Newspaper Page Text
Prices whittled down on
Our stork is too large, would like to
i Iff .1.1. lr Wn Anl.
!,.,- ii one-nan iui irii. j
whv 'o do it
I ,i,roimh the line will make them f?o.
A hiiihII lot (only 19) of those cheap
tbi't- bankets; we say how many, so
tun't 1"' disappointed if you are not one
',f the first 19 t,1,il wnl lhem- Price
f,.rttiit lot 01c a pnir; could not whifle
the pr'Ci' on this lot more without too
hi j h !!. The hisrher the price and the
belter the blankets the more we have
vhi"l'''l the price until some of the flrur
bUnk. t" arts ht a much less price than
tou hive ever been tempted with.
Here is the way prices have been
whi't'ert down for this week:
im white wool blankets whittled
$:1 tli mid :5 fi5 white wool blankets
whittled down to 2 94.
4 r' and$ 75 ex'rasize white wool
Market- whittled down to $3.27 a pair.
& IS white wool blankets whittled
down to 1 I 02.
171 1 1716 1718. 172(1 and 1722 SKCojrn Avkjhtr, Rook Island
1st lie Stock !
NO IK r RICES.
Americm Hihl Societies Bibles at
xford Bit'les Ht c-l.
R-.vs'- r I5t!le- at, cost.
Window Shades at cost.
Wh'.I Papers very cheap.
Alliums of City of Rock Island GO?.
22x28 Engravings 47c.
t cost. A job lot of
t yorr own price.
KING? HURT & SON.
17i. Second Avenue.
2SIANN & IF1
Fi I 0 U 1 T 1 1 D IF3
u n U n fe
pip rps jiiM
PCall and examine our Goods and prices.
- KANN & FLEMMING,
iS"o. 1811 Second Avenue,
Between Eighteenth and Nineteenth Streets,
mm Wm, J
We have the largest stock in the city, and are bound to sell, and prices are
coins to make it go.
2"Painting, Graining and Paper Hanging done on short notice. All work
guaranteed. Don t fail to note the place.
1401 Second Avenue.
Will pay for our $3 50 all wool scarlot
flee pound blankets. We have sold you
cheaper red blankets, but nothing to
compare with this at the price.
f 6.00 white blankets, eqtra quality
and size, whittled down to f 4 68 a puir.
$7.50 and $$ 00 white wool blankets
whittled down to $6. 60 a pair.
10 00 white wool blankets whittled
down to $8.00 per pair.
A small lot of cheese cloth bed com
forts go at $1.75 and $2 00; old price
$2 85 and $2 68.
Home made bed comforts, dark print
containing 5 pounds butts, go at 85 cts;
Make your holctiona early; best
things go first. Anticipate your wants,
it will be colder by and by.
Children's wool mittens 6c a pair.
(Children's wool levins 11c a pair.
Ladies' wool leegina 22c a pair.
Pink mixed flannel lJ3o a yard.
. Q:ey mixed twill Annuel 11c a yard.
It", twill flannel 16c a yard.
All wool red flannel 8c a yard.
The Best Inkstand
IN THE WORLD.
Hie air is not admitted into the Ink
Fountain, hence i.-,k is preserved in its
original purit) no evaporation of ink
the pen tru itre dip cup enables the writer
to reirul ite wi'h necuracv the nunntiiv nf
j ink to be taken on the pen.
Call and examine or send for circular
KINGSBURY & SON.
1705 Second Avenue.
and Dealers in-
HOCK ISLAND, ILL.
at a BARGAIN
THE BOOK TRTjA"NT) AliGUS. MOXDAY, JANUARY
Deputy Collector H enry'a Handsome
The Collection I ron One of the
Largest Division of One of the
Largest Dlstrlrt In the I'nlte
Ktate---lnterrsil ag Statistics.
Deputy Internal Re enue Collector Geo
W. Henry, in charge of the second dive
sion of the fifth dis.r ct of Illinois, has
just completed his inventories of the
various cigar factories and breweries in
his division, having c ommenced the task
with the advent of the new year and fin
ished it Saturday mcrning. His records
for the year are all fully and carefully
written up, and reports of the same for
warded to Collector Wilson, at Peoria.
Mr. Henry's district is one ot the largest
in the territory covered and most impor
tant in point of reverue collected of any
sub-district in the United Stales, and
there is no federal office of this class
whose books are better kept, or whose
duties are more diligently and conscien
tiously looked after.
Mr. Henry's book make an interest
ing showing. Under the bead of
CIGARS AND TOBACCO
are found the following figures:
Cigars made 4.1O4,ts0(l
iKBrsao d 4.1tM5
Value of starai'S at a tax of $1 per thousand
Number of pounds of tobtcco purchased. 121,
N umber of pounds of tob icco nst d 8U,t12
Average number of poinds of tobacco tm'd in
making ouu thotieaud tian 81.83
Monmouth leads the manufacturers
with 2.638,308 cigars; Rock Island comes
next 648,000 eigais; Moline making
The largest factory in the division is
R. Lahann's, of Monmouth, which made
during the year 2,518, 100 ciri, and sold
The beer made iu Rock Island during
the year was 42.81), barrels, while the
beer sold was 44.295 barrels, which at a
tax of f 1 per barrel amounts to $44,295.
The beer made at other places in the
division was 3.841 bun-els, and that sold,
3,608 barrels, which makes the total
made 46,151 barrels and the total sold
47.903 barrels. The total tax paid was
The spirits received since May were
39,355 gallons, whic h at a tax of 90 cents
per gallon, brings a revenue of $30,419
.50. while the special tax stamps bring in
Tne Waterworks Deal.
Mr. James P. Donahue, president of
the Davenport Waterworks company,
who is negotiating for the purchase of
the Davenport wj.torworks, stated in
conversation with an Argus reporter
Saturday that in his dealings here be
does not represent the Davenport Water
; company, but would buy them in his own
behalf and in the interest of capitalists
who r- abundantly able to put the works
in good shape after piiying for hem. It
was a mistake, Mr. Donahue said, for the
people of Hot k Island to feur an increase
J of water rates, shotld private individuals
come into possession of the works. Said
Mr. Donahue: "The water rates in Rock
Island are higtier than in Davenport.
The way we will eek to derive decent
nrturns on their investment is by increas
ing the number of consumers. There
are about 1,000 water takers in the city
Well, it would cost the company no more
to supply 2,000 tian 1,000. It would
take a little more coal and no more
men. That is ny idea; make the
rates so that the people will take
water. If his party is successful in its
negotiations, new pumps of the latest
and best patterns Kill be put in as 8(n
as possible, thus increasing the usefulness
of the works for fire purposes, and the
capacity for private consumption. The
people will pay less for their water than
they do now."
Another proposition is in the minds of
the gentlemen who are behind Mr. Dona
hue. It is to pure iiisa the Moline water
works also, and un te the two systems
make them assist each other. In that
event the Moline wter works would also
be enlarged. In a lew days the mayor
and aldermen of this city will visit
the Davenport works by invitation of Mr.
Donahue, and mak'j inspection of them."
The Hut of Draih.
Edward H. ListDn, the popular and
faithful express messenger for the United
States Company, d ed at 4 o'clock yester
day afternoon, at his home on south
Twenty-second stteet. He had been ill
for ten. days with typhoid fever compli
cated with other ai ments. and had been
a patient sufferer during that time. Mr.
Liston was born at. Denver City, Colo.,
twenty-eight years ago, June 13 last, be
ing the second white child born in the
state of Colorado. His parents, William
and Jane Liston moved to Indianola,
Iowa, when be wai yet quite young, and
they still reside there. He came to Rock
Island three years ago, having been as
signed to a run between Rock Island and
Atlantic on the C, R. I. & P. A few
weeks since, I e was promoted,
and given a more important and
arduous duty tn a run between
Rock Island and Kansas City. His
health was already failing and these new
exactions broke him down. He came
home a week ago Thursday so ill he
could scarcely walk, and he has not left
his bed since. He leaves a wife and one
child. He was a member of the First M.
church, and of tae Y. M. C. A. The
remains will be talcen to Indianola to
morrow morning for interment.
Mrs. Mary Ashton, wife of John Asb
ton, died at ber home on Third avenue
between Eighth and Ninth streets at
110 Saturday niijht of cancer of the
stomach. She was in her flfty-Bixth year
and leaves with h ;r husband three chiU
dren. The fun end was held from Trinity
church this aftcruDon.
12 Amanda C. Collins to W. F. Hen
demon, pts lots 8 and 9, block 21, Chica
go addition. Rock Island, f 1; and W. F.
Henderson to Ma -tin Frick, same, 9400.
WHO WAS HE!
An Unfortunate Tramp Meets a
Completely Beheaded by an Engine
on the Kek Island Koad The Cor
One more unfortunate, unknown and
without friends has come to his death in
a most shocking manner. A man of the
tramp species from all appearances, was
run over and instantly killed on the Rock
Island road between Moline and Port
Byron Junction Saturday night, his
head being entirely severed from the
body and was found' some thirty feet
away from the trunk. The evidence de
veloped through the inquest held by Cor
oner Uawes at Moline yesterday before a
jury composed of Wm. A. Meese, (fore
man); John Geisburger, Geo. G. Thomp
son, Ed. Eittilson, Levi F. Cralle and M.
F. Sexton, established the following
facts: The body was discovered lying on
the east bound track of the Rock Island
road, one-half mile west of Port Byron
Junction, by the crew of an extra freight
coming this way, at 9:15 Saturday night.
The engineer was P. Breecher and thas.
Pearson was fireman, the engine being
455. Conductor Wm. R. Green was in
charge. The engine mea first noticed
the body, and soon as possible the train
was stoppea and backed up. The crew
then examined the body, w hile one of tl e
trainmen, John S Hilley, found the head
thirty feet from the body and picking it
up, found no blood upon it and placed it
beside the trunk. Tne body was still
warm. The train came on to Moline
where Marshal Kittilson was notified, and
he had the body brought to Moline
Nothing could be introduced to establish
the man's identity.
Edwin B. Koox, city undertaker of
Moline, testified that he had examined the
b)dy and did not know the man, nor did
he think he had ever seen him in his life
time. He was from appearances a man
of five feet six or seven inches in height
and weighed about 175 pounds. He had
all the appearances, judging from his
clothes, of being a professional tramp.
He was probably of English or Welsh
birth; he had liuht-grey eyes, Roman
nose, and small ears. His left hand was
crippled, showing marks of a former se
vere burn or crush. He had a light mus
tache, long side hiskers of a sandy col
or; light brown hair. He was apparently
about forty-two years of age. There
were no flesh wounds about the body,
though his head was cutoff entirely, and
the right arm broken. He had on red
woolen stockings, a pair of old rubber
boots, two pairs of pants, and over all a
pair of old but well patched overalls. He
had on an overshirt, two vests, a wamus,
and a dark colored coat in fair condition.
The general impression of the trainmen
was that the man bad been dead for some
time, and that the body being on the east
bound track, baa been run over by a
trin going east. Train No. 92 had
passed cast about an hour before.
The vcrdiot of the jury was that the
deceased "came to his death by being run
over by a train of cars at a point on the
C, R. I. & P. railway, about one-half
mile west of Port Byron Junction, the
name of said man and the number of said
train being unknown to us."
A CURIOUS CASE.
A Man liieoverert Fleeing From the
ItiftTli school and Leaving a Kir-in
the Bmldlnic l-t Evening Ciorku
Shortly after 10 o'clock last evening a
well known young business man was
strolling io the neighborhood of the high
school premises when he observed a man
come out of the south door of the old
buildincr, used now as graded school No.
4, flee across the lot to the southeast cor
ner and climb the fence and rush down
Seventh avenue west. The young man's
curiosity was aroused and he was justde
bating if there was not mischief in the
movements of the man who had left the
building so hastily, when he saw a flame
flash up in the room in the northeast
vomer of the building on the first floor.
Arson! thought the citizen, and no sooner
thought than he put after the fleeing
stranger, who by this time had retraced
his steps and coming east on Seventh
avenue darted into an alley going south
and disappeared. The citiren hurried
back to the building and meeting another
gentleman told him of the circumstances,
and the two scaled the fence and went
toward the building. Mr. J. R. John
ston, who lives diagonally across the
street, and who by this time had seen the
flames in the building, and Robert Culli
gan, former janitor at the building,
were on the ground and all en
tered the building. On a table in the
southeast room taught by Miss Hill, was
found a parcel of paper from which flames
were leaping Table and all were quick
ly carried into the street and it was found
quite a hole had been burned in the
The fire being subdued, an investiga
tion was made, showing that the intruder
had entered by opening a window and
had made his exit through the south
door, opening it from the inside. He bad
taken two valuable clocks from different
rooms, one of which had been dashed
under the steps at the south side of the
building, as he fled. From all indications
there was no attempt at incendiarism
The man, evidently a sneak thief, broke
into the building for the purpose of rob-,
bery. He lit a match to locate the clock
in Miss Hill's room, after securing the
clock in an adjoining room, and dropped
the match in the pile of paper from which
the fire caught, and alarmed, the coward
fled, lest be should be detected, leaving
the building to burn.
This morning Marshal Brennan ar
rested a stranger who gave his name as
Frank Wilson, of Ottawa, on suspicion,
but let him go on failing to satisfy him
self that be bad the right man.
Catarrh originates in scrofulous taint.
Hood's Saraaparilla purifies the blood and
thus permanently cures catarrhs ,
Read Mclntire Bros, adv.
Discount Mcln tire Bros.
That bug Read Mclntire's adv.
Discount sale at Mclntire Bros.
Attend Mclntire Bros', discount sale.
Go see the Bad Boy opera- house to
night. Discount sale at Mclntire Bros. 12
Special blanket sale at McCabe Biys.,
Peck's "Bad Boy" combination is at
Ramage's theatrical troupe left for the
east this morning.
Remember the place to buy is at the
assignee sale of Robinson & Taliaferro's.
Scbuliz, the grocery man, will give a
sociable at the opera house this evening.
Mrs. Fannie Ford, of Waukesha, Wis.,
is visiting Mrs. Ed. Jens in South Rock
All wool scarlet five pound blankets
whittled down to f 2 81 a pair, at McCabe
The finer the blankets the greater the
reduction in price, at McCabe Bros.' sale
All furs remaining to be sold below
cost at assignea sale of Robinson & Tal
iaferro's. The numerous friends of Capt. J. M.
Montgomery will regret to learn that he
is seriously ill.
Now is the time to buy blankets f 6 00,
white blankets $4.08 a pair, at McCabe
Bros, this week.
Dr. C. C. Carter retur ned from Musca
tine this morning, where he had been on
The down towu progressive euchre
club meets at the residence of Col. H. B
Burgh tomorrow evening.
Carse & Oulweiler brought out one of
the handsomest sleighs ever seen upon
our streets, with the recent snow storm.
Duffy, the policeman, will be at the
opera house this evening and would like
to see all his old friends.
Quite a quota of Rock Island's corns
mercial tourists start d out with their
grips this morning in different directions.
Passenger and Freight Agent Stock
house, of the Rock Island & Peoria, re
turned from his Chicago trip yesterday
Conductor Willis, cf the "Q ," and his
brakeman took their little guns and weLt
up to Joalin this morning on a rabbit
Aid. Mathias Schnell and Messrs. Geo.
Fleming and Will C. Collins were passen
ger for Peoria this morning on Conductor
Jimmie Dixon's raffle for a suit of
clothes takes place at the Rock Island
house tomorrow night. Dixon says
Lieberknecht is barred.
The sport at the toboggan slide was
somewhat marred yesterday by the water
overflowing the ice in Rock river, caustd
by the shutting down of the mills over
Good time to buy dry goods. Mcln
tire Pros', inaugurate their annual dis
count sale prior to inventory 12 J per
cent or one eighth deducted from bottom
of all bills over $1.
Representative Crawford returned to
Springfield last night, and Hon. E. W.
Hurst goes tonight. Crawford wanted
to be on hand in time to shake bands witj
Gov. Fifer at his inaugural.
Lieutenant Scbwatka has been lectur
ing in Iowa on his arctic experience. He
says that he expects to make an expedi
tion into the mountains of northern and
western Mexico in the spring.
Supt. Warner, of the cotton and paper
mills near Milan, reports a booming
trade, especially in the paper line, which
mill is kept in operation from six o'clock
Monday morning until six o'clock Sunday
Charles D. Lyons, who was tried in the
district court of Scott county for the ar
son of John Killeen's 175,000 stock barns
in Liberty township an j acquitted, has
entered suit- tojecover $5,000 damages
from said Eilleen.
The "blow-off" valve of engine 360,
pulling the Sterling passenger, came out
just as the train was starting this
morning. Engineer Fred De mosey re
paired the break in short order, although
considerable steam and water was wasted.
The Muscatine Journal, in its advocacy
of the pontoon bridge at that place, pub
lishes a view of one recently put across
the Missouri at Nebraska City, and urges
the idea of one between Muscatine and
the lower end.
Locksmith Fiebig says he is willing to
sacrifice himself on the altar of the tax
collectorsbip in the spring. Fiebig is
likely to find the political combination a
hard one to work, as there are always
numerous applicants for the position he
Mclntire Bros', begin soon their annual
inventory. All goods must go through
the unwinding, measuring and winding
up process. As an inducement to buyers
to make it an easier job, they offer this
week 12 per cent or one eighth dis
count on all bills over $1, as pei adver
Editor P. 8. McGlynn, of the Moline
Dispatch, is now on the high road to re
covery from bis pn 'racted and severe
illness. He was able to be in his office a
few hours this morning. Mr. and Mrs.
McGlynn leave this evening for a three
weeks' trip over Iowa and Nebraska.
A few weeks ago a Davenport firm
leased a store room on Second avenue
west of the Rock Island house, stocked it
with fancy goods, crayon and painting
work, locked it up and left it and have
not been heard from since. The property
owner now wants to know what has be
come of his tenants and if tbey haye
vamoosed and what to do with their
Wm. Renwick, one of the best known
manufacturers and capitalists, of Daven
port, died Saturday in his sixtieth year.
He was for a number of years a member
of the lumber firm of Renwick, Shaw &
Croscet, and was president of the Daven
port Woolen Mill company at the time of
his death. He leaves a wife and one
son. The funeral occurred this after
noon. Twenty lumbermen of Rock Island,
Muscatine. Clinton and Davenport had a
meeting at the Grand Pacific hotel, Chi
cago, Friday, with representatives of the
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific. Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul, Chicago & North
western, Chicago. Burlington & Quincy,
and B., C. R. & N., to see if the lumber
differentials recently changed could not
be restored. A committee was appointed
o investigate the matter.
Great excitement prevails among
miners near Galena over a discovery of
ore that was made on what is known as
the Euchemann range, near that city
The mineral, which is said to be pure
Galena, is in large quantities, and by
some experts is thought to be inexhausti
ble. This is the third rich lead that has
been discovered on the Euchemann
range and is the result of deep mining.
The owners of the new mine are J. Glas-
seg & Co.
Hoapltal Annual Beport.
The total receipts of money for 1883
amounted to $1,709 09; expenses, $1,
960 10. Of the above receipts, the Hos
pital Guild, by their own efforts since
April, made $837 85. The West End
Mission band by their little entertain
ments, made $57 50 tor the hospital The
Fanny Cable ten cent show amounted to
$46. The rest of the money came from
patients, subscriptions and donations
The 1st of September the guild was $1
in debt; the 1st of January shows $496.
43 in the treasury. The Guild are very
well satisfied with this showing.
The number of patients for the year,
Report for December:
Donations Mrs Lynde, turkey, chick
ens, cranberries and sugar.
Mrs. Fries turkey, oranges, apples,
Mrs. Bear lurks.
Mrs. T. J. Buford apples and or
anges Mrs. Geo. Wainer cnickens, apples
and oranges. "
Mrs. Perkins five nightgowns.
Unknown one peck of potatoes, one
pound of coffee, four eggs.
Egle Bakerv coffee cokes.
""xpenses $111 55.
M. C. HoTOman, Sec.
(Union please copy.)
The Standard Theatre company closed
its week's performances at Harper's
theatre Saturday eight, producing the
powerful drama, "Fate." The handsome
doll offered at the afternoon matlsee was
won by Miss Jennie Zimmer, daughter of
Mr. J. B. Zimmer, who held ticket 195.
Tonight the excruciatingly funny
comedy, "The Bad Bey," is to be pre
sented by a strong company. The play
is founded on Peck's series of amusing
tales which were printed in the Mil
waukee Sn a few years ago. The
characters are well assorted and the play
built for laughing purposes only.
The "Bad Boy" company failed to
show up in time to fill its engagement at
Davenport last night, but it got into
Rock Island all right this morning. The
bad boy probably ditched the train some
Some of the brick houses erected in
England 2(X) years ago are so cemented
together thai the walls have to be blown
down with gunpowder when the site is
wanted for something modern.
A counter irritant the customer who
overhauls'but never buys.
C. A. Steel,
OXE KIOHT ONLY.
Monday, Jan. 14 1889
Special Engagement of the Original
Headed by SXOW and KUSKLL the Popular
Comedians, Carrie 1 amont as the Bad Boy
Boy, with specialties. Kitty Jiegrells,
New Music. Everything New.
The Funniest Show on the Road
Three Hours of Fun!
Carry onr own Scenerr. Don't miss thi or mn
will ri'gr, t it Under the manatiement of Mat
Admission 25, 50 an 75 ct; Reserved seats
on aaie at i lemann s. ralzmann s.
and a full line of
C. C. Taylor
Under Rock Island Bonae.
WE OFFER FOR .SALE
Important Points are:
1st. Interest is 7 per cent net to Lender.
. 5d. We collect interest without charge.
Sd. Loans offered are complete and Investor
Kela hia papers at once.
4th. We examine the records annually for de
linquent U es on lands covered by our mortgages.
6th. Oar agent Inspects each farm before we
make a loan on it. .
6th. We make specialty of Farm Loans.
Tth. No pains or expense spared by us to make
our bnsineae aa safe for oar client M experience,
good faith and skill can make It
8th. laveatoracanbe supplied with loan for
9uu ana upwards.
Call or write for circular.
H. U. HENLEY. Attorney,
Rooms 80, 31. 83 Masonic Temple,
Bear inventory is again approaching afr
It is hard work but it must be done. All piece
goods must be unrolled, measured and re-rolled.
Dress goods, flannels, table linens and even rib
bons and laces must go througe the unwinding
and winding up process. Hosiery, gloves, un
derwear and notions of all kinds must ba count
ed. The less goods in stock the quicker the
work is done. Gash cac be counted much quick
er than goods can be measured, so Mclntire Bros,
inaugurate a DISCOUNT SALE for this week.
12 1-2 Per Cent
or 1 h will be deducted from the bottom of every bill amount
ing to and over 1 1 00 domestics excepted. This discount ap
plies to every department, dress poods, silks, table linens, nap
kins, hosiery, corseis, gloves, underwear every department
but the domestic. From price of all cloaks
25 PER CENT
will be deducted, plush sacques eqcepted. Muslins, ticks and
all domestics at lowest prices.
MI N TIR-Kl BROS.
Hock: Island. Illinois.
J. B ZIMMER,
No. 1810 Second avenue, is receiving dally his stock of
FALL AND WINTER GOODS
of the latest patterns. Call and examine them and remem
ber that he makes his suits up in the latest styles.
HIS PRTCTSS ARE LOW.
We are possibly overstocked with
and have decided to hold prices down to the Lowest
Summer schedu'e. In doing so we do not realize actual
cost to-day. We have the Bright, Clean Scranton
White Ash and the Purest LEHIGH Mined in Amer
ica. Go to our Yards, Fourth and Front streets, Daven port,
la., and see the Handsomest Coal in the market.
J. S. WYLIE,
Telephone, No. 1.
New Eln Street Grccery
DANQUARD & BROWNER
FLOUR, AND FJEED
Family Groceries and Provisions,
They solicit a share of the trade and will make prices as low
as the lowest. Telephone connections.
GIVE THE NEW FIRM A TRIAL.
West Side Market Square,
Has the larges Dining Room in the tri-cities seating; capacity 250 persons.
!!5 rents buys a good wholesome meal
25 cen a pays for a nights' lodtrine in clean beds.
City Boarders at reasonable rates.
P. 8. All must come sober. C. D. GORDON. Proprietor.
H. D. FOLSOM,
Pnre Kentucky Bourbon $1.75 n Gallon
POST OFFICE BLOCK.
?"Send for Price List. P. O. Box 82.
Kidney aiidLiver Pills
Bckdiwarca. Tkea eek-tmtod pOla an f aat lak
inf th plc of the more expansive remedies lot
none ana aver eompavnw, ami ate far gaperioe,
more eerily takes, and ta fact are the beet Uilng
erer istrodeced lor ell dtoeaMs of the kidneys
and liver, rick headache, oein la the hack ui
ride, hraiibarn. gsawlnr end hnnJne pain at the
pit. vi ue navacn. yeuowcftin, coaiea mngue,
comiof np of the food after ealinc
ef the kidneje. rTSTel. etc and ee a family plU
"j nave aaeqani, aaaanoeua ee septus ereir
Direct toeet Far tick heed ache. Urear three at
bedtime; for dyspepsia, one every day before
dinner; foe disorder ot the kidney, tw. two or
three times a week natU relieved : for disorders
of the liver, and hflWimnfas thne ar f oar as in
quired. . '
GIYE THEM A TRIAL,
NONE EQUAL THEM
Tl proprietor will forward them to any aAdtCM
V Will Wa v4s A JfKMOmm
25 Cts a Bottle.
. KOCK, ISLnjrn.IU.
Masonic Temple, No. 1.
ROCK ISLAND, ILLS.
Second avenue, Rock Island.
KOCK ISLAND. ILL.
Cures Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, Croup
Whooping Cough, 8pitling of
Blood and all Diseases
of the Lun?.
Onetrisl is s i that Is necessary to convince
you that it is the bent Cough Kemedy made, so
next time you have slough or cold, call and get
Price 10. 25 and 50 cents.
Call for circular containing testimonials. '
T. H. Thomas.
X. B . Above roods shipped to any address on
fkoelpt of the price.