Newspaper Page Text
THE HOCK ISLAND ABGUi MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 19.
KID GLOVE SALE.
ID doten opera kid gloves 12c per pair.
A tmnll lot aeaorted colors and black, S
luittoo kid Rlove will b closed at 18.j
Small jh (n,J fl 3-tmtton opira
' lve tt Sic pr r pair, fl and 8 button
lofqiietairH KloV' ,,izp BJ- 6i B
J thin weok will be nold ai 25u a pair.
t.btU'on iool. top Vendnme nlove. all
size, color, browns an tans for this
ale only 84c.
. THE BIARITZ
a London made Mreet glove, 4 button
jb white ovt-THtitchlng, now and Styl
ish, 40J Coiors, tans and browns, all
We also place on sale a line of rmbroid
(r buck 4 button k'ovib in hoth Suede
ji'aw kid at 6Sa Our $1 25 gloves
winced to 87a for this alt. 5 hook
lacing gloves, line of sizes broken, what
. have got at 75 per pair
On Ue whole wo Lave never be
fore been able to offer so full ao assort-ait-nt
or such rare good bargains.
Earliest callers will be sure of choice
Ucttoos as some of the most desirable
colors are limited in quantity.
1714. 1715. 1718. 1720 and 1723 Second Avbnce. Rock Island.
American Bible Societies Bibles nt
Oxford Dixies at cost.
Bip-iter HitiliM at cost.
Window Shades at coat.
WV.l Papers very clwap.
Albums of City of Rock Island 50.?.
22x28 Engravings 47c.
at cost. A joh lot of
t your own prices.
KIXOSBCRT & SON.
l"i'5 Second Avenue.
KANN & FLEMING,
Manufacturers of and Balers in
t3T"Call ami examine our Goods and prices.
KANN & FLEMMING,
STo. 1811 Second Avenue,
Between Eighteenth and Nineteenth Streets,
("LEiWTiua BciLniNo) ROCK ISLANB, ILL.
We hive the largest stock in the city, and are bound to sell, and pricca sr.
, , goiug to make It go.
" .-i " ndPP' Hangtcg done on abort aotica. All-work
gutrantaed. Don't fail to note the place.
Cor. Second Ave., and 15th street. SUTOLIFFE BROS.
McUabo Bros, are pleased to annoonce
early arrivals of their spine importations
of linens. Among our most startling
leaders you will flod
25 dorea crepe towels, sirn 18x30, 10c
each or $1.20 per dozen; 40 doz. plain
white buck towels, size 17x34. at 12c or
81 44 per dozen; 10 doz-n plain white
damask towels, double II. 8 and knotted
fringo, size 19x30, at 25c or $3 per dozen.
The same with red, blue or buff borders
at the sme price A job lot of very
large damask towels, 21x42, with colored
ends at 25c eich ; very fine bleached table
damask, 63 inches wide at 50c per yard.
On Tuesday morning from 10 till 12
o'clock we shall offer the largest full f
all linen napkins at 97c per doz'n; same
hours a lot of Turkey red doilies at 1c
On Wednesday a m Feb. 20, from 10
till 12 o'clock, a job of stripe Turkish
bath towels, size 15x19. at 4c each.
We shall have on sale during the week
or while they last, the biggest thing on
earth. Turkish bath towels, 25x58 in
cbes, at 25 cents. Twilled colored bor
dered doilies and plain white napkins at
3c each, and dozens of other bargains,
with space too limited to describe.
The Best Inkstand
IS THE WORLD.
The air is not admitted into (be Ink
Fountain, hence ink is preserved in its
original purity no evaporation of ink
the pen guigr dip cup enables the writer
to regulate with accuracy the quantity of
ink to be taken on the pen.
Call and examine or send for circular
KINGSBURY & SON.
1705 Second Avenue.
at a BARGAIN
A DUAL LIFE.
Sensational Developments Concern
ing William Parker.
Horn He Lived Alternately WttU Two
Wirea Bala -d a t'amilr by Each
A Wealthy BicaiBiat.
The readers of the AnQC will recall
the death in December last of William
Parker, a well known and supposedly
wealthy farmer of Canoe Creek to wnabtp.
Parker was a widower at the time of his
death and left h family of seven
children in Rock Island county. .Not
loDg after his dean his will was filed in
the county clerk'a office, the instrument
bequeathing $25,0)0 to be divided among
seven children in Rock Island county,
while to eight chil iren at Warsaw and at
Keokuk. Iowa, he left $100 each. It was
known at the time of Parker'a death that
be had had two w.vea and that the chil
dren in Rock Islatd constituted a differ
ent flock altogether from those
at Warsaw and at Keokuk, and it
waa intimated that he had lived
with the two wives alternately that
ha had divided his time between the two
without either knt wing of the other's ex
istence. Now a dispatch from Keokuk
states that proceedings have been com
menced there to sot aside the will of Mr.
Parker now on fllo in the county clerk's
office here. It is his children living in
Keokuk and at Warsaw who instigate the
proceeding and the investigation baa
developed facts of a sensational nature.
The action is to set aside the will, and
tbe children who bring it thought their
father well to-do, and were surprised to
learn that he had bequeathed them only
a small amount. An investigation re
sulted in the discovery that the man was
the father of two large families of chil
dren one by his lawful wife, who lived
near Warsaw, In Hancock county, the
other by a woman occupying the wifely
relation to him and who lived in Rock
Island county. Mr. Parker's wife died a
good many years ago. the Rock Island
woman about three years since. Before
Parker died it is s ieged he deeded to each
of the seven children of the Rock Island
woman forty acres of land valued at f 00
per acre, and left a will dividing among
them about $35,000, while to tbe eight
children of his lawful wife a paltry $100
ach was devised .
Tbe facta of tt e case as developed by
tbe attorney's investigation are that Par
ker was married in Campbell county. Ky.,
in 1S48 or 1S49. He left there with his
family and settled in Clermont oonnty,
Ohio, where, it in alleged, he was sued
tor 510,000. Tbe foundation for the
suit was the alleged alienation of the af
feetions of the wife of a neighbor. This
suit, it is aaid, was settled by Parker.
When ha left Ohio in 1853, he settled
ju-tt back of Waraw, III., where he was
supposed to reside, as his family always
remained there. After residing in Han-
cork county for h time, he started off oa
a trip, saying he was going back to Ken
tucky to see the folks, and he was gone
nearly a year. Ri turning home he sold off
all the stock and grain that had accumu
lated duiiug his absence and went away.
Tiiis second trip, It was found afterward,
he made to Indiana, where he wou the
affections of a gi'l who worked in a hotel
and who, by tbe way, bore a good repu
tation, and took her to Cinoe Creek town
ship, this county. With tha money ac
muuuilated by his wife and her children
near Warsaw, wrilch he came in posses
sion of by selling the stock and grain on
his return fron the alleged Kentucky
trip, it is said he bought land in this coun
ty on which he settled with tbe Indiana
girl. After this he made several irips to
bis Warsaw wife and children were even
born to her after he had settled with tbe
woman at his Hock Island borne. Ilia
wife at Warsaw jied about 1865, and Im
mediately following hr death Parkei
went to Warsaw and brought two of his
youngest children to the home of bis un
lawful wife. This was the first intima
tion that she bad of his having another
family. SUe very naturally waa aaton
ished and did not accept the information
with any degree of patience, and the
children in a shirt time returned to their
sisters and broilers.
As has been stated, Parker died last
December on lis farm in Canoa Creek
township, and none of hla Warsaw family
were apprised'of his illness until it was
too late for then to reach his bedside be
fore death. Sone of them arrived at the
place of his last illness after his death.
The mother of his children in this county
died about thres years before bis death.
He was a very singular man and was
thrifty in accumulating money and put
ting it out so it would bring good returns.
At his death he had only about $100 or
$200 in cash, all being loaned out at a
good rata of interest, and notwitbatands
ing he bad an income of from $1,800 to
$2,000, it Is allt ged that a short time be
fore his death be changed from a $8 a
week boarding house to a $2.60 house
simply because it was fifty cents cheaper.
If he had a trip of twenty miles to make
be would not patronize the cars but would
walk, and in h s many trips back to his
Warsaw home it la said that if be got off
the cars at Keo ink he would not take
another train tl ere but would cross tho
bridge and wall, down to his home back
The attorneva in the case aav there
will be still stranger developments when
the case co nes up for trial.
to the methods pursued by Parker to
keep the dual existence and two sided
life he was leading from the two families,
to each of which he stood in the relation
of a paternal h md. It ia said that im
mediately after tbe death of his Rock
Island countv 'rife, and notwithstanding
that he waa Ihm aeventy.lx years old,
he offered himielf to a number of young
cirls in the neighborhood.
Although tho contents of the will were
given in tba A: iocs at tbe time, il will be
interesting to again refer to the last
wishes ot tbe deceased as to tbe dispoal
lion of hla pro ierty. Mr. Parker, died
Dec. 10: the Vill was filed Jan. 2, and
bears date of i.ng. 8, 1888. In it Mr,
Parker gives h s age as seventy eight and
first authorizes the payment ot all just
debts if there be any, and requests that a
plain grave stone be erected over his last
resting place. Then be makes the fol
lowing bequests i To his daughter Mary
Ann Armstrong. $125; to his
son H. Clinton Parker, $125; to
bis son Riley Sylvester Parker,
$125; to hia eon, Geo. W. Parker.
$125: to bis daughter, Mary Jane Smith.
$125; to his daughter. Elmlra Perry,
$125; to his daughter, Oynthla Davidson,
$125; to his daughter, Oustine Parker,
$125. These, he states, are children "by
my first wife." All the rest and residue
of his estate he claims shall be divided
into seven equal parts and distributed
equally and impartially among the fol
lowing children of his second wife:
James Marvin Parker. Wm. Meredith
Parker, AnBaniaa Parker, Albert Jasper
Parker; Mary Jane Palmer; Margaret M.
Miller and Sarah L. Shephard. Stephen
W. Woodburn, of Canoe Creek, is named
as executor, with full and plenary au
thority. Mr. Woodburn and Wm. H.
Allen are witnesses of the will. The
original will having been partially burned.
is accompanied by a duplicate, both be
ing penned in Mr. Parker's own hand
writing. The estate of the deceased in
Rock Island county U estimated at a
quarter of a million.
Grand double bill tonight.
Beth 8ommerville tonight.
"Rouh Diamond" tonight.
Caps half price at M. & K b.
"Lady Audley's Seoret" tonight.
Look out for M. & K's. pants sale.
10, 20, 80 cents at Harper's theatre.
12$ cents Mclntire Bros. Satteens.
$1.50 for a very line felt bat at M. &
Spring styles at Mclntire Bros. Read
Men's band made shoes $1.90 at M. &
10, 20, 80 cents at Harper's theatre to
99 cents for a stylish felt hat at M. A
The bright actress, Beth Soramervllle.
Comedy-tragedy tonight. 10. 20 and
Men's and boy's hata from 25 cents up
ward at the M. & K.
Tbe Beth Sommerville company ie at
tbe Rock Island house.
Mr. Richard Cramp ton left for Chicago
this morning on a business trip.
Mclntire Bros, are receiving new wool
dress goods for spring wear. Examine.
Have you seen those hand made shoes
for men that M. & K. are selling at $1 DOT
No'e tbe special drives in McCabe
Bros, linen advertisement for this week
The new London make of overstitched
kid gloves for street wear. 46 cents this
week at McCabe Bros.
To make their bat sale more interest
ing M. & K. will Include all men's and
boy's caps at half price.
Eirly importations of linens Just re
ceived at McCabe Bros, justify prompt
attention. See quotations.
John 8pencer's team kicked up a lively
racket along Second avenue and Eigh
teenth street Saturday evening.
Those $190 hand made shoes at the
M. & K. are tbe greatest value ever of
fered in this section of tbe globe.
Manager John Looney, of the WesS
ern Union Telegraph company, spent
Sunday at hia old home In Ottawa.
Workingmen, if you wan t something
for wear, try a pair of those hand made
shoes that M. & K. are selling at $1 90.
Remember tomorrow morning for the
great big. pure linen napkins 9? cents
per dozen at McCabe Bros.' linen sale.
12 cents Beautiful aasortmeut of
satteens at Mclntire Bros , 12 cents per
yard. Almost as handsome as French.
25 cents Scotch caps 18 cents, 50 cent
Scotch caps 25 cents, 75 cent Scotch caps
83 cents, $1 fur caps 50 cents, $3 for
caps $1 at the M. & K.
The labor fair continues with gratify
ing results. The musical and literary
programme Saturday night was a ricb
treat and was greatly enjoyed.
Crashes, table linens, napkins, huck-as
buch, damask and bath towels at prices
to create much comment during this week
at the linen sale at McCabe Bros .
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Brennan's baby
boy waa buried yesterday afternoon. The
deceased was a bright little fellow, and
tbe sunshine of his parents' lives.
M. & K. have made a contract with a
small manufacturer of one line of men's
shoes, to take all they make. Tbe shoes
are strictly hand made throughout, and
tbe price is $1.90 per pair. Try 'em.
Kid gloves 12 cents; kid gloves 18
cents, kid gloves 25 cents, kid gloves S3
cents and lots of other prices equally
attractive. See McCabe Bros.' adv.
French satteens Mclntire Bros, offer
this week French satteens in newest ef
fects: plains to match: choice assort
ment. Patterns lower than last season.
Conductor W. O. Hitchcock, of the R.
I. & P., ia taking a lay off on account of
the death of Mrs. Thos. Gray, his wife's
mother, and Conductor Home is running
Notice specials for tomorrow a. m.? 10
to 12 o'clock. McCabe Bros', offer, full
sized f pure linen napkins at 9? cents per
dozen, at same time a lot of Turkey red
doilies at one cent each.
President R. R. Cable's elegant private
coach. 800. of the C. R. I. & was run
into by a freight train near Geneseo Fri
day night and one end was entirely de
molished. Mr. Cable was aboard at the
time, but neither he nor any other pas
senger was injured.
While in the Argus' report of Mr. Mar
quis' sermon on dancing, published two
weeks ago, it was plainly presented that
tbe sensational passage beginning "the
hour is late," which has caused so
much comment, was an extract and from
a previous work on the subject and was
given by Mr. Marquis as a quotation, the
impression has gone abroad that the lan
guage was original with Mr. Marquis.
That gentleman, while endorsing the sen
timents so eloquently voiced, does not
wish to be understood as borrowing an
other's language without giving full cred
it for it. ;
Declarations T Volunteer If Denial
ad BafrVrins; that Hive no M-n-lng
When It Oaaea ta Aeiail Trial
..A feHranz Mt-raaon by Mr. Vrldrum.
There was a good congregation at the
Central church last evening. All seemed
to enjoy the service. Tbe muBicl selec
tions of the choir were finely rendered,
and the audience joined heartily in the
singing or tbe hymns. The pastor, Rey.
A. B. Meldrum, preached from John
"1 will lay down my life for thee."
Tnis, said the preacher, is what Peter
said when Christ told him he would not
follow him to the cross. Peter spoke out
of passion, and not out ot reason. There
is always a danger lest our lives be spent
in a fury of mere words.
Each of us has only a definite quantity
of energy, and if it be spent in boister
ous speech, it will not be spent in well
directed action. If Peter had said less,
he would have done more. If you see
two workmen repairing the street, one
talking incessantly, tbe other simply by
way of assent, you have no difficulty in
predicting by whom most ot the work wiil
be done. I am not trying to impress you
with the notion that all speech is opposed
to action. There must certainly be speech
as well as action. They roust go togeth
er, one belongs to tbe other. There are
some persons who make humility a fine
art. They are forever prating about their
lack of pretensions. I have strong sus
picions of the man who is always telling
how humble he is. To talk about bumil
ity is not to practice it. Christ calls upon
us to let our light shine before men Be
cause some men are given to invoicing
themselves above their real value, it does
not follow that we should always under
rate our own worth. The men in whom
the world has confidence are the men who
have confidence in themselves. Self
confidence is not incompatible with that
humility which recognizes God as tbe
bestower of the gifs which give us con
fidence in ourselves. In the rush and roar
of this nineteenth century, the world has
not time to go hunting in the shade for
the men it wants to do something. Tbe
wheat does not ripen in the shade, and
the man who is forever seeking the shade
will never be of much account as a citi
zen or as a christian. If you are a chris
tian your Master is saying to you, "Arise,
shine;" "Go work." Occupy till I
come. An excess of modesty is worse
than an excess of pride, for it is really an
excess of pride in another form, only it
is more hurtful to the individual and less
advantageous to society than the most
unblushing vanity. For God's sake let
us be honest! I believe that if we had
only courage enough to look into our
own hearts we would find that it is gen
erally when we are asked to do some
thing we don't want to do that we become
so fearfully modest that the light isoo
bright for us. Let us avoid Peter's ex
treme, but let us also avoid the worse ex
treme of false humility, as inactive and
When Peter said: "I will lay down my
life for thee," his enthusiasm was out of
proportion to his real courage, and be
fore the night bad passed away he had
given the lie to this strong asseveration,
nis boldness took flight and with oaths
and curses he denied that be even knew
the master he had declared himself ready
to die for. But we must not be too hard
on Peter. How bold we all are in the
absence of danger. We are all more or
less given to declaring what we would
ao. now Heroically we would sutler
under circumstances we are pretty sure
will never come about.
We often hear young men boasting
very loudly of their filial piety: "There
is absolutely nothing I would not do
for my mother." "My mother is tbe best
woman on earth; I would go through fire
and water for my mother," etc. He
means It, or thinks he does. But his
dear old mother does not want such a
tragical exhibition of love; she only pines
for sympathy and gentleness; she wauts
his presence at night; she does not want
him to lay down his life for her, but if he
would lav down some bad habit if
he would quit drinking or swearing or do
something just as an installment she
would be happier and he would be bet
ter. Suspect the man who ia forever de
fending his honor when it is not attacked,
and that other man who protests that he is
ready to lay down his life for his mother
or wife or somebody else, and forever
neglecting the little kindness that would
add so much to their comfort and bappi.
"I will lay down by life for thy sake"
exclaims the young christian under the
glow of his new found affection. "Be
ware," says Christ, "don't talk too much.
Uerore you are done with this life you
will propably find out that it requires
about as much heroism to live
a christian as to die a martyr." The
heroes do not all die tragically. In many
a shanty by tbe roadside, tending at many
a counter, bending over many a bench
and anvi', performing the druggery of
many a kitchen, there are heroes and
heroines of the noblest type. Christ
wants you to lay down your life for him
hour by hour and moment by moment,
and be wants you to do it without talking
very mach about it. He wants you to
confess him with your own lips, but tbe
proof of your love and loyalty to him
must be found in your life not in your
words. If a man repeat the "Apostle's
Creed" from morning until night and yet
will not forgive an enemy who cornea to
him, saying "I repent," that man's pro
fession will be a millstone around his
neck that will sink him into the bottom
less sea. As for dying for Christ, if we
live for him we shall surely die for him
Our master says to us, "if thine enemy
hunger, feed him; if he thirst, give him
drink; judge not that ye be judged, visit
tbe fatherless and widow in affliction and
keep yourself unspotted from tbe world."
This is the way Christ wants ua to lay
down our lives for him. Not much
poetry or sentiment In all this, no throng
of applauding witnesses, but in such a
life a man rises to as lofty a point of
moral heroism and grandeur as it is given
to men this side of heaven to attain.
Sad Indeed and touching is the misfor
tune tbat bas befallen W. H. Snale city
electrician of the Central Union Tele
phone company. Ten days ago bis wife
received word' tbat her younger
brother was dying 'with measles
at his home at Vinton, Iowa.
Sbe went to bis bedside in time
to witness his death. Friday nieht Mr.
Snale received a dispatch from Vinton
tbat bis wife and infant child were very
ill. He left at once for Vinton and a dis
patch bas since come that Mrs. 8. is
dead, leaving with her almost distracted
husband an eight months' child. The
funeral occurred this afternoon. Mrs.
Snale had just recovered from a severe
UlneBS when she received tbe news of her
brother's fatal illness and it is supposed
the shock brought on a relapse.
lis Par Cant Loans.
Every Tuesday evening during Febru
ary the Rock Island Building Association
will bold meetings to dispose of its sur
plus lunas at nominal premiums.
E. U. Gtjtib, Secretary.
Viaae Iaffrat Adrea.
We take tbe pleasure in announcing to
the citizens of Rock Island and vicinity
that we will give a grand opening of our
new dry goods store in Cutter's block,
corner Second and Brady streets, Daven
port, on next Thursday evening, com
mencing at half past six o'clock. We have
spent more than a month in New York
and the eastern markets amongst the
leading importing bouses and factories
buying goods, and we have taken the
most care to select tbe most desiraxne
goods at tbe lowest possible prices. We
have come here with the expectation of
s laying and making ourselves citizens of
Davenport. Accordingly we have bought
goods that will give, satisfaction, and
we expect to do a straightforward
legitimate business. The building we oc
cupy is well known to everybody. It
has been thoroughly overhauled, base
ment, shelving, counters, everything new
ani tbe Barr cash system put in. We
ean add to all this a thorough practical
experience in the dry goods business.
We cordially invite everybody to come
out Thursday evening and examine our
store. We will give you a fine display of
new goods such as will re worth your
while to see. We will sell no goods dur
ing the evening. The doorj will be open
at 6:30 o'clock promptly.
Yours very respectfully,
Geo Vinkbdob & Co.
More Apprerlaf Compliment.
The Davenport ZVmssand Tribune have
both made very complimentary mention
of the little book "Rock Island Illus
trated," published In the interests of the
Rock Island Citizens' Improvement asso
ciation. Tbe Mollne Ditpatck also speaks
of the work in a pleasant manner, which,
like the reference ef tbe Davenport
papers, is appreciated.
Nowadays a frequent and painful dis
ease, rheumatism, can bo permanently
cured by Salvation Oil. All druggists
keep it. Price 25 cents.
C. A. Stccl, - Manager.
One Week, Beginninng
Monday Eve'g, Feb. I 8.
Supported by aitrong company presenting a
repertoire of tbe latest oramia aud
Opening in a Double bill,
"LADY AUDLETS SECRET"
chftnee of Programme nightly. Popular price,
J I, So and 8 J Ci-ntH.
Turner Grand Opera House.
Tiikek Nights Only.
SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY
FEBIICART 17, 19 AMD IS, 1889.
Special engagement of the gifted yonog ectreei,
Supported by W. A. Whitecar and aa excellent
company. Sunday evanii g Mtei Bank.' own
adaptation of Von Mo ctbal't Qreat Play,
lTM7Trvi k A --
EDtltleJ, -LEAH. THE FORSAKEN."
"THE LADY OF LYONS !"
Mies Banks' dreiaee for "CamtUe." and "The
Lady ot I.yoo," were deigned and made by
Worth, of Parla, and Buetsbe, of New York.
PRICES tv 50, 75c and SI. Re erred eeau on
ale at Heumnger a new art gallery.
Thursday Evening, Feb. 21.
Admission 33 C ents.
Qood order maintained. Objectionable
characters strictly prohibited.
Street care for Mollne after daDce.
CHAS. BLKt EH.
and a full line of
C. C. Taylor
Coder Rook Uland Ilouae.
WE OFFER FOR SALE
Important Points are:
let. Interest la 7 per cent set to Lender.
Kd. We collect lntoreet without charge.
Sd. Loan offered are eomplete and Investor
fiete bla papers at once.
4 tn. We examine the records annually for de
linquent tae on lands covered by oar mortgagv.
Sth. Our agent Inspects each farm before we
make a loan on it.
Sth. We malA a specialty of Farm Loans.
Tth. No pains or expense apared by a to make
oar bur Inese as safe for our clleuu as experience,
good faith and skill oan make It
8th. Inreetortcanbe supplied with loans for
f SU0 and upward,
Call or write for circular.
i fjM Aai.Aii ri
u 114155 JftVttt P0AT Ift.
8 P RING WEAR
Tock Island. Illinois.
'GREAT CLEARING SALE
Boots and Shoes.
We have also a lot of Misses and Children's Kid
Shoei to close out at cost.
Call and see.
CAUSE & CO.,
1622 Second Avenue.
J. B ZIMMER,
No. 1810 Second avenue, is receiving dally his stock ot
FALL AND WINTER QOODS
of the latest patterns. Call and examine them and remem
ber that he mates his suits np in the latest styles.
HIS PRICES ARE LO.
Shops Corner Ninth St., and Seventh Avenue,
Hock Island, 111.
General Jobbing and Repairing promptly done.
t5ST"8econd Hand Machinery bought, sold and repaired.
H. D. FOLSOM,
Catawba, Port, Blackberry and Cherry, only
$1.60 per Gallon,
POST OFFICE BLOCK.
fTSend for Price List. P. O. Box 82
Kidney and Liver Pills
aeb dieeaeee. Tbeee celebrated' p Ua am fast u
int the place of tea mora expensive ii etailha for
kidse and Urer cxxnpLaJnU, and in far empartue.
mora ear Uy taken, and ta fact are tbe beet thbtf
ever Introduced for all dlireeee ot tbe kldseye
and liver, eick bead ache, pain tn the back ai
ride, haaitbun. gnawing and boaina panta at xkm
pilot the etoaaacb, TcUowekln, coated tangoe,
coming so of the food after eating, teflammatinn
ef tbe kidMTS. gravel, ete and aa a family pill
the j aam ne equal, aadahoaid te kept in awr
liltactiDnM liVskWdacka. two or three a
bedtime j for draeopeia, ana ovary day batoro
dinner: fordbjordarot the tidneya, two, two or
three tlaaee a week until raUerodt for dhnrdara
of tho liter, and. bfHoainma. three or foor ae ra
GIVE THEM A TRIAL.
NONE EQUAL THEM
Taoprcprletor win forward them to any addxaaa
25 Ots a Bottle.
Offer this week an nnnsually attractive
line of Satteens at
12 1-2 Cents per Yard,
in colorings and designs patterned after late
French satteens choice every one of
them; also will sho - a large as
in newest effects, figured plains to match.
Prices Lower than last season.
NEW WOOL DRESS GOODS
are arriving; handsome enough to plt-ase the most
fastidious, and ottered at prices wortny tne
attention of closest buyers.
ISP You are cordially invited to ex mine.
No. 1707 Second avenue, Rock Island.
i ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Cures Coughs. Colds. Hoarseness. Cronp
Whooping Cough. Spitting of
Blood sod all Diseases
of the Lungs.
Oaa trial la aU tbat la neceaaary ta onnftavo
yon tbat it la tbe beet Cough Kemedy made.
next time yoa bare a tough or cold, oall and get
bottle. - -
Prioe 10. 85 and 80 cents.
Callforidrenlar containing uetinioalaie.
T. H. Thomas.
V.n. A.tore roo4a ibipned to acy adftreel an
receipt of the priee.