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raMtehed Daily and Weekly at 1624 Second
Avenue, Rock Island. Ill
J. W. Potter, - Publisher.
Tnma Di!y. BOe per month; Weekly, $2.00
yer annum; in i.dancr, fl SO.
All comma i.icuiion.. or a critical or argumenta
tive character, political or religious, niut kave
reaJ name attached for publication. No such
Articles will be printed over nctllioua signatures.
Anonymous communications not noiired.
COrrenpoini!, roiici.ed from every township
Kock Island couniv.
Monday. August 1, 183
For President GHOVER OLEVELAS"
rot Vice President ADLA1 . STEVENSON
For Governor JOHN PALTGEbD
ForC oner ssnian at large JOHN BLACK
For Congressman at large.. ANDI:E" J Hl'N TfcK
For Lieutenant Govtmor JtiSEPH B GILL.
For Secretary of Slate VM U rllKIOHSE
For Auditor DAVID GO KB
For Treasurer KL FL'S N KAMSEY
For A'torney General M T M ALONEV
For Elector, 11th Dit J. 11. HAXLEY
The Ptinofratic voters in the several counties
compiisinu the j.eveutii Cingressional District
are requested to send delegates to a Congress
ional cotivt titirn to be tit hi M Moimioiuh. lli.iiois,
HH kSi AY, 5E1'T. 1, lS'.f.'.
at 10:20 o'clock, a. m. for the purpose of nominat
ing a candidate for congress, a member of the
board of equalization, aud to transact such other
business as may be presented for the considera
tion of the convention The several counties in
the congressional district will be entitled to a
representation on the basis cf one delegate for
very it) votes and one for a fraclon of 100 votes
or over, cat for Edward S. Wilson, for eta e
treasurer in 1SU0, as follows:
Counties. Votes No. Del.
Kock lsUnd 4.2M 21
Mercer S,(S 10
Warren ,2Ni 11
Hancock 4,t-5 SO
McDoLOUfeh 8,58 lii
Schuyler l,9eU 10
By order of Demo, ratic Congressional commit
tee of the Eieveuth Congressional district of Illi
nois, w. v . PuTTEK, Ch'm,
U. C. Cook, Sec'y.
Monmouth, 111., July 9, ISM.
Congressman Be a T. Cable is namtd
by Chairman W . F. Harrity, of the dem
ocratic national committee, as a member
of his active campaign committee in the
cowing national strife. Mr. ilarrity
knows the workers and influential repre
sentatives of his party, and lie has made
no mistake in the honors he has placed
upon Mr. Cable's shoulders.
The supreme court of Michigan has de
cided by a majority of its justices thit
the act now in use in that state provldng
for the election of presidential electors by
congressional districts instead of the eeii
ert.1 vote of the state is unconstitutional.
There is nothing in the constitution to
determine how they ihall be elected. The
inftrtLce, ia f.ct, would be that as they
are the earns in number tnd nomination
as the congressmen and senators, the
electors would be chosen by districts and
the electors at large by the whole people
as the latter chooses the legislature
-which n brats the senator they represent
A QUEER REVENGE.
THE STORY OF A HUNT AFTER
John Bull is not a sentimental person.
He takes life as he takes his toddy o' win
ter nights hot and strong and plenty of
it. He is not sentimental in his courts of
justice. He gives a year of hard labor to
the man who steals a loaf, and lets oil a
wife beater wi.h two shillings, because
hmest fellow as be :s he has no senti
ment to waste on wives, whereas the
rights of property must and shall be re
spected, lie is not sentimental in his
army and navy. Jack Tr and Tommy
Atkins could tell some selfish stories, if
tbey chose, cf bad rations and worse
treatment. These worthies do tell their
grievances pretty freely and Mr. Labou
chtre prints 'em in his Truth newspaper.
But the publication does not ereatly dis
turb John Bull, who has his own notions
of what is due to soldiers and f ailors and
ToUs Ltbby.a low, radical fellow.
But John Bull is horror-stricken at the
punishment accorded to a private in the
Ptnnsylvania militia by his lieutenant
colonel and indorsed by that officer's
superior. The lams story provokes far
more indignation ia sentimental, mon
archist England thau it does in the land
of the Lrave and home of the free. The
Globe of London a not impartial critic,
to be sure, but a just one iii this instance
improves the occasion to observe thnt
"an English colonel guilty of a similar
act of cruelty would be courtmartialed
aid dismissed the service." And the
Globe is unable to understand how so
shocking a performance as Lieutenant
Colonel Streatot's treatment of lams can
have been indorsed by Stressor's superior
and acquiesced in by the silence of public
tentimeot. It is incredible," says this
tory organ, "that Americans, the epeciil
champ-ons of freedom, should tolerate
such awful torture." The liberal Pall
Mall Gazette recalled that flogging has
been abolished in the English army, con
cludes that Americans must have acquired
their ideas of discipline from the A'est
Indies. ' Itms deserved shooting," ob
serves thi tory St. James Gz-tte. ' It
is a short step from the thumbscrew to
Is the step to be taken? In view of
the ft pa-by with which the lams incident
is regarded in this country, what length
of torture may next be taken by martin
ets in the uniform of the militia? The
act of Streator is the most brutal and
revolting in the history of the American
militia. Is the ruffian to go unpunished,
even by public condemnation? The bru'e
has bad the t raise of his superior officers.
Is the tbuiLbscrew to be taken into tbe
equipment of tbe militia in every state in
tbe nnion? Are bead shaving and torture
to be mete 1 out for any offense, do mat
ter how grave?
Tbn heaven help tbe national guard!
No self-respecting American citizen can
afford to belong to it. Why ? Because
be would prefer a thousand times to be
shot rather than be maltreated like a
Tbe seeds of sickness and of death
In a disordered mouth are sown ;
When bad the teeth or foul the breath.
Both soul and body lose their tone,
Til! SOZODONT'S 1 rough t into play.
And sweeps those dire defects away.
low a Voyage Began and Uncled in Trag
edy The Man Who Lost His Brother
Through a Shark -and Was Finally Lost
Himself In k Similar Way.
Copyright, 1S92, by Charles B. Lewis.
In the month of Xovernber, 180S, the
.Liverpool ship John Huunewell left Mel
bourne, Australia, for the voyage home.
She carried as passengers two brothers,
John and Joseph La3"ton. They were
twins, forty-two years old, and neither had
ever married. They had come out to Aus
tralia at the age of twenty, made their
fortunes in sheep nnd were now going back
to the old country on a visit. The fact of
their taking passnge in a sailing craft was
due to their intimate acquaintance with
tbe captain. He was, if I remember right,
a distant relative.
We bad made a fast run of half the dis
tance to the Cape and all had gone well
with everybody on board when there came
a dead calm which lasted two days and
nights. On the afternoon of the second
day a strange sea bird made its appear
ance and hovered aliout the ship. None of
the crew had ever seen a bird like it, and
its visit caused some little excitement.
One of the twins, John, determined to se
cure the bird as a specimen, and he brought
up a fowling piece to get a shot. The bird
was very shy, nnd after moving aliout
from point to point the man finally mount
ed the port rail abreast of the mizzenmast.
The sea was like glass, the ship steady on
her keel and he bad raised his gun to fire
when he somehow lost his balance and
dropped into the sea with a great splash.
There was a general shout of laughter at
his mishap, and both mates, who were on
deck at the time, ran to heave him a rope.
We heard him call out in jovial tones, but
even as he seized the end of a rope flung at
him he uttered a shriek and was pulled
out of sight in an instant. A shark had
taken him. There was a swirl of waters, a
few air bubbles rose to the surface and all
Everything had parsed so swiftly that
we could not at once realize what had hap
pened. When we did understand the situa
tion the surviving brut her was so deter
mined on going overboard to search for his
brother that it took four or five men to
hold him. lie raved like a crazy man. and
for the next week be had to be closely
watched to guard again-t suicide, lie was
as badly broken up as a man who had lost
wife and cliilureii. The loss of his brother
under such distressing circtinistances de
veloped a singular mania. I knew nothing
of it until w reached Cape Town. Joseph
had determined to revenge his brother's
death. He eiicied ills vo age at the Cape,
bought an American brig, which had been
picked up as derelict and towed in. and
the first I knew of his plans was when the
captain offered to release me to lt me take
the position of second mate on the brig. I
wish to give you some of the particulars of
our outfitting, because I believe The Re
venge, as Joseph renamed the brig, was
the only vessel ever litted out for such a
voyage. When I reported on ttoard he de
tailed his plans. They were very simple.
We were to cruise for sharks, nnd to de
stroy as many J.s possible until his desire
for revenge was satiated.
The brig had to be prettj- thoroughly
overhauled, and it. was six weeks licfore
we got away. During this time Joseph
sought to post himself in every possible
way, and we had chemists, electricians,
carpenters and machinists aboard of us
everyday. One of his ideas was to use an
electric battery, but the scheme could not
be made to work satisfactorily. We had
a furnace built for heating brkk, and we
took 5,000 bricks into the hold. A portion
of the bulwarks on each quarter was ar
ranged so that it could be taken out at
will. Under my personal supervision a
blacksmith made 1H shark hooks, and
Joseph purchased thirty barrels of pork for
no other use than shark bait. He pro
vided the brig with four lances and as
many harpoons, and he liought up every
sort of poison which the drug stores had in
stock. A false deck of heavy planks was
laid, a capstan set in the deck just abaft
the mainmast and, in addition to a full
crew to work the brig, three big Cape
canoenien were hired as extra hands. Jo
seph must have had fully f.30,000 invested
when we finally set sail.
Sharks are of course to be found in every
sea, but Joseph had consulted many seu
faring men anil had determined on mak
ing for the Suuda islands first. This
group includes Sumatra and Java, and
from the lM giuning, at Acheen head, to
the east end, at Timor, is a distance of
3,000 miles. To the south of these islands,
two hundred or more altogether, rolls the
wide expanse of the Indian ocean. One
day, after a voyage of weeks, we spoke a
French merchantman which had loaded at
the port of Java and touched at t he Cocos
islands to .leave a colony of twenty-five
Javanese. We were told that there were
sharks enough in the surrounding waters
to keep all hands btiy for a year.
Three days biter we came to anchor on
the south side of the larger of the four
islands, which is called Kecfer island.
This is the only one with a name. It is a
wooded island, about four miles long by two
broad. None of the others is over 100 acres
in extent. The anchor hud not yet been
let go when the dorsal fins of a score of
sharks were cutting the water around us.
We came to anchor ulxiut 10 o'clock in
the morning. Tlie Javanese had made a
camp just opposite where we lay, aud after
a bit three of them came off to us in a sam
pan. When informed of the object of our
presence they informed us that they had
already lost three of their number through
the voraciousness of the monsters gliding
about. A party were fishing In tbe sam
pan just outside the coral reef, when a
huge shark leaped out of the water and
fell upon the gunwale of the sampan and
upset her. The men were dragged down
at once, while tbe tide carried the craft to
the beach. The natives remained with ns
an hour or so, und when ready to depart
became so rattled at the number of sharks
in sight that we lowered a boat and rowed
them ashore. During the forenoon we
cleared up the decks aud made everything
snug, and no fishing was done until after
dinner. We began operations with the
lances. There was no need to throw any
thing overboard to bring the sharks within
striking distance. The sight of a man on
the rail acted like magic I myself threw
the first lance and wounded the first fish.
Vou could not have coanted ten from the
first flow of blood to the rush of his fellows
to seise him. He was a big fellow, and
the wound I had inflicted was trifling, but
be was set upon by a dozen or more and
eaten alive inside of sixty seconds. The
same fate awaited every other one wound
ed, and such was the rushing and swirling
that our decks were wet with the spray
thrown on board. It was two hours before
the school go enough of it, and in that
time I believe we caused the death of more
thrn half a hundred. Those who had not
been wounded ate their fill and left a dozen
half eaten bodies floating about us. Joseph
went about rubbing his h;;nds in a pleased
way, and I saw him smile for the first time
since the accident of months before.
When I turned out on the second morn
ing the sea was like glass and not a shark
fin in sight. Before breakfast had been
dispatched there were at least a hundred
around us. The furnace for heating bricks
was lighted, and about 9 o'clock we were
ready to give the crowd a surprise. It may
seem a cruel piece of business to some, and
they had best skip the next few lines.
Joseph had purchased a great lot of native
grass cloth at the Cape. It was now cut
into pieces about two feet square and put
to soak. Aliout fifty bricks were placed
to heat, and when as hot as lire could
make them they were lifted out with
tongs, the wet cloth wrapped around them
and secured with a turn of small stuff,
and the "food" was tossed over the rail.
In as many as seven or eight instances I
saw the brick caught In-fore it touched t he
water. In other cases five or six fish
rushed for it at once. A dozen bricks had
been gulped down belore we witnessed
any results, ami then they were startling.
The first had been swallowed by a shark
aliout twelve feet long. He suddenly
jumped almost his full length out of
water, and then went dashing aliout in
the most frantic manner. In a minute or
two he had plenty of company, and the
ocean around us was set boiling by the
movements of the school. Some ran out
to sea, some upon the reef, and others
swam in circles of which the brig was the
center ami finally turned belly up and
died. Those who failed to get one of the
bricks finally became alarmed and disap
peared, nor did we see another fin until 4
o'clock in the afternoon. Then, as I hap
pened to glance over the port quarter, I
saw a hammerhead about two feet below
the surface. While this species is not
more voracious than either the white or
the blue shark, he is the most repulsive
fish of the sea. No old sailor can look at
him even from the deck of a ship without
a shudder. When I had reported the
presence of this monster it was determined
to capture him and have him on deck. A
hook was got out and baited, the section
of bulwarks removed and the bait flung
over. He seized it on the instant, and a
sharp pull at the rope fastened the hook
in his maw. The strength of the fellow
was amazing, and it was nearly an hour
ln-fore we had hint on deck. After he had
been killed his stomach was examined,
and among other articles discovered was
an old pistol, which perhaps the French
captain had tossed overboard. The length
of the shark was lrt feet - inches. His
jaws had a spread of thrca feet and more,
and he could have bolted a nail kog as
easy as a man could swallow a kernel of
We remained at the Cocos for twenty
two days, and each day for the (ir.-t two
weeks was a slaughter. After that our
prey bt gan to grow scarce, and during t lie
last two days we did not see a shark,
though we sailed all around the islands.
Joseph kept the tally every day as near as
we could come at. it. and when we sailed
away for Christmas island, which was
directly in our path to the Java coast, he
figured up something like fiiXl or the mon
sters which had yielded up their lives to
Eratify his thirst for revenge. The hands
were all sick and tired of the business
when we finally sailed away, but the sur
viving brother announced that business
had only begun. When about 2(X miles
northeast, of the Cocos we captured the
shark whose wide open jaws have been a
source of interest to thousands of visitors
at the Royal Museum of Natural History
in Ixmdon. It was 2 o'clock in the after
noon of the day, with the wind falling
light, when this monster was sighted 13- a
band aloft. He was forty feet from the
vessel and two or three feet below the sur
face, and was keeping us company. We
got a hook out, but for an hour or more he
did not change his position. Then his ap
petite suddenly sharpened up anil he
dropped into our wake, but for half an
hour longer he refused to take the bait.
When he did go for it anil was fairly
hooked it seemed as if his struggles would
check our way. It was our largest hook,
with a new inch rope fastened to thechain,
and the outfit was strong enough for a
yoke of oxen to pull a sawlog with. When
we finally tired him out and got him
alongside and a whip noose over his tail,
some of the men declared that he was
a young whale. From nose to tip he
measured 27 feet $ inches. His girth
was exactly that of a pork barrel. When
bis jaws were pried open we rolled an
empty flour barrel into the cavity, with
room to spare. He was spotted in color
like a leopard, and English naturalists
had declared his species extinct. The jaws
were all that we preserved of the fish, aud
they were transferred to an English man-of-war
off the Java coast. We found in
bis stomach the remains of a sailor's sou'
wester, a smooth stone as large as a man's
fist, a born handle to a knife, a piece of
rope and a champagne bottle.
At Christmas island we found sharks
aliout as plentiful as at the Cocos, and we
went at them in the same fashion. Joseph
experimented with his poisons here for the
first time, and the results were most sur
prising. Meat thoroughly impregnated
witli arsenic or strychnine had not the
least effect as we could discover. A pint
bottle of fresh water was charged with
arsenic until the stuff would no longer dis
solve. It. was then lowered over the side
by a string, and all of us saw a big shark
swallow it. The contents must have
emptied into his stomach, but we could
not see that he was affected in the least.
We were at Christmas island twenty-eight
days, and t hen ran into the port of Java,
on the island of that name. The score
then stood at about 1,300, but Joseph de
clared that it should be ten times ns large
before he wou?d tie satisfied. On leaving
port after three or four days' stay we ran
east to Iialy island, which is off the east
coast of Java. We remained in these wa
ters upward of a month, killing whenever
we sighted a fin, and then sailed further
east to Sandalwood island. We had been
there sixteen days, when upward of 200
natives came out to our anchorage in
canoes nnd warned us that if we did not
cease our warfare they would destroy us.
We had lined the whole coast with Inxlies
of sharks. As we weighed anchor we
headed across the great bight for the west
coast of Australia, and had been out only
two days when we overhauled a schooner
in the -sandalwood trade. She had lost
her foremast and been abandoned. I Was
put aboard of her with two men to carry
her np to Java, while tbe brig held on for
Australia. From that day to this she has
never been beard of. She was neither
spoken nor reported after I left her. When
she went down she took all hands with
her, nor was ever boat or spar or plank
lighted by any one. Joseph had a score of
more than 3.000 sharks when we lett Kan
dalwood, but the monsters he had so re
lentlessly pursued triumphed over him
THE CAPTAIN OF COMPANY B.
The Story of a Coward on a Battle
field. After the first year of the war the rank
and file sized up an officer on his merits
within ten minutes of theopeningof a bat
tle. Xo matter how much they saw of
him in camp, no verdict was rendered un
til he had been tried by fire. While every
man is a portion of a great machine in bat
tle, the rank and file moves only as direct
ly commanded. We looked to be led. We
depended not upon each other, but upon
the one single man in command. He must
be brave; he must Iks cool; he must have
good judgment. He must even know when
he is whipped and how to retreat to the
Many officers made the mistake of try
ing to pass off bravado for the genuine arti
cle. For instance, they talked in loud
tones, not thinking that the sharp eared
men could easily detect the tremor of their
voices. If bullets and shells were flying
over the line they so controlled their
nerves as not to duck and dodge. When
they looked around for admiration they
saw faces wearing signs of doubt.
"He is holding himself up he's no
good:" was the criticism which went up
and down the lines, and it always had a
Nobody had any sympathy for a private
who became rattled", although it was not
always a sign of cowardice, but there was
never a more pitiful sight than the spec
tacle of a captain breaking down on the
battlefield. Watch hint as the regiment
suddenly receives the order to move by the
right flank from the shelter of the hill into
an open field to fill a gap. It's his first
fight. In camp he has leen a bulldozer
and a martinet Back there with the re
serves, safe from the missiles of war, he
has folded his arms and assumed theatri
cal poses, talked very loudly, handled his
sword nnd examined his revolvers. Other
captains have watched him and perhaps
envied his nerve, but the men have mut
tered to each ot her:
"He's too cool too much showing off
As we move out and a shell comes
screaming over our heads and a man is
struck here and there by a bullet, our cap
tain grows white faced and looks uneasily
about him. There's a single gun on a
knoll to our right as we fill the gap. If it
is supported, we cannot see the infantry.
It is a glorious opportunity for a hundred
men to distinguish themselves.
"Captain lilauk, take your company and
bring back that gun,"' shouts the colonel
as he rides up.
"Attention, Company B! Forward
guide right march:"
Is that t he voice of our captain? It is.
but it is so changed that no man can iden
tify it. His lips are as white as one lying
dead for a day, and he drags his feet ns if
there was no spring to his knees. There
are ninety-two of us. We leave almost
JHK) men in the lines behind us. each one
hoping for our success, but each one a
"Whizz! Scream: Win w-ew-ew- v
nvl" comesasiiell. just cleaving our heads,
and our captain falls flat on his face. He
leaps up to wave his swc.rd in a frantic
way an.l shout for us to charge. We do
not obey. We are not near enough for
"lloom: Haiti? wish: wish: wish:" come
the grapeshot, but not a man is struck.
Our captain has thrown down his sword,
and is crying and laughing in a hystericky
fashion. I am near him and I can hear
"We can't do it can't do it we shall all
lie killed: We must go back! Company
11, alout face:"
"Now, men, there's our gun and away
we go -charge:' shouts our first lieuten
ant, anil wit li a yell we spring forward.
The captain ran after us. Then lie
turned nnd ran li.vk. Then l.e cd vanced
again, waving a st ick he had picked up on
the ground. We dashed for the gun and
got it, but as we were drawing it off a full
regiment of the enemy suddenly came
into view from behind a heavy fringe of
"15y the left flank left fiutik left
flank:"' screamed the captain.
"l$y the right flank:" shouted the first
lieutenant, and we tumbled into a dry ra
vine and lired volley after volley into the
advaucing regiment, holding it in check
unt il our lines came up.
The left Hank was an open plain. One
volley from that regiment would have
wiped us out. Wedid not go back. Com
pany li had advanced the battle line to the
ravine. We were cheered and cheered
again by the IKK) men.
"What's it for what do they mean?"
shouted our captain. "Oh, yes, I know.
Hip hurrah! Yes. We got the gun!
Glorious old Company Ii! I am proud to
We had sized him up. He had lost his
head in battle and we had no further use
for him. Not a man in Company IJ but
what pitied him, but not a man would
have gone into battle with him again if
refusal had been called mutiny. He had
no "goodbys" to make. The officers of the
regiment turned away from him ns from
an outcast, and the men sat in their tents
anil knew not when he went. He had bet
ter left his body on the field a thousand
times better. " M. QUAD.
Ahout Tuxiiig Iogs.
An Augusta gentlemen declares his in
tention to test the question whether a
town or city has a right to tax dogs. He
admits they have a right to license them,
charging a specific sum for the same; but
when you come to taxing it is different,
he says. Taxation should rest as a basis
upon the value of the thing taxed; and
when a uniform tax of one dollar is put
upon every dog, regardless of value, it is
altogether illegal, argues this gentleman,
as no attempt is made to fix the valuation
of the thing taxed, the same amount of
tax being put upon the worthless cur as
upon a dog worth fifty or one hundred dol
lars. It is likely that the courts will be
called upon to settle the question. Which
several of our correspondents have raised
with considerable earnestness. It seems
to make people as indignant to tax their
dogs as it would to kick them. Lie wis ton
A Bridal froceaaion.
A picture of primitive simplicity was
witnessed on Western avenue and Part
ridge street Weduesday evening. It was a
bridal party, which walked from the
bride's residence to the church and back
again. The pink robes of the bride were
lifted from the pavement with one hand
while the other hand was drawn through
the doubled arm of tbe groom. Her long
white veil stood out like a flag in the brisk
breeze which prevailed. Behind the bride
and groom walked the best man and
bridesmaid, "locking arms," and back of
them relatives, friends, and curious girls
and boys, who "Joined the procession."
S a -:---J
a. A -i l3
i i ! hi hi
EATnT VAjMAN THAT KAS ANY ffJAf
AlUi-N MAN IV TiJfTwT rr .!T H,D? I
"WILL 5PEND rR CENTS fOM A USEFUfcAKr. I
J. B. ZIMMER,
Hae Jat received a large frrc'.ce of the latett Imported aid Domcctic Fpr:ip si v
Suiting, which he is veiling at f 25.00 and up. His lire of overcoatings canr.et t., .j""
wet of Chicago. A very fine line of pants, which he is felling at $G 00 and ;..
and make jour selection while tbe nock is complete. " T
Stab Blook, Opposite Harper House.
OLD GUARD HAND-MADE
Only S2.50 Per Cation
AT K.olm cfi? AdlerFs,
And Dealer in iMens' Fiue Vvoole: .
C. J. W. SCHREIKER,
Contractor and Birilcl er,
1121 and 1133 Fourth aversne. Keeidence 1119 Fourth
Flan and specification furnished on all rlaiwsor work : alf scent . i hat'c 1'v- -.: z:-t
Sliding Blind;, something new, styiiph and di-furahie.
ffOCK JM.A; I.
HORST VON KOECKRITZ,
AifAIiYTIC AND DISPENCING
Will be located on Fifth avenue and Twentythird street on or before i.;u't 1.
1803 Second Avenue.
Proprietor of the Brady Street
Ail a nJa of Cut Floweia constantly on hand.
Green Houses Flower Store
One block north of Central Park, the largest t- Ia. 30 Bndy Street. Davtnpor;.!"''
B. F. DeGEAR,
Contractor and Builder,
Office and Shop Corner Seventeenth Bt. . .
and Seventh Avenue,
fr"All kinds of carpenter work a apectalty. Flan and estimate for all kind of bu'.M'.cK'
furniahea on application.
MANHOOD RESTORED !r
tbe won-JrTlul rem---?
t? runruitfi to furft nil imttoiw di-vi.es. mioti W.-hIi yivy r?
Ijocf Brnin Pow-r, Headnctie. Wakttfulm-en, Lit Manhiwxt. Nijihilv i
tMortK, KVrvoufMiei-a, Caitikude. nil rim ft ami tuft f per of tUe 04"'ra ' '
Organs tn ither x can? bw or- exortion, youthful er- r 'x,7iiri
ue-f tobacco, ouium or illroulantri wtucti "n to Inrtru tfv .'f'""
tion and lnnanity. Put np convenient t- carry in Tv-t ockt. l I "T l.ur4
' f? by ttsai1! 6 fforKi. With etrr rt1er wt air a trlUn -rnt r
iftek vbiso. or rr Jurist the nutneu. Circular tree. A - jrcM Aer-vc Seed ticaa.
For sale ia Rock island by Hart 2 & Bah risen. 3d Aveand 20th street.
avenport Business College,
COMPLETE IN at.t. DEPARTMENTS.
FOR CATALOG TJI8 ADDRESS
J. C. DUNCAN. Davenport-