Newspaper Page Text
Ffciiah4 Daily aad Weekly at ist Seeotvd
imu, Bock T-r'-a-l. fll
W. Potter, Publisher.
Dally. 9T M avmth: Wklr f 2 00
r Hum: ik adtaac, f l ).
AU coaunaBicaxiOE of a crlt-eal or anranv-nta-c-ctr.
10 ureal or reltztov. vt hare
r .ae attac4 far pnbiicauoa. No ck
artie ll be pr:nte-l orer fictiuoia !gatart
Aaoaymov eommanlcarioia not noticed.
V.rptt"cdtc' o:icttd from ery lowtiaMp
Thcksdat. Jcxt 2?J. 1882
For fr1iet !ttROVER CLEVELA??
roc Vice PridBt ADLAI E- SIEENm.0
For Gorcmor JOHf P ALTGBLD
Fw(((nNBii mi Ursr JOH! BLACK
For L;cipsBI rrr. mor JOSEPH B !LL
Foe Keeretary of Mat wM H BI klCH-E
For And tor DAVID eoKB
For Traarr RCFCS N KAVEV
For Attorney GBrB M T MALONEY
I' or h.eruir, JlUt DIM ... , J. H. BAN LEV
Tt CtmorruK voter lo the ccTeral counties
ecsBptiaita th Kentk Cocf rrMiocal District
ara nqaevttd to md tfelg;th to a 0?tM
Icul convention to be keld at Monmwth, lii ton.
TIltKSl AY, t-EPT. 1. 18a.
St 10:34 o'Crork. a. m. for lb parpoee of nOKloat
ir jj a candidate for cot zttk. a memher of the.
board of e)3a:':ztiol). and U pao'Kt tach oh-r
oca. !,- a may t-e prea. Etta for tie C?!.'t
tioo of the coBrtttlon Tit fml eorat- is
tber:rrwBI Urit be eumled to m
rtret.?ation on tne bi tf one delegate for
"trj .0 ye led ote for a fracton of It vote
4t e.ver, tat for Ziard t. Wme, for ta-
treasurer in a fo'.:ov:
.outt;fl. Voire ! No. Del,
RockI:Ed 4.41 si
Hf txJeraon M S
Warren . n
M-IoiO!i h 11
bcboj'tr l.V-4 10
E j order of I-'etr.'X'raTic Cotij?rreonaT o-tnmit -tee
of the E.teoih C'oi.;.Teior.ai dtnct of Iili
fcoi. . . P;TIEK. It m.
H. C. Coon. ic-y.
MomrootD. 111.. Jaly 9. l-9i.
Carnegie keep himself 35 miles away
from any telegraph station in Scotland,
and refuse to answer any letters or met
ages in regard to the Homestead situ
t:oc. After ail the desperate attempts m Je
by the republicans to fasten a political
significance to the action of the house oa
the World's fair bill, holding that its de
feat in the lower house of congress would
be a democratic measure, the bouse by
a majority of 12 concurred in the bill
Eva5S ills Courier: What a roaring
farce the A it eric an tin enthusiasm baa
turned out! There is no American tin,
as the company of British capitalists who
bought the "Temeacal mines" now sor
rowfully admit. But if there had been;
why shculd American consumers be com
peted to pay extortionate prices for tin
to make a lot of Englishmen rich simply
because they wanted to make tin in this
country instead of their own? But Amer
ican tin is a blooming flaco.
The Omaha World-Herald says "The
Brotherhood cf locomotive engineers is
perhaps the most thoroughly organized
labor union in the world. Engineers are
among the best paid laborers in this
country, and the McKinley bill has no
more to do with it than honesty has to
do with republican politics. The prin
ters of America are thorouebly orj?s,n'zed
and the members stand by each other
wi-.h a zeal worthy of emulation by other
workmen. Printers make good wages,
and the Mcrunle, bill has nothing to d.
with it. The brickla5 rs' union has re
sulted in giTioci's members good wages,
and the same is true of many othtr
trades." "A'.l of which." the Indianapo
lis Stnviael njs, "is true. The wae9
of this country are ktpi up by reason of
the comparative sctrcity of "tabor arjd by
the in't-digcoce and organ z ition of tie
woikicgmen. The tariff has nothing to
do w:tn it. Wages would be as high if
tbere rtre no tariff and the wage-worker
would be ible to purchase a yreat deal
more fcr what wages he makes."
Tee Philadelphia P;ess furnishes a
Cinous and most remarkable astrone m
ical fact, which will set the reader to
thinking. It is this: "Two persons my
be born at tbe same place and at the
tame moment exactly, and jet, after
50 Tears have rolled around, they may
both d.e at the same instant, and stilj
one may be more than 100 days older
than tbe other. I think I bear some say
'impossible' and 'bow could such a state
of affairs be brought about?' bat it is not
impossible; it is simply a curious astro
nomical and geographical fact very
easily proven. A calm reflection shows
that this oddity turns on a very obvious
problem in circumnavigation. Suppose,
now. that two persona were torn at the
same instant in Philadelphia, from
whence a trip around tbe world may
easily be made in one year; if one cf
these persons constantly goea toward tbe
west, in 50 years be will be 50 days
behind tbe stationary Inhabitants; if the
other tails equally as fast toward the
east be will be 50 days ahead of them
One. therefore, will have seen 100 days
more than tbe other, though they were
born at the same instant, lived continu
ally io the tame latitude and died to
It is Abominable!
to en throuch life with "snags" in tbe
month. Abominab'e not more to the
sufferer than hit friends. Buy Sczodont
mA Kkmia t ha tooth which remain, or.
better still, use it now and save your
teeth. Sczodont is economical.
LOST AND FOUXR
"I'VE STRANT ADVENTURES OF AN
OLD FASHIONED SATCHEL.
How It Felt Iato the Hudt of a. Man
tVk Haul Alwajt Brra Ifoaeat and
The Drifted Back Again After
tCopjTiLt. le. br Charles K. Iviri.
In the month of March, 165, whfch yon
will remember was only a few week be
fore tbe clo of tbe war, I wm visiting an
uncle who lived on a farm in Mitchell
rounty, Indiana. On the l'th I went out
for a squirrel hunt. It wa. about 11 o'clock
in the morn in tr when I thot my firt squir
rel, and ax he fell from the limb he brought
up among a maM of outcropping rock. In
Fearr-hing for him I found a utchel which
hiul been placed between two bowidem so
that It wai aecurely hidden from anything
except chance dicovery. One miiht hare
Btl within three feet of it and been none
the wler. I hauled the MtcLel out and
foond it to be one of old fashioned male,
though entirely new. A bit of mildew had
Jut befpin to Kather on the leather, und I
judged from that that it had been there
for a week or more. It was bulky enough
to prTre that it content consisted of a
suit of clothe; and I had no (rreat curios
ity concennrru it. Indeed, I made further
se&rch an'l found the Sejuirrfl before I
gare the schel a necood Iook.
AJ Jya.t time tbe county wai overrun
who traHtpS, roCiltJ jrySJJlS numer
oyjjalonij the Oh!5 rler, arl.itTf InaJoKty i
t them were thieve and robberi a well
a r.nbMc uatan??. Aa f returned to the
eAtcneilt Mruck me that no one would
have entered that den- piece of woods to
hile an outrlt of clothing a mile from the
highway, and I determi(i-d to inspect the
contents. It was locked, but I umnI a
Hone to break it open, and the first glance
jumped my heart into my throat. Tbe
fatchel was full of crip, new greenbacks
in packages of !. each. Kven after I
took one -f the packages in my hanl and
carefully in-pectel tbe liil I was not
quite wire whether I wa awake or dream
ing. There were packages of ones, twos,
five and ten, and every bill was fresh
from the treasury at Washington. I
haulfi out one after another until I bad
counted twenty-ven. bad a hand
arotind it. on which was stamped the
amount I .
Kxp-rience will mat a man cool in the
fare of danyr-r. but one raii't become expe
rienced in finding treasure. I hf-lieve I
was 'nore rattlei over that find than if
I hal met a highwayman and Iwn held up
for my ail. I at on a log with thf twenty-seven
packages piled tip t-fore me and
shook like a man inachiil. It was fully
ten minute tfore I could realize the luck
that h.Ad come my way. Without laying
myself open to criticism I contend that I
am an honest man. I have always paid
I'O cents on tbe dollar of my indebtedness
In my time I have found anil restored
many lost articles which a dishonest man
would have converted to his own use. I
have leen freely trusted with the money
of private individuals, anl after serving
five years as a county treasurer a commit
tee examined my ac-cotints to discover and
report that the county was in my debt. I
tell you these things in lie to excuse
myself for what followed tbc-findingof the
from tbe moment I caught sight of the
money I determined to keep it. W"e are
all honest until tempted. Some of us can
be tought for a few hundred dollars,
others demand thousands. Replacing the
money in the satchel I started for home.
1 didn't propose to share the secret of the
find with any one. even if I shared the con
tents later on. I therefore made my way
to the barn to put the satchel in a safe
place. I was fully half an hour making
up my mind where to deposit it. There
were several tons of hay in the mow, and I
finally climljed up and dug a hole in one
corner and deiiited my treasure. I moved
at least half a ton of hay, and when I left
tbe place I felt sure that it would take an
all day search for any one to find the
Mcliiide subscribed to a Ixiui-ville daily
paper and also to several weeklies. I was
jut recovering from a wound in the head
received at I'eter-biirg. and my eyes were
weak. I bad therefore done but very little
rending. After dinner I got all the bck
numbers of tV; daily for ten or twelve
lays and sat. down to see if I could strike
anything regarding 1 1; -it money. As an
obi soldier I had s;.-r,t;t-d tbo-e package? at
f."e. A I! of jL'-ii! -v.. r treasury notes and
all had U . r. put !; fur rut ar.ny paymas
ter. I:i a p.-pt-r dated nine days previous
I found ihfit I was feveri-lily search-
ing for. It was
tjery of an army
Ind. He was on
a quarter of a column
the ln-ts i,f the ro!
jmymaster t Madison,
his wav down the Oido
by a passenger
his trusted as-i
steamer, nccori!paniel by
tant. At Mii'iisoii. while
the lKit was taking 'in cargo, he went up
town to visit an old friend, in-ing gone
aliout two hours. On his r-t urn he foil ml
that his assistant : had robbed the safe of
iHfiif") arid alisappcarc-d.
The article went on to say that every ef
fort whs being made to overhaul the rob
ber, who was supposed to have worked
single handed, and that all tbe chances
were in favor of his capture. None of tbe
subsequent issues contained news of his
captnre, however, and I may state here
that he got safely away and probably land
ed noniewbcre in Kurope. There was no
question in my mind but that my 27,000
was a portion of that robbery. As I rea
soned it out the paymaster's assistant had
a confederate, and this money was his por
tion of the spoils, though not an even di
vide lie t ween them. The confederate may
have leen an employee of the Itoat or a
resident of Madison. In either case be had
taken his share and made off and hidden it
in the woods to wait for the excitement to
Aa an honest man my duty was plain.
That money ought to be restored to the
government at once. I am obliged to in
form the reader, however, that I was no
longer an honeat roan. I had firmly de
cided to keep that money, and I could ad
vance a dozen different excuses to quiet
that still, small voice which is supposed to
lie ever ready to warn u of the error'of
our ways. On the third morning of ray
poaaession, while we were eating breakfast,
my uncle mentioned the fact that a tramp
had come along late in the evening, after I
had gone t bed, and had been given
shelter in the barn. He had, to my uncle's
great aurprise, got up and cleared out
without .sking for anything to eat. It
atrtick me all-of a sudden that the tramp
had found and carried off my prize and,
getting away from the table as soon aa I
could, I hurried to tbe iu-n to make an in
vestigation. Everything on the haymow
was as I had left it, but when I dug down
in tbe corner it was to find my worst fears
realized. The satchel and money were
gone! I did not give up until I had hunted
for an hour, and then I took a gun and aet
out over the highway in pursuit of the
tramst a-ho had several hours the start of
The further adventures of the satchel
covered a. spacv of months. tVhat induced
the tramp to dig down in that corner of
the haymow has always been a mystery to
me. I have somet irues believed he must
have been the robber's confederate and that
he tracked me to the barn from the woods.
He took the highway for Jasper, in a
southwest direction, and by getting a lift
with a teamster he made about twenty
five miles that first day. While he wa
dressed like a tramp the tc-amster wa. sat
isfied that he was not one. Perhaps the
question. he asked frightened the man
into doing what he did. After leaving the
teamster he entered a count rv school
house and hid the money in the garret. It
waa a one atory structure, with a low gar
ret reached by a scuttle in the ceiling. He
waa afterward seen on the highway sev
eral miles distant and then disappeared
for good. At least no further trace of him
was ever had. About three weeks after
the money had been placed in the garret !
the chimney of the school house waa struck '
by lightning and tumbled to the ground. I
A farmer who was also a bricklayer wa J
employed to rebuild the chimney. In so J
ooing tie loana tne satchel and not one
dollar of the money was missing. While I
do not give you his name, I overhauled
Lim In my search for the tramp and the
treasure, and be gavj me the particulars
and I give them to you.
The farmer was also an honest man. He
had the respect and confidence of every
one who knew him. Vet he had no sooner
re.mzi tne Vjuue or his 1 than he de-
termined to keep every dollar of it for
iaZt, xii w" ft subscriber to a weekly
pa7C7, an'l he had -n nothing concerning !
the robiiery of the paymaster. He knew J
very well, though, that it was a robbery of I
some sort, and be moved carefully. He de-
cided not to let his wife know of the find, '
and the money wa removed after dark to '
the granary in his barn. He had a lot of j
oats in one ot the bins, and he hid the'
satchel under them. The possession of
that treasure bail made me almost ill. His 1
pos--ssion of it made him quite so. Al- j
though in perfect health the day he found '
it, he had a chill and fever the next day -and
was obliged to go to bed. He a '
little more nerve next day, but acted so '
queer that his wife wondered if he was not ,
losing his mind. He dhhi vropo-e using !
a dollar of the money for several months, J
but once a day for The "next week he went '
to the granary to s if it was safe. J
He had in hi employ a hired man named '
Oscar Davis. He wa a rough and unedn
cated fe?7ow alotit twenty-four years old. J
Davis "must have had his curiosity aroused, '
and played the spy on the farmer in one of
his excursions to the granary. On the
eighth night of the farmer's possession of
the treasure Davis left his led at midnight,
went to the tarn and pried the lock off the !
granary door, and he soon had his hands ;
on the satchel. I cannot say whether he
was an honest man or not. If so. he no
no doubt argued a the farmer and I '
hail done. He knew that his emplover !
was a poor man. and it w as easy for him to
1 . 1 . 1 TV.
conclude that the treasure was a find. He '
picked up the satchel and walked off. In I
the morning when the farmer discovered
his loss and followed him, he kept the '
trail through the town of Jasper anil for i
five miies beyond. Then Davis seemed to '
have dropped suddenly out of sight.
As I told you lefore, the hired man was
considered a stupid fellow, but he had a j
vein of cunning in his make up. It was
dangerous for him to le carrying that
large sum of money around the country, i
The farmer would lie sure to follow him. I
and he would have to open the satchel at'
the order of any peace omcer who mignt
look upon him as a suspicious character. '
Five miles south of Jasper he turned to
the west, traveled three miles and then
turned to the north, thus doubling on his j
trail. That was how the pursuing farmer
lost him. Davis wanted a hiding place 1
for the f-atchel. and he found it where it
had been hidden twice l-fore in a barn
It was an old, tumble down affair, how
ever, in which even a tramp would not
have sought shelter. Having put away
the monev he applied for work on the farm
and securel it. There he remained for two J
months, and the money was never removed j
from tbe plate he first hid it in. Davis'
now argued that he would ! safe in mak- '
ing his way or.t of the country. He had j
formed his plans to go west. He Ismght a !
trunk in which to carry the money and his j
clothes, and t tie farmer for whom he had
worked started to drive him to a small sta
tion on The railroad running from Mitchell J
to Vincei.iies. J
Xow occurred another change in tne
proprietor-hip of the mn::'-y. They reach
ed the station with only two or three min
utes to spire. The trunk was cheeked all
right, but in the hurry was not put alioarl.
This was at 4 o'clock in the af t.-rnof -n.
The rn-xt train did not pa-s until about
midnight. That evening while the depot
agent was busy two tramp who hail been
hanging a't.-oiit stole the trunk and hail
been gone fort wo hours la-fore he missed
it. The fellows had no idea that it con
tained anything more valuable, than a
suit f.f clothes, as it was a small and cheap
looking affair. They followed the rail
road eru-t, and about two miles from the
station turned off into the woods to break
open the trunk and possess themselves of
its contents. In the darkness they could
find nothing with which to break tbe lock,
and as it was a warm night they agreed to
sleep on t he spot and get at the contents in
the morning. In the night one of tire pair,
who gave the name of Sdiort, got up, lifted
the-trunk on his shoulder, and took f-he
railroad track and hastened away, deter
mined to possess the whole boodle.
When morning came he was 'within a
couple of mile of Salem and within four
miles of my uncle's farm. He turned aside
into a thicket and hid the trunk, and was
about to enter a farmhouse to ask for food
when a constable -who was hunting -for a
tramp who had "stolen something at Salem
the night before -arrested him. I was at
Salem when he was brought in. I had
seen the tbief the "day before, and could
declare that "Short was not the one. He
was -speedily set at liberty, and finding
that be was 'penniless I paid for his break
fast and gave him a dollar to help him on
'htsvWay. His arrest scared bim a bit, and
after pledging me to secrecy he told me
-about the trunk and located it. I drove
-out alone to get. it, calculating to inform
the railroad authorities. It was easily
'found, and that curiosity which get the
better of ail of us at times impelled me to
try some of my keys in the lock. The first
one ojened it, and as I pawed over the
clothing my eyes lighted on those twenty
seven package of crisp, new greenbacks.
They were there without a break, not even
a dollar bill having been extracted. At
that time 1 couldnt figure out how the
fortune nail come back to me, and I sat
thero in the thicket for a good half hour
before I could make a move.
"What did I do with the money? I told
you long ago that I was an honest man. I
took the trunk to my uncle's house, told
him and his wife the whole story, and then
communicated with the federal authori
ties at Ciucinuati. A United Stutes mar-
shal came down after the money. I only
told him that I had found the treasure in
the trunk. He took me by the hand and
said I wa an honest man and a credit to
any community. The paymaster sent me
a reward of 1.X1. and with it a letter
praising my honesty. The papers got hold
of tbe item, and in my old scrapbnok I
have a dozen notice declaring that l was
one man out of 10,M oneof the most hon
est, conscientious men in the whole state
A nil Vrpran t
Lautt on the
He had been lying very quiet for
time, and the nurse at his bedsiJe
ani nodded struggled to keep awake, and
finally slept in her chair. Tiieu a shadow
stole into the room and stood by the bed
side and whispered:
"Right dress! Hack on the left: Front:"
The sergeant opened his eyes and looked
about him in wonder. His hair was thin
and gray, his face pale and wasted, and
death had set its mark upon his brow.
"Attention to roll call!" continued tbe
ghadow. "Adams, Anil, Artman, Averiil,
"They do not answer," said tbe sergeant
as the Shadow paused.
"They can answer no more on earth:
They were buried in the trenches at Manas
sas. " Itarnanl, Iiaxter, Bebee, liurton.
! T . I . liffip their voices " said t h f ( s-
'-Their lives went out when .McClei'aR
; turned at hay at Malvern Hill. They tiii
as heroes die. Carter, turtiss. la-;:on.
Coleman. Caniff, Campls-11"
"Does an v one answer for them?" asked
"Ayet I do!" replied the Phadnw. "I ;r.w
them laid in the shallow trencht at An
tietam after the roar of bait bad ceased
and the cries of tb Wounded had lieen
hushed. TheV were following Ho.t-r's
flag when they fell,
Davis. Ih-uton. Dati
leave?" queried the
"No! Alisent forever! They t ro.-d at
Frederick-burg, and their dead lusiies lay
nearest the terrible stone wall at tin- b:i-e
of Mayre's hill. They could not win vic
tory, but they could die. F.nright. F.N-r-man.
Kckliff, Kp-tein, Knglein.:-.!, K.L
art" "They may be on guard." said the ser
geant, as he listened iu vain f r sound of
"Then the dead guard the dead." re
plied the Shadow. "I saw tl.eni lying
stark and dead under the treis.it ('haiici.!
lorsville, left to le buried by the victorious
enemy. Fatier, Fejiton. Foster, Franklin.
"They may have leen detailed for special
duty," suggested the old soldier.
"Their duty ended at tiettysbiirg. I saw
them lying dead after the Virginians had
been driven Kack and thousands were
shouting victory. Gray. Oorman, iol-l,
! Gosport, Hansel. Green'-
Where?" asked the sergeant.
"In the thickets of the soniiK-r wilder
ness, where 10.(1 men died without s.-eing.
an enemy. When night came the songs (.f
the whippoorwiils were heard aliove the
plaints of the wounded. Hall, Harmon,
Hennessy, Hill. Hilton, Hurlbtirt"
"And these too?"
"Aye! every one of them. They were
left behind. Ingalls, Irving, Isham, Im
rie. Isaliel, Ingei-soll"
"Ah! I rememlier: whispered the ser
trear.t "Thev fell a.s ttieV k'U.inlel the
tenches at. Petersburg. I myself helped
to burv them."
"James, Jenkins, Jordan
"Dead at Appomattox:"
"Ijirkins. Unititim, I-arrj
"Call no more! Only when the angel
calls the roll of the dead at the last great
day will the dust make answer. I alone
am left of my company:"
Tbe old sergeant fell back upon bis pit
low wah a moan, and Iwfore his dim
vision the specters of the dead seemed to
form in line and await his order.
"Sergeant Grim:-' called the Shadow.
The nurse awoke with a shiver and cried
"Who has called him? He is dead:"'
"It was I." said the Shadow. "He was
the last on the muster roll, and I can call
"I am the Shadow of Death:"
Hot Springs Skin Soap.
Prepared principa'lv irom the evap
orated waters of the Hot Spiirgrs, Arkau
ss. Delightful for the toiiet. The
nci;iE2 t owers ot the not springs or
Arkansas hive Iocs: he-en known ami rec-
i't;niz-d by the mertical profession all
ever the country. The manufacturers
be'ieve that ir, presenting to the public
their Hot Springs Skin Sop, they have
given a w.irderful opportunity for pre
venting all kinds of skin disorders, and
relieve that their patrons will be well re
paid by its constant use. r or eale by all
druegis'.s. Uartz & Babneen wholesale
it is to eee beautiful child's face disfigured
with vile humors, bursting through the
skin in pimpies, blotches and sores, and
sadder still, when the young and innocent
are laughed at and twitted in all such
ctees. 1'arents should ore tbem tnat
good and pure remedy. Snlpbur Bitters,
which will search and drive oat of the
blood every particle of bunior. Health
LABOR. TIME, MONEY
Use it your own way.
It is the best Soap made
For "VN ashing Machine use.
WARNOCK & RALSTON,
. v r s.
I-. I I
DtnrVvOtlAN THAT HAS ANY
And many there be vc no?r.
AlLL .?PFMn HFR rFMT.r. rnR a ncrrm -s-
Of FAIRBANKS-SANTA GLAUS-SOAP-
J. B. ZIMMER,
Ha Jat rf ceived a large !rrc!je of the latett Imported ltd EcKific -irlr? t: i
fcoittcef. wL.cn he is selling at fJS.OO acd up. Hi lire cf ovtrcostitrt tstt'..: .x . .1
wet of Chicago. A vt rj flee line of pant, which be it rel'ite at $0 'O l1 l;. -'
acd make 3 our ae'.action biie tbe ttock U complete.
Stab Block, Opposite Harper House.
OLD GUARD HAND-MADE
eJ . JL .
And Dealer in Mens' Fine Woolens.
1706 Second Avenue
C. J. W. S C HREINEB,
Contractor and. Biailder,
1131 and 1133 Fonrta nnw. ReeMcnee 1129 Foor rii.
Plans and pecificatioc fnrniphed on all claraes of work : a!o aeent o 1 f'Uler'e Pa-ec o-c
Sliding Bilndf. aotnetiutig aew, ctyluh aad desirable.
HOC7K ILa"D. -I .
HORST VON KOECKRITZ,
ANALYTIC AND, DISPENCING
Will te b ested on Fifth avenue and
Proprietor of tbe Brady Street
1A1I k ndi of Cot Flowers constantly on hand.
Green Honeee Flower Store
Qua block north of Central Park, the largest 1- la. 90S Brady Street. DaTe.nport.Iewa.
B. F. DeGEAR,
Contractor and Builder,
Office and Shop Corner Seventeenth St,
and Seventh Avenue,
"All kind of carpenter work a specialty. Plans and aatlmataa for all kinds of balldlnjri
raraiahad oa application.
viricana in nner mi
aw .1 ttxro. opium ur vtfmulatas m i.fccb on It-ad to ltiTtra.- it v. Cntin ;
W lion and Insanity. Kul np con entent t- cirry in tet p.ckf t. ? 1 r (
"MehymiiVeforli. With etfry f . rr mt vir a irrttfn vr'if f-'
L or rcj urui tM trioac y. Carvulax free. A JireM Nerve Ike (., C iikuji
sa.e in Rock island by H&rtz
j)avenport Business College,
COMPLETE IN ATT, DEPARTMENTS.
FOR CATALOGUES ADDRESS
J. C. DUNCAN. EDavenport.
- cBGAP - MAO"
r -". - 1 V ' -
I --r-Ji t -
Twenty - third street on or before .V :j";
1803 Second Avenue.
ria'siB. a-i ni-t-"a. i,awmiur. sail limn Huu ! BW 41 1 power OI C lit iif'ii-i a - -
cne 1 oy or eiertton, youthful ern .
& B aim sen, 3d ATenvand 20th street.