Newspaper Page Text
TH li AJUiUb. THUKSDAY. EP EM HE It ft. !.
Published Daily and Weekly at 1624 Second At-
enue, ttoca iNauu, xu.
J. W. POTTER. -
Tmiu Daily, 60c pet month; Weekly, 90.00
All aom raanicattoca of a critical or argumenta
tive enaracter, pomicai or rsiunous, man nave
real name attached for publication No each artl-
aciee win oe pnoiaa over ncuaoae signature
Adobtvodh communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
la Bock Island county.
Thursday, September S, 1891
Chicago thieves stole a 30J-pouDd
The St. Louis Republic heads an ac
count of an accident: "Girl Gasolene
Davenport Democrat: No man can
be elected president of the United States
who puts his canvass in the bands of
such political rascals as Quay and For-
The short crops in Europe make it
almost certain thct there will be no war
there this year, the Pekin Times hold?,
notwithstandiug the strained relations
between France and Germany.
The New York World tbinks the pro-
hibition interest will look with suspicion
on this remark in President Harrison's
recent speech: "A compound can only
be made homogeneous by a thorough
The Australian ballot question has now
become the most important feature in tbe
Pennsylvania constitutional convention
question. Mr. Powderly, who says he
never voted the republican ticket, is wiN
ling to take a republican nomination for
delegate to the convention, on account of
bis interest in ballot reform. Tbe Phila
delphia Press, which a few days since
was for the convention, is now against
it. That sagacious organ knows that
with ballot reform tbe days of republican
ism and monopoly in Pennsylvania will
The congressional party is now su
preme in Chili. Its troops, after de
feating tbe army of Balmaceda, entered
Valparaiso on Saturday last, and cow
they are in possession of SanUgo, tbe
capital city. Balmaceda has fl;d, tbe
f 50,000.000 cf paper currency which be
recently issued is to be redeemed by con
fiscation of the property of bis adher
ents, and the victorious party will govern
the country by a junta until a president
has been chosen. for
the so called revolutionists that tbe na?y
sided with thtm, for with its aid tbey
secured control of the seaport cities and
incidentally of the customs rt venue. Had
the navy gone against them, Balmaceda
would have established himself in the
dictatorship, and the constitutional gov
ernment would have been destroyed.
I ath of rrofrrtion.
The high tariffites are wondering why
tbe tariff reformers don't lay down and
Rive up the fight now that tverybJdy is
likely to make money the coming year.
The fact is the more prosperous the
tixes the more necessity for tariff re
form. The more money the people bun
dle the bigger the steal and the more
likely they will realize the extent of the
The next 12 months the people wi 1 he
lavish witn tbeir dollars because forced
economy for year3 has made their wants
quite numerous. As a rule tbey will
spend $3 to $1 spent in the P'ist jeors
of depression. This will make tbe trib
ute to protection ttirce limes as large as
When times are far from prosperous
and when ail a man trn gOfs for one
tliitg or uuoUitr. nJ there is nothing to
lay up for a rainy cUy, it don't mutter
mucU to ih'it nun wuaihtT be i9 r;bbed
or not. Bat let him see something in
igbt to ly away for future nee, ani iie
becomes strong and independent and de
mands to know all about the way the
government carries on business. In fact
he is in fur better condition lo learn ..
about the operation of the tariff, when
be is Hying up morey than wLen be is
spending all he earns
This year of prosperity is tbe time to
push the campaign of education. Men
will listen and read now who bave been
too discouraged to listen or read hereto,
fore. The government has bein robtiiog
the men who were down atid who didn't
cate whether ttiey were being robbed or
not-, men who," even if Ratisfied of the
robbery that was going on, bad
not the courage to resist; Now
things are changed. The farmer and
wage earner are hiving new life instilled
into tbeir blood. If the laws of tbe land
take from thtm a part of their earnings
without consideration, they propose to
know just how it is done and tbe object
and purpose of doing it. Tbe robbery
may go right on, but the robbed will ask
lots of questions and do lots of thinking.
Tbe high tariff party should study human
nature a little. Then it would be better
ble to comprehend the effect of pros
perity and thrift on protection. Its edi
tors and orators would likely change tbeir
tacticB and never quote big crops and big
prices to men who toil, as an excuse for
robbing them. Tbe democratic party in
tbe fight tor tariff reform cannot ask for
a more powerful ally than tbe prosperous
times which are now enveloping tbe
land, hit tbe campa'gn of education go
It is very important in this age of vast
material progress that a remedy be p'eas
ing to tbe taste and to the eye, easily
taken, acceptable to the stomach and
healthy in its nature and effects. Pos
sessing these qualities, Syrnp of Figs is
tbe one perfect laxative and most gentle
Wtoat Oar Pi-otee fcinUt Orrans See Fig-
ores Are Again! Then.
- The antics of the average protectionist
organs in dealing with English indus
trial matters are enongh to amuse the
somber ghosts which Rip Van Winkle
found in the gloomy cavern of tbe Cats-
kills. When these organs find that
England's exports of any given article
have fallen off as compared with previ
oris years, or that there are strikes and
shot downs in England, they hasten to
print the fact and to moralize learnedly
upon the evils of '"British free trade."
Even some cf our trade journals are
led by their protectionist zeal to indulge
in this silly and nonsensical waste of ex
cellent ink. A case in point is that of
The Industrial World, one of the best of
onr trade papers, which has recently de
livered a protection homily upon the de
pression now prevailing in some depart
ments of British trade. After calling
attention to some of the facts which in
licate that depression, this paper assures
us that "Great Britain is now reaping
just what she sowed with blind 'er
tistence during so many years."
Of course the "strikes, depression,
monetary stringency' and so on which
The World see so perfectly in England
tre things which visit our own highly
I rotected land just as often and just as
severely as they affect England. It units
The World, however, to ignore this fact
entirely, and it proceeds to read England
a lesson in protection, advising it that it
must "reform its fiscal policy in tbe in
terests of home industry and home
labor." With finger solemnly pointed to
t le deep blue sky The World says, "Now
t.ie fullness of reaping time for British
free triwle is close at hand and the fruits
are exceedingly bitter."
But what are the facts? What are the
tendencies of English industrial life pre
v uling over a long series of years? Those
tendencies are well known; they have
ln minutely examined into and have
bi-en publicly reported.
If England is suffering from the evil
effects of her policy, it ought to be shown
in the amount audaquality of the food
which her people consume. In 1S40 each
Englishman ate .01 of one pound of ba
ccn and hams: in Isifl there were 13.90
pounds to each person. Butter to the
ai lonnt of 1.05 pounds was consumed in
lf40; but 6.36 onnds in 1SS1. Cheese,
0.;2 in 140; 5. 77 in 1S?1. Each En-ln-hman
ate 3.03 eggs in 1S4U; 21.65 in
In the same period the consumption of
currants and raisins rose from 1.45 to
4.14 pounds per capita; potatoes from
6.11 to 12.S5; rice from .!( to 16.32
pounds; corn, wheat and flour from
42.47 to 210.92 jxjunds; raw sugar from
15.20 to "iS.!2 (at present over seventy
poinds); tea from 1.22 to 4S. and soon".
The increase in the wages of the work
ing people of England lias been very
marked under '-British free trade."
Prom 1830 to ltSfO the wages of car
penters rose from 24 shillings a week to
34 shillings, bricklayers from 24 to 06.
pattern weavers at liuddersfield from 16
to 25, mule spinners from 25 and 6 pence
to 30. weavers from 12 to 26, warpers
and seamers from 17 to 27, weavers at
-Bradford from S and 3 pence to 20 and 6
peice, children spinners from 4 and 5
lerce to 11 and 6 pence. The increase
in (-earner's wages rose from 1550 to 18f0
to a point ranging from 45 to 70 i-r
Ihese are but a few Riecimen fimres
ind. eating a general upward movement.
Oar protectionists will Lave a hard time
to prove that -British free trade" is
Maiiiifitcturins n"l Farming,.
"In ten years, from 1SS0 to ISftO ." sava
The Manufacturers' Record, "we have
addd 2,000,000,000 to our capital in
vested in manufacture.-, an increase of
nearly 75 per cent. In the same time
the value of our manufactured products
has risen from f3,300.000,(M to f,C00,
000. 100, a gain of 3,300,000,000; or, ia
othf r words, vre are now producing man
ufa tured goods at the rate of 3.300,
000."00 a year more than we were ten
veat a ago."
Tiiat is a splendid exhibit for munn-
fact ires; but how does the mailer stand
with agriculture? T"m ji the
staple crops prod-e3 m lTi-i was actual
ly less than iu 1S;0, although there ver;
mor-i farms and more farmers. Tor the
past three or four years the average
value of our trops has been very much
belo .v the value ten years ago. Manu
factures go forward by leaps and
bom ds. but agriculture lags le!iinl.
although farmers work just as hard a-i
ten years ago and cultivate more
Yt t. in the face of such facts as these.
Census Superintendent lioliert P. Porter
tells the farmer that "the direct benefits
he receives from the protective tariff are
far in excess of the tienelits received by
any other class." If the fanner is get
ting so much more good out of the tariff
than the manufacturers are it ought to
be shown in the growth of agriculture.
A money making business always at
tracts enterprise and capital, and the re
sult is expansion and progress. But our
protected manufacturing industry has a
monc poly of the expansion and progress,
and agriculture, with "its excess of bene
fits fiom the protective tariff ," is notable
to show those benefits when figures are
added np at the end of the year.
Is agriculture attracting people from
other callings nowadays to quit their old
busin-s and come and grow rich on
farmt "protected and encouraged" by tar
iff duties on wheat, corn, oats, etc.? But
manufacturers are constantly swelling
their ranks with men drawn from other
The figures show a world wide differ
ence, Mr. Porter.
A street Scene.
Tro- ter What are those men standing?
there :n a bunch for.
Barlaw They're looking at the ther
mometer. They want to find out how
hot th?y are. Life.
Eatertalnlng Facte and Theories A boot
Tbeir Mngniar Perceptive Powers.
The way in which blind horses can go
about without fretting into more difficul
ties than tbey ordinarily do is very remart-
able. They rarely if ever hit their heaua
against a fence or stoue wall. They will
sidle off when tbey come Dear one. A
writer in a uondou journal says: "It ap
pears from careful observation I have
made tbat it is neither shade nor shelter
which warns them of the danger. On an
absolutely sunless and windless day their
behavior is the same. Tbeir olfactorr
nerve doubtless become very aennitive, for
wnen driving them they will poke their
beads dowuward in search of water fifty
yaros oelore tbey come to a stream c rous
ing the roadway. It cannot be an abnor
mally developed hense of hearing which
leads them to do this, for they will act
alike tnougb the water be a stagnant pool.
"Men who have beeu blind for any great
length of time develop somewhat similar
instincts to blind horses. Some one savs
that none of the Eve senses has anything
to uo with this singular perceotive nower.
but that tbe impressions are made on the
skin of the face and by it transmitted to
tbe brain, ami this 'unrecognized sense'
he calls 'facial perception.' But possibly
this perceptive power may bave its oriaiu
in such conditions as prevail in somnam
bulism or iu the hypnotic state. Are all
such phenomena in man and horse as I
have mentioned to be accounted for bv tbe
two words 'facial perception,' if they
mean anything? However, speaking of
oiinu norses, why should they cast their
coatsas winter comes on and grow long
coats hi tne auvent or summer, und sore-
verse the order which is the invariable rule
in the case of horses possessed of perfect
.4 Good Country for Mothers-in-law.
A Paris correspondent tells of a fact not
generally known on this side of the water,
namely, that in France a man on enter-'
ing into the holy bonds of matrimonv ren
ders himself legally responsible not" only
tor uie support ot his wile. Out. for that of
her parentis in case they should become
destitute, and the same obligation is in
curred by the wife iu regard to the father
and mother of her husband. When, how
ever, this enactment was inscribed in ihe
code, the practice of divorce did not fo.m
part of Frencu law, and tl is fact has given
rise receutly to a couple of very curicus
suits. A husband who was divorced some
time ago was much surprised to receiv e a
summons from his ex-mother in-law to
pay the usiial installment of the alimony
which he hail allowed her during his mar
ried life. Of course the young man argued
that as the law had rid him of his wife,
equity would scarcely force him to support
his root ber-iii-iaw. The Paris court, how
ever, informed the defendant that, equity
or no equity, the code was unmistakable,
and that he would have to pay the money.
He demurred, naturally, at such a farcical
Couiuu, i.ti.i apealcd to the court of cas
sation, which invalidated the finding of,
the lower tribunal.
The ostrich feather first assumed by the
Black Prince of England was the chosen
device of his sou, Richard II, for his flags
and persoual garments. The ostrich feather
and the white swan were the cognizance
of the Yorkists, and it is frequently figured
on copes of the period. The broom pod
was the symbol of the Plantaaenetii. and it
is found chiefly in conjunction with the
white hart and tbe sun s rays darting up
ward from liehind a cloud. The white
hart, with a Koyal crown on its neck, from
w hich fails a chain, occurs frequently in
embroidery of the date of Kichard II the
emblem, indeed, was national at the time.
The hart collared and lodged beneath green
trees in a park is Richard's own emblem,
so also the greyhound collared and couranr.
This was tbe king's own dog .Math, and a
touching history is attached to it- It was
the f.ishion to array dots in ornamental
collars embroidered with gold, and the
king's favorite greyhound so arrayed used
to caress him by placing his two fore feet
on his shoulders. On the day that Richard
was dethroned, the dog left his master and
leaped to the Duke of lincaster's should
ers, caressing him as he formerly used to
caress me king.
(;-oriu Sien mid Women.
The natives of Georgia, a country in
Asia, situated on the south side of the
Caucasian range, and now included in the
Russian government Tiilis, belong to the
Caucasian race and have been as much
celebrated as the Circassians for the ath
letic frames of t he men and the beauty of
t lie women. These tjiialities bave created
in bygone times a large demand for the
men lo serve in. the armies ami for the
women to become inmates of the harem
of the Turks.
The Georgian nobles loug derived their
chief revenue from this traflic, valuing
their sei fs only for the money which they
could obtaia for them iu the Turkish
markets. Under the Russian sovereignty,
which w;;s established in 100, this traffic
has ceased, and the distinction which di
vided the whole population into the classes
of cobles and serfs, uearly equivalent to
those of masters and slaves, though still,
subsisting, has leeu greatly modified. The
Georgians lielong to the Greek church, and
the liible was translated into their native
language as early as the lieginuing of the
The r.ose of lllldeslteini.
The famous rosebush of Hildeshcim is
said to be fully SOU years old. The little
town where it is found lies on the river
Inerste in Germany, and once belonged to
the Hanseatic league. The bush, or rather
tree, grows on the wall of tbe chapel at St.
Anne, it ia asserted by some that tbe
slip was planted by Louis le Debonnaire,
son of Charlemagne, who died fn &40, but
more creditable tradition assigns its origin
to the year SOI). It died to the ground dur
ing the last years of the last century, and
its present height of thirty feet represents
110 years of growth from a root 800 years
old. Tbe Hildesbeim rosebush is called
the oldest and most famous in the European
On Robinson Crusoe's Island.
Robinson Crusoe's island, Juan Fernan
dez, is now tenanted by a former Austrian
officer, of whom the Detroit Free Press
gives the following account: "Baron Von
Kodth, after being forced by the terrible
wounds be received at the battle of Sadowa
in 18SA to leave the army, determined to
devote his fortune to a life of adventure. '
For the past fifteen years he has been liv-i
ing On the island with a small colony of j
natives and of European deserters from;
civilization, and only communicating with
the world once a year, when be sends his
tailing yacht to Valparaiso for provisions
Ye hurrying people, STOP,
Your glittering money, DROP,
And you will get your money's worth,
If you are satisfied short of the earth.
Special inducements to buyers. All Oxfords and Low Cur
COST AND LESS
To make room for Fall Stock.
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island Hou
P. 8 -BIG NEW LINE OP SCHOOL HKs
For Over Fifty Tears
Vrs. Wlnslow's Soothing tyrup hR
been used by millions of mothers for
their children wbile teething. If dis
burbed at night and broken of your res
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a bottle o' "Mrs. Winslow'a Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It ui re
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduce inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to tbe
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teetting is pleasant
to tbe taste and is tbe prescription of one
of tbe oldest and best lemale physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold hv
all druggists throughout tbe world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Wmslow'sSoothing Srup
A New Fast Train.
The Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific
railway will, on August 16. 1S91, put on
another daily train between Chicago and
Denver tbat will run via their new hoe.
just opened, through Omaha and Lincoln,
the capital of Nebraska.
This train will be composed of cew cars
throughout palace sleepers, chair cars
and dining cars, and new modern pattern
day coaches, and will be a vestibuled
It will leave Chicaso daily at 8:35 night,
arrive at Denver 7 second morning.
Leve Denver 8 night, arrive Chicago
7:45 second morning.
E. St. John, J no. Sebastian,
GtnT Mannger. Gen'l Tkt fc Pits AgJ.
To Hervcci ace lHbiiid Ven.
If you will send me vour address we
will mail vou our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and fcopliinces, and
their cbarmmg effects upon the nervous
dabilitate-; system, and bow tbey will
quickly restore you to vieor, manhood
and health, rsmphirt free. If you are
t ius sfflicted, we w?ll send you n l-lt and
appliances on trial
Voltaic Belt Co . Marshall. Mich.
A Beat Balsam it Kemp's Balsam
The dictionerv sivs. "a hti'sam is m
thick, pure, aromntic 6nhF'nce flowins
from trees." Kemn'a Blstm for the
throat and lungs is lue onlv cough inedi
cine tbot is a renl bolt-am. Ma y tbin.
aterv cough reoiefii-s nre called bilfmi'e
bnt such re not Look through a bottle
of Kemp's Bxlcam and notice wbat a i:ure.
tbicK prepurttioo it is. If you cou;o
use Keuin's Btl-im A.t all druccists.
Large bottles 50c an 1 1.
In the pursuit ; tnt i things of
this world we anticipate too much, we
sat out the heart and -wee tness ot world
ly pleasures by delightful foretbougnt of
them. Tbe results obtained f rom the uf
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic far eiceec
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and :)
stomach, liver, kidney and bladde)
t'oubles It is a rfect tonic, appetizer,
auxin puntinr. t mr- 'ire tor aaue and
asttlisri! ii.-es. Price. 50 o-ot. . f
Do Ion Cough I
Don'tdelav. Take Kemn'a Rala.m tha
best cough cure. It will cure your
coughs and colds. It will cure pains in
tbe Cbest. It will cure inflnetiia and
bronchitis and all diseases pertaining to
me mngs oecause u is a pure balsam
Hold it to tbe licht and see how clear and
thick it is. You will see tbe excellent
effect after taking the first dose. Large
bottles 50c andfl.
I hsd catarrh of tbe head and throat
for five years. I used Ely's Cream Balm,
and from the first application I was re
lieved. Tbe sense of smell, which bad
been lost, was restored after usint? one
bottle. I hv- found tbe balm tbe onlv
satUfnctory retned for catarrh, and it
has effected a cure in my case II. L.
Meyer, Waverly, N. Y.
Two Eat vest Ixcorsieni
On Tuesdays Ann an1 Runt oa
special harvest excursion tickets will be
sold to points on the Chicago, Milwaukee
C o, T ...1 t, . . .
di. trmu railway sn one ana one-inird
fare for round trio.
WILL, be mder the supervision of the
Burlington, Cedur H aido e Northern
Railway. W. J. MOKRISON, Manager, and
will be open for tbe ific'ion cf g"isrs
June 15th in each year. Visitors will find
1st first-class in all cf i3 appointments,
being supplied with pas, hot and cold
water baths, electric bells and all modern
improvements. tem laundry, billiard
halls, bowling nlley. etc., and positively
free from annoyance by mosquitos.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
will be placed on 6ale at the commence-
Cedar Rupids & Northern Kailway- and
all of it.3 connecting lines at low rates to
the follow! ,g points: Spirit Lake, Iowa;
Waterriilf, Minneapolis, St. Paul and
Lake Minnetcra. Minnesota; I,ake Su
perior points; Yellowstone Park and
points in Colorado.
Write for "A Midsummer Paradie" to
the Cioneral Ticket er d Passentrer Agent.
Cedar Rapids. lows; for hotel rates to
V. J. MORRISON. Manager, Spirit Luke,
C. J IVES i E. KAKKE36N.
Fra i sd jcu1 Sup't- Ut n .i.-kft ud 4'ut r Arent.
500 Pane Ttook on 'I'ren tmf nf of Animalt
uud l Lui ; x ... J" ret.
A.Apinnl M entniririr, lilit Fever.
H. n. -i ruins. I. a fn-n,-s. K heurnniiam
t'. iiitn:prr, nr.nl lri linri-e-.
I, .f:.-or (-ubr. IVuruit.
K.K. ..t-. Hi-nwrs rnr-nn:tn5a.
l-.l-'. 'oiie or trlriofp., ii'Mlx urb.
;.;.-.V i..earriyfr, llcnmrrijaK4.
II. II I riaryiiiil M inn-y !'iruarl,
I. F Kriiplivr I,ei4.. ll-m-'r-.
J.lv. i(.!.tat ol Cisi-auuo, li-araly-di.
Slnslp Bottle '.over 50 do: is), .gj
t'lublf Cnt-r, v.-ith TT.-n-iaL
l i. riuwy ruiv Oil and Mt-Oii-ar. ST.Oft
Jar letpriusry Cnr Oil, - 1.00
Sold bv Dnir.r'sts, or Smi Prraia (inrwtera
ana in ar.y quantity on R?ce:rt ol Price.
2-vH.ti, l-sii'ir ?Itf-r.-r , t
'Icrnbi- i'rearn;,. Hca j , -.1
tiv.-ilc is : r.y iet;- . -
"emptier vr I: .'j,-.:.y. --" ..
mnn ? w-'-D r . - . : - ;
rSYP-IiLIS .,; ;t,::;
D;seases perirar.entH cc-j
-KiUr,TtY ar.d VhA'Tr:
C.ct c, Oofsorftoea, ctr1.
all diseases of tut Oc-itc-l
Oi..--r 4 i. .-.in-.
No eperirreits v
imports rt. Con jiUT'oa l.f a:
Ail rr-t!'-. ; i -n .
rUi t V rtJ i -.,,
ante1 Ciin i- -,')
Srnifula. ViihilK. Hin 'I-r ? i
I .t-iim i-1 itiM ari i":
rinii):iin. (utan h. a. I lii .. f 1 1
Dr. CLtrke a b.xzy '
b lo i , bu;i " s. q ict : z. v ?:'
F. D. CLARKE, HD,
I8S So. Clark St.. CHIC'.C!.:.
TO m AFFl"
HUMPHREYS' TTrnToi:;z CO
Corner VU:a:n ar.d Jchn S;., Nax
HUH? US SYS
SFEG F C fia.ri
I til IF 1 IT., t X ,
temus Debility, Vita! Weakness,
and Pro i ration, from ovr v. .ri: or Atier uuwi.
f l per vial or 6 via!aJE,a vinl iowjor, trr 5.
sold by DRrooisrs, or wot p.vt'iaid on reoeint
of price. HUMPHREYS' MEDICINE CO.,
Oor. WLUiam and John ta N. Y.
mm pastilles, ir.
l - M --r v.-r.:.' ' i r. '
THE psr.u c:t.:a- - .
Jolirj Volk & Co,
Sash, Doors, Blinds, SidiDg, Flooring,
and all kinds of wood work for bnildcrs.
KlchteeLtb fet bet. TtilrJ and Foartk sts.
sk.i h9ilid rar.iicicc in vjmn
'fjtSt HlfC-ALtD "i fits VVt. K8
Ss.Sjw-'iA' TtTr tZ OirA'MHTWItur. wii-J.
-if rw ir-. U-lj tt ilrr, tb .ur.t tun in 14 hoo,
Vi-i tvrafirat!T autciB I'.-'da. l&iias
, t - . irns it i c co..
. f 11
T is mannfaure.l u r '::,. -T f.
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E D W. Holmes, Agent.