Newspaper Page Text
lVJIshd Dally ud Weekly at 1624 Second
ATenue, Bock Island. Ill
l. W. Potter, - - Publisher.
-Dally. HOe per month; Weekly, $2.00
per annum ; in advance, 60.
All eommanicauons of a critical or argnmenta
Mvo character. toliiical or religions, mast have
sal name attached for publi' ation. No such
article wlH ne printed oyer fictitious signatures.
aanrnoM communications not noticed.
Correspondence roltclted from eery township
Bock bland county.
Tuesday. Acgcst . 1893.
dehocratic satioxai. TirKi: r.
For President G ROVER CLEVELAX r
or Vice President AD1AI K. STEVENSoN
For Governor JOHV p ALTGELD
PotConcttninan at large JOHN V BLACK
For CongreMman at large. .ANDRE W J Hl'NTKK
For Lieutenant Gonrnor JOSEPH B GILL
For Secretary of Slate M U HliKIOHSEN
For Auditor DAVID UOK8
For Treasurer KUFUS N RAM SKY
For Attorney General MT MALONKY
For Elector. 11th DIM. J. II. HAN LEY
CO. VEX IIO.
The D morratlc voters !n the several conntles
ccnitisini the Aleventh Congressional District
are requested to seed delegates to a Congress
ional conveuticn to be held t Monmouth, 111 nois.
Till KSi AY, rEPT. 1, 18!f.'.
at 10:90 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 Thereteral counties la
the congressional district will be entitled to a
representation on tbe basis of one delegate for
very WO votes nd one for a frae ion of 100 votes
or over, ca-t for Edward S. Wiison, for state
treasurer in 1890, as follows:
Counties. Votes 1390 No. Del.
Rock island 4.SS1 1
Mercer ,( 10
Henderson 984 5
Warren ,2-V 11
Hancock 4.CA 0
McDOLOugh 8.5(53 10
Schuyler l.JfcH 10
By order of Democratic Congressional commit -tee
of the E.eventh Congressional district of Illi
nois, w. vt. PoTTEK, Ch'm.
H.C. Cook, Sec'y.
Monmouth, 111., July , 1894.
Democratic County Convention.
The Democrat of Rock Island county are here
by requested to send delegates to a convention to
be held at the court bouse in the City of Rock
Island Wednesday, August 84, 1893. at 11 o'cloc
a, m .for tbe pnipose of nominating catdidates
for the offices of state's attorney, circuit c:erk,
coroner and surveyor, and selecting delegate to
the congressional convention to be held at Mon
mouth, Sept. 1, and also to the senatorial conven
tion. 1 he basis of representation at said county
convention will be ore delegate lor each town
ship and upon tbe vole for Cleveland and 'I hur
nian in 1SCS appoilior.ed among the different
townthips. precincts and wards in the ratio of one
delegate to every SO voter?, aud one delegate for
every najor part thereof, and according to which
the following will be the representation:
Cordova 3 Canoe Creek 2
Hair pton, 1st precinct 3 foe 8
2nd - 2 Zurua 8
3rd 2 Port Byron 2
Black Hawk 4 Coal Valley 8
Bowling 2 Andalusia 3
Buffalo Prairie 4 r-outh Moltue 4
Drury 3 Moline 1st Ward 3
South Hock Island... 8 " Snd - 8
H. island 1st Ward.. 4 3rd .... 4
2nd " .. 5 4th " .... 3
Hrd " .. " 5th " .... 8
4th " .. 6 " 6th " .... 4
Mh " .. 6 " 7th " 2
Mb, " . 4 Edglnet'n 1st Prec't 2
7ih " .. 3 " 2nd 2
The caucuses in tbe several townships will be
held at 4 p. m.. and in Molite and Rock Island at
8:00 p. m. on Saturday, Augoft', 1892.
T. S. Silvis, Chairman.
Wl. McEnibt, Secretary.
Bockford Star: Judge Altgeld is
making a canvass that counts. He has
shaken hands with 150.000 people, and
when he Roes to Springfield to be inau
gurated, he will personally know more
men than any person who ever occupied
the gubernatorial chair.
'Oeae Brown Wlo.
The Chicago Herald recently offered a
priz for tbe best song about Cleveland
and Stevenson. The contest closed last
week, and Eugene Brown of the Quincy
Herald, formerly of the Free port Bulle
tin, won the fir t prize, $10. His pro
duction is as follows:
The sh'p of state
So staunch and great
May turn Its keel to leave land ;
The crew on board
With one accord
Yield place to Captain Cleveland.
Pars Ben to Ross:
"Now here's a muss.
We'll have to soon be leatin', son.
He makes me grieve
This man with Cleve
This western chap named Stevenson."
The most supremely ridiculous and at
the same time contemptibly small thin?
that the morning paper has been guilty
of for some time.is its vain, though no less
labored effort to pursue Congressman
Ben T. Cable and to belittle him in his
relations to the national democracy.
Tbe Union's attempted sarcasm in this
connection is on a par with the venom it
displays toward Mr. Cable. Mr. Cable's
' success and prominence in national af
fairs, politically, and otherwise has a dis
tressing t fleet on tbe Union, but that will
not disturb Mr. Cible. although it may
rouse his commiseration. Tbe people
of this city who are perhaps better ac
quainted with the Union's habits, how
ever, will not even waste any sympathy
on the morning paper. The dog days
are coming cn. and the poor thing al
ways bas a bad spell about this time of
the year, and is pretty apt to make an
exhibition of itself un'il somebody muz
Jnlvalry In aolltlee.
An Irish newspaper, tiie CorK Exam
iner, referring to an incident of the Chi
cago convention, says:
There is a very high standard of chiv
fow. after all, existent in tbe citizens of
the ntTnited States, though it is generally
o wail bidden beneath the appearance
. of hars practicality that carelets observ
er, are )ron e to overlook it and give its
possessor no credit for it. At the
jjnftrntiL ' convention recently held in
Chicago ft sthe purpose or determining
on the parf candidate for tbe coming
presidentv' election, a rood example of
this feelirf was given. While party spirit
was excited to its highest pitch word
vii brought into the convention
that one of their greatest political ene
mies one of the leading and most pow
erful of the hostile camp James Q.
Blaine, has been sorely stricken. Party
spiri; was at once extinguished for the
time, the business in hand put aside, and
tbe whole vast assemblage united in one
heartfelt expression of sympathy and
condolence with their opponent who
tal lost bis eon.
It should be added, however," says
the National Democrat, "that the idea of
this graceful and chivalrous demonstra
tion originated with Hon. Ben T. Cable,
who represents in congress the Rock Isl
and (111.) district. He it was who intro
duced the resolution of sympathy, and
ao planted in one of the waste places
of the battle ground the fairest flwer of
A HerrlBOnlan Prrrrof nt.
There has been no official confirmation
by Secretary Foster of a curious story
mat was recently current concerning him.
Toe story was in effect that when the
voting at the Minneapolis convention
showed but one Ohio delegate for Harri
son, Mr. Poster said to tbe president; "I
feci as tboueh I owe you my res gnation
and if you will accept it I will present it
now." Mr. Foster has been at the pains
to give a sort of denial to the story, but
there is no reason why he should. If the
story is not true it ought to be. for Mr.
Foster's good nsme. EverjboJy knows
he was appointed to the treasury port
folio, not for his Knowledge and under
standing of finance, for he has none, but
io the hope and expectation that he
would bring Ohio into line for the presi
dent. He failed to do so. and. though it
aid not defeat tbe president's nomination,
it was a failure none the less; and Mr.
Foster displayed a proper spirit if be
rnsde confession of his inability to per
form the duties for which he was ap
pointed and so offered to resign the hon
or for which he had eiven no equivalent.
President Harrison has been the first to
make open and wholesale use of his cab
inet positions to further bis political in
terests. The choice of Foster for the
treasury, though it made old John Sher
man gasp and stare, is not a more fla
grant case than tte choice of Elbins for
war. Elbins is worse than Foster, be
csuse well, everybody knows Steve
Elbins' iittle peccadilloes. He and Fos
ter and Tracy are now working night and
day in their master's campaign, and, as
we have said, tbe spectacle is a new on?
in the white house. This is tte Harri
Eonian precedent, and it will be much
mire honored in the breach than in the
Tat lis in Africa.
It maybe a surprise to the unenlightened
to learn that probably no explorer, in forc
ing his passage through Africa, has ever
for more than a few days at a time been
off some beaten track. Every village is
connected with some other village, every
tribe with the next tribe, every state with
its neghbor and therefore with all the rest.
The explorer's business is simply to select
from this network of tracks, keep a gen
eral direction and hold on his way. They
are veritable footpaths, never over a foot
in breadth, beaten hard and netted be
neath the level of the forest bed by cen
turies of native traffic.
Like the roads of the old Romans, these
footpaths run straight on through every
thing, ridge and mountain and valley,
never shying at obstacles, nor anywhere
turning aside to breathe. Yet within this
general straightforwardness there is a
singular eccentricity and indirectness of
detail. And the reason is not far to seek.
If a stone is encountered no native will
ever think of removing it; he simply walks
around it. It wonld never occur to him
that that stone was a displaceable object,
and that for the general weal he might
displace it. Home Magazine.
A Victim of HortKeeleanlnfr.
Missionary Was it liquor that brought
you to this?
Imprisoned Burglar Xo, sir. it was
bousecleanin spring honsecleanin, sir.
Missionary Eh? Housecleaning?
Burglar Vessir. The woman had been
housecleanin. an th' stair carpet was tip
So th' folks heard me. New York Weekly.
"For the charity fund? Ill do what 1
can do yon may put my name down for
a hundred or two. What! haven't a
list?" Then the millionaire drew a coin
from his purse. "Here'B a dollar for
you. Chicago Tribune.
Head Hla Own Obituary-
Mr. Albert Owens is a prominent
young farmer near Winnebago City.
Minn. He spent hundreds of dollars in
endeavoring to recover from nervous
prostration, and a year ago was so low
that a report of his death reached tbe
editor of the Winnebago Press News.
An obituary of Mr. Ovens appeared in
that paper, and was read by him. While
in this condition be began taking Dr.
Miles' Restorative Remedies, and in a
short time was a well man. Bays he
never felt better than now.
about your feet hurting you when Chryso
Corn Cure will cure corns, bunions, etc
Every bottle warranted at Hartz & Babn
sen's. Are you troubled with any skin dis
order? ' Hot Sprines Siin Salve is all
that the name irr plies. The salts from
the evaporated waters are embodied in
its composition, and it should be used
wherever a salve or ointment is neces-y-
Cubeb Cough Cure One minute.
For sale by all druggists. Hartz &
Bahnsen, wholesale druegists.
Somebody Sets a Trap for Every
Strea of Good Luck.
Krause's German Oil, of mncb repute in
Germany, whire it bas been in use for
many years, is the property of Norman
Lichty in the United States. Eovious
competitors without any brains or enter
prise of their own. have set a trap for
the public, and are offering Tile and
worthless imitations, under a similar
name and of a similar style. The public
are cautioned agaiost buying this medi
cine unless the label plainly reads,
Krause's German Oil. Be sure you get
the genuine, and don't get taken in by a
counterfeit. For sale by Harts & Bahn
As Industry In Which Many Bright Girls
Earn Excellent Wafc-ea.
Although glovemaking is not so univer
sal an occupation as teaching or dress
making, nevertheless it supports thou
sands of women and is in most respects an
exceptionally pleasant employment.
The stronghold of the business in Amer
ica is in New York state, on the edge of
the Adirondack wilderness, and it is to a
woman that tradition gives' the credit of
its origin. The early settlers, some of
whom were tiu peddlers, were puzzled to
find a use for all the deerskins which they
took in exchange for their goods, until it
occurred to Aunt Huldy to transform t hem
into gloves and mittens. These proved
very durable and sold so readily that soon
the tin carts were converted into mitten
At first the men did little beyond dress
ing the leatlir and selling the finished
gloves, the laborious task of making be
ing monopolized by the women. A wooden
pattern was laid on the leather, marked
with a pencil, cut with shears and sewed
by hand. The wains were then pounded
and the gloves laid between two boards,
upon which the maker sat while construct
ing another pair. The invention of heavy
dies took the cutting away from the wom
en and gave it to the men, but that women
have never lacked employment is evident
from the fact that of the thousands of
gross of gloves and mittens manufactured
annually, every one bears woman's work
in some form or other.
The most noticeable peculiarity of the
glove industry today is the great number
of small shops in place of the two or three
immense factories seen in other manufac
turing centers. It is perhaps largely on
this account that the girls and women em
ployed are of so high a type. Pretty, re
fined, ladylike are adjectives frequently
used to describe these workers, who suffer
little loss in social standing from their de
votion to the sewing machine. Indeed, the
wives of several of the wealthy manufac
turers are former shopgirls.
Since the new laws have gone into effect,
and a woman is employed as factory in
spector, girls are not admitted to the shops
under fourteen years of age. Their first
work is usually "pulling ends." This
consists in drawing through from the
right to the wrong side of the glove the
ends of the silk or thread left by t he ma
chine workers and tying them to prevent
raveling. Seventy-five cents a day is the
most that can be made at this work, and a
bright girl soon leaves it to run a machine.
The various styles of machines used are
placed close together in a large room, and,
except in the smallest shops, are all run
by steam power or electricity. Fifty cents
a week is paid by each worker for the
"power," which is more than made good
by the greater amount of work done. The
machine workers are all paid by the
dozen, the pt ices varying somewhat with
the quality of the work.
The foreman always speaks of the great
difference in individual workers. Two
girls may. sit side by side, doing exactly
the same kind of work, and yet one will
finish twice as many dozen as the other.
The ordinary machine workers make 71.50
a day. Silkers, those who put fancy silk
stitching on the wrists and backs of the
gloves, average two dollars a day. The
overstitch workers, those who s-v the
parts together with an overstitch seam
on the outside, ran make t hree dollars a
day the highest wages paid to women.
These seem great wages for shopgirls,
but their expenses reduce the amount
somewhat. Each newcomer must pur
chase (generally on the installment plan)
a machine at an average cost of sixty-five
dollars. Anxious to get through as many
dozen as possible the girls run their ma
chines at the top of their speed, and break
downs are frequent. Then they must pay
for repairs, which are always expensive,
while needles are broken so often that a
girl's needle bill is often ten or twelve dol
lars a year.
A few women are kept busy in sorting,
pasting and mending. When the gioves
come from ti e cutting room, the various
pieces which form a pair are laid together
in packages of a dozen or more, marked
with the stamp of the various cutters.
These must all lie looked over and any
mistakes in cutting or defects ic leather
discovered and corrected. A stiff lining is
pasted to the wrist piece of some styles,
while others need an entire lining of can
ton flanneL The finished gloves sometimes
show poor work. In some, rips must be
sewed up, or careless sewing done over; in
others, thumb pieces which have been put
in the wrong way must lie changed. These
hand workers are paid by the day, and
though they cannot earn as much as those
who run the machines, the work is easier
and the roon. quieter and more pleasant.
A Queer Occupation.
Before me is a curious legal document,
being a duly stamped agreement between
various land owners and the tenants of
farms in a Derbyshire parish on the one
part and & Sons, molecatcbers of the
same parish, on the other part, the latter
parties endertaking "to kill and destroy
the moles on or in all such lands as the
said owners respectively hold in the said
parish of - for the sum of two pence per
acre the first year and for the sum of one
penny per acre annually for and during
a term of fourteen yearn next ensuing
from the date hereof." The owners of the
said lands on their part undertake to pay
the sum agreed on, "the moles being caught
efficiently" a very important proviso.
As I read this quaint document, which
has just been brought to one of my rela
tives to sign, the Image of Isaac Bint, the
molecatcher in Miss Mitford'B delightful
book, came before my mind's eye that tall,
lean, gloomy personage, who was the wise
man of the village and the oracle of the
"How many moles will these men catch
in a day?" I ask.
"They have taken as many as seventy
between them, but that of course was an
unusual number. They have charge of a
great extent of ground, covering many
square miles. Judging from appearances,
their work must be both successful and
profitable." Pall Mall Budget.
Several Kinds of Ants.
A lecturer on ants and their ways de
scribed those of South America, which
build immense structures and provide
space for tbe storage of grain. Wood ants,
inhabiting hard wood trees, divide their
honse into forty compartments. Noticing
the mining ants, the lecturer said much
might be learned from their cleanly habits
and their wonderful sanitary arrange
ments. Some kinds of ants do not keep
cows, but live entirely on grain. Cincin
nati Commercial Gazette.
Dudley's sister Gertrude happened to
get between him and something be wished
to see. "Get out of my looking, Gertie,"
commanded tbe little fellow. Youth's
WE CANNOT TELL.
Perhaps before the dawn's dim hoars
A swift and sadden Voice may call as hence.
Hence from this world in other worlds to
We cannot tell.
Perhaps before the quiet stars arise
An unexpected Night may meet onr eyes,
A Night ten thousand sons cannot dispel
We cannot tell.
Perhaps before an hoar is sped away.
With awed, hashed tones our fellow men wift
"The spirit has escaped the earthly shell"
We cannot tell.
Oh, friends, behooves it not onr souls to be
Ready at all times for eternity.
Since when for us may ring the passing bell
We cannot tell?
Susie id. Best in Philadelphia Ledger.
Moon Worship Among- Many Peoples.
Figures of the moon as religious emblems
can be traced to a very high antiquity.
The ancient Egyptians had two moon gods
Khons or Khonsu, and Tel or Thoth.
The latter wore the moon on his head,
either as a full moon or as a crescent. The
divine honors paid to the cat on the banks
of the Nile were probably due to its sup
posed connection with the moon, ai shown
by the changeable pupil of the feline eyes.
In Greece, both Phoebus and Phoebe were
moon gods, and by Isis the Greeks under
stood the same planet. The Romans had
many gods. With them Luna was the
moon the daughter of Hyperion and sis
ter of the sun. According to Livy. the
temple of Luna stood on the Avertine.
The ancient Goths, Germans and Finns
were all moon worshipers, and in our own
country the moon occupied a high position
in the celestial hierarchy of the Druids,
who were always represented as bearing
crescents in their hands. It is possible,
too, that Andraste, the goddess to whom
Boadicea appealed with outstretched
hands, was the moon. London Standard.
A Dog's Dread of Darkness.
Mr. J. G. Weaver, Jr., of the Ocean
House, has a valuable skye terrier. About
six years ago Mr. Weaver went into a
cellar at the Ocean House and the dog set
up a terrible cry. Late Monday afternoon
Mr. Weaver, accompanied by Peggy, en
tered the same room, by which the en
trance to the cellar is reached, for the first
time in six years. Peggy was again dis
turbed and cried almost like a child and
fretted so much that Mr. Weaver aban
doned all idea of going into the cellar, but
it was a long time before the dog could be
It was a painful as well as an unusual
scene and one which will never be forgot
ten by a party of friends who were about.
The animal appeared to have the impres
sion that a dark cellar was not the place
for her master to enter. Mr. Weaver will
never again have Peggy Hbout when he
has business in the cellar. Elmira Ga
zette. Color f Julian' Hair.
In very early times all pictures of Judas,
Christ's betrayer, were shown with great
shocks of red hair falling down well on the
shoulders. This and the fact that the
Judas in the "Miracle Plays" was provided
with a red hirsute worked the supersti
tious people of the Middle Ages up to such
a degree that it was actually unsafe for a
red haired person to appear in company.
Seeing that things were coming to a serious
pass writers of all classes began to rebnke
and denounce "the senseless prejudice
against those of lively colored hair." Cy
rano tie Uergerac. in his "States and Em
pires of the J?un," boldly praised and glori
fied the despised color in the following
words: "A brave head covered with red
hair is nothing else but the snn in the
midst of his rays, yet many speak ill of it
because few have the honor to be so." St.
Cliorley's Odd Hospitality.
Chorley was really a most hospitable
man, but his hospitality sometimes took
strange forms. Once, I remember, he asked
me whether I was engaged upon a certain
date, and upon my replying "No" he some
what astonished me by saying that he
would come and dine with me on that day.
"I shall have a bluecoat boy staying with
me," he continued, "and I will bring him
with me; it will do the lad good." Chor
ley was as good as his word.
On the appointed day he and his protege
dined with me at my house in Westbourue
terrace. The proximity of Westbourne
terrace to Paddington station, from which
the bluecoat boy was to start that evening
for his home, was, I fancy, the chief reason
for this singular invitation. Corn hill
The Cherokees and Polytheism.
The Cherokee Indian was originally a
polytheist. To him the spirit world was
only a shadowy counterpart of this one
He had no great spirit, do happy hunting
ground, no heaven, no bell all of which
ideas were first introduced to the American
aborigines by Christian missionaries. Con
sequently death had for him no terrors,
and he awaited the inevitable end with no
anxiety as to the future. All his prayers
were for temporal and tangible blessings
for health, for long life, for success in the
chase, in fishing, in war and in love, for
good crops, for protection, and for revenge.
A Noble Orrsa Grinder.
Viscount Ilinton, who grinds his organ
so perseveringly. and who collects a few
pounds in a few minutes at times, was left
motherless about twenty-one years ago,
aud five years later quarreled with his
father. For a while he did well at music
balls, not then so popular as now. Later
he took to his barrel organ. The Duchess
of Cleveland adopted his boy, who is an
officer in a line regiment, and his daugh
ter's education has been at the expense of
her mother's relatives. London Tit-Bits.
By "thread lawn" is meant Irish or pure
linen lawn. The. term was greatly used
many years ago, originating in Ireland,
and was used to designate an all linen
from a mixed lawn, as thread lace meant a
pure lineu lace. Dry Goods Economist.
Through the telescope it is very interest
ing to watch the shadows thrown upon
Jupiter by that giaut planet's moons, ob
servation of the eclipses of which furnished
the first data for estimating tbe velocity
Labrador, a country which we always
associate with arctic snowdrifts, icebergs,
etc., has 900 species of lowering plants, SO
ferns and over 250 species of mosses and
Under 120 of the wills reported during
the year 1801 in this country the bequests
for religious, educational and charitable
purposes amounted to about 97,000,000.
The juice of the pineapple contains
a proteid digesting substance and la also
furnished with a milk curdling ferment.
The ITioLHYMfsSftTHE World's Fair.
SANTA CLAUS SOAP
My Country: 'tis of thee
Sweet land of libertv " '
Of thee I sing;
Land where our fathers
Land where our Mothe-s
Over the wash-tub tied
Let freedom rin.
My native country thee
Land of the notle free
Thy name I love;
I love thy tucks a:ij frills
But oh: what laundrv bills
My soul with horror thniis
W hen I think ct thee.
Let music swell the breere,
And blow through all t.-.e '
Hail SANTA CLAUS:
Let tired mortals wake
And gladly try a cake.
Let all for cleanness sake,
Join the applause.
N.K.Imbank&Oo. css "Sr
J. B. ZIMMER,
Has nct received a lare rrc!ce of the latcct Imported t,d Domestic Sfrirg ar.d Scr.nier
Suitings, which he is celling at f 25.00 and up. Bis line of overcoatinps cannot be xceP.fd
wect of Chicago. A very flee line of pante, which be Is selling at 6 00 and cp. r:i tsrj
and make onr selection while the stock is complete.
Stab Block, Opposite! Harper House.
OLD GUARD HAND-MADE
Only S2.50 Per Cation
And Dealer in Mens' Fine Woolens.
1706 Second Avenue
C. J. W. SCHREINEB,
Contractor and JBuLilder,
1121 and 1123 Fourth arcane. Residence 1119 Fourth avenue.
Plana and specifications famished on all clanes of work ; also aeent ci A Ule. 's Ftec: o:o
Sliding Blinde, something new, stylish and desirable.
HORST VON KOECKRITZ,
ANALYTIC AND DISPENCING
Will be located on Fifth avenue and Twenty-third street on or before August 1.
1803 Second Avenue.
Proprietor of the Brady Street
I AjI k nds of Cat Flowers constantly on hand.
Green Houses Flower Store
One block north of Central Park, the largest 1" la. SOS Brady Street. DaTcnporUlow-
B. F. DeGEAR,
Contractor and Builder,
Office and Shop Corner Seventeenth St. . .
and Seventh Avenue,
"All kinds of carpenter work a specialty. Flans and estimates for all kinds of bnlldings
faraishoc on application.
t KnsnulM to cur. all nerrnitn 1ttHes. nirb a ttVuk '!V"rT
lMMisor BrHin Piir-r. HeiHCtl0. Watte till Menu, Lot ManhiMtd. Kitfhllv r.mi
siirm. KfrroDtineMt. latiiude.all draion and lts of ixwer ot tbe Ot-m-raii e
Organs In either aex cause I by ornr exortion. Youthful erro n.r xow'"
usevf tobacco. opium ur stimulants wbicu nvn lead to lriitrn I't. (.'inunip'
i3i Won and lnnanity. Put ap convenient t. eatry in et pocket- s 1 "?r
BaASk.,!,-mii. f..rflA .With HHTt-. irir v aim , nra ,u-t.t' f"
aroBB imo iptkb raiao. or rcjurui the money. Circular t rao. J -iareat Ntrrc Steed o-. meo. Ill
For sale in Rock island bj Harts Ss Bahnsen. 8d Ave, 'and 20th street
avenport Business College,
COMPLETE IN AIX DEPARTMENTS.
XB CATAbOGVM ASDKX88
J. C.i DUNCAN, DaTenport,