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-HTS AND THE DEPTHS.
, . .1 rraise the lovin Ionl
It.-2" fl,r iiarns well stored.
forT in !' uolu
"," iik nnd :-nis Bnl old:
A to '7 in f:irff lands.
f',r J'" , 7 .:-. '! l'--iirta uml bands.
Fr "''j..5 u,.t bii-.-i'i ancliorat'o.
1 1 iil i Imt i here be some
" , , i'h..' ewllv cifs bare come;
T",l""?. .-. f..rtl.el.BiM.i.-r lot
".. !.. Imv.- wlmt 1 liave not;
'" . ... .1.. -lininl c-uii can Ik-.
U" ,, ' i NVv Orleans Timea-
i.-i-.l. for faint's fair wage.
, t t'.w fr the prei-ious yields
mtrrvTi.v.'l unfruitful fields;
rL0T RUi A riiAY.
wen- talking in the smoking
iLL.(fT,.'r ,ti :ii-r. The .low, IVrvira, the
'-'V t -..r sti well known hv hin
I- . bis triumphant
! -'"' ill':"n' ''rt'I,lii'' holJ-
.mall irlass of eurneoa.
,:'. !." Kial lie, "the aneeilnte
ilepeniS ""i that. A play is
j; one ran recount the plot in
... When an author comes to
,,t a eiuueily at my breakfast
' j .;rii him itnmeiliately. t'nn you
, .i. f - i
IT nu.un-.s ik-iiiic i miiMi iuis
li lie i:.:.::ot. the play is
i at' ''
uweil his Kh'--"' of cura-
'.; ,m n-t a-lratnat!." author," said the
':M.n:n-e. the attache of embassy, from
l cii.! 'liM'f the I n-'- armchair, where lie
"is tall I" '- 11111 "till, if you wish it,
ii.n ... ....I..... r ..i,. i.
I -rcir.l. I Will leii.ui lUii-iiHjic iioiii nuii'ii,
xtx, to me. a man in that trade could
-tmi nil-1. ':ilt tlic lime it takes to eat
h n:i:l very Minn.
:':'i. I craiit you an omelet," said the
,k, nidi a lnuil lauish. "Hut the ideas
. ..l..f. nf ru-orile of t he worlil 4I mi..
I-'t it.' a Mid i lie limn who was ubout
jU (uiiiiitiaetl. lint fto ahead."
'eryveii: i c siorj uiaoe me roiinus
tlieilnwitii; moms at leutia w hen I
us thorp. There was then m lelum a
tisi.i iii n nowneil for his success with
.tart tltM-ase. He was nametl 1 change
ie mine naturally, for the thing was
iridic lie as named Dr. Arnold. Scaree
r forty yi'ars old, he bad already a may;-
l;::.:t!it practice, lie was a nanusoit:
suk very vleicunt. with regular features.
I .ir.'e blond whiskers in the Austrian st yle.
k! ,i ptiir of eyes like an American blue
jml cold as steel, which Hashed in the
A Russian family which resided in
Vitur.ti let i:s name them, if you will, the
it-lx-l'.f!'- i ailed the doctor in consulta-
.", on the ease of the daughter of the
r.e. in whom the specialist reeoguized
fursl.e lir-t examiti.'.tinti the commence-:-riif
aneurism. It must have been a
-ln;i;e thini: to aiiscuitnte Miss Macha.
; t!:iiik of it! To aj.ply bis ear to the
! ef a li'autinii brunette if nineteen
;..cr- and knock upon her heart as if to
m . 'i' e: I cine in "
' M uu-iee." interrugited the master of
&tl'-:-, "no vaudeville uleasantrv. Vim
li.-v hv,. :
i:-.a i..t.! i-
i have it, rest assured. Al
v. ere received in good society,
lolls were a little suspected.
t the hotel. The fat her Skoh
maiiy cords, knots and froL's
furred cloak. Thev bad (mite a
r,.;iii roi s.-rvai:ts. and the uiot ber's dia-Uvt.i.p.iM-l
for false. With all this two
:,ii.'t t. r. iii dace, toi beautiful to be of
... v in i n t. lioiimriil characters. liut
tU.!-.i tor fell in love, lie demanded Miss
M-i- I'.i in marriage, was allowed to make
t:.itt. was married at the end of three
I- :;;!. and the Skcln-lotr family, nud
Milyih.gii.ted with Vienna, (lilted away
t'.'Il' W tallies d'hote.
1 1 dm tor's wife. Iran dix torin, ns they
'iv ''icre. v.as well received in Vienna
The newlv married couple were
mter.-sting. The dtx'tor loved .Miwhn
i-'th .i-Ids wife and as his patient. lie
vo I and he nursed her. This little
"'"""'; hanted the seiitimetital. Al
Mily Mrs. Arnold, w hose health was to
" tyi- . i.m,,-s re-i-stablishetl, showed her-t-.tuit.
ii t.niie world, and even waltzed
-XotwitlistandinK her disease of the
les '1 he young wife seerned so en
cured that her husband permitted a
Jrno: wait, as n physician: but I believe
Le would willingly have forbidden it as a
Lou. hiishand. for the handsome Cap
ile lilaewit.-an Apollo in a white
uuiinr-n-wa always the first to write his
f-w.B i:i .Mrs. Arnold's ball programme
l .U n-,-..,, l,,. , i.. : .. ..
' 'ii'i-ii v IlaiUSL ins Kig
ali e more 1 I ii. , .1. 1 1'.. I
' "i'iiv ui .uiirs uim
tel. v..,. revived."
'""'"1 '-aid I'ereira. "It is clearenoitgh
natuied people posed."
" i-'i- o! li tters"
: s -l'l-the package of letters!" .
'" ' you are insupportable! You
' i' jou wi.b. but in my anecdote
1 liiriii.l, to the husband the cer
'' to. di.hoiior-is that not so"
h make him conceive the pro-
ii"w the story. Pcreira? If so.
ur story. Maurice, keep to
'' v tri-nd: but I out down, to use a
'" t rade. I cut down, that is all.
'"; '"'-'"Mid avenged himself'
'tie of those crimes w bieli nlnrnn
'" on ..inl. -covered''
""'iliowdoyou kuow it?"
licc.iv.. Uiu doctor talkeiL Ye, the
i-t'i',:.p"!"' '""ls,'lf- yielding to that irre
m.'r' "at "''ed of imparting se-
" Mke 'f , xi'i,s 1,11 nicu and which
tii'e'n'o)!'-- C"tho,ic cuHfessioual one of
( I ,.( sar another wonl," grumbled
'..j '"oung man.
hit l' ' iU1'-'r''" """l the grossly inso
'f Hn 7' "VVesavi-l you the trouble
( .i .-ii, ngyoursententa?. It is the true
.i ,'.r":", M''"- s Scribe and Sardou.
1 4:""' with ix'ints of auspenslon.
u ii-.-V' vf r,'!,l'a,il1:-: 't to the young
iiUr I, " .." st5'u': -N' knowledge f
tavef , ', h:lvv l'Iny trt
cue ki'""' ""!u','0,"" f an adjective. No
. - wlmt barm a metaphor may do.
rf tL? t"r,"' P'ir"-" thonaatcr
w ''oking at the Jeir with a
'-.iirMirough bis monm-le. "When
..J ".J".1'' through?"
tiv L? '"; -Mari. you said then that
rn'ir ar,""J ' t,'rri,)Ie vengeanre. but one
Mariw nl v to n,,eof his profession,
it Ve '! " "'" completely cuml-he knew
tor iVi ,. LSpecial'!,tof this hoart "'sease
rears "w tinted her during two
W X s n""'h zcal ami love- "e un-
. to replace her in her old Rtat
"wratli.be compelled himself
Ioi;. - " -"iiipeiieu uimse
"-"c,i. suspicious husband, and i
gave birth to fear and unguis in the guiltr
wife's soul. i,
"He knew by Uie letters he had intercept
ed what a guilty passion pos -tensed the two
lovers; he was sure they alw ys sought to
see each other, even in the m dst of danger.
This domestic Machiavel profited by this
sitnation. After that a my iterious power
put all sorts of small obstacles between
Macha and M. de Blazewitz, without, how
ever, separating them entiiely. It made
their rendezvous to fail, interrupted their
correspondence, troubled and poisoned their
loves, and in this life of lively and sorrow
ful emotions Mrs. Arnold's health again
changed profoundly. The doctor killed his
wife with as ranch certainty and precision
as he had but now cured hei. To an hour
of wild terror, which gave morbid activity
to the circulation, the clever man caused
to succeed long days of sadness, which con
gested the heart and retained the blood
"Then suddenly he feigned to have no
more jealousy and appenred touched even
to tears at his wife's sufferings. 'What is
the matter, my poor Macl a?' said he to
her. 'I cannot diagnose y iurcase. Yon
have the appearance of a person dying of
grief. Are yon not hnppy vith me' And
while watching with a truly diabolical
delight the progress of t le maladv, he
crucified his victim with his false faced
despair. At the end of tix months the
syncopes were more frequent, the palpi
tations more rapid, the most disquieting
symptoms of aneurism h id reappeared.
Ah. ha! I'ereira, you do nt t interrupt me
"Oh I yes, yes! This is the second act
the connecting part of the play. Cut the
denouement, the denouemc nt"
"The denouement!" cried Maurice, with
the accent of a restaurant waiter who
serves you with a dish. "Here it is. One
evening the doctor burst into his wife's
room like a tempest. 'Madam, I know all.
M. de Blazewitz is your ltver.' The poor
Macha became as pale as a sheet and the
violet color of death nppe ired on her lips.
'Kill mel' she said. This v.-as just what he
" 'I would not lay hand on a woman,'
was Arnold's reply. 'Your accomplice has
paid for both. ; I have just fought with M.
de Blazewitz. 1 have killed him!' and
Macha fell rigid upon the floor. But the
doctor lied; he did not dare to touch the
mustache of the handsome captain, who
passed for the best shot in Vienna. He
kneeled beside his wife, extended upon the
floor, and took her hand ir his. The pulses
still beat. She yet lived. Then the brute
gave her some attention revived her.
'Go put on a ball dress a id all your dia
monds,' he commanded, and accompany
me to the French embassy ball, to which
we are invited.'
" 'N'o. no! I could never do it.' 'Go
dress yourself and we will start. I have
taken as a pretext for m duel with M. de
Blazew itz a quarrel over the cards. But
you are compromised. It is necessary that
you should he seen this evening on my arm
in society. If not, it wcnld be thought
that 1 fought on your acexunt and I should
be dishonored. Get drcs-sed. 1 wish it!'
The unhappy one had to t liey. How could
she resist the man she ha 1 so cruelly out
raged? She made her toilet. What agonyl
And her husband dragged her to the em
bassy ball. There, overcome, she sought a
retired spot, rather than seat herself in the
first drawing room, wlier; the usher every
minute or so announced the names of the
arrivals. The doctor, in full dress, superb
with nil his decorations, stood up behind
his wife's chair.
"All at once, after glancing into the
antechamber, he leaned over to Jtacha's
ear, na if to whisper a gallantry. 'Grief
has not killed you, then, miserable?' 'Not
yet, unhappily.' murmured this criminal
who expiated her oflpi.se. 'Very well.
lxK)k, then,' added be, pointing to the door,
'and die of joy!' At that, nomeiit Uie usher
announced in a sonorous voice, 'Captain
Baron de Blazewitz!' The handsome offi
cer entered, a smile on I is lips, and imme
diately, as he always did, sought his mis
tress with a look. He s -arcely recognized
"She had just risen fr m her chair, and
stood erect, as if impelled by a steel spring,
livid under her diamond tiara, frightful to
behold. She cast on him a wild look,
pressed her hand ou h -r throat, and fell
heavily on the floor, dead quite dead, this
time! There was a te Tilde scene. The
doctor threw himself on his wife's body
with a cry, und M. de Blazewitz's despair
would have caused a s vandal if a friend
had not drawn him awuyt All the guests
Bed; the lackeys ate the supper, and the
embassadress was muc i put out, for she
had had made expressly for the cotilion
some grotesque heads, with which she ex
pected to make a great hit."
Maurice stopped; there was a moment of
silence. The auditors n iaiiy shivered, and
I'ereira himself had tl e tact not to utter
But the mistress of t ic house appeared,
raising the tapestry por ieres of the sniok
"Sirs, have you finished your cigars?
The ladies await you."
While passing to the drawing room
Pereira took Maurice's arm.
"And the doctor? What became of
"As I told you, he t early, in an impru
dent moment, boasted if his crime, which,
however, escaped all punishment. But his
sojourn at Vicuna becai le difficult. Today
he is at Vnrsovie, where he has a good
practice anil where he continues to repeat
to those inflicted with t he disease of which
he has made a specialty, 'Above all, no
emotions; no emotions! But what do you
think of my plot for a lay?"
"Impossible, my dear fellow. All the
critics would say that t was an imitation
of Octave Feuillefs Millie.'" Translated
from the French of Francois Coppe by
William F. M. Uogers for Komancu.
I - ' .' . I " ' " - . I i -,u i ' .1. '..
I ' - C fi I - ror over FiftT Years I
o n 1
7" . iLei-X7Tr. & been
AN OLD FOE.
Interesting Uerok on the History and
'Symptoms ol the So Called Crip. '
In showing some patients to his students
recently, Professor Gerhardt, of Berlin, is
reported by The Lancet as saying: "The
morbid symptoms which we comprehend
under the collective name of influenza have
repeatedly been observed before, and sev
eral epidemics of the so called 'grip'
(those of 1847 and ISTti, for instance) are on
record. Such a pandemic, however, as pre
vailed two years ago had not occurred for
a generation, and we had to deal with
something quite new and unknown. It
came to us from the east. In May, 1SS9, it
broke out in Bokhara, rapidly overran
Bussia in Asia, and came to St. Peters
burg in September. The disease spread
rapidly all over Kurope, radiating over the
provinces from Berlin, Vienna, Paris and
lndon, and remaining mostly three or
four weeks, never more than two or three
months, in one place. Its course ran un
mistakably from east to west; from ns it
went to America and then on to eastern
Asia. Now it seems to have arrived among
us again after its journey round the world.
The symptoms are remarkably various.
The malady often takes an easy course and
is in general not very dangerous to robust
people. It begins in most cases with high
fever which rapidly abates. Kxisting dis
eases, such as pulmonary tuberculosis and
diseases of the heart, often take an unusu
ally rapid and fatal course under the influ
ence of influenza. Influenza must be reck
oned among the acute infectious diseases,
and its contagious character may be re
garded as proved. The spread of the dis
ease is uncommonly rapid, and the time of
incubation in often less than twenty-four
hours, never more than two or three days.
The question whether one attack protects
the patient against future ones cannot be
definitely answered; some Immunity there
must be, for the epidemic never lasts very
long. Children are seldom attacked, suck
lings never. Some people are temporarily
insusceptible. Doctors, for instance, have
often fallen ill at the end of the epidemic.
The age from fifteen to twenty-five seems
to bo the most susceptible. No specific
against the disease is known; the doctor
must therefore confine himself to symp
tomatic treatment." . '
The Phonograph In Teaching Teaf Mutes.
It has recently been stated that Superin
tendent Johnson, of the Deaf and Dumb in
stitute at Indianapolis, has been making
experiments with the phonograph, and be
lieves that in connection with it he can
teach the majority of the deaf mutes under
his charge to talk. He finds that the in
strument concentrates the sound at the
drum of the car in such a way that manv
of the pupils otherwise deaf are enabled to
hear. He intends to carry the experiments
further, and thinks the phonograph may
become a means of teaching the use of their
voices to some mutes whose inability to
speak is due to the fact that they have
never heard speech, lie tried the phono
graph with twenty-seven boys and twenty
nine girls. Of these, only three girls were
unable to hear something. Twenty boys
nnd girls could hear instrumental music,
while eleven boys and fifteen girls could
distinguish spoken words. Of the fifty-six
whose bearing was tested, twenty-eight
could hear better with the left ear nnd
fourteen with the right, while eleven heard
alike in both.
Worthy of Note.
A general rule for taking medicines, as
given by an authority, is: Kittjcr tonics, as
quinine, should be taken half an hour be
fore meals; iron, oils and acids after eating,
that they may be digested with the food.
Iodide of potassium is always given after
meals: it is said then to be less liable to
disorder the digestion.
Warm sweet oil or melted vaseline is
very soothing to a painful bunion.
Some of the old fashioned nervines that
our grandmothers used were hops, lady's
slippers, skull cap, Pulsatilla, prince's
pine, mnrsbuiallow, gravel plant, stone
root, watermelon seeds and pumpkin
seeds, and they are just as good today as
The Moon aril Science.
The moon is our near ?st neighbor, and we
ought to lie on very intimate terms with it,
but for some reason it seems to be neglect
ed by astronomers. Were it not for the at
tention given to it by farmers, and a few
others who are pretty veil up in moon lore,
it might as well be marked off the list of
heavenly bodies. ' ' ; '
Not long since a scientist bobbed np and
offered to prove that the moon had nothing
to do with the tides. le will have a hard
time beating that into the beads of seaman
and those who have j Town up near tide
water. If the moon doesn't raise the tids,
there must be a remarkable coincidence in
Farmers used to put a great deal of de
pendence in the moon. They planted crops,
built worm fence, put on shingle" and
claplioard roofs, killi d hogs, hung meat,
cut timlier, chopped weeds and traded
horses according to its phases. Pittsburg
A Itemed? for Iron Kust.
Dip the sjiots in a strong solution of tar
taric acid and expose to the sun. Wet tb
nrticle in warm suds, rub the spots wltu
ripe tomato juice, ej pose to the hot sun
shine until nearly d: y, then wash in an
other suds. Good H( lisekeeping.
The Form of Invitation as Distinguished
from That for Other AO'uirs.
A question frequently asked is, "How
shall the invitation to an afternoon recep
tion be distinguished from that of the af
ternoon tea, kettledrum or coffee?" Good
Housekeeping answers the question as fol
lows: The proper form for a reception in
vitation is an engraved visiting card hav
ing merely the date and hours written in
the lower left hand corner. The words "at
home" appearing on many invitations are
superfluous here, and the card reads as
Was. SAvrr.i. IIaii.mon.
Thursday, Uec. Eighth.
Four to Seven.
Because of the shortness of the afternoon
occasionally in midwinter the hour named
is 3 o'clock instead of 4. Sometimes also for
the sake of avoiding a crush when the re
ception is to be unusually large, a portion
of the cards nre written from "three to six"
and the remainder "four to seven." TlWs
device is only partially successful, how
ever, as those bidden first oftentimes ar
rive en masse about 5 o'clock, at just the
hour the later guests begin to come. One
advantage gained is that it has the effect
of thinning the parlors somewhat earlier.
If the daughter of the house is in society,
her card may be inclosed with her mother's,
also the cards of any other ladies who are
to receive with them. - ,
As it is scarcely safe to couut upon day
light later than 5 o'clock in the winter
season, a reception from 5 to 7 is of neces
sity by gaslight. Iiut this should not be
a matter for regret, for pretty rooms never
seem more attractive than as one comes
in from the sharpness of a winter's day to
warmth nnd cheer and brilliant light.,
Sometimes, iudeed, ou a dark day, the ar
tificial light seems to exert a magical in
fluence. Not only do the rooms and the
oiletsof the ladiesapjiear to better lul van
tage, but in some inexplicable way it stim
ulates eonversntion und puts every one in j
good humor. Its effect is -apparent in the
dining room nlso. The cut glass sparkles I
with unwonted brilliancy, the napery takes
on a more satiny finish, und the silver
gleams more brightly than in the prosaic ',
light of day.
For Over Fifty Teari
Mrs. WInslow s Jjoothinc Sttud has
used by millions of mothers for
coiidren while teething. If dig-
at nipht and broken nf vnnr na
a sick child suffering and crying with
n of CUtlllifi? teeth send at onnt and cet
a uuiue oi "Mrf. WiDslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
HeTe the poor little sufferer immediately
Depend upon it, mothers, thereis no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic softens the gumB. reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Winelow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taete and is the prescription of one
of the oldest end best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. 8oId bv
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Strup
Fine Ilaying ;arrtM.
Send ten (1) cents in stamps to John
Sebastian, Gen'l Tkt. and Pass. Ae't Chi
cago. Rock Island & Pacific R7., Chica
go, 111., for a pack of the latest, smooth
est, slickest plaving CHr.is you evtr saw.
Just the thirg for high five parties. For
a 50cexprt89 money order or postal note
will send you five packs.
Tax . Of ire.
The time for 1S91 are now due and
rosy be pnul to the township collector at
Hurst & Donaldson's efflec in Masonic
Temple block. Your Inst tear's receipt
will be of great assistance to"ihe collector
in fiodiog -your desrriDtions on the thx
books. William T. Suodkx,
It CtmiCold, Coughs. Sre ThroatCronp.Tnflaen
la, Whooping Cough. Bronchiui tod Asthma, a o-r.
tain care fur Comumptioa id art It?, and m nure rvlief
In advanced stage a. Cw mt one-. You will aee tho
exeellrnt affect after taking the first dose. S014
Sjr dcalura wtwre. Lujt UlUc, SU ccau au4 fl.OU.
A Dcliciaus tzi Hialthful Confsetioa!
THE PUREST AND BECT CUM
FVEP OPFI nc3 TO THE ?UBLICI
ITS JfiEC.'CiK.U. P2D?:ET;ESARS JMVAIUABIC!
ano is H.'Giur Cicr'c:'L 7j nrs-TPTics.
It u-hilens t:" tet ;Ii :.:! v !e;-. t!:e breitth. im
p.Mts -i ; u .i-.u.i t.i-ie 1. 1 i.n.i:r:i, mi agrce
alilft lt-!;!in 10 i!i'- 1.1. ii i!-Ji.
lor-e-i i. !'or-T', lii in -he l, .-t. trr it onre, nnd
yon will i:-e no etn. r ."iirrrwar.i. ii any dealer
you aVs till- 1:. li.ii 11 'I ,t it, 1. ke re eitjer, but.o
somrw.-h nt :. Yon fin.i a'! proeressive
dealers have i: t!i-t i l i-s nf dealer to pat
ronise .ilwayi :ur uuvliliiu; y..a want.
CMEVV 30RC3 CKOC-TO CUM,
59 i 61 r. CAH&l ST., - CHICAGO, ILL
HARTZ & BAHNSEN,
WholeuiM Atrmts for Kock Iidand.
GOLD 1ES3AL, 1373.
BY. Baker & Co.
from which the excess of 1
oil has been removed, is
and it is Soluble.
are used in its preparation. It has
wore than three times the strength of
Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot
or Sugar, and is therefore far more
economical, costing less than one cent
a crp. It ii delicious, nourishinir,
Etr.Mitbcuiiiar, jja.sh.y digested,
and admirably adapted for iuvalids
a well a for persons in health.
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester. Mass.
Ask VfMTT TlrniTMCt Inr
boule of Hie U. The only
' non-vouonuus kdimIv far all
' the unnatural disrhanrm and
priYntediseaaes of men and the
debilitating weakness peculiar
to women. It cures in a few
laayg wunout the aid or
1 pnunrity or a doctor.
iift l-nirrrml Amrriam Curt.
FOR W ONLY!
t or or FATLIMG KANHOOD,
lOeneral and KEBVODS DEBILITY,
Weakness of Body and Hud. Efiects
lof Errors or Excess in OldorYnMmir-
SWlMMI, sotol HA.MKHIII fellr luurd. Ilsw t kstsrresftd
UmieHIIHK.UBI r Utf DOKI.lNHi rARTBarUOur
Atsslairrr asfsilisc Ulllfc IHtAt Uf- Reseats is Adas,
Era leilif; rrssi Ml Main sad rarriiataaatriea. Krilelkrau
besrrirlr Baas, esalaaaliaa sad araaf. aulhd(arasrd)frre.
Wares ERIE y,E0JCAL CO-. BUFFALO, N, Y.
You!sk;me why 'pa StClau5?,
I VIC r-i f a - M.lte ki .i.l I I..--
Osgood oaitNics the fVoiTE 57ir4ja
J. B. ZIMMER,
. . 1 1
Will sell for the next 30 days all his overcoatings at 15
per cent less than the regular prices.
Stab Block, Opposite Harper House.
B. F. THOMAS & CO.,
Elm Street Meat Market-
All kinds of Freeh and Salt Meats always on hand. Game,
Fish and Oysters In the season.
Reynolds' Block. Mouse Ave., FOOT OF ELM ST.
Telephone 1098. 231 Twentieth street.
SEIVERS & ANDERSON,
CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS.
AU Kinds col Carpenter Work Done.
General Jobbing done on short notice and satisfaction (guaranteed.
Office an Shop 1412 Fonrth Arsiins, ROCK ISLAND
TT3HEIE crrr .ttttt&
Billiard Parlor Sample Room,
No. 117 Eighteenth Street.
JAMES T. C CONNOR, ! Proprietors. WK H. CATTON.
J. IY1 CHRISTY,
KAIOFACTOBEB Cf CRACKERS AX3 BISCUITS.
Arte Yonr Orof pr for Tbfm. ,
1 hpy arr By t.
The ChrlMy "0tter" atd Ctr:T "Tuib."
A FALL AND WINTER STOCK
of Goods received 1y
E2F"Call and Examine.
' MANHOOD RESTOBEO.9
BJtrUBK Mb &STa IMNG.
the w mirtul refelT
is rv.1.1 ;t(i a wrltii
trn runrnnt4-o to riro u p'rvr.i ttvno nph a Wt ult 31iu.rT
lai-tSvi iinLiii i'ttwer. J.;i'!:i-h. W1K1 ftilii. l,.t Marl..,. NUfhTlr Kmls
"n. lS-rciti!ue. l,a!suu.ai trmn tnJ lot- ! iMrr i f tiio i.oficriuive
rt;n tn either ti.xf t ty nv.r excrrir-n. vouthf ul err-i-r xoefwive
u. t'itja'.y.'puini or fetmiulmttn whu b (h h-aii t. I.ir:riu.tT.onnmp
tin hnd liiouittty. Put np rn. f Tiinnt t- enn y in vo-1 fwc..tt. pr pack
auti ty uiiii': . I or V:ti eT.ry i r :it 'guv a -ri;ft wirikt? to curt
For sale id Rock island bv Hartz & Bahnsen. 3d Ave. and 20th street.
jQ)avenport Business College,
COMPLETE IN ALL. DEPARTMENTS.
FOR CATALOGUES ADDRESS
J. C. DUNCAN, Davenport. Ia
m M 'W
for sale by all firet-claee Grocery dealer.
John Volk: & Co.,
SaBh Doors Blinds, Siding. Flooring,
and all kinds of wood work (or builder.
BUhvent.! St, bet. Third aed Fourth net,
Pr. Resiron'a K-1 ah'e Kcmedy. Kan oa CTery
wAere amon loe ladwa an fate, prompt and
rtTectnal. The oritrinal vot'tan' ulraitor. Prtc
SI, 'en' direct, sealed: lufuraation frw. Aiinm
Culon Medical Co., fcotton, Murr.