Newspaper Page Text
raeUshed Daily and Weekly at 1884 Second
Avenue, Rock Island. 111.
11 : .
U " ,1
I. W. POTTER.
Tnm rilv mk nor month: Weekly. 12.00
atruogm; in advance, $1.60.
Ail eommauicatlons of a critical or argumenta
tive character. iH.nicl or rHilous, must have
real name attached for publication. No such
articles wiH be printed over fictitious signatures.
Anonymous communication not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
Rock Island countv.
Wednesday, August 10, 1892.
dexol'kativ katiosal tick. is i
For President GPOVKR CLEVELAND
Jfor Vice President ADLA1 K. STEVENSON
For Governor JOHV p ALTGELD
For Oontfrtssman at large JOHN O BLACK
For Congressman at large. .ANDREW J HUNTKR
For Lieutenant Govtrnor JOSEPH B GILL
For Secretary of State V.M 11 hlNRIOHSEN
For Auditor DaVID GORE
For Treasurer RUFTJ9 N RAMSEY
For Attorney General M T MALONEY
- For Elector, 11th Diet J. H. HANLEY
Democratic County Convention.
The Democrats of Rock Island county are here
by requeued to send delegates to a convention to
be held at Ibe court house in the city of Rock
Island Wednesday, August 84, 1893. at 11 o'clocx
a, m .for the purpose of nominating candidates
for the offices of state's attorney, circuit clerk,
coroner and surveyor, and selecting delegates 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 one delegate lor each town
ship and npon tbe vole for Cleveland and 1 bar
man in 1888 appoi tiorjed among the different
j townthips, precincts and wards in the ratio of one
delegate to every Ml voters, and one delegate for
every major part thereof, and according to which
the following will be the representation :
Cordova 8 Canoe Creek S
Hampton, 1st precinct 3 Coe 8
tnd " a Zuma 9
8rd " 3 Port Byron 2
Black Hawk 4 Coal Valley 8
Bowling 8 AndaloKia 8
Buffalo Prairie 4 houth Moli'je 4
Drury 8 Moline lt Ward.... 8
South Kock Island. .. 3 " tnd " .... 3
K. Mand 1 st Ward . . 4 " 8rd " .... 4
lad " .. 5 " 4th " .... 3
8rd " .. 5th " .... 8
44 4th " .. S " 6th .... 4
6th " .. 8 " 7ih " 2
th . 4 Edgin'n-lt Prec't 2
" 7th " .. 8 " 2nd " 2
The caucuses in the several townships will be
held at 4 p.m.. and in Moline and Rock Island at
8:00 p. m. on Saturday, Augni-t z, 1892.
T. S. Silvis, Chairman.
Wi. McEkibT, Secretary.
Nearly all the tbe textile mills in
New Hampshire are running full time.
Two hundred cars are to be built al
together out of Pacific coast Are wood.
The , site of the city of Boston was
sold in 1635 by John Blackstone for $350.
McKlnUy's Tariff Trap.
From the Boston Globe.
The boldness with which the advo
cates of bigh protection are ready to
argue that the HcEinley bill on call will
produce and has produced entirely op
posite results is quite amusing.
The avowed purpose of this measure
was to increase home production and to
keep out foreign manufactures. Yet in
his recent electioneering tour in this sec
tion Got. McKinley boasted in nearly
every one of his speeches that never had
our imports increased more rapidly than
since bis bill went into operation. What
is this but a confession that his bill has
failed of its purpose? And yet he seems
to be very proud of the fact.
In the matter of prices the McKinley-.
ites also seek to be on both sides of the
fence, as occasion may requite. To
argue that the McKinley bill has had
the effect to make everything cheap is to
tell the protected classes tht they have
been the victims of a ruinous policy.
The purpose of every business man,
whether running a peanut stand , a fac
tory or a big mercantile house, is to se
cure good prices. The protective policy
would foon be thrown overboard could
it be shown to be the inevitable enemy
of good prices.
Accordingly, in addressing the pro
ducing classes. It is argued that the Mc
Kinley bill has stimulated industry and
effected remunarative prices. But in ad
dressing the consuming classes it is
sought to prove that prices have gone
down and that everything is constantly
The committee which reported the
McK.nley bill foresaw the dilemma that
would come about in assuming two op
posite results from the same active cause,
and inserted the following unique declar
ation into their report:
We have not been so much concerned
about the prices of the articles we con
sume as we have been to encourage a
svetem of home production which Bball
give tair remuneration to domestic pro
ducers and fair wages to American work
men, acd by increased production and
home competition insure fair prices to
Everybody was thus to be made hap
py. Increased home production was to
give fair remuneration to producers and
fair remuneration to labor. But at the
same time this increased. stimulated home
production was to involve a competition
that would squeeze down prices so as to
make the consumer happy, too. Such is
the illogical and self-contradictory way
in which this measure was foisted upon
Thd rail fana nf the Case are rjlain
enough. If high prices are proved to
exist the aicruuiey poncy must oe c ju
Hamnpil hv rnnRtimers. who carrr tbe
greatest voting strength. But, on the
contrary, if low prices are proved, there is
nothing for tbe manufacturer in protec
tion ainrw low nrices resulting from ex
cessive competition, are not what he is
seeking to gain. Whichever siae oi me
case the high protectionist argues, he
argues inevitably against hU own policy.
Klv'a Cream Balm to
Jl sufferers from dry catarrh from per
sonal experience. Micnaei nerr, r-nar
I bad catarrh of tbe bead and throat for
Ave years. I used Ely's Cream Uaim.ana
from the first application I was relieved,
m.. nt amall. which had been lost.
. MtMMt aftr nsins? one bottle. I
i th Balm the onlv satisfactory
remcdT for catarrh, and it has effected a
nre in mj esse a. u. yer. ttsvctit.
A QUEER OLD TOWN.
SOME OF THE HAPPENINGS THAT
ASTONISHED THE NATIVES.
An Indian Incident Showing; the Power
of Jag-glory How a Hidden Band of
Treasure Seekers Succeeded In Cap
taring; Immense Wealth.
(.Copyright, 1892, by Charles B. Lewis.
Between the towns of Mysore and Coim
batore, India, and on the loft bank of a
Stream called the Honbollay, are the ruins
f three or four large villages. The second
one west of the foothills of the Mysore
range of mountains is called G arrow, and
amid the general desolation are the ruins
of what was once a great temple. These
villages are only three or four out of hun
dreds to be found in the great empire.
Now and then their history can be traced
back to some terrible plague which depop
ulated them in a month, and again the
desolation is due to war between tribes
and factions. As a rule no native will
approach one of these ruins, and no at
tempt is ever made to rebuild the towns.
In 186S, while I was at the village of
Bheeta, about thirty miles from Garrow,
the government sent a commission of three
officials to survey and inspect the village
with a view of restoring it by offering to
rebuild the temple and give free deeds to
all settlers. I was invited by the commis
sion to go along, and this appearing a
splendid opportunity for an extended in
spection of the historic ruins I gladly ac
cepted. Including servants there were
twelve of us in the party. On arriving at
a small village called Mussan. six miles
east of the village we meant to survey, we
were told of some strange things that had
lately happened. It was declared that
spirits had taken possession of the ruins.
Strange lights had been seen flitting about
at night, and a hunter whose ardor had
led him among the ruins had heard the
sound of stones being moved and had been
pelted with rocks, lie had a bnd bruise
on the shoulder to prove the latter state
ment. While the most intelligent natives
of India are full of superstition, the com
mon villagers and farmers are so thor
oughly imbued with it that signs and
dreams guide most of their daily transac
tions. The commission was headed by an
Englishman named Grant, of the civil
service. Th second was a Mr. Artwell,
of the same branch, and the third a Mr.
Martin, who was a civil engineer. "With
them, as secretary and clerk, was a young
man named Thomsason.
Little attention was paid to the stories
of the villagers, and next day we moved
over and camped in a grove on the stream
about half a mile above the head of the
desolated town. The site was covered
with shrubs and grass and vines, and here
and there were groves of young trees. No
tigers had lieen seen in that neighborhood
for years, but the place looked like a para
dise for panthers, wolves, hyenas and ser
pents. The town had extended along the
bank of the stream for a mile and a half.
That evening, while we were settling down
in our new quarters, a number of stones
from some unseen assailants were sudden
ly thrown with great force at one of the
natives who had strayed beyond the limits
of the camp, hitting him on the head and
rendering him insensible for several min
utes. The missiles came from a thicket
between us and the first ruins of the
town, and after we had located the di
rection we fired a volley from our guns
and put an end to the disturbance. The
native servants were thrown into a state
of great consternation, believing and argu
ing that our presence had offended tbe
spirits keeping guard over the ruins, and
but for Mr. Grant's threats the crowd
would have bolted and left us.
"I think I can see into this business," he
explained to ns after the servants had been
quieted down. "These ruins have either
been taken possession of by a band of rob
bers or there is a party here hunting for
treasure. In either case our presence is
undesirable and that demonstration was
to drive us away. We'll try to make it a
bad job for them, whoever they are."
The explanation was a reasonable one,
and when I asked the gentleman if n ruin
as old as this ever yielded up treasure he
"Bless you, yes! It has been my luck to
be 'in' on two jobs as old as this. If a
tribal war depopulated this town, then
more or less treasure was hidden away
because it could not be carried off. If a
plague appeared, then those who hurried
away thought only of savjng their lives
and took little or nothing with them.
Somewhere in or about that temple we
are pretty sure of finding a plant worth
He was still talking when queer lights
appeared at intervals among the shrub
bery, and strange, wild cries were heard
from among the ruins. The natives fell
down and covered their heads with cloths,
too frightened to even cry out, but the
commissioner calmly continued:
"You have been wondering how it came
about that such treasures were left undis
turbed so long. Here is the explanation at
hand. Such survivors as knew of its ex
istence feared to return. No native of
India would give an Englishman a pointer
on treasure. We have gathered in plenty
of loot since the mutiny, but never with
their assistance. They call it robbing the
dead. If the party t here are after treasure
they belong to some clan up among the
mountains. They rob each other's ruins,
but never their own."
By and by the lights disappeared and
silence reigned over the ruins and we turn
ed in again. Soon after daylight came
one of the natives, who had now recovered
a portion of his natural courage, inspected
the shrubbery and found plenty of evidence
that it had been occupied by men during
the night. Some of the stones thrown at
us were found to have been freshly broken
from large blocks.
"It's a gang of treasure hunters forBure,"
said the commissioner after this last proof
had been submitted, "and it is quite need
less to caution you that we must be very
careful. No one must enter the shrubbery
alone, and we must be constantly ready
for an attack. They are doubtless Sholaga
men from the hills, and they will stick at
"But why not send down to Bheeta for a
detachment of soldiers to hunt them out?"
"And so give away our 'find,' in case
there is one f We are not quite so green as
that. The government must have its share,
of course, but we want no further division.
I think we are strong enough to rout 'em
out, and we will begin business right
After breakfast the five of ns moved
down on tbe head of the village, leaving
the camp in charge of the natives. As soon
mm we cot among the rains we found it
tough work to get along. It had been a
very substantial town. There being plenty
of building stone at band, snore or less of
it had been used ta every house. It must
have take an earthquake to fling the
blocks about in such confusion. Here aad
there a piece of wall was standing, but in
:nost eases everything had fallen in a con
fused heap. The difficulty of climbing
sver the blocks was added to Dy me vege
tation, and wherever the sun beat down
on a stone we were sure to find a serpent
sunning himself. We were heeding for the
walls of the temple, but after an hour's
work we had not advanced over half a
mile. Mr. Grant called a halt, and we
were sitting on the huge blocks of stone in
a glade about fifty feet across when some
thing very queer happened. The foliage
was dense enough to throw the glade into
a shadow approaching twilight. Our ears
were suddenly saluted with irroans and
moans, as of "so'rrie person "In deep distress,
and while we were looking about and at
each other a figure came out of the thicket
on the south side and slowly floated across
the glade. It looked like a human figure,
though draped and muffled, and though it
passed over the ground at about an ordinary
height, the motion was that of floating
along instead of walking. It wasn't over
twenty feet from ns, and when it disap
peared into the thicket on the other Bide
the air was heavy with the odor of a
"It's nothing but a trick to scare us off!"
whispered Grant, after the figure had dis
appeared. "If it comes again everybody
open fire pn it !"
We waited in nervous silence for five or
six minutes, when the apparition appeared
again, preceded by the same distressing
noises. It was scarcely clear of the bushes
when we opened fire, each one of us with a
revolver. It floated along as before and at
the same pace, and we got in three shots
apiece before the smoke obscured it.
"We've riddled one of them, anyhow!"
chuckled Grant as we waited for the smoke
to clear; but a minute later, when it had
floated away, the figure was not to be seen.
We had fired point blank at a distance of
eighteen or twenty feet, and it was absurd
to suppose that all fifteen bullets had
"And how do you account for thatr" I
asked as I felt my hair trying to climb up.
"It's one of their conjuring tricks." an
swered the engineer, "and was pretty well
worked. I've seen stranger things than
that, however. We had best get out of
this at once!"
We were hardly ofT the blocks before a
rock weighing at least twenty pounds
crashed down through the tree tops and
fell where we had been sitting. Ten sec
onds earlier would have resulted in one
death at least. As we made our way along
I asked the engineer how such a rock could
have been heaved into the air to fall with
such exactness, but he could not explain.
Instead of pushing along to the temple we
now made our way to the right to get out
of the ruins, and in a short time were on
the open plain.
"The temple is our objective point," ex
plained Mr. Grant, "and it's no use push
ing through those ruins to get there. We'll
go down opposite and then strike in. Now
look at that, will you?"
About a hundred feet away from us and
right in our course was a bushy topped
tree about thirty feet high. There was
only a light air stirring, and yet the top of
the tree was waving to and fro, as if in a
heavy gale. We slowly advanced until we
stood at the foot of the tree. I had expect
ed to see a native up there, but nothing
whatever was in sight. While we stood
there the tree continued its antics, and none
of us was sharp enough to solve the mys
tery. "It's just a trick to scare us off," said
Mr. Grant, "and we'll see more of 'em be
fore we are through. How they do these
things I can't pretend to say, but they are
done for effect and would frighten a native
out of his senses. We must push along and
not mind them."
Opposite the ruins of the temple we en
tered the thicket again, Mr. Grant leading,
and the rest following in Indian file. We
had not advanced a hundred feet when we
heard sobs and moans from I" a h sides of
us, and one would have sworn that a doz
en women were wandering about in dis
tress. The sounds appeared quite close ti
ns, but yet we could not detect the pres
ence of a human being. All of a sudden, as
we continued to push ahead, the thicket
echoed such screams and shrieks that my
knees gave out and I had to clutch a limb
to support me. I expected to be ridiculed
for my exhibit, but the others came to .
halt with serious faces, and the engineer
"I'm blessed if the sounds don't give me
a chill, though I know it's all a blooming
trick of the gang to keep us out. There
must be a lot of the fellows in there."
"And I'm thinking it would be a wise
thing to send down for more help," added
Mr. Grant. "Good Lord! but see that!"
A block of stone which seemed to be four
feet long, a foot thick and three feet wide
was lying in the grass within four feet of
us as we stood in a group. This block
suddenly stood on end, rose into the air
fully six feet, and then fell to the earth
with ajar which made things tremble. I
tell you simply what five of us saw or
thought we saw. What sort of jugglery
it was I don't pretend to say, but it was
jugglery of some sort, of course. Directly
after the stone fell four or five large pieces
of rock came crashing about our ears and
no one hesitated to beat a speedy retreat.
"I'm not running from their tricks," said
Grant as we headed for camp, "but I'm
satisfied they are a large party and des
perate fellows. They are probably strong
enough to wipe us out, and I'll have up a
company of soldiers to beat the cover."
A messenger was at once dispatched to
Bheeta, which is a military post, but it
was three days before the soldiers came
up. There were ninety of them, and
though we had heard nothing further
from the treasure hunters while waiting
we felt sure they were still among the
ruins. The troops entered from three dif
ferent directions, having orders to shoot'
down anything they sighted, but the whole
place was beaten up and only one native
found. He was lying among the ruins of
the temple with a broken leg. He was a
Sholaga from the hills, and after having
been carried to camp and his injuries at
tended to he talked freely. The party had
numbered fifty men and had been working
for two weeks when we appeared. The
leader had been told of the existence of a
cavern under the ruins of the temple, and
they had labored hard in their efforts to
secure it. As we afterward saw for our
selves they had moved at least a thousand
tons of debris before opening the cavern.
Their appliances were of tho rudest sort
and everything had been accomplished by
main strength. During the period of their
labors five of the party had died of snake
bites and two had been killed in moving
the blocks. Tbe cavern was found tbe day
before the soldiers came, and in opening it
this native had been hurt. His friends
had deliberately abandoned him, but he
bore them no grudge. On the contrary, he
was highly gratified to know that the
treasure had escaped the English. When
asked as to its value his eyes sparkled
joyously and be answered:
"Sahib, there ware millions! Over thirty
men had each a heavy load made ready to
carry wheat I fainted away, ft would
hare made a hundred Englishmen rich for
hfer , .
We found the cavern to oe a room eigu
feet lonsr. six broad and ten high. It had
been swept clean. The native said it was
nearly full of gold and silver ana piaie am
oi Tf w thn cross value was a
tremendous big Bum, and the fellows must
have had to make two or turee tnp oi
to carry everything away.
THE TRIANGLE OF DEATH. I
Brave Men Whose Kate Waa Avenged
It was 11 o'clock in the forenoon when
the column suddenly halted, and a minute
later the news came down the lines that
the trail of the lieutenant and his six men
was blotted out by the hoof prints of In
dian ponies. This meant that a war party
had swung in behind them. The pomes
had been at full gallop. That meant the
party was in sight of the redskins.
We rode on for a mile, and just over the
crest of a ridge we found the dead body of
a cavalry horse. It belonged to one of the
men with the lieutenant. The blood had
poured out on the ground from mouth and
ears, proving that the swift pace had
brought death. There had been an in
stant's halt here just long enough for the
trooper to secure his ammunition and
mount uo behind a comrade.
Another 'mile and we find where the
party had halted again. A horse fell, but
was lifted up again and urged forward
Here we picked up half a dozen empty
cartridge shells. Tbe Indians had been
held off for a time. Only half a mile had
been passed when the horse went down
again and died as he fell. Here he lies on
the trail, his bones picked almost clean
since day before yesterday by wolf and
vulture. Here we pick up a handful of
shells. As the party started on again two
of the horses were carrying double.
And whence were the men fleeing? It is
forty miles to Fort Wallace thirty miles
back to the temporary camp from where
the courier started with this escort. But
they make head to the west, spurring their
jaded horses as they never used spurs be
fore. The lieutenant rides ahead, looking
for a battle ground the Indians shriek and
scream as they follow after.
"Halt! Dismount! Lie down!"
The two double loaded horses fell at the
same instant and lay prone upon the dry
grass of the sunbaked plains. The other
three heave to and fro and pitch about as
their riders dismount, but keep their un
steady footing until brought down by the
bulletsof the Indians. Now the doom of the
soldiers is surely sealed. They are butseven
to forty, and the ground furnishes all the
cover a warrior could wish for. They
make their circle to cut off all escape, dis
mount, and then creep forward up the dry
ditches along the ridges from rock to
rock and bush to bush. Three of the horses
fell so as to make a triangle. Within this
triangle gathered the seven men, using the
bodies of the horses for a breastwork. The
sun was not yet two hours high. No man
lived to relate what orders were given by
the officer what they planned their hopes
and fears. Under the burning Augustsun,
without water, without hope of relief, with
grim despair weighing them down, they
hold their own hour after hour. At 10
o'clock one of their number was killed.
At noon a second. At 1 o'clock a third.
At half past 1 a fourth. At 3 o'clock only
the lieutenant and one man were left. At
4 there was no more firing from the tri
angle, and the Indians charged to find that
all were dead.
They are here before us just as the war
riors found them. No, not that, but as
they left them. The wolves and buzzards
have been satisfied ef) feed on the horses
and pass the corpses by, but as we look
down uoon them every soldier cries out in
horror aud indignation. The devils who j
show no mercy to tne living can teei no re
spect for the dead who died a soldier's
death. They have mutilated them until
the spectacle will rise up as a nightmare
to every man in this troop for evermore.
God be thanked that all were dead before
those fiends began work with arrow, toma
hawk and knife!
We scatter out to search the battlefield.
Here a warrior was wounded here one
killed. Here and here and here are blood
spots, which the wolves have passed by..
They prove what a soldier loves to know
that his dead comrades fought a gallant
fight. Scores and scores of empt y shells in
that bltiody triangle, but not one single
cartridge left. We dig a trench for the
men a grave for the officers and when
the earth has covered them in and we have
piled on stones as a safeguard against the
hyenas of the plains we ride away in
silence. No man has a word for his com
rade. He is too busy with his thoughts.
As that vision dances before his eyes and
the odor of blood clings to his scent he
vows vengeance against warrior, squaw
and papoose to the end of time.
A week later, as daylight breaks on the
valley a hundred miles away, the bugler
Bounds the charge, aud we dash into an
Indian village. Nothing t hat lives is spared.
No cry for quarter is heeded. There are old.
men tottering about babes born less than
a month ago. A troop of devils charges
back and forth shooting and slashing,
screaming and cursing. When the fight
is over there are no prisoners no wounded.
All here are dead. Even the dogs of the
village have been exterminated in that
wild frenzy for revenge. Men look at the
dead and cast reproachful glances at the
troopers who sit their panting horses. In
reply these men silently point to the west
"Remember Kidder and his men!"
The Buttercup of Our Childhood.
I was somewhat vexed recently by being
told by a profound linguist that the word
"buttercup" had nothing to do with but
ter, for did we not when children place the
flower under each other's chin in order to
see whether or not we loved butter? But
he insisted that it was not . originally
"cup," but "kop," or something Dutchy,
which meant a head or button, and that it
was button and not butter that went first
with the cup. He would have it that it
was simply "gold button" at any rate.
But this makes no difference now. The
lovely friend of our childhood will ever be
buttercup to us. Thomas Meehan in Phil
Masks In the Creek Drama.
In the ancient Greek drama, as is well
known, the actors used commonly to wear
masks representing the gods and heroes.
Aristophanes burlesqued this paactice,
bringing upon the stage a chorus in masks
depicting frogs, wasps and other animals.
In the dialogue Peisthtairos says to Epop.
"Pray tell me, where are your feathers?"
To which Epops, who has the bead of a
bird and a featherless body, replies, "It is
the molting season." Washington Star.
Om Way of Ksnresslag lb
"I am so sorry," said Mrs. Parvenu, btd-
j ding goodby tm her guests after est at
; home, "that the rein kept all our best pee
' pie away." Exchange.
The TI0NALHYMGKarE WORLD'S FAIR.
SANTA ULAUb bUAP
My Country: 'tis of thee.
Sweet land of liberty,
Of thee I sing;
Land where our fathers
Land where our Mothers
Over the wash-tub tied
Let freedom ring.
My native country thee
Land of the noble, f ree
Thy name 1 love ;
I love thy tucks and frills
But oh: what laundrv bills;
My soul with horror thrills;
When I think of thee.
Let music swell the breeze.
And blow through all the
Hail SANTA CLAUS:
Let tired mortals wake
And gladly try a cake.
Let all for cleanness sake.
Join the applause.
- U 4 P- r- r-wm mm
MlT. P r C.r? rtrcroi all
J. B. ZIMMER,
Has Jnst received a large frvclec of the latest Imported and Domestic Spring and Summer
Saltings, which be is selling at (25.00 and np. Bis lice of overcoatincs cannot be excelled
west of Chicago. A very line line of pants, which he la celling at $6.b0 and nr. Call early
and make jonr selection while tbe stock is complete.
Stab Block, Opposite Habpxb JIotjse.
OLD GUARD HAND-MADE
1 1 )
Only S2.50 Per Cation
And Dealer in Mens' Fine Woolens.
1706 Second Avcnne
C. J. W. SCHREINEB,
Contractor and Builder,
1121 and 1123 Fourth avenue. Residence 1119 Fourth avenne.
Plans and specifications famished on all classes of work ; also agent o t filler's Patent naM- . V
Sliding Blinds, omething new, stylish and desirable. . jmj
SOCK JtlAKD, J i (
HORST VON KOECKRITZ, I
ANALYTIC AND DISPENCING
Will he located on Fifth avenue and Twenty-third street on or before August 1.
1803 Second Avenue.
Proprietor of the Brady Street
Ail k nds of Cut Flowers constantly on hand.
Green Houses Flower Store
Oue block north of Central Park, the largest i" la. 304 Brady Street. Davcnportjowa
B. F. DeGrEAR,
Contractor and Builder,
: : Rock Island.
Plans and estimates for all kinds of bnlldlags '
Office and Shop Comer Seventeenth 81
and Seventh Avenue,
Sir All kinds of carpenter work a specialty.
furnished en application.
ttAMIOOD RESTORED ! f
fe tinrtM to curt mil rrnun dictfcfe. eueh ms Wenk Memory,
jcv of Brln HoWit. Headnctie. Wakef ulnens. Loot Manhood, Ntntatl K ia
ions, NerroaineM, LMCKude.alldraiDi ud lust nf power of lb JnrfttsW '
Onini In ilthriican i br over rrtirtioii. vouthful erm 1.0 nzjskssiM
m9j ua irttuaow, opium or Kimuianu woicn Potn itrau to iimr ai j . vonsjtj
ihud uaiPRMiij. rui up convenient w.- carry in p-h-w m l (irii
vtffbTmai!;6forK. With every t order we oiv written Mafwntot to
mr rvM uw momcy. virciuar xxe
Add re Ateve tfceeea Cav
ale in Rock island bj Harts & Bahnsen, 3d Areand 20th street
Mr paci .
avenport Business College,
COMPLETE IN ALT. DEPARTMENTS.
TO CATALOOUH ASDKBM
J. C. DUNCAN, DATenpo: