good "'tis false. No imitation I
is as good as tne genuine niaw .
DR. ST. ARMA'D'Jf
Is the Safest and Sorest Horned y ever discovered
for all tne unnatural discharges' and Pktvatb
Diseases or Mex and the debilitating weakness
peculiar to women. It has never failed to cure
the most obstinate case, in men, In from S to 6
days. (Nothing that makes quicker claims is
safe.) It ia convenient to carry and handy to
use no bottle or spoon to annoy you. Remem
ber, we guarantee it. Prioe S1-U0 per box. Com
plete instructions with each box. It the drug
gist you ask for Dr. St. Armand's French Core
has not got it, dont let bins fool you with bis
oily tongue by selling you something else in
stead, but aend vrioe to us and we will forward
to yon by mall, in clain, unmarked box. We
also treat patients by mail. Address THE
HAZZAKAK. MEDICINE CO., South San
gamon btroet, Cnicago, xil.
f Jjree little kittens, soiled
6qd didril ktjovvt to do;
-fill i Wise old friend.
V "1 l
"Yvre as brigl aipi soft as qev
Santa Claus Soap-Made only by
J. B. ZIMMER,
n.. In. wamaIva I.m.. . rt ttiA 1 a 1 1
Suitings, wiilch he ia ceiling at J25.00 and up.
west of Chicago. A vry nte line or pants,
ana make our selection suue tee stuca is complete.
Stab Block, Opposite Harper House.
OLD GUARD HAND-MADE
And Dealer in Mens' Fine Woolens.
1706 Second Avenue
C. J. W. SCHBEINEB,
1121 and 1133 Fourth avenue.
Flans and specification furnished on all classes of work ; also scent o f vCnier' c-.ct
Sliding Blind-, something new, stylish and desirable.
ROCK Is-LANP .-I.
ANALYTIC AND DISPENCING
1? HA RMACISl1
Will be located on Fifth avenue and
Proprietor of the Brady 8treet
Ail le nds of Cut Flowers constantly on band.
Green Houses Flower Store .,w,
Oae block north of Central rara.the largest If Ia. 304 Brady Street. Pavtnpo.
B. F. DeGEAR,
Contractor and Biailder,
Office and Shop Comer Seventeenth 8k.
and Seventh Avenue,
"All kind of carpenter work a peetaltv. Flans and eatimaUa for all kinds of baildUri
furnished oa application.
ten rnarantn to
LiiMOf Brain i'ow-r.
IjTs-2C -A. aWti "r to'vaccQ, opium or st
fLAw?a. Aa?aVtion and Insanltr. Putp
ifttaXrShWfwrTt -rf-aY ,BH.r niai-. fi ftrfi. With
mui'- h tafKi. v
KKraKK & nLa HWiU. rtrnllllu. T.K 1UN M.
For sale in Rock island by Hartz
avenport Business College,
COlVlipLETE IN ATT. DEPARTMENTS.
FOR CATALOGTTES ADDRESS
vSjid e&cfy st&irj,
a t tmiirtf4 A Tlnmnsl c - .
His line or overcoatir.rs csr.not 1 1 . iv(.j
whicn tie is eeiiwg at So co and t; . ( ti-.j
Residence 1119 Fourth avecue.
Twee tythird street on or before in.-;;!
1803 Second Avenue.
core all nMTn dieu.--es. rom as- -,' .
Headache. Wakefulness. Ixt Mantio-xt
tions. Kervoilneis.laflluae.aiiarainana iopsoi pwer.-t " . t
Organs in either sex caune.l by over exertion, youthful erm - ..,,
: id convenient U carrr ia vei-t twvvket. I " .'.
ttn freriitoraerwf flirrtTvi'-' ,u
l.irUllal 1IBO. al. ATKaU a aa cawu a-w ,
& Bahnsen. 3d Ave, 'and 20th street.
J. C. DUNCAN, f Davenport.