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Rock Island daily Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1886-1893, February 26, 1889, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053945/1889-02-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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W opened Mindiy morning wlih a special nalu of DRES GOODS (an
,r'v fhinnien' iuxt received lust week) and mark prices that will RUSH DRFsS
00l) '' wft''s nuitf. rapid tban towels and linens of Inst week. Extra help for
,1,1s wt--k Pri s q jnted are on Dew poods juat received.
Moniv inorninK colored Drees Cashmere, fcC 1 O wqt ttqt1
r.rdin1. only q'WDilty Mn.ted. O -C per yard.
rouble Fold Cashmere, all colors,
10 o a yard,
For this sIh.
Ire' Flannels, 83 Inches wide,
2."c a Yard,
For this sale.
Exir Broa lcli.th Finish Dress Flan
nel. 4 inches wide,
4 So a Yuri.
Hriiliuit L'Hter Drem G.iods 10 cents a yard.
The driest and be.t Ht-nriettas, all colors and blacks, superior in finish and
weBr t sl'k warp U'lO.U,
Ml'SMNS aain this week. On Tuesday morning at 9.80 o'clock wo will sell
4-j ncti Piil"W Caw Muslin at 9c a yard.
4 .) inch Pillow Case Mu-lio. at lOJo a yard. It pavs to trade at
1714. 1716. 1718. 1720 and t733 Recoxd Avenck. Rock Island.
' I p M
L'i -I - - :'- " 1
Picture Frames,
And P'-a'ers in Artists' Material,
F.vtiinss, Stationery. Etc.
Mm a
Manufacturers of
SfCaU utid xamine our Goods and prices.
STo. 1811 Second Avenue,
Il.'tweeu Eighteenth and Nineteenth Streets,
IwuuniiMs BriLniNoi ROUK. ISLAND, ILL.
ti $v . - . ,..,tln.Jmi.w.M!iiii
W. have the largest stock in the city, and are bound to .ell. and pr.ee. .re
. .. . Roioff to mok ft on r
J??ing to make It so.
Cor. Second Ave., and 15th street. SUTCLIFFE BROS,
Double Fold Debeige Mixtures,
10$c a Yard,
For this sale.
450 CENT
All Wool Dress Flannels, the new shades
38c a Yard,
For this Bale.
Fancy Striped Gilbert Dress Flannels,
SS inches wide,
42c a Yard.
- r, o w
cr ll Ti
w B
1705 Second aventie.
and Dealers in-
on short notice. All work
A Mnltable I'srm, if the L,a 1 nL
W 1 11 Tllle and i he Crops Are Diver.
eMed, Ought to Pi oil nee 4,000 la a
A paper of much interest to farmer, at
the last meeting of the Rock Island
County Farmers' Itistitute and one that
passing mention of was made at the time.
was that of W. S. McCullongb, of Bow-
ling, on "Miscollaneou. Farming.
He raude a remarkable showing of what
could be done with a good eighty acre
strip if properly farmed, and while some
of hi. statements ware met with incredu
lity, all were of great Interest. Mr.
McCullough empLasized the looseness
with which much of the farming is done
by men who in their eagerness to culti
vate "the earth" fa 1 to half do their work
even on the portion which come, under
their control. He didn't believe in this
idea of confining ones self to one crop.
The farmers who raise corn to feed bogs,
to .ell, to buy mora land, to raise more
corn, to buy more land, etc., very often
attain poor results. He acknowledged.
however, that for a diversity of crops, or
for general farming;, all hands must pitch
in and work with a will. The farmer and
bis wife and their t wo boy. must work,
or, if the two boy's won't work, then
four hired men will about fill their places.
General farming keeps the farmer and his
help busy all the time, instead of the
short time that the corn crop require, at
tention. The dive -sity of crops enabled
the farmer to sell st home aod to buy at
home. If you sell your pork in Chicago
and buy your supplies there, you have
the freight to pay both ways. He had
made a caretul estimate of what could
actually be raised on an eighty acre farm,
the farmer and his help devoting all their
time to diversified farming thereon, and
had formulated the following statement:
Twenty acres ot potatoes, 225 bushels
n acre, or 4,5000 bushels, which at SO
cents a bushel, would bring $1,350. This
20 acres would have to be good potato
land, and the crop would have to be tak
en care of, not neglected.
Twenty acres of corn, which he would
feed to his bogs, horses and cattle.
Five acres of onions, 400 bushels to the
acre or 2,000 bush ils, 40 cents a bushel,
One half acre of celery, $350.
One half acre of tomatoes, f 100.
One acre for a garden, yard and a cro
quet ground it you want it.
Ten acres of outs. G5 bushels to the
acre. 650 bushels One half of this
would be fed to colts and calves, and the
other half sold at, nay SO ocnta a bushel,
Ten acres for pat.tnre for cows.
Eight acre, for h g pasture.
Five acres for hay.
This accounted for all the land. In
figuring the profits on stock, etc., he did
not count at either end of the year the
animals be had on hand to begin with.
He credited his year's work with:
Fifty bogs, 10 months old. weighing
800 pounds each, a ad worth $000 at $ 4
per cwt.
His seven milch cows had each pro
duced a calf. The calves would be
worth $6 apiece at 11 weeks old. or $43.
f orty pounds of butter per week for
38 weeks, at 80 cents per pound, $432.
Mis lour brood mares would have
foaled one colt each. The colia would
be worth $40 each, or $100.
Two hundred caickens at 40 cent.
each, $30. He wo al J eat all the eggs.
Forty turkeys, 11 cents a pound, ten
pounds each, $44.
rorty tons of cora fodder, for feeding.
One hundred wazon loads of pump
kins raised betweett the coru rows, worth
Just look at the total value of the pro
lucta of the eighty acres:
Potatoes. $1,8500; onions. $800 00;
celery. $250 00; tomatoes, $100 00; oats.
$79.50; hogs. $600.00; calves, $43 00;
tiutter. $432 .00; colts. $160 00; chickens,
$80.00; turkeys. $44 00; pumpkin.,
$200 00. Total. $4,155 80
We find the folic wing ably written ar
ticle on "Moderation" in this month's is
sue of the Palladium, the college paper
of St. Mary's schoo! al Knoxville, written
by one of the senior class:
How carelessly do we listen to the
words of SaintPaul "Let your moderation
be known unto all men;" and but little
comprehend the leigtb and breadth and
the amazing depth of this simple term.
It is veiled in sombre colors; it ha. no
attractive lustre of its own; and, there
fore, is but little esteemed of men. But
beneath its dull exterior lie concealed,
health, peace and competence. This un
assuming virtue is to body, mind and soul
a philosopher's stone, which imparts to
them, both external attractions and ster
ling worth. It develops and perfects
those noble qualities which are tbe glory
of man, and gently curbs those lower
tendencies which belong to his fallen
state or to his aniaal nature.
To tbe body, it f;ives health and grace.
It is a universal medicine for physical ills.
It relieves tbe drudgery of life, transform
ing labor into a joy and privilege. It
lends to recreation its sweetest charms;
but is proof agaioet its subtle snares.
It lies not in luxury of a Sybarite; nor
yet in the rigid ste-nness of a Spartan.
It marks not the sluggish movements of
the idle, neither tbe bustlincr haste of the
lymphatic. It is not found in the viva
cioua voice of a M s. Gamp; nor yet in
tbe feeble tones of an injured Pecksniff.
We may say, indeed, that it is preems
ioently tbe characteristic of the cultured
Though no important to tbe bodv,
it is scarcely less the basis of
a sound mind. It is the secret of
power and influuoce. It gives a man
command of hium if, as well as com
mand of bis fellow beings, and makes
him, in a great degree, the master of
circumstances. 1 be possession of it
distinguishes the true statesman from
the demagogue; the soldier from the
lawless guerrilla; the philosopher from
the emotionalist. It is the mark of great
Lastly, moderation ts the essence of
peace. It rescue, sorrow from despair;
iov from tumultuous ecstasy. It lies in
justice, but not in severity; in mercy,
but not laxity. It saves love from idola
try; contentment from indifference; and
humility from dew-eciation of the handi
work of God. Thus it may be laid to
mark tbe saintly tool.
In the words of Bishop Hall: "Mod'
eration is the allt en string which runs
through the pearl chain of all virtuee."
M E. P. '89.
Uniform Rank, X. of F.
fiir Kniriit who signified bis in
tention of jolnins the Uniform Rank is
urgently requested to oe on auu e iu
Dastle hall Fridfv evening. March 1,
rhn ttiA decree ill be conferred by vis
it ing officers. It is of imperative impor
tance that all wishing to join should be
on band. 11. u. uluteusu,
G. L Etsteb. Committee.
Jewelers regard it as strange that a
n.U.nnt la In Itn bind feet. .
a UMUWlU'l - -
The Keeor ef Birth end Iath In
Reh lalamd Coaaiy for a Year
99 arrlagra Other Mtatlmlc.
County Clerk Donaldson has completed
hi. tabulation of reported births, mar
riages and death, in Rock Island during
the year 1883. for transmission to the
state board of health. The report is
very interesting, a. it .how. the total
births to have been 648; the nationalities
of the mother, being: American, 312;
British North American, 7; English, 10;
Irish, 16; Scottish, 1; German, 134;
Scandinavian, 143; French, 1; Swiss, 6;
Dutch, 8; Belgian, 8; not given, 23;
there were 16 still birth, and only six of
the entire number were Illegitimate. A.
to .ex, 330 were male and 318 female.
There were seven pairs of twins, and of
the number of birth, reported all were
white but two.
The number of marriages in the county
was 833.
The mortuary statistics show 283
deaths: 146 of which were mtle; 138
female; 2 not reported. In color 275 were
white, 5 colored and 2 uninumerated.
Ot the number, 182 were native Ameri
cans, 136 being Illiooisians by birth; 52
having been born in other parts of the
country; 87 were foreigner, and 7 not
classified; 172 were single; 63 married;
17 were widowers; 20 widows, and 10
not stated; 117 were under fifteen years
of ase, 165 over, two only being over
ninety. They were D. Williams, of Mo-
line, aged niaety-niue, and Elijah Asa, of
Drury, ninety-one. The causes of death
were: Consumption, 24; diphtheria, 42;
typhoid fever. 1; measles, 1; cerebro
spinal fever. 14; cholera infantum, 11;
cancer, 9; premature child birth, 5; old
age, 18; apoplexy, 6; crovp, 6; bronchi
tis, 10; peritonitis, 11; Brigiifs dis
ease, t; railroad accideots, 4; other acci
dents, 12; suicide, 3; dropsy, 6; sun
stroke, 8. The rest of the deaths were
caused by various diseases.
The number of insane cases in Rock
Island county during the past year were
21. the nationalities being: American, 4;
German, 4; English, 8; Swedish, 10.
Only Tw o Store IMthte of the laden
trial Fair Thin Kvenlna' Pea
Last nicht witnessed another en
couraging attendance at the Industrial
fair. The various exhibits were again
much admired, the stage feature being
kinging and dancing by a colored quar
tette and by a little white toy.
This evening the Yourg Men's Gymnas
tic club is down for an entertainment in
cluding parlor acrobatics by tbeclub,
Willie Noreen's contortion act, Lancaster
and Ellsa in an assault at arms fea
ture and John Daibcr, will show his
strength in a variety of ways, including
the lifting of a barrelfull of water with
his teeth; Lancaster and Ellsa will appear
in a variety of feats. Indian club
swinging and playing on the Otto harp,
and Lancaster and Dillmeyer will give a
performance in the double trapeze.
Tomorrow night the fair will close with
the disposition by auction of all the dona
tions not claimed by raffle.
Tli t'untom House Xow at fetal ena
H.-1oiik Properly at Bork Inland.
A number of the enterprising citizens
of Rock Island have been discussing of
late tbe propriety of taking steps looking
to tbe removal of the custom house so
long located e t Galena, to Rock Island.
This would be a right and a proper move,
as to the locution here is much more cen
tral and in every way better adapted to
It, being also on the Mississippi, while
Galena is not; and with the prospect of a
government building it would seem that
there should be little difficulty in accom
plishing such an end.
The Rock Island Citizen's Improve
ment association ought at once to hold a
meeting and petition Congressman Gest
to use his best efforts in the direction
Crop Sltatlatiea.
Crop Reporter Campbell has made a
report to the commissioner of agriculture
in which he says that March 1 will find 50
per cent of tbe corn crop of 1888 in Rock
Island county still on hand, that 80
per cent of tbe entire product of 1888
will probably be consumed in the county
and that 20 per cent is sold to go out of
the county. Tbe average value of corn
still on band is twenty -five cents per
bushel. He states that 20 per cent of
the wheat crop of 1888 remains on hand;
that 73 per cent was consumed in the
county and that 25 per cent was shipped
outside of the county. The crop of 1888,
Mr. Campbell reports worse tban the
average by 56 pounds weight per bushel
for all grades.
The lr Knlxhta.
St. Paul Lodge, No. 107. K. of P., will
institute a uniform rank on Friday even
ing. Tbe brigadier general of tbe state,
Gen. Brand, and the state inspector, Sir
Knight Spencer, will be present to confer
the degree. Elegant uniforms have lately
been received and the uniform rank will
start out under flattering prospects.
Even's Coinmandery Mo. 18, Knights
Templar, gives its annual reception and
banquet in its asylum in Masonic Tem
ple on Thursday evening of this week.
Bleuer's band will furnish music, supper
being provided by Trinity Guild.
fara-aiae! Bargains!!
At tbe Pioneer shoe store. Rubbers
and warm goods must be sold regardless
of cost.
Children's shoes 10, 15, 80 and 25 cents
per pair.
Misses toe slippers 25 cents per pair.
Ladies slippers GO cents per pair.
Ladies' high cut cur. Kid shoes $1.50
and $8 per pair.
Men's solid working shoes $1 per pair.
Men's fine shoes $1 60 per pair.
Men's fine calf seamless shoes $2 60
per Pir-
All other goods in proportion. We
will guarantee to sell goods cheaper than
ever before offered. Try us and be con
vinced. Pioheeb Shos Stork.
1712 Second avenue.
When girl is best on getting married
she stands up straighter than ever. ,
Karrlaze tfJames T. Mahoaey, For
merly of Back Islana, to a Promi
nent Ynonz Lady or the Cora Palace
Tester .lay morning at Sioux City, Mr.
James V. Mahoney, up to a few years
since one of the most prominent citizens
of Rock Island, was united in the holy
bonds of matrimony to Miss Lizzie A.
Shanley. The news will be a surprise to
most of Mr. Mahoney's friends in this
city, although one or two of them were
aware that he contemplated ioinlng the
Benedictine throng. State's Attorney
O'Mara was present at the ceremony and
acted as best man. The Sioux City
Journal of Sunday morning had the fol
lowing regarding the then approaching
James V. Mahoney snd Miss LiziieA.
Shanley will be married at 6 o'clock to
morrow morning at the West Side chapel
of St. Mary's churoh. They will break
fast at tbe residence of the bride's pa
rents. No. 813 Bluff street, and will leave
at 8 o'clock a m for Omaha, whence they
will go Tuesday afternoon to Chicago,
leaving that city Wednesday evening for
New Orleans, where they will remain
some days, the duration of their stay de
pending upon the urgency of the busi
ness demands for Mr. Mahoney '8 return
borne. In tbe Crescent City they will
see the cotton palace, witness the mardt
gras festival, and look up Me other ob
jects of Interest. Hon. P. O'Mara, of
Rock Island, 111., state attorney ot that
district, a long-time friend of Mr. Ma
honey's, arrived in the city yesterday to
act as groomsman. The ceremonies will
be quiet.
Miss Shanley. the bride that is to be.
is a lady generously endowed with graces
of person nd character.
Mr. Mahoney is the best known man
in Sioux City, and known by every one
to his credit. No more useful man . lives
in this town or none whose loss would
be more seriously felt. Hp deserves the
best the fates can provide. The best
wishes of a host of friends will go with
him and bis.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mixter gave an in
formal party to a few of their friends last
Dr. and Mrs. G.E. Barlh gave a recep
tion at their home on Twenty-third street
last evening.-
There is to be a young folks' party at
the residence of A. M. Blakesley this
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Fry were surprised
by a party of their friends at their home
on the bluff, on the eighteenth anniver
sary of their wedding Saturday evening
and a happy time was had.
On tbe occasion of her eleventh birth
day anniversary, little Miss Annie Xissen
was made the recipient of a joyous sur
prise at her mother's home on Elm street
last evening, tbirtv-four friends of ber
age calling upon ber and many present
ing ber with handsome presents.
M. & K.
Wreckers of
High prices in boys' clathing.
$1.88 pants at tbe M. & K
In full blast the
Special sale of boys' clothing
At Simon & Mosonfelder's.
$1 fur caps 50 cents at tbe M. & K.'
$3 50 pants go at $1.88 at the M.& K.
5 cents mittens lOcentsat the M. & K.
75 cents mittens 85 cents at the M. & K.
S3 cent underwear 13 cents at the M.
& K.
Spring Cove toboggan slide is in good
$2 50 met) 'a corduroy pants $1.03 at
the M. & K.
50 cents bus honest new boys' suits at
the M. & K.
Misses' bright dongola button shoe 76
cents at M. & K.'s
Tbe signal service predictions are
"warmer all around '
By buying your footwear of M. & K.
you can save money.
Mens' felt boots, former price $1, now
50 cents at M. & K.'s.
Ladies' felt slippers, former price $1,
now 50 cents at M. & K.'s
Simon & Mosenfelder continue selling
all-wool pants at $2.50.
Misses' felt slippers, former price 73
cents, now 40 cents st M. & K.'s
Felt shoes for ladies, former price
$1.25; now 65 cents at M. & K.'s.
Special pants sale going on without in
terruption at Simon & Mosenfelder's.
Everything goes at one halt price at
tbe closing out sale at Lloyd & Stewart's.
A lot of 20 cent collars still left at 5
cents at Lloyd & Stewart's closing out
Mr. L. S. McCabe is in the east on a
purchasing expedition for his great dry
goods store.
Charlie Turner is contemplating a trip
to California, with a view to looting up
a business location.
Boys' clothing of all grades sold at re
duced prices at Simon & Mosenfelder's
special sale.
Buy your boys' suits now and save
from $2 to $3 on a suit at Simon & Mo
senfelder's special sale.
Do not miss a chance of buying goods
at one half price at Lloyd & Stewart's, as
the stock must be out at once.
Mr. John Morgan, of Cedar Rapids,
wbo has been tbe guest of Mr. and Mrs.
D. J. Kennedy, departed for home last
Daniel Doyle and I. J. Howey were
each fined $8 and costs by Magistrate
Bennett last evening for disorderly con
Mr. John Weiss, executor of tbe estate
of tbe late Michael Weiss, will have a
public sale on tbe well known Weiss farm
at Preemption, on March 6.
Wanted Good energetic men and
women to solicit. $2 50 and $8 per day.
Address or call on J. E. Schaeffer, Gor
don bouse. Rock Island, 111.
Lost A scarf pin with a gold cross
white enameled, with the Greek letters,
Z. X. A suitable reward will be paid
for its return to Thomas' drag store.
An exchange has found out tbe reason
why a city. Is called she. It says: The
answer seems an easy one. There is more
or less bustle about a city. Besides a
city has' outskirts.
Mr. Gus. Englln, for many Tears cutter
in noppe s tailoring . esisDiisament, a
young man who learned bis trad and be
came one of the most proficient In it in
Rock Island, has gone to What Cheer,
Iowa, to asume charge of a merchant
tailoring establishment there.
A tenement bouse on tbe farm of Hugh
Walker, in Bowling township, was de
stroyed by fire Sunday morning and tbe
families of James Collins and William
Surr were left homeless and without fur
niture. When a fire breaks out in the
country the people are about as much at
its mercy as they are ia a town with an
undrilled vo'.unteer fire department.
It was a sad little group that left , the
late home of Mr.' J. T. Miller, on Third
avenue at 7 o'clock this morning, and
accompanied the remains of Mr. Miller
to tbe C, R. I. & P. depot, where, in
charge of a few relatives, they were
started on their journey to their last
resting place, in the Keystone state. Tbe
pall bearers were Capt. James Blaisdsell,
Wm. A. Robb, John Evans, T. S. Silvia,
Dr. J. W. Stewart and R. A. Donaldson.
A new scheme has been devised for
making churoh socials pleasant. Every
person is given a card on which a dozen
names are written and is required to talk
five minutes wjth each one whose name
is on the card. At the expiration of five
minutes a bell is struck, and a new part
ner is sought. By this plan, wall flow
ers are eliminated, everybody receives
attentiou, cliques are broken up, and all
go home happy.
About a week ago Mr. Otto Grotjan
missed a box of "George Washington"
cigars from bis show case, and though he
thought the thief had been inspired by
patriotic ideas, as it was George Wash
ington week, he felt it his duty to bend
bis energies to ferret cut the fellow.
He has succeeded, and now, by way of a
pointer, advises him to drop around and
return the cigamor pay for them, or to
run the risk of seeing a more extended
account of his transaction.
Stealing With Diphtheria.
A Boston exchange says:
A committee of tbe Massachusetts
Medical society appointed to confer with
the state board of health relative to diph
theria officially recommends that the so
ciety, both collectively and individually,
should foster as far as they can a proper
sentiment in the community as to tbe dan
gerous nature of the disease, and more
especially should encourage its earliest
possible recognition and report to the
board of health in each individual case.
By these methods a public sentiment will
sooner or later be created, justifying and
requiring from the proper authorities a
suitable hospital for the treatment of in
fectiru and contagious diseases; such,
for instance, as are required by law in
E igland, with ample means for support,
a id over which there shall be absolute
authority, as already exists over the hos
pital for small pox. In the absenoe of
these necessary facilities for thorough
isolation, it is impossiblo to exercise an
efficient control over the various dan
gerous diseases that from Urns to time be
come epidemic in tbe city and which have
gained a permanent foothold here.
Itiand City Cine.
, All members of the Island City club
are requested to be present at tbe meet
ing Thursday evening. Business of im
portance. Johw Loonev, Pres.
The popular blood purifier. Hood's
Sarsaparilla, is having a tremendous sale
this season. Nearly everybody takes it.
Try it yourself.
Dancing School
Wednesday Evening, Feb. 27.
Admission 33 Cents.
Good order maintained. Objectionable
characters strictly prohibited.
Street care for Multne after dance.
and a full line of
C. C. Taylor
Uuder Bock Island Home.
Secured by First Mortgage,
Are the Safest and Best
Investments for a
Steady Income.
In 18 year we heve Invested orer TWO MIL
LAOS dollar In tots manner without j
lues so far to any client.
We make a Specialty of Farm Lands.
and spare no pains or expense to keep our bui-
nese on una ooneenrau ve oasis .
I inYi!tor are Invited to call or write for de-
tali. Completed Loan lor SS00 and upwards al
ways on hind for sale.
PrVthffa on. lsi - n i
LH&efti&-jlM?uAVsP0RT Ift.
i ii. wnninmip ueteiui ore caisung unoer inc
name of Wynee Schneider has thl day been
dissolved ty mutual eousent. If r. O. L. Wj ne re
tiling. The business will be conducted by the
remaining partner, Mr. Oe ige Schneider, -Jr.
n T -arv h,a
Bock Island, Feb. SS, 1889. St
Choice Styles'
Hock Island, Illinois.
Boots and Shoes.
We have also a lot of Misses and Children's Kid
Shoe to close out at cost.
Call and see.
1622 Second Avenue.
Merchant Tailor,
No. 1810 Second avenue, is receiving dally his stock of
of the latest patterns. Call and examine them and remem
ber that he makes his suits up in the latest styles.
Wm. Adamson.
Shops Corner Ninth St., and Seventh Avenue,
Rock Island, 111.
General Jobbing and Repairing promptly done.
fcjSecond Hand Machinery bought, sold and repaired.
Catawba, Port, Blackberry and Cherry, only
$1.G0 per Gallon,
s9"Send for Price List, P. O. Box 82.
Kley MuLiver Pills
aekdlsessce. ! svlcbrated p Us are faet ua:
tnr the place of the more expansive issasilln foe
kidney and ttrer oompialota, and are far ssmsrtoc,
wore eUy taken, and in fact are the beet tatng
dbwioi lor mti ureases 01 ne saoneya
and liver, tick headache, pale la the hack ana
tlOe, aranbmre. gnawing and barnlnc pafaw a the
pu 01 me Swansea, reuoweaia, eoatea r-pi.
eomlng ep of we -food after atlas, ni
a ted
of tkttUana gravel, etc- and as a Saamltr cm
they hsTaeQ.al, andahonid be kept la every
DirectlonM For stak head ache, tvver
hedOaae: far eyenepeia. eae erery 4er
eianer: for dlsonUrat the Marys, tee, tea or
three times week mntil reneved j for dkssrden
of the Urec, and bfMmnnas. Urae ec font as re
ffce proprietor wffl forward than ts a aedreas
by ataU, ea receipt of prJoa.
25 Cts a Bottle.
Mais ii j
4 fatal
Offer this week an unnsually attractive
line of Satteens at
12 1-2 Cents per Yard,
in colorings and designs patterned after late
French satteens choice every one of
them; also will sho " a large as
sortment of
in newest effects, figured plains to match.
Prices Lower than last season.
are arriving; handsome enough to plt-ase the most
fastidious, and ottered at prices worthy the
attention of closest buyers.
tST-You are curdially invited to ex -mine.
Rollik Ktjiok.
fc Ruick,
1707 Second avenue, Rock Island.
-Cough Syrup-
Cures Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, Croup
Whooping Cough. Spitting ot
Blood aod all Diseases
of the Lungs.
One trial is aU tbat la necessary to aonrlnee
you that it Uthe beatOoogh Remedy made, ae
next time you have a tMgh or sold, call and get
a bottle.
Price 10. 95 and 80 cents.
y CMJat circular eoataiaing teitlaionlaia.
Manufactured by - '
M.B. Above eood shipped to aay addresses
receipt of tbe price. ; .

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