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TBI TStmiRC QUIDS.
1HlOAU. KjCK ISLAND
i Pacific Railway Ticket
, ou - purobMea a tjlly
Ticket oraoe. loia second are
two, or O , K. L A P. depot
-Fifth avenue foot of Thirty
flrC itrMt reorla branch depot, foot of
Twentieth street. Frank IX. Hummer, i. . A
Golden Kiaie Lmlted t B:0 am tl2:01 am
Denver Limited & Omaha., t 3:45 am 8:56 am
ft. Worth, Denver K- C. t 6:-t an t0:30 pm
MJnneapolia t 6-C0 am 9:S0 pm
Davenport & Chicago t 7:fi0 am t 7:00 pm
tOmaha tt Minneapolis... t!3:45 am 8:00 am
Colorado & Omaha t 1:5 pm t 9:53 pm
r Moloea ft Omaha 12: am t 8:25 am
Denver, Unooln Omaha. 8:40 am t S:U0 am
Des Moines Express X 8:18 pm t 8:52 am
Bt. Paul & Minneapolis . 1:40 am t 0 25 pm
Denver, r . wortn n. u. am ti:ou pm
IKanaasCity.Bt Joe 4 Calif. il:iu pm t 0:67 am
iRoek island & Washington 1:05 pm t 3:25 pm
Ohleaxo ADesMotoes t 2:15 pm t 8:20 pm
Boek laln rsrooniyn ao :na pm t am
El Paaoft San Francisco.. H 60 pin tl2H6 pm
lCedarRpldB,T1poo ..... 110:37 amlt 4:53 pm
Trains leave Twentieth street station Main
line traloa start from main depot on Fifth
aTenue o nunutea m ntucc ui wiub eiwu.
T : TRAIW8. f.BAVB. (ABR1V
Peoria. fcprinCeld. at. I., -
Indianapolis. Cincinnati. 8:10 am 0 40 pm
Peoria, Bprinrfleld. lBdlan
' apoUa.Clneinaatl.lilooin- - ' '
lngtoa, St. Louis 1-4S pm J5:55 pm
Peoria Express .... J7:0pm
Peoria, Indianapolis, Cln- .
einnatl, Bloomtnifton.... 11:15 MB
Cable Accommodation.... $9:45 am
Bherrard Accommodation t:!0 am 14:56 pm
Cable Sherrard A eoom. ti0 pm pm
Cable & Sherrard A eoom. ;: am
Arrival. tDeparture tDatly. except Sun
day: Phone Wert 10B3. West 1128. West 1423.
Qnincy uepoc dccuou
venue and Twentieth street.
M. J. YOUNG, Agent.
St. T Sprlnetfeid.
Galesburg. Peoria and
Sterling. Mendota and
Peoria, Beardstown, Bur
lington, ienver aoa
B Louis. Kansas City
Denver , and Paclnc
Sterling- and points Intermediate...
East Mollne (suburban) ..
Dubuaue. Clinton, La
- Crosse, St Paul, Minn
and N. W
Clinton, Duouque, . and
Clinton and Intermediate
s0:50am 0:35 am
t6:50 am t:35 am
t2:W pm tlfcll pm
s725 pm 7:10 pm
t7:25pm t7:10 pm
t0 am tfl:20 pm
7:40 pm 6 25 am
t7-ooam rr-oo pm
s7-0iam 7H pm
Stop at hock Island 25 minutes for meals
Daily. tDslly except auuaaj.
Mr. Edward Schubarth and Mrs. H.
C AUlnztoB, Whom the Doctor
Said Had Incurable rCon
sumption, Were Perma
ncntJjr Cured by
STOPPEIT H EM O R RH AGES.
Gentlemen: It is with great pleasure
that I write to inform you that I -have
used eight bottles of your Pure Malt
Whiskey. I would not have been here to
day only for your wonderful medicine. I
have used all kinds of cough syrups and
been under the care of doctors. I have had
three severe attacks of grip and pneumo
nia, which have left me with a bad cough
and weak lungs and heart. I am 07 years
old. It has toned up my system and
stopped the hemorrhages. I cough but
very little. I only regret I did not know
of your whiskey before. I cannot express
What it has done for me. -1 beg to remain.
tours respectfully. -
MRS. H. C. ALLINGTOJf,
Nashua. If. H. Sept. U,
Dear Sirs: I picked up one of your cir
culars on a table about a month ago and
read it through. After reading I went out
end bought a bottle of your whiskey; which
helped me right away. . I am now on my
fourth bottle, using it tor so-called in
curable consumption, and I feel like a new
man. I think that if I had known of your
whiskey when 1 was at home in Chicago I
would have never come out here for my
health. ED. SCHUBAKTH.
1C08 Market St., Denver, March 18, 1902.
There are thousands of casca just like
that of Mr. Schubarth and Mrs. Alllngton.
where the patients thought they had in
curable consumption until their doctors,
prescribed Duffy's Pure Malt. Whiskey.,
Daffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is absolutely
pure and possesses more curative power
than all other medicines.' It contains no
fusel oil, so common in other whiskeys,
and which is a dangerous ingredient in
whiskey, especially for the diseased sys- '
tern, when the poison takes effect.
Kt. Haul Beltway. IX.
KLsN.W. passenger sta
tion at foot of seventeenth
street. George W. Wood,
agent. The trains for Du
buque and points north run
' via Illinois side of river
Trains for jrreeport etd Milwaukee will run
via Davenport. Clinton and Savanna.
All trains will connect at Savanna for points
east ana west.
Dubuque and bt Paul Pas
Dubuque and &- Paul Pae
senger Milwaukee Express
Free port yxpresa
All trains daQy except Sunday
...... 'ii 'jL . .
CARNIVAL CITY PACKET CO. For Mus
c aline. New Boston, Keitnsburg, Oquiw
ka and Burlington.
The steamer HELEN BLAIB
Every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 4
p. nx. --..--
5HXfr ir:rsl u-i.raD'.J
is acknowledged to be . the best for
all bladder and kidney diseases,
stomach trouble and rheumatism.
THE G IV AND HOTEL
offers the best accommodations, and
in the groun
is located with.
For rates and other information
- WILLIAM FEES', ..
Grand Hotel. Colfax, Iowa.
E H Guyer, Attorney.
Btate of lUincla, I "
Rock Island County, 1
In the Circuit Court of sid eounty. Jn. chan
cery. Pore closure. No. 6094
kooi uiwa aBiDM rum ng uito a anviogs
Je'a Jesaen and Anna Jensen. r
Kotice 18 hereby given that by virtue of a
decree of said Court ectered in tb-s above en
titled cause, - "n the t-'d day of Octo
ber. A. D.. 1903, I shall, on Saturday, the
Twenty ninth day of November, A. D.,
at the hour ol -two oolocW In the after
noon, at the north dor of the ceurt House,
in the City .of Koch Island, In said County
of Hock Island, to satisfy said decree, sell at
pubiio vendue to the highest bidder -for
cash in hand, that certain parcel of land
situate to the County of Rock Island, and
Htate of Illinois, Known - and described as
follows, te-wit: . ,
Beginning on the east Hoe of Porty-fonrth
sttee , in the eity ef (took Island, at a point
eight hundred and' ninety a'x feet north
of the north iire of Eighteenth avenue (18th
averue) in said rity; thence ran east, one
hundred and twenty (VX) fee; thenee north
forty-three (43) feet; trence west to the east
line of ald Korty fourth street; thenre sou to
aong the east line of said street to the place
ef beginning; being a pr of the eouthesst
quarter AH) of tbe northwest Quarter H) of
rection No six (H) in to ant-hip No. seventeen
C17) north range No. one (1) west of the
lourin tr m . ....
Dated at Mollne. I linols, this fourth day of
November. A. D , 1002.
' . . W. 3. KerTB-lKtR,
Mater In Chancery. Boclcldaod County. HI.
E. ii. Ubtkb, Cemolainaat Solicitor.
Duffy'a Pure Malt Whiskey not only
drives out consumption germs and heal;
the lungs, but it builds up new tissue or.
renovates the entire system. It aids
digestion, stimulates and enriches the
blood, tones up the heart, invigorates and
builds up the body so that it will throw
off ail disease. At the Medical Convention
In Albany one- of the leading doctors aid
be would rather have Duffy's Pure Mai
"Whiskey to cure consumption; catarrh
asthma and diseases ef th throat ae4
lungs than all the quark medicines in tho
world, and the doctors present ngrecj wif
him unanimously. Duffy's Pure Mi
Whiskey Is good for old and young. It haj
carried the blessing of health to hun
dreds of thousands of poor sufferer.-.
Many have tried to imitate it. and unre
liable dealers have been known to try to
sell their customers some cheap cubsM
tute because there was more profit in tho
substitute. So we caution our patients to
be careful and see that "DuCy's Pure Malt
Whiskey" is on the label, and that it is
our own patent bottle, with the .name
blown in the bottle. This is tho ocly
ay Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is sold.
If offered in bulk or in flasks it is a fraud.
The genuine at all druggists or grocers
or direct. 91.00 a bottle. It is the only
whiskey recognized by the Government aa
a medicine. ' This is a guarantee.
A valuable medical booklet containing
symptoms and treatment of 'each disease
and many testimonials will 'be sent free
to any reader of this paper who will write
Duffy Malt Whiskey Co.. Rochester, N. Y.
Digests what you cat.
This preparation xntains all of the
digestants and .digests ail kinds of
food. It gives instant relief and never
fails to cure. It allows you to eat all
the food you want. The most sensitive
stomachs can take it. By its use many
thousands' of dyspeptics nave oeea
cured after everything else failed. Is
unequalled for the stomach. ' 'Child
ren with weak stomachs thrive on it.
First dose relieves. A diet unnecessary.
Cures all stomach troubles
prepared only by E. O. DbWitt &Oo Chicago
the $1. bottle contalns2tt tlms the 50c sice.
For sale by Harper House pharma
cy and A. J. Ilelss, corner Seventh "av
entie and Twenty-seventh street.
RECOLLECTIONS OF PIONEER
Historical Incidents That Have .Been Crowded Into the Re-
markable Life of A. C. Fulton.
im (MAi BUM
, Easy and picas
ant to use. , Con
tains no injurious
SXiS&aiS; COLD H HEAD
relief at once. It opens and cleans
es the nasal passages. Allays inflam
mation. Heals and protects the mem
brane. Restores the senses. of taste
and smelL Large size, 50 cents, at
druggists or by mail; trial size, 10
cents, by mail. ....
56 Warren Street, Tew York.
1 PARK E ii 'ST?"1
1 Hair ualsamM
IClMtnea ftnd brmatine tk hslt.1 .
1 yrnturttt ft luxurl rt ITTOTrth. 1
IKOTO ?.- Mo Reetors Oror
iHslr Vo Its Voathful Color. 1
In succeeding years several other
revolutionary commanders shared the
fate of Toledo without gaining any
vantage ground, except to teach the
people the use of arms, up to 1821, at
which period the masse were ripe
for a change in their condition. In
ihat year Don Augustin Iturbide was,
through a compromise of parties, ap
pointed president and comma-mler-in-chief
of the revolutionists. The re
volt was so general that few oppon
ents could be found within the prov
ince, outside of two or three garris
oned seaport cities. Their old mas
ter, Spain, made but a feeble effort to
regain these provinces, and in IS'23
the United States congress formally
acknowledge the independence of
Iturbide soon became ambitious,
and on the 18th of March, 1S22. his
partisans, backed by -the soldiery,
conspired and proclaimed him em
peror of Mexico, under the title of
Augustin I.. He immediately proved a
tyrant and attempted to render him
self absolute. He dissolved congress
and cast 13 of the members into pris
in. Thus was a revolution for 1 i l
etrty merged into despotism. Those
it nd other tyrannical acts exasjieru
ted the people- Among the most bit
ter of his opponents Was a former ad
herent, Cien. Santa Anna, then, in
command of forces at Vera Cruz, who
declared armed hostility to the usurp
er who, in March, 182.1, was compelled
to relinquish his imperial diadem and
leave Mexico for Leghorn.
The following year'lturbide return
ed to Mexico in disguise, was arrested
and shot July 10. 1S24, as a traitor to
his country. After the departure of
Iturbide from Mexico, (ien. (JuadaiujH?!
Victoria, styled "The Washington of j
Mexico" on account of his arduous
services to his country during her 13
years conflict for inilcpendenee, was!
chosen president, and Cien. Uravo
vice president. A constitution simi
lar in almost every, respect, to that of
the United States was adopted, known
ns "the constitution of 1824.". In 182C,i
under Victoria's administration, an
act was passed abolishing forever all
titles of nobility in Mexico, and alst
n decree prohibiting the importation
of slaves under ienalty of "confisca
tion of vessels; the captain, owners
and purchaser of slaves to sutTer 10
years imprisonment ami the slaves
ciiig declared free for the moment
they had landed on Mexican soil.
In 1S2S an abortive revolt was at
tempted by (Jen. Montjino, backed by
Vice President Hravo, both of whom
were banished from the country.
The administration of Victoria was
one of happiness and prosperity.
President Victoria's four year term
of ollic-e lieing about to expire, an
election for president, under- the ton
situation, was in order, and Gomez'
Pedra.a and Vincent Guerrero enter
ed the presidential arena. Pedraza
was, without doubt, elected by two
electoral votes and Anstacia l!usta
mente, who ran on the same tickej,
was elected vice president; but Guer
rero's partisans, one of whom was
Santa Anna, alleged that he had been
defeated through fraud. Santa Anna
threatened to sustain Guerrero by
force of arms and was suspended
from his command. He then secretly
organized a conspiracy, but soon
opely proclaimed his purpose. He
secured the fealty of his' regiment,
and hostilities were soon commenced
against the government troops, who
were commanded by Pedraza in per
son. Pedraza was defeated within
the City, of Mexico ufter n fearful
combat of three days, in which over
801) Mexicans were slain and over 1.000
wounded and an immense amount of
property destroyed. '. - -
Guerrero took no part in the san
guinary conflict, but rested quietly
on. his estate until made president by
military force and the declaration of
congress in January, 1S2!. llusta
mente, who ran on the Pedraza tick
et, was . proclaimed vice president,
and Santa Anna was made secretary
of war. One of the first measures of
Guerrero's administration was a de
cree ' expelling from Mexico all na
tives of . Spain, but this decree was
never fully enforced.
In the early part of the Guerrero
administration, Ferdinand VH.' of
Spain, -who had in 1808 surrendered
the crown of his father to Joseph
Bonaparte, fitted out a large squad
ron and captured Tumpico- The
Mexicans, in a very limittfd time.rais
ed and equipped an army superior in
numbers, forced their old and most
bitter enemies to surrender, and made
stipulation to lay down their arms
nnd never more invade Mexican terri
tory. .They were permitted toreturn
to Havana, f rom whence they had
When the intelligence of the inva
sion by Spain reached the City of
Mexico congress assembled, and un
der the constitution passed a resolu
tion investing the president with dic
tatorial powers. Under this invested
power President Guerrero, on the 11th
of September, 1829, issued a decree
abolishing slavery throughout the re
public. This act of goodness of heart
did not add to Guerrero's popularity.
The owners of the African slaves pro
nounced the act uncalled for, as it
was not a necessity growing out of
the invasion. The slaveholders with
in the United States also bitterly de
nounced President Guerrero.
This ; emancipation decree caused
an unfriendly ripple between the citi
zens of the sputh-and Mexico that
was detrimental to the prosperity of
both reDublics. v ,i .':.. :
The ambitious vice president, llus
tamente, considered it a favorable
time to place himself in power, and.
ingo-Iike, proceeded to dispose of
Guerrero. Worked upon his feelings by
picturing to him the enormity of his
acts, especially his decree abolishing
slavery, and laid before him the great
danger he was in from a wronged and
enraged people. At.the same time he
was secretly forming a conspiracy
for his overthrow, and, finally throw
ing off the mask, he openly proclaim
ed that Guerrero had violated the
constitution by seizing the presidencv
through force of arms when not
elected. Guerrero declined to be sus
tained by military force and resigned
to congress his dictatorial powers.de
parted from the capitol, and was
preparing to h-ave the republic when
Hustamente. who was vice president,
succeeded to the presidential chair;
his first otli.-ial act was to declare
Guerrero an outlaw. Guerrero was
captured and a cabinet called, pre
sided over by. Ihistamente. The de
cision of the council was that Guifr
rero should bo treated as n common
criminal, and fried by a military tri
bunal. The trial immediately fol
lowed, and Guerrero was sentenced
and shot as a common criminal on
the 10th day of February, 1S31.
Thus the emancipator of slavery in
the Mexican republic, like the em
ancipator of slavery in the American
republic, met an untimely death.
President (Juerrero had rendered
arduous and tnluable services to this
country in many conflicts of the
tented field, during her protracted
struggle with Spain for her inde
pendence, nnd his vhort administra
tion was noted for wisdom und clem
ency. As soon as Guerrero was disposed
of, Iliistameute established a perfect
despotism and proved to be a bound
less tyrant, whose cruelty eclipsed
that of Nero. He disregarded all le
gal acts, and to complain of his )
pression was death. His military of
ficers purtook of his example. One
instance will suffice: A newspaper
published an article reflecting on the
acts of an army officer; "the. officer
ordered the press destroyed, and the
editor, who was then under arrest.
shot. The order was immediately
A decree was issued for the expul
sion of all foreigners from Mexico
who had not settled under the col
onization laws of 182j. This decree
was aimed at the settlers in Texas.
Discontent prevailed throughout
the republic, and in 1832 Santa Anna,
who had remained in retirement since
the fall of Guerrero, collected an ar
my from several disaffected military
posts for the purpose of deposing the
tyrant. When. Dustamente learned
that Santa Anna'was marching to the
capital with an armed force and
found himself Jhrough his unpopu
larity unprepared to resist, he relin
quished his power into the hands of
congress and fled from the country.
Santa Anna immediately sent a ves
sel to the United States for Pedraza,
whom he had deposed in 1S2S, and
placed him in the presidential chair
to serve the short remainder of the
term for which he had been elected.
Then he retired to his estate, well
knowing that a grateful people would
soon tender him the presidency.
In 1833 Antonio Lopez Santa Anna
was elected president without a com
petitor; but he, like Iturbide and
Ihistamente, also became ambitious
ami plainly showed a desire to raise
himself to absolute power. He abol
ished the constitution of 1S24 and
dissolved by decree the constitution
al council of senators known as the
general council. He increased his
army and appointed his adherents as
governors. Several states took up
arms against the usurper, but were
speedily subdued. . In his message of
1833 he plainly told the people that
they. were not worthy of a free gov
ernment and that the object of con
gress was to perfect, the opinions of
the president, lleing In fear of the
republicans on account of his schemes
of centralization and self-aggrnndize-ment,
he sought the influence of the
clergy and old-time royalists, who
had denounced all the forms of the
republican congress as invading the
sacred rights of the church. Military
despotism was fully established. Con
fiscation and imprisonment followed
resistance, and for a season Santa
Anna was truly dictator.
The state of Texas at this period,
1833, contained a population of 33,000,
who had been uneasy and discontent
ed, even to armed resistance, during
the Bustamente administration. They
now felt greatly exasperated at the
unwarranted acts of Santa Anna and
his othcers, and especially at the acts
dissolving their legislatures by a mil
itary order and imprisoning their
representatives at the capital, as well
as the act abolishing the constitution
of 1824, -which they had considered
one of the safeguards of their liber
ties. Santa Anna should have known
that the science of revolution was
well known,in Mexico, and could and
would be put in force at short notice.
The usurper issued a manifesto
against tbe dissatisfied Texans, and
dispatched a force of 1,500 'soldiers,
under command of Gen. Cos, to carry
out his decree. Gen. Cos, under the
new system of centralism, was mili
tary, governor, and the people of
Texas saw their only safety in armed
resistance. At the same period a for
tunate coincidence for Texas took
nlaee without any concert of action,
which beyond a doubt saved the Tex- j
ans from banishment ' or extermina
tion, and bestowed independence in
This coinincidence, or act, was tht
'assembling, equipping and marMiing
to the battlefield of Texas many hun
dreds of volunteers from the United
States, but principally from New Or
leans. Of those volunteers nearly 400.
all young men, embarked at one time
on one vessel, and several hundred
followed, and arrived in time to be
engaged in the first battles of the
campaign of 1833, the battle of the
-Mission, and the storming of the for
tified town of San Antonio, undei
the command of Col. Milam until hi?
death on the field, then under Gen
Burlston to the final surrender o-i
the Mexican forces of Gen. Cos.v on
Dec. 11, 1833, and after a siege of fev
eral days, with many hand-to-hand
contests. Under this capitulation
large, valuable and much-needed mu
nitions of war fell into 'the hands of
the Texans. The surrender of (Jen
Cos terminated the campaign, of 1835.
,A majority of the soldiers actively
engaged in those memorable battles
were the United States volunteers.
Those from Louisiana were known
throughout the campaign as "the New
Orleans Grays." ..ohn C. Calhoun, at
the time of the enlistment of those
volunteers, was bitterly denounced by
many northern journals ns the origi
nator of the nmvement, -with a ew
to extending slavery. This accusa
tion was unjust, as he could not even
know of the movement until after
many hundred had embarked..
It becomes necessary to a life's voy
age to sav that the first move or call
for United States volunteers . to aid
Texas in her struggle for independ
ence was made by Sailor I, without
any concert of action or consultation
with even a single individual. When
word arrived at New Orleans by ves
sel that the representatives of Texas
who were Americans had been cast
into prison at the City of Mexico, and
that President Santa Anna had issued
a manifesto requiring the Texans to
leave the state, I felt that they were
not properly treated and that they
merited aid. On Oct. 11, 1S3.1, 1 wrote
the following notice, a copy of which
is now before me:
"The friends of Texas are requested
to meet at Bank's Arcade tomorrow
evening. Oct. 12, at 7 o'clock, to con
stilt and adopt measures for the re
lief of the oppressed Texans."
I took this mitice to Editor Putnam
P. Rea. of the New Orleans Bulletin
and asked him if he would publish the
call. . He replied, 'Certainly, with
pleasure." The meeting took place
but the big men rushed in. took pos
session of the meeting and crowded
the boys into the backirroiiml. Wil
liam Christy. Esq.. was called to the
chair, and .lames Ramagc, Ksq.. was
appointed f-ecretary; Randal Hunt,
Ksi 'an attorney of eminence, made
a stirring and patriotic address, and
Sailor I talked to the vast assembly,
but was awfully scared at standing
before so many big men more scared
than I was when the pirates of the
Bahamas gave us chase and fired
their cannon at us, and when Gloomy
Joe reckoned the extent of our lives
to be two hours.
Lists were opened for volunteers.
and over 150 names were immediately
entered, and those volunteers adjour
ned to meet in the Custom House
square, next day at -7 o'clock a. m. for
drill. On the 17th of October, just five
days after the first call for volun
teers, 3S0 cleared from the port on
board of a sailing vessel, name oblit
erated, as the act would forever af
fect her intercourse in the Mexican
trade, and it would also affect her ofl
cers and owners.
(To be Continued.)
Years of suffering1 relieved in a
night. Itching piles yield at once to
the curative properties of Doan's Oint
ment. Never fails. At. any drug store.
50 cents. '
can safely take this famous well
known remedy. Made entirely of
herbs, warranted free from mer
cury, and poisonous substance," that
is why everyone likes
Bold Everywhere in boxes 10c and SSo.
Kill the Germ that is DwtroyinS
the Hair Root
HER PIC I
IS THE SCIENTIFIC REMEDY
THAT KILLS THESE
For Sale by DrossUti. Price $1.00.
You always drive a good bargain when
you buy Calumet BaKing Powder.
Columtt is tf onlg high-grade baking powder sold at a moderate price.
YOU ARE TO BLAME
If the goods you bought of an unrelia
blefirm are not as represented. Why
not buy your Fvirnitvire, Carpets.
Rvigs. Stoves, etc.. from a firm
whose reliability and square dealing
business methods are known to
everyone? Honest goods at the low
est prices that can be placed upon
them are only to be found here.
We never misrepresent
No troible to show oir
stock. Come In.
CLEMANN &. SALZMANN
ROCK ISLAND. ILLINOIS.
I Witk Yovir Thanksgiving j
trial is all we ask. Our goods will
Turkey there is nothing belter
than a jjlass of good old Hurgundy
.r cliou-e Clare t to make your din
ner one of perfect delight.
Wo have inaugurated a Thanks
giving bide in order to clean up
.-ome of our stock before the holi
day trade begins. We carrj' all
the well known standard brands
oi ines, ivmsKK's aim wnam
pagnes, which we arc going to
close out at reduced prices. We
will stake our reputation on these
goods, for we are convinced that
once you make a purchase here,
you will become a regular custom
er. To start things with a rush,
we are going to give a present with
every purchase of $ 1 or over from
now until after Christmas. A
bring: vou back asrain for another
Simon Lewis' Retail Liquor Store,
Market Square, Corner Seventeenth.
Street and Third Avenue.
MONEY. MONEY. MONEY.
We advance lileral amounts on all articles of value.. We . also have
pome great bargains in unredeemed goods. Greater New York Loan Bank,;
320 Twentieth, street 'inone wa or own. .