Newspaper Page Text
rHE ARGUS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1815.
State Savings Bank, '
: ; Molihe, III., Office Comer
Fifteenth St. and Third Ave.
oeeeeds the Baltoo 8eras Bank
4 Per Cent Interest
Paid on Deposits.
Organised under Mate Law.
Open from a. m. to S p. m., and
Wednesday sad Setsrday aigbu mm
roBrxBEsnmB, - - President
1 "tfrtiMh.arnM - VW PMl(lMlt
, O W BanaawAT. - CnaMer
Poms Ssanrsn, Brass Dabum,
H H Anrtwoara, Gao H Kdvabdj,
O F Hi acxwAT, C A Boss,
O B Araiwoara-, W B Adam.
W W Waus.
REAL ESTATE LOANS
Made for private parties In the g-rden
pot of tne west by the
Orchard State Bank
of Orchard, Ntb.',.,
E. W. Dart, President.
J. S. Daht, Cashier.
A Lvnde. hanker.
1 V Bobliisoa, CMbler Bock laland National
C C Carter. M D.
Henry Dart's Son, mboteeUe grocer.
Sueslsg & Hoeft
. . .
Representing among other time-tried
and well known Fire Insurance Com
panies the following: . .
Bocneeter German Ina Co..
Westchester Fire ' ..
Buffalo German ..
Ocrman Fire - ..
Mew Hampshire M
Milwaukee Mechanic " ..
bee art t j " ..
Bocbcstcr, N T
BnOelo, N Y
.... Manchester ff 11
...Sew Having Conn
OiBce Corner Eighteenth stree'
and Second Avenue, second floor.
Telephone No. 1047.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
"The Old Reliable"
HAYES V CLEAVELAND,
Representing over Forty Million
Dollars of Cash Assets.
FIRE. LIFE, TORNADO. ACCI
DENT. MARINE, EMPLOY
Bond of Suretyship.
O01e-Benpt"n'e block. Rock Island, In
secure onr rater; tbey will Interest you.
J. M BUFORD,
Genera) . . .
ft Old Fir and TUae-trtae Corns a
Losses Praaptlr Paid.
Bales ae low a aoy rs'lahie company raa aflo
Your rtrone a solvit. .. .
Lives Regulator, tho "Kko of
Lives Medicines?" Everybody needs
take a liver remedy. It ia a s!u ggish or
diseased liver that impairs digestion
and causes constipation, when the waste
tnat snouia De earned off remains in
the body and poisons the whole system.
That dull, heavy feeling is due to a
torpid liver. Biliousness, Headache,
Malaria and Indigestion are all liver
diseases. Keep the liver active by an
occasional dose of Simmons Liver Reg
ulator and you'll get rid of these trou
bles, and give tone to tho whole sys
tem. For a laxative Simmons Liver
Regulator is better than Pills. It
does not gripe, nor weaken, bet greatly
refreshes and strengthens.
Every package lias tho Red 25
8 tamp on the wrapper. J. II.
Zeilin & Co., Philadelphia.
a. o. ooxaaiXT.
a. B. COBSCU.V.
Connelly & Connelly,
: Attorneys at Law.
OfSee scond floor, over MISohcll a Lyndet
aauk. sinuey to loan. . .
Jackson Ac Hurst.
Attorneys at Law.
OSice la Bock Inlaw! National Ua: k bolldlaK.
a. D. avaaA.
o. u. WAUiaa.
Bweeuey &. Walkur,
Attorneys and Councillors at Law
OfBce tn Beumton1 Blork.
Chuleb J. Boajle,
Attorney at Law.
LvKal bruoneae of all kisi' praaiptly attended
co. atAie'a Attorney of aock leiana oonnty
Ofllee, I-ostnnaa Blocs.
lIcEnlry & McEiiiry,
At tome ts at Law.
Loan money on good eenrtty; mass coUec-
OCioa, PoatoSlro Block.
Dracli c Ksrur,
Architects and Superintendents.
Room T M C A BnlMins, cor Third arenae
and Mncteentn atrevt
Geo. F. Stand ahar.
Plans and snperuitenJencs for all daw of
Bandings. Koonu as ana so, aivcuei: a Lynot
BulMlur. Taae aurravr.
Dr. W. H Ludewig
Specialist of Eye, Ear
Nose and Throat.
'l!icc In Treeman'e new bnllils.Dg, corner Scv
enteentn rtreet ana in:r4 aymno, Loea leiai.a
Telephone No. IUSP.
Dr. Chas. &L Robertson,
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Only.
Office, Wbtttakor Block, soatawcat corn'
Tulrd and Brady straeta, Davenport. lows
Ronra 17 and 18. Bonn: 9 toll a. ml tot D m
W. A. Darling,
4. Mitchell A Lyade'e building.
R. M. Peajrce,
Booms t9 sad 81 la Mitchell A Lyase's a aw
BullaJnjc. Take ateYatc
CESMirS FRENCH FEMALE PILLS.
CootalDlng Cotton Root sad Pennyroyal.
.. . - 0
tauia reaaiy la tUTBtll.
HeanJn'a French Fe
Ptii. tiara been
old tor crrer twent7
yearsjuid rscd by Tbi u
Banda of L&dlea, wb
Iibto jSea tKitimoni.ila
that Uicy urp cncipclled,
s a f peri monthly
TV. ; fill ..J
,YK V Im-Knlcr ilensca. la-
W. ! nmli Weakneiweto.
V,. Price K 00abcx.iU
Kaks so arBSTtTcns, oa siroiora witatioss
, aresanv rfiwii. CO- Ssraoir. Hum.
Sold by M. F. Bataaes, dragiat. Lock Ttland.
CX.KOTT'S KERVEKiSE PILLSe ,
Tne great reme
dy for nervoos
all nervous dis
eases of tne iren-
iot either sex.
t-f sacs, as Nervous
BsTeaa asa uru csiau.
Failinr or Lost
Manhood. Impotency. Nightly Emissioas,Yoath.
f al Kxrors. Mentml wnrrv ravMiv. fw
bwooo or Opium, wnlch lead toOooMimptioaaad
Insanity. With every order we (rive a writ
ten gaarantee to cure or refund the raooey.
BOm CHfJUCU. COXPASI, riliilaal. Oala.
COMBINE IS FLOUR
Wings in the Milling Industry
OUTPUT WILL BE UBDEB COHTEOL,
Prwrlded tko Scheme Works as Expects
-BWery of the Attempt of Winter anal
Sarins; Wneat HUlen te Jtae DrrraeT--A
Coanbtnatlaai at Eaw KatiatA by
Which Each Branch. Is te Act eVarm
ly, ant Honorably la the Joint Interest.
Buffalo, Sept. SO. The efforts being
made by the lending millers of the coon-
try and the chief members of the National
Millers' association to bring about an ar
rnegment which will provide a set 6f rules
regulating the output of flour on the mar
ket and Using a minimum price for flour
appear to txs on the point of teaching a
successful issue. The details of the plan
hare been worked out and made town to
tho principal millers in tho country, and
the asrreciucnt of the Large millers of win
ter and spring wheat to abide by t!ie regu
lations, or ia other words to enter the
combination, is all that is now lack
ing. Aside from tho northwest Buffalo
holds the kc to the situation aud vigor
ous efforts have, it is said, been made to
bring the BufTalo millers into ths moro-mt-nt.
nistcry of the Movement.
To fully understand tho movement It
may be said that two months ago nt a
niecring of lenders of tho National Millers
association in Minneapolis it was sugges
ted thnt a plan be formulated whereby the
brokers arid other outsiders could not toy
with tho flour market as they saw fit and
foroc the millers to dance their musk-e.but
by which the millers themselves could eo'
trol the market to an extent tmffiziciit to
protect themselves, If nothing more. The
men at this meeting were uruicinaily
spring wheat millers. The spring wheat
millers produced about two-thirds of the
Hour of the country. Their action was
rendered doubly necessary by the fsct that
the markets are at present flood.'.! by an
over-production of about lJ.OOO.OUO barrel
rian That Was Agreed TJpou.
After two weeks more of deliberation a
plan was worked out and subiuittc.1 for
judgment. This plan proposed to form a
combination of millers and lix the nnrl
mum price at which the output of the
mills will be sold. No muler my go un
der -this price. All may sell above
it. To solve tho ovcr-prxl notion
problem it was decided to have all
mills reduce their production 13 p?r c Tt.,
which would make a difference of aim tl
4.000,000 barrels in a year. If thelinarket
should pick up at nuy time the per cent,
of the reduction in production wmiH lie
proportionately reduced. All mills fail
ing to reduce their products when noti
fied shall, according to the agrc jmant, pay
to the association or combine 10 cents for
every barn;l of flour in excess of tho agreed
rate of production.
WINTER WHEAT MEN WEBB SHY.
Finally A it roc to an "I'lKler-ttniMlIng for
Separate Aetlon in I ulson.
The agreement is to hold for a year and
to be renewed thereafter yearly if satis
factory. The opposition of tho winter
wheat millers to entering the combination
lay in the fact that they would constitute
a minority, having only one-third repre
sentation. The orders reducing or increas
ing the output of flour from time to time
would be issue J. by a committee of which
the spring millers would hnve a two-thirds
voice. And in agreeing to abide by the
decision and directions of that committee
the winter millers would b?. placing them
selves at tho mercy of the spring millers,
for during tho winter millers' busy days
tho spring millers eould better afford than
at any other time to slow down.
Matters thus looked blue for the plan
until last wci-k, when an understanding
gained solid ground that the winter mil
lers would arrange an association of their
own with precisely similar regulations to
those proposed by the spring millers, and
would act honorably with the spring mil
lers, although without any binding agree
ment tying themselves up. This cleared
the atmosphere and now the il:.n is wait
ing only for all the spring miilrrs ;.ni all
the winter millers to get into their respec
tive folds and arrange to ect together
harmoniously. There will be no articles
of incorporation, and it is alleged that
there will lie uo written agreements, but
on the t ther hand tlierj will l.o a very
plain and visible understanding.
The eastern millers insist on this.
Twice beforo have combinations been
formed, both times iuin.rfett.y and at the
expense of the cnt?ru men. The nu rket
would improve, according to ayrcuuent
the eastern in?n would wait for the word
to unload, but the western men, it Is al
loged; woulJ play "possum" and tho east
cm men would awake to find the market
flooded and all their flour unsold. There
will be none of that in this instance, so
the interest! d millers say.
Oood Man to Face Chinese Mobs,
New Yobk, Sept. 30. The Central Pres
byterian church gave a farewell last even
ing to Rev. Charles Otis Gill and his wife.
Airs. Alary kelson bilL who will leave
this week for Pckin, China, where they
will be supported as missionaries by the
church. Kev. Mr. Gill was the captain of
the x ale football team.
Befased the I'rieat Admission.
PASA, Ills., Sept. 30. Walter Seyford,
a gripper,. was fatally injured in the
Springside mine here and died later. His
father refused to permit Father Weigand
to enter tho house to administer the last
sacraments. The deceased was the only
tioman catholic mrmuer oi tne tamily.
Blightins Frost in Three States.
Chicago, Sept. 30. Blighting frosts
swept over Wisconsin, northern Illinois
and portions of western Michigan Satur
day uight. Although the fruit growers
were warned twenty -four hours in ad
vance it is improbable that they were
fully able to protect themsclve.
General Schofield Has Retired.
Washington', Sept. 30. Lieutenant
General SchnfljlJ, commander of the
United States array, retired at noon yes
terday by the operation of the law relating
to army retirenicuta,he having reached the
limit of age for aetive service.
All What Calm Beroniied.
Chicaco, Sept. 30. Tho Tribune pub
lishes interviews with seventeen govern
ors, all of whom advocate recognition by
the United States of the Cubans as heUig-
:. DEATH OF LOUIS PASTEUR. ;
1"B Great FreneTa TBacterlelogiat
Away in Hat 73d Tear.
" PAB18, ?ept. X). Profcsaor Lauis Pas
teur, the eminent bacteriologist, died
here Saturday evening at 5 o'clock. M.
Pasteur aliod at Garcbcs near St. Cloud,
in the environs of this city. Professor
Louis Pasteer had suffered from pcralysij
or a considerable period of time. Thccna
was absolutely without pain. His wifo
devotedly watched his bedside to the last.
Professor Louis Pastour had been gradual
ly failing in health for some months and
recently the French papers announced the
beginning oi the end.
Louis Pasteur was born at Dole, Jura,
Dec. 87, IrtH, entered the university in
lHtn, and took the degree of doctor in 1817.
He rapidly rose on his profession and re
ceived many honors. He was author oi
many . works ia bacteriology in which
science be gamed his fanre, hi.? success in
a system of inoculation for the prevention
of rabies being well known in this country.
WHAT GOMPEHS LEARNED ABROAD.
Thnt the American Workman Is Ahead of
Ills Karopc-aa Brother iu All Things.
' NEW York, Sept . 30. Samuel Gompcrs,
ex president, and P. J. McGuiro, vice
president, of the American Federation of
Labor, who left heru on Aug. 14 to attend
the trado uniou congress at Cardiff and to
make a study of labor questions in Kuro
peau cities, arrived homo on the steamer
New York. As a result of his observa
tions Gompers said: "There is no work
man in the world the cquni in energy and
the possession of the comforts of life of the
American workman. Ho is superior to
the English, French or German workman.
He has longer hours generally, but he is
almost universally better paid and spends
more in living than the average European
laborer earns. He holds a higher social
position, and the conditions of his life arc
far more sympathetic with tho ideas of
Ho contiuu'jd: "The Germans are
growing iu trades unionism, but thirty
years ot partisan political activity has not
brought the results desired. Tluy are be
ginuiug to build up their movements on
practical lines, however, and will soon
learn mora progressive methods. In
France organized labor is very ineffective
in its movement," hs said, and after
seeing thy operations of the government
cigar factory in Paris he concluded that
a paternal government was not the best
thing in the world. There was no modern
machinery employed there.
BRITISH ULTIMATUM TO AH SIN.
Gives Bin Fourteen nays to Do Bight ia
That Riot Affair.
Pekin Sept. 30. The British ultima
tum iu the matter of the Czc-Chucn riots
has just been issued. Within fourteen
days an edict must bo issued degrading
the viceroy of the province, otherwise the
British admiral commanding will act.
The American commission, consisting of
the consul ut Tien-Tsin and the naval
officer, accompanied by Chinese soldiers
and interpreters, are starting overland.
Shanghai, Sept. 30. tailing the en
tire compliance of the central government
with the British demands it is understood
that a fleet of fourteen warships will
make a demonstration before Naukin to
morrow or Wednesday.
Burglar In an Iowa l!ak.
Eldoka, Sept. Tho Farmers' Ex
change bank at Steamboat Rock, five
miles north of here was burglarized. Toe
large safe was blown to pieces, the front
of the building carried away the Interior
l-udly wrecked by nitro-glycenno. D. W.
Turner, the president, was awakened by
the explosion and arrived at the bank iu
time to exchange shots with the burglars
and prevent them from getting the cash.
They escaped in the darkness.
Drake and llabb Reply to the Mcthodlata.
I.vdiaxoLA, Ia., Sept. 33. The following
is General Brake's telegraphic reply to In
quiries sent him by the Des Moines Meth
odist conference relative to his position on
the liquor question: "I sneak at Orange
City on Oct. 1, and in that aud subsequent
addresses I hope to frankly., discuss tho
subject referred to rjiu all questions oi
public policy Involved in this campaign."
Judge W. L Babb, from Mount Pleasant,
Ia., replied in o-similar strain. - .s
British Yacht Again Beaten.
Cestbs Island. X. Y., Sept. 30. The
International challenge cup offered by the
Seawanhaka-Corinthian Yacht club, of
Xcw York, for haif-ratcrs, has been suc
cessfully defended by the Ethclwynn.
which defeated the Spraoe IV in the fifth
and last race of the . scries, making three
races for the American boat, she- won
the last race by minutes aud 44 seconds
, Jotuuon Baya Uarvey la Wrong.
DETROIT, Mich., Sept. 30. John H.John
son, assistant cashier cf the Pehinsular
Savings bank, denies that he went to
Winnipeg, Man., and made arrangements
with fidwanl fc. Harvey lor settling the
claims of Harvey's numerous creditors in
Detroit, as stated by Mr. Harvey iu an in
terview reported from Vt innipeg.
- Fine Hill Elevator Burned.
- Sl PEtuoB, Wis., Sept. 30. An explosion
of flour dust fired the Daisy mill elevator
and totally destroyed it. The structure
was the finest miil elevator In the north
west.' Loss, lhu,U0O. It will be rebuilt.
Bis Bicycle Was Deadly.
TECTMSEH, Mich,, Sept. 90. Rev. Mr.
Hudson, of the Baptist church, was unfor
tunately tho cause of the death of Miss
Woodard, a parishioner. She was knocked
down fey the minister bicycle.
Cklcaaw Far Food Show.
. CKlCACO.'Scpt. 30. The second annual
purs food exposition will opea tomorrow
evening, Oct. L, aud coo tin uu tor three
. WORK OF ANOTHER DASTARD.
Charles Smith Docs an Atrodnas Doable
Murder and Tries to Kill His Wife.
- DEC ATCK, Hhk, Sept. SX Charles Smith,
et tha house of his fathr-ln law, Peter
Buchert, fatally wouuded his 7-year-old
child aud instantly killed his sister in-law.
Edna Buchert. Ho tried to kiil his wife,
but missjd her. Mr. and Mrs. Smith have
separated, but ho had occasionally come to
see the child. While with wifo and child
be suddenly drew a revolver and shot the
child, tho bullet lodging under the ear.
His wife ran and he followed, firing Ho
missed her, but a bullet entered his sister-in-law's
breast and she died instantly.
The wife was unhurt-
. Smith wa crrcstcd nbnut thrco blocks
away. Mrs. Smith says she docs not know
the reason of Smith's attack, r.s they hnJ
not quarreled. She is now almost crazy.
Smith, who Is knwn by the nickname of
"Pacer," U a basj boll player of local
prominence. Ho Ms becu iu many
drunken rows and has a bad reputation. His
wifo left him five years ago bczausj of hi-
failure to support her.
AVEDBY A BRAVE WOMAN.
She Ru&s Mcr Own Life llepeatcdly to
Warn Gueata of a Fire
EAGLE Kiyee, Wis., Sept. CO. The fat
mous Lakota Hunting and Fishing clubs'
summer hotel, located en Twin Likes,
near this city, burned. There were twun-ty-soven
guests at tho resort, who harely
escaped with their lives, saving but little
of their c Suets, Many must havo met
death or severe injury but for tho great
proaenoe of mind and bravery of Mrs. C.
L. Goodall, who at the risk of htr own
life several times enterjed tho hotel and
aroused tho sleeping guests. A fierco
storm was raging at the time. There
were thirty -seven buildings. Including tho
new hotel, club house and assembly hall,
and cottays. The loss is (15,000; no in
surance. I'ostutastcr CSiarged with Itaacalty.
Omaha, Sept. 33. J. X. Simmons, the
postmaster of Pclla, Ia., was arrested at
Nebraska City on telegraphic instructions
to the chief of police there by the post
master at Plattsiuouth, Nub. Siuimouj is
accused of issuing postal notes payable to
himself r,t various towns in Nebraska aud
Rettiug them cashed.
The lcal Kurket.
Corn ace's ?c
Oais-Nrw. iiicCVXe; o'd. SSc
Bay TiaMttbv. sjsfif life upland, tl!; wild, $7
tJU; slouch, t7s; balca.flO.
. . raciTAas vr.oxTASi.xs.
Butter Fair to choice, 1Sc316:; fresh cream
Kirge Fresb, 152.
Poultry Chicken, Gttc
Cattle Butchers pay for corn fed stoeis
jck7uc; ows anu neuers, s4Ct3'c; calves,
rpiicg lamb, 4: a head.
Coal Sof. 10c.
Tnx Argcs delivered everv even-
ing at your door at 10c a week.
East Moline, the Hustler from Hustleville, in 90 days has located
' Three Factories to employ 700 men enough to
guarantee a city of 5,000 people.
THE WESTERN STAMPING CO.
To manufacture Plumbers' Supplies and
Stamped Ware. Factory nearly completed.
Work to commence neat month. Capacity
EAST MOLINE Engine and Tool Co.
Formerly Reliance Machine and Tool Co.. of
Cleveland, Ohio, will work 100 men. Fac
tory now going up. Will start this fall.
WEIR PLOW CO.
From Monmouth." with 500 hands. Plans
now under way. $75,000 worth of buildings
to be constructed. Ground to be broken in
side of SO days.
WATER The finest artesian water in the
. west, now flowiDjr 300'gsJIons per minute.
Water charged with minerals and magnetism
cool and clear. - Nothing like tt elsewhere.
Will warrant a sanitarium. It insures health
to the inhabitants of the coming city.
GRADES AND SURVEY The Grades
of East Moline are established. Profiles of
principal streets showing grade lines, cuts
and fills, will be shown by the company to
any one Interested. Sewer and drainage sys
tems are all planned.
PARKS Over thirty Parks dedicated.
Sites reserved for schools and public bulld-
CHURCHES To the first church that
will put np the best building a free site will
FOR INVESTMENT. The great growth of East Moline since its inception, and the per
manent advantages it possesses, insure a population of from 10,000 to .40,000 people in the nest few
years. There is therefore no part of the enterprise that offers as great a chance for gain, combined with
absolute safety, as an investment in its lots. . . . . ..
TERMS OF SALE. Liberal to the mechanic and home builder, inducing to the investor.
attractive to the business man, and equally open to all, are as follows: First. All cash. Where parties
buy for cash a deposit of 25 per lot will be required at the sale, and the balance on delivery of war
' ranty deed. Second. One-half cash, balance ia one year. Third. One-third cash, balance ia one and
two yean, or in four semi-annual payments. Fourth. One-fourth cash, balance in one, two and three
years, or ia six equal semi-annual payments. Fifth. $25 per lot cash and $10 per month. All deferred
payments to be closed by note drawing 6 per cent interest. ' .
ONE-THIRD OF THE PROCEEDS will be used to procure factories, several of which
. . . are now ia view and some aader negotiation. -
Z IS 1 i I I H r. A
-airT w i j i i v. . -ur 1 ft 1 I
S--T -i-rr-T .aaMaaVaia
for Infants and Children.
at -JMittTT yaawa eliarwatlaai of Caatorla with the patrxw ago af
II aajniraaa of perwana, permit as w apeak of It wlthrmt r-weoina;.
t Ia mmqowa-UonarilT ilia fcwat resaody tar Infanta anu ChOdrew
tha wwrld fcaa ever Vnown. It la k armies a. Chl'drca Ilka It. It
arlvae kam kaoltk. It viH ttav thalr Uvea. In ft Mothers kava
aonaetklrrg whlek is absolutely aato and praetloally parfaet ar a
Caatorta. ateaTrwya Worsam,
Caatearlat allaya Favwrtahnaem.
Castoria prerenta Tomltins; Soar Card.
Caatartat enrae TMnrrhnaa and 'Wipel Coll a.
Castorlat Twllarroa Teeth lag Trowklaa,
Castorja anrea Constipation and Flatnlency.
Caatarta nontraliaaa the aateota ef carhonio acid gas or peiaoawna air.
Caatenrfn doaa not eiontain aserrpkino, erplnwi, or atker nareertla p upai if.
Caatoa-la ritaa tka fooel, reKnlataa tka ataaek and kaawla,
srwina; kanltky avad natmral alaep.
Caateirta ia pnt np In owa-aira kettlaa cwJt. It la mat aolal in kaBx.
Don't aJltrw any ens to aell yon nnvtktnst elso on tka plan ar prosaiaa)
tkat it is Jnat aa araod " and
See that yen get C - A - S - T -
Tka foe -simile
Children Cry for
The Fashionabls Merchant Tailor
lias the most replete line of new patterns In imported
and domestic suitings in the city.
1707 SECOHU AYEIUE.
THE TALK OF THE
V . .-v i
" will answer a vary pwrpoea.
O - R - I - A.
ia en ewers'
OPPORTUNITIES TO BE OFFERED.
FOR BUSINESS The phenomenal growth of
East Moline and its guaranteed future of per
manent prosperity will afford ample openings
for profitable business, such as Hardware,
Groceries, Boots and Shoes, Drv Goods, etc.
A line line of business lots will be sold for
such purposes, and liberal Inducements given
to purchases for immediate buildings.
EMPLOYMENT Factories already un
der contract, and those soon to bo added,
will give employment to competent craftsmen
and steady workers. These factories are un
der contract to give preference to East Molina
lot owners and residents.
FOR HOME OWNING Residence lots
convenient to factories or on the beautiful
river babk. will be sold on the most liberal
terms and arrangements for house building
can be made for parties who par for lota. Oar
insurance contract made with married men in
good health, which gives the lot to the family
in case of the death of the husband aud father,
is the most liberal oiler ever made in thla or
any other country.
FOR RESIDENCE The land skirting
the Mississippi-river will be sold at East Mo
line for residence purposes. There is no
other city with a residence river front. Bod
man road, 80 feet wide, to be parked and
Sold by T. H. Tnostas, druc gist.
Weeks at January JJL