Newspaper Page Text
TBB AKOITR TDEBPAY. ACGTJBT 25 1880.
feBVSjTCR DE5ANT 7
S J jutmo "AitsenrSMOCONOiTiONtorMtM.' il
sisortu or rnr.ctiDiso chatters.
CHAPIEB IAt the onlioation ot
rkitip Cannfogtou Ltigban woman
hands the archdeacon a paper con
taining grse charges against the
candidate. II It appears that Leig
han, when in folic, obtained a
prlxe for yrxtr that were written by
another. He forges a letter stating
that the biihop wat satisfied that he
(Leigbaa, was innocent. Ill Leig
tan visita Margaret Cholmely, who
loves him, but who felt it her doty
to prevent hit ordination, and asks,
hrr to roarry bim. She declines.
IV Keshan tells stories of which, he
Is not the author, and is detected.
He joins a negro minstrel troop, then
tarns penny a liner. He sells the
support of newspapers to tradesmen,
bating no right to do so, and serves
six months in prison. V Coming
out of jail he joins the Salvation
Army, but is not satisfied. He visits
Margaret, who gives himmonev.
He goes to America, and, under a
talo name, is ordained a priest, mar.
r)e a rich woman, but swindles
agin and goes to prison, where he
i T1IK MKT CHANCE.
' "A perwui, niw, wants to see jron."
'Who 1 it. Esther."
"A Snlvntinn Army pemon, miss. Ho
won't irive hi name or bis Imsinpss. "
"Well, I don't supporw bo wants to
lill me. Li t liim come in."
It was thn yiar and more since
Mitrgan-t liwl wtii hvr lover. You have
Jicorrl whut hupiM-iicd to him daring
those yi'arx. Slio bad read in the papers
some of thosn things Nothing had
harr ned to her. hhn still lived in bcr
flat ami slio wm still single.
r'he looked np when her visitor en
trrrd and started. "Yon, Funll I expect
ed yon tieforn this. I saw by tho papers
that yon bad Joined the Salvation
Army. I thought yon would coino to
tell me something about yournelf as soon
as yon had anything to tell that was
Paul ntnnd bnmbly, perhaps too hum
bly, banging bis head, perhaps too low.
I rmne to tell you, Margaret, that I
ham ft mint and proved tho reality of
"If that U true, it is tho happiest
thing that was i vrr granted to yon."
"I know now what is meant by the
words which I formerly used withoat
meaning. I do not excuse myself, Mar
garet; Lnt remember that I "used those
words twice a day for years and years,
and that they became like my surplice,
something that con Id be taken off or put
cm at pleasure pnrt of tho ceremony.
They lout their meaning to mo, Mar
garet. I have waited till 1 conld come
and tell yon this truthfully. I remember
certain words yon used when I was here
lat, the day after that unlm-ky cathe
Margaret was sitting at her writing
table. Paul stood at the door, f he
walled to the other side of the table
and stood there, so that it stood between
them. Thns firtifled she made answer:
"What I said three years ago was
paid ton yonng man who had committed
great sins, bnt was not past hope. That
man has changed for the worse and for
tho worst, Yonr record was bad even
then. It is now unspeakable. You now
say, however, that yon have repented;
that yon have found the meaning of
certain words. t far it is good, w hat
lniul you come here!"
"I thought you would have welcomed
repentant sinner. "
"No. I do not welcome you. I am
glsil to think that you are, as you say,
a penitent. But the time lias passed
when I could welcome you. On tho con
trary I look upon yon I think of you
with shame because I could at one time
love such a man. I made an idol a
creature of fancy that had no existence-
end I clothed it with your form. I gave
It yonr eyes. I loved that idol not
yon. Oh! I never loved you. It was an.
other creature who was expelled from the
cathedral not my tdoL It was mv idol
who kiwcA me not you. No never
you. I now understand what you were
always a man without heart, without
morals, without truth, without honor.
without a soul. You have rained my
life. If an honorable man were to love
me I could not give him the lips that
have been kissed by such as you. I could
not give him the hand that was prom
ised to snch a man as you. "
"I am sorry. Margaret." be said. "I
did not expect to find love left, but I
hoped to find some interest at leat
some little kindness."
I have told yon how I now regard
Toa Have you anything more to say?"
"If I may be allowed to stay long
vnongh to say it."
"Pay it. then."
"You speak of my past history. Well,
it is, I acknowledge, a most disgraceful
history. Nothing can be aaid about it
ftiat is too bad for it. Bet it is past and
(rone. It is quite gone. " He opened his
arms to show that it was really gone
into the ewigkeit. " I have no past. I
have mw only a present and a future."
"Alas! The world will soon show you
that your pnt exists as much as your
present. I'anl. a man can no more rid
himself of bis paxt I if . than be can rid
himself of bis shadow. It is alwaTs
"Not with me. I have 0me with my
past. 1 have the prrsnt, whih is not
4igracef uL and the future, which, Mar
garet, with year help shall be Honor
able." "With my help?"
"If you will listen for one moment,
Margaret. 1 have recovered my old pow
ers aud more ten times more. I can
make them cry. I ain ten times more
eloquent than ever I was before. "
Fbc looked at Lira sharply. She rec
ognized the voice of the old Adam.
"But I have to wear this uniform, aa
you see a hideous thing. And my com
panions are common, horribly common,
ami nurnltivatttl. And the cotnrmra-
tions! They are of. the lowest kind.
And there have been rows aud misun
derstandings. They talk of reducing me
to the rants. 1 yearn to join my own
class again. I want to use my own lit
urgy and to preach in a church. "
Will any bishop allow you to do
'Not in England. I have thonsht
tlint perhaps in America"
"Will any bishop give you what is
it called a letter or testimonial of
"I think I can do without such a
testimonial. I would go over to America
and get known to some of tho Episcopal
cli rjry there. I should, of course, tell
such parts of my life as should be
"In other words, Panl, you would
begin your new career with a chain of
"No no do not misrepresent me
pray do not I would confess the sinful
life. I wonld only suppress one or two
of the detaiU"
"Yon would suppress, for instance,
the prisun. "
"Perhaps I wonld rather do so, in
fact, if my my conscience approved. "
He lifted his head qnite proudly, just
to emphasize the fact thut he possessed
lit least a conscience.
"And the business of the cathedral?
Yon wonld conceal flint too?"
"Oh, of course, that would be indis
pensable." Margaret langhed scornfully. "Yon
are, indeed, a tx-nitont. But, of course,
you would be found ont."
"I thought it would be better to
change my name. I would take my old
nam". I wonld return perhaps to plain
Samnel Canning or, I thought, Cyril
Canning Cyril is a sweetlv religious
name. And when I had been long
enough to show my devotion to good
works and my faith words being now
real to me, Margaret
"Yes." she said doubtfully.
"Then I would ask and receive, once
more, deacon's orders to be followed in
the nsual way by Margaret, I am at
last in earnest. I see before mo a noble
career. I see an eloquent priest leading
t bousonds ni.warrf. He becomes a bishop
an nrchhi.shop; be lives a saintly life;
he cues a saint confessed."
Yon would cuter upon that life with
deception. You would conceal yonr
deacon's orders and take them anew.
This seems to me a most uwfnl wicked
ness. Oh, Paul, can a saintly lifo rest
on such a basis? Believe me. the only
saintly life for you is one of obscurity.
If you are real in repentance, seek out
some post where you may do humble
and useful work and accept it as your
punishment and your reparation. Yon
are thinking, not of the saintly life, but
of tlie glory of the saintly life. While
you wonld load yonr thousands upwaid
you would lie gazing in the glass all the
time and thinking what a lovely saint
"Is that all yon believe of me?"
"That is indeed all I can believe of
you. Why, every word you say show s
that you huve not tho first element of
penitence. You have no shame. While
you boast that you are a changed man,
you are contriving new deceptions. Go.
And never come to see me again. "
"Margaret, help me to escape." His
faco changed ; ho becamo a real sup'
pliant instead of a sham penitent.
'Help me, I say. I bate m v life. These
people fill me with loathing; their pre
tenses have nothing to help them ofl
tho living is rough ; there is even priva
tion; there are no luxuries, not even the
commonest. And there are already rows
and accnsatioiiii. I can't stand it. There
will be another scandal. Who knows
what may happen? Hrfp me to get
away. In a new country I can find work
of some kind or other. Here everything
is closed to me except" lie shuddered
the barracks of the Salvation Army.
Help me. Margaret, for the sake of
that shattered idol. You were alwavs a
thousand tunes too piod f,,r 1UP. I con
fess that I was afraid i f marrying yon.
i knew you would timl me out But
help me just tMvause yon aid once be
lieve me. liive me help, for the sake of
that time, to escape from this den of
despair and hypocrisy. Give ine money
so that I may go away, to America, or
to Australia, or somewhere. Give me
enongh for a start. I w ant clothes, I
uii iwsagc money, i want money to
" upon w niie i am looking about me.
I will mock you with no promises i
may go to the devil or I may go up hill
luMcau oi oown l oon t know. Everr.
thing is uncertain except that I roast go
away from here lest a worse thing hap
pens to nie."
He spoke for oticewith the earnest
ness of reality. What had he done in
IIk :;lvnii.m Army? What new scan -
WU what rows were tko of wbieh
he spoke? Margaret was a woman. She
gave w ay. Mie opened dk; she
haded her face to hide the tears in her
eyes; she drew out her checkbook, and
he wrote him a check for 100 to the
erdrr cf Sr.nsurl CSrrtrg. She tc!d it
out without raising hrr head.
He took it he gasped he opened his
mouth to speak he spoke one or two
broken v.xrds. fLo motioned, still not
looking up, to the c'.rcr. He turned and
When he was gone and the door was
shut beh.'ud him nd his footstep vras
no longer heard open the stairs, Mar
garet sat down to think about him.
At any time, when anything, however
little or unimportant, reminded her of
faul, she sat down to thiuk about hici.
She had always in her wind what she
calhd the n :il Paul. The man as he
might liuve been, the nmn as he was iu-
tended to be: his rmotioir.il nature dis
ciplined, Ellin his words with the fire
of sincerity ; his love cf music making
Fpioiimii u:e service of the church; the
man mounting upward from the Ioye of
all to the veneration of all what in
the whole world surpasses the venera
tion of groveling mm and creeping
women for the saintly life? This was
the man she lovrd. As for the other
man, he was so like the tn:m she loved
iu many little thiugsthnt she was inter
ested in him. That was love, she put it.
tv lio conld love such a creature so cal
lous of such colossal insensibility to
shame a man who at the very moment
when he was professing the most bitter
femorso wo planning new deceptions?
iut that man no she loved the other
man. Many women, in very sooth, do
always love the other man.
Three years passed by. Nothing had
coino from America concerning Paul.
Margaret remained single and she kept
in her flat, though she had become reallv
rich and might have taken larger aud
better rooms. People who expect visits
stay iu the sauio place. Margaret ex
pected a visitor. .
He did not come. And now he never
will come. Once fill" r-ceived a letter
from him. It cair.e from a town in one
of the central states. "Perhaps." it said
i the third person, "Miss Chohuley
may remember one whom she formerly
knew as Paul Lcighan. Perhaps she has
quite forgotten him. If the former, she
may still be interested to learn that he
is flourishing ns much as he had a wish
to xpect and more much, very much
more. He left bis. native country with
the fixed intention .f forgetting the
past. He was resolved to consider tho
past as closed. He landed in New York
with no past only a future.
"ill! went inland to one. of those set
tled states which no Englishman ever
visits. Hcwishid to be free from the
chance of recognition, lie chose a city
in which there are few or none cf Eng
lish extraction, lie grew a beard to cov
er and conceal his face. IIo wore spec
tacles to conceal his eyes, and he
brushed his hair differently. This done.
it would take a very sharp detective to
recognize him. Ho arrived at this city
and sat down. He made the acquaint
ance cf an Episcopal clergyman. He
was able to state a plain, unvarnished
tale of his own record. He became an
anient member of the congregation and
a teacher et tho Sunday school. In 12
mouths ho was ordained a deacon for
the second time, it is true but his past
wns buried and gone. A year after he
secured priest's orders. He has now a
church and a full congregation. Tho
service is admirable, tli preacher is
"My dear Margaret" The letter
broke abruptly i:ito the first person aud
an appeal to herself. "What more could
you wish? What is better for me? I have
risen. In the depths I did not feel niv
deepness. It wanted the sunshine of
prosperity to show the full degradation
of that forgotten past. Now I truly
know the mcaningisof words. I am hap
py. I am leading sonls upward. I am
going to nnrry thedanghter of the rich
est man in my church a millionaire.
She loves, however, the saintly life.
When I take her to Europe, I shall
bring her to s?e yon if you will let me.
loa shall be my cousin. It will help
me greatly to lie connected with so good
a family as yours. I have, of course,
Hf turned nntl irnllxt avny.
suppressed much of my record. Since I
long sinrc resolved to bury tho past.
this matters rothn'C. It ia gone. I am
free to imagine a l'tter, a holier, past.
And f:r the good of the church aud the
spiritual" welfare of my iioek I nm pre
pared, to sr.ppress everything. The mo
tive, dear Margaret, the end in view, C3
cus-s and allows this otherwise repre
hensible deception. Your faithful friend
(Ihave again changed my name), ."
Hi3 name must not be printed here.
because it is now becoming rapidly
"You know the meaning of words?'
asked Margaret bitterly. "Never. Shame
cannot touch you. Exposure cannot
change you. Love cannot ctrract you.
Wickedness cannot deter you. Nothing
can move you nothing nothing, ex
cept will it hapiicn a miracle. I
wait. She laid down the letter with
sigh. "I wait for that miracle. "
It was tho last fhe ever saw c f Panl
About a year afterward she received
a letter f.oni the United States. It was
addrrs-d in a handwriting which she
did not recognize. Sim opened it. Two
letters fell out. One was from Paul. It
was written from a state prison.
l -ll '
"I hardly flare address you, ' it Be
gan. "You see where I am in what a
shameful place. You ask me how I got
here. I have had misfortunes. I lost my
money. I lost my church. I lost my
rich bride. They said things. I lost my
character. I had to fly. I could get no
work. I was persuaded to join yes, I
confess it a gang of swindlers. We
were dstected and tried, and I am here
for some years. I should not write to
you but that I must tell you, friend of
my happier days, that I now see and
clearly understand the realities cf
thing. I have learned at last the mean
ings of words which formerly were al
ways on my tongne without any mean
ing. I have remembered what you told
me, that obscurity must henceforth be
my life. I accept the lot. Let me, how
ever, Btill hope to lead the saintly life.
I see mysflf toiling amoug tho roughest
ind rudest. They shall learn to love and
to revere me. I shall never let them
know my story of disgrace, I shall lead,
them upward an obscure saint of the
people among the people"
Here the letter stopped. It was ac
companied by another.
"Madam" this letter was also writ
ten from the state prison and was signed
by tho governor "I inclose a letter
which Was begun by a prisoner here.
bet remain unfinished. He died this
morning, in our hospital, f pneumonia.
He expressed great peniteuce, and I
hope his peniteuce was sincere. His
short career in this country was marked
by unusual audacity in crime. He was
an Episcopal clerpymau of great elo
quence, who was detected in some scan
dal and had to flv his town. He became
a member of a company of swindlers,
now broken up, who worked together
and organized robbery on a large scale.
He was betrayed by the jealousy of a
woman. W e have now learned that he
had been in one English prison. These
facts arc, I dare say, known to you.
Perhaps you will communicate the news
of his death to any interested in him. I
have only to add that the clergyman of
the Episcopal church who attended
hiin unto the end was deeply moved
with the fervor of his prayers and the
rapture with which he turned his dying
eyes to heaven. I report his very words.
as they may be some consolation to his
doffed Oat of m Tile Roll.
Mr. Moffat is tho Denver banker who
was robbed of st? 1,000 in his private of
fice one day at noon. The robber held
a revolver in one hand aud a bottlo of
nitroglycerin in tho other. He request
ed Mr. Moffat to write a check for S21,.
000 under penalty of being shot and of
having his bank builamg wrecked by
the explosive in the bottle, Mr. Moffat
is reputed to be worth as many millions
as the number of thousands demanded
by the robber. He wrote the check. The
robber said he would havo to trouble
Mr. Moffat to go with him into the
paying teller s cage and produce the
cash. He would take $20,000 in large
inns and 91,000 m gold.
If yon say ono word or indicate by
a look or motion that anything is wrong.
1 will shoot you and then blow up the
bank. Saying which the robber threw
a light overcoat over his arm, conceal
ing the revolver ho held in his hand.
accompanied the bank president into the
teller's cage, received the money and
returned with Mr. Moffat to the private
office. He then repeated his threat to
hill the banker and blow up tho build'
ing 11 an alarm should be given before
ho (tho robber) was safely outside the
bank. He made his escape and has not
been captured. The robber's overcoat,
revolver ana DOttio were found la a
doorway near tho bank building. The
revolver was loaded, but a chemical
analysis of the contents of the bottle
revealed the fact that the fluid was not
nitroglycerin, but sweet oiL Pittsburg
Be Sat on Bis Trunk.
Ex-Governor Brown can speak no lan
guage except English, but in his travels
abroad has managed to get along quite
welL Said he: "I have found that there
is but. ono safe rule in traveling abroad.
aud that is to imitate the elephant and
follow your trunk. In my former travels
I made it a point to get my trunk
checked through, or registered, as they
call it. Then I kept my eye on that
trunk. When I saw tho baggageman
put my trunk on a car, I at once got into
that tram and took a forward seat,
where I conld see the baggage car door.
Whenever I saw the baggageman take
my trunk out of the car I got off. In
this way I never made a mistake, though
I could not speak the language of the
country I was traveling in and had no
"On one occasion I was at the station
in Bern, Switzerland. The station was
a union affair, and so many trains were
coming and going that I got uneasy for
fear that I would get on the wrong
train. So I sat on my trunk and waited.
While I was sitting there I was ap
proached-by a yonng lady, who. like
myself, conld speak Knclish onlv. She
wanted to know which train to take.
told her to do as I was doing sit on
her trunk. She did so. I gave the same
advice to a man, and both of them went
right. It s the only safe rale, for the
baggage generally goes right" Balti
The condemned man was standing
on the scaffold, and the shorifr nr.a ad
joining the black cap, when a loud cry
was neara wunout and a swift scorcher
on a blue green bicycle came rolling up
waving in the air a renripw Th ,).
iff removed tho rope, and the relieved
prisoner, glancing critically at the
scorcher who had aavod hi .d-iwl
"What make is that wheel?" Minne
Times of general calamity and con
fusion have ever been productive of the
greatest mms.- 'I he purest ore i pro
clnecd from the hottest furnace and tho
brightest thunderbolt is elicited from
1 1 1 . . ..
me uar&esi storm. t,oltoa.
ECONOMY OF SPACE.
A Great Power Graerating Stat km Walrti
CoTera bat Little Ground.
Probably no otlier kinds of power
plant3 afford better illustrations of the
tendency to concentration than some of
the modern splendidly equipped electric
stations in largo cities, where ground
area has closely approached the maxi
mum in value, and in which, therefore,
economic considerations have dictated
the putting cf as much generating ap
paratus into as little space as human
ingenuity would permit, with duo re
gard to satisfactory performance. la
some of these stations vertical engines
and boilers in largo units havo been
installed to the entire exclusion of hori
zontal designs and in others, again, tho
saving in ground space thus secured has
been still further augmented by setting
engines and boilers in tiers, ono above
the other, giving a ratio of horsepower
per square foot of ground area which a
decade ago would havo been thought
quite beyond the limits of possibility.
In probably no station in the world
has this concentration been carried out
to greater degree, or to as great a ono
even, as iu that of the Edison Electrio
Illuminating company iu Duanc street.
in the city of New Vork. Tho ground
covered by this measures 200 by 74 feet.
and within this area provision has been
111 ado for nine 2,500 hosrepower en
gines, two of 1,250 h rose power each
and three of (i00 horsepower, giving a
total of very nearly 2,000 horsepower.
with a corresponding boiler plant, or
only a little less than two horsepower
per square foot. It would seem, indeed.
as though economy in space could not
well be carried much farther. Cassier 'a
The barber was talking. "Insrrowing
hairs iu the face nrc often painful," lio
remarked, "bntthey aren't in it with
ingrowing hairs under tho finger nails.
Fact, I assure you. Ask any barber, and
he will tell yon the same thing. How
do they get there? Oh, that's simple
enough. In cutting a man's hair, a
short hair vcy often flies off tho shears
and lodges under tho finger naiL Wo
don't notice it at the time, and it grad
ually works its way in until it is com
pletely out of sight. Then tho trouble
begins. Sometimes it takes root and
grows ont, but more often it just stays
there and festers. Does the razor hurt?
There you are, sir. Next!" Philadel
Bekleo'i Araloa aain
The best salvo in the world for
cuts, bruises, ores, uloers, salt
rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped
hands, chilblains, corns and all skin
eruptions, and positively cures
piles or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to givo perfect satisfaction, or
money ruiuuuaa. trios- 29 oenis per
dox. rorsaie dv lianas uiiamevar.
GET THE BEST
All Work Guaranteed.
1609 THIRD AVENUE
To buy Hardware,
Mixed House and
Floor Paints, Rub
ber Hose, Lawn
Mowers or anything
in the Hardware
line in general is of
1610 Third Avenue.
AGENT FOR EAGLE BICYCLES
Notice to Contractors.
Sealed pmnonlp ailt he received np to 10 m.
Aa?. HI 1WM. by the nail. Mtmrri, llw baiMina
c mimttreuf Knck Ilan4 car 17 court feoo-e,
for a 1-atnrjr nriea hnth-r hnnee. w.lh brick aamke
Mack ln both ronnil and ennurn atrle. a 10 peif
enppnrtlna tel -ar). Further, hi ta are wked
on twowi-bareepnaier atevl horir. xital tubular
boilura. Flora and epecilicatione tor tba baild
in aad stacks are mi ale at oupt. 18 J. Collins'
urtice. Bidden will h reqnirrd 10 fnrniah a
coaiplfte set of plana and 3tclfiatlna for Heal
Macs and bmlera. At dree all bid to F. A.
j 'hnron. care of conntr e'erk. Ruck I-l-nd. III.
The committee lererroe ibe rikht to rrject any
or all bid.
Dated at Bock I'land UiU ls.h aajr of Aomat,
J'6- A. J hikk, Ctairmnn.
Jat O. Ba.T rot, Secretary.
Estate of Thomas S. Sllria, deceased.
The nederalgned haTinr. heea appointed aduin
Irtraior of the estate or Taenia a. Silria, late of
U.e cuontjr of Hock Island, staio of Illinois. d
ct-'aead. hereby rio notice tuat 1 bey will appear
before the county court of Bock island can
ty, at Uie office of tho cl-rk of so id court. In
thcriiyof Korklalanri. at the October term. 00
the lim Monday in October, next, at which lime
ail prrsons haTtoe claims ae-sinet said es
tate are notlSed and reflneated to attma for the
parposa of aavine; the easM adjnaied.
All parmnslndcbutd to said eatala are reqaAet
ad to make immediate payment to tba nade1
Dated this 12th day of Aoaust. A, D. lWS.
hrcVau., ; Ad-inirtrara.)
A 7ord About Ycur Eairl
Do too know what a vast difference It makes J
awoininr 10 nre a natural cotorea
and ilosry bene of bairt Well pea woaid
took tea years aeamret. Oct a bottle of
TKK HKXtCAt. HAIR flCSTORUi
It restores where others fail. It win renvrre
that dandruff, trace, I fifth, Dss
and feel like a new man.
Hocft d Dctjcno,
toprcwMitirut among other I. jhv
tried and wrll known Fire Insur
ance Companies tlie following:
Rochester German Ins Co Roc heeler. S T
Wrstcbrator Fire " .....New Yor
Bnffaio ticrman ..Buffalo, N T
Surn.rt; rdoa " .1'hliadelibla
German Kire Peoria, I U
New Hampshire ...... Manrheatar. N II
Milwaukee Mechanics Jt iilwaukao. W it
BecnrlTj Sew liav.-n.Coaa
Oflice corner Eighteenth street and
Stcond avenue, second dot.
The old Fire and Time-tried
Losses Promptly Paid.
Kate ae low as any reliable company can afford
Yonr patronage Is solicidid.
IX II. BRIGGS,
Real Estate, Insurant, Lo&ns
AND HOUSES TO BENT.
Offioa 1608 Second At., Book Island.
Have on band 40 lots tn South Rook Island oa
easy terms; Just oalelde) tba city limits; eooa
water; low taxes, and cheap Insurance. Tea lots
on Thirty-eighth street aad Fifteenth eveane.
A aamboroT places of MopeHs ta she dtp fcr
Wo are showing our
Usual Hoe of fine
Fred Woltman, Jeweler,
Bellabls Goods at
IMS SECOHD AYE! Or.
THE ABOVE RESULTS J
i qtiicKly and surely n
uniTM ArvouatieMi. Imur.tenrv.
I rhily J:nilalm, Evil breams,
asting- nisraxes and all nWta 01
excess and Indiacmion. Rrstores Ixm Viimiirr
rower and Falllnc Memory. WafW o(T Insanity
and consumption. Cures wlienallotherafalL Innl.i
on bSTlne- VITA 1.1.. no other. Cn h. earned la
yastporket. By mail SltO p-r parkaeanr aa
i"" .guarantee to ure or l&ef aad
ry, t-irruiar rree. Aonrens
CALUMET MEDICINE CO., CHICAGO. ILL
l-or sale by HarthaU Fisher and Earta at
fw"1 nm usa.
aoth Ha. ti AV I
f eWf.e'iua a
ire the most fatal of all
FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURE
ft GUARANTEED remedy
w money refunded. Con
tains remedies recognized
by all eminent physicians
as the best for Kidney and
Price 50c ansl $msj
A Severe Test
The Dr. J. H. McLean Medicine Co.,
sr. louis. no.
I was down with kidney dis
ease and severe pain in the back.
Could not turn over in bed. Spent
5 jo with doctors but did not help me
at all. Was persuaded to try your
Liver and Kidney Balm, took two
and am now well and hearty
aTaVOkSOB ck Butt,
Attornejs at Law.
Office la Rock Island KeUoaet bank handtrur.
m swan it
e l tiuii
Sweeney fc Wsalker,
Attorneys and Counoollors at Law.
Oaf.ce la Bengaton block.
Chmrlea J. fleairle.
Attorney at Law.
Local wirslnese of all kinds nrneanttr ataradad
ta. IMi Attorney of Mock Irlaud ooaal.
wee, i twitguce eiooa.
XXeSnirj Sc. ZXeEnlry.
Attorneys at Law.
Loaa atone! oa rood security; make eollee
Inus. Reference. Mitchell Lyade, bankers,
imca, PostoAos biocfe.
Dra A. Graasifcu,
Physician and Surgeon.
Office, Herat block, Twentieth street.
Office iliiirs s to II a. m 1 to a and 7 to S p m
Es O. Reaner. XX. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Onlce and Residence S90 Sixteenth street
Da. Chsj. XX. Kobertson,
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Only.
and Brady streeta. Casetrpert. Iowa. RoevM If
tad IS. Hours: toll a. a.. I leap aa.
DRA.OK at KXHJra
Architects and Superintendents.
Room tl. Kitchen ALyade baUdtag. Secoad
GEO. P. RAironHAR
nana aad awperlatewaence for all tltasi I af
mlldioca. Booms la Uarate block.
Henry Gaetje, Prop.
Cat Flowers and Designs of all
iJlly store, 1SOT Second arcaae. Telodrwia Kit.
Dr. Jolm E. Hawthorne.
Hew Deatal rartore, ever Bsrta S) Unam.rrt
Jras store. Third tTeaae and Tweatletb street.
fat skilled eeetal work.
n3f joy 1
i mt fttiHiiir fcrntth. aftrrff
m I dsrl-Ml 4 satjtfrr- l
in e nl r iff tiiar. raw li r
TBrau-uanria bare found tt
y: where tats Ltdy did.
sfW Wine sa-j laaat d f r I mm to t
aWt rrlf ava)arfj fHa4 'tawl, SlfawSt ft
astral SMSr ,( t.a tar I W-faf, Ma)
;r aaa W WiM Miwat ataadj n twairej mew ajaror . am
SBf SrwTBl WsjaVar-ra f-sT .J rf Ifw
V. Iks.. V Jlsrr.n.lwl.
(? FEMALE COMPLAINTS, B
J IfiKfrrrhfrfi, ttlt'-rat.'si. i;ilwcrmrMta. JJ
4 irrrjyalanttrti. ntllut tvt-r halt the r. If
i 1 hrtte rmifdKH rrhnr in six boors mni it
s?" rare ui kf. Vill livr-n 1prfl rrmr- tf
!Sir ani Mrrtlr T'tJi-cttitntimal It
St f'rwar l r-h. J
ltitrasrfif wrnmn li!- most nbrsi'Sfint
rl If the fl'rr-f r co h-lp. hi f r-atmrrtf it, Jj
1faerrablr.nnH thrs barsrbirh. With 2$
.... iws tftw a.aamj aj awrar wttTTOSCI fCS Z I
nt hotnr. tfutrslr. f-irrlr, i h-firfT. JJ
1'iflrrrnt from jllotbrrs. f'rrttcllj barm (
SAMPLES ree"0?" ,n,tr 8
faw ta r.4 rltsMes fthtat
K or H acrnts
K VICTOR VEDICAL ASS'H
tl South Hrkd.
Mas. M. J A.a7, Agent.
11U THrte-awemnh S. RackIsUa4
for parity, and for Inniiuitieat of tt
plerioa aothiat eeaals Forxowr'a powma
ws aa. agaaa waaiea.