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THE ABGUB, THUKSDAY, FEBUUAtf Y 18,
I v canoln"- mellow moonlight bathe
I JS'ua ry of the lat-e draw. form.
I and n'l-inl upon surrouudluK g-loom.
fob vid fn-y "flU
I" V . t,.nlv irrow bliun to view.
I j ! I live, its bKct-t eyes seem to smile
rtf1" ' ' ... if thnv kni-w 1 knew.
.1 ,i-r -id.-, in dimmer liBlit I trace
l'l T 1 , L0 ha kft me here
I I!lu . ......nhmnnriblttnlnr.
Tudri'ain 01 nci ' -
Jt?e;,n MH-h converse is a precloa boon
, w..i,..rii n New ork World.
0,lt of wiu.low of tlie old wooden
whose liivxled tunnel threw dark
.'jfari" tl,e I1,oolllit i""'"l,nln stream, a
i .....n IfMikinu into the.
;Dei!;il .iinplnt heater ul me cms, wuiiu
,'Ti,i:il!tie- Lvneath the spelt of a Sep
.... i , . i. i.-.ii
n-b-T niirtit. J lie k iiwiuw 01 iue
.,. with its one ni'xiuiiritiu Buiirp
','.rX.'tlii' llxr. roitra.-led with the awful
.,l, !i..ir of t!i- i-'r iiiite KOI'"' buttressed
',,,) .; ii;u -lei! hi every rising tier, under
,,f the .-iiiie in eoiiuni; nere was to
..t'llc vi. w. they were limply repaid,
-mm tl. -ir eoiiverwitiou since they left the
,r.'i wl.h-li "v 'ay India. 1 them hidden
' tl... f.,r..t it -....,1.1 i. ......
,!!': Mt '" --'ly u'at this was not their
Tl... .11 ..f
Lt'nV (:.''' 1 ' i " miinii t.uik Kl nilj lull 111 -
,nir-l-i' i! lenil-'liip ami even love is with
mciTi ,i :n ! in 's. and unions; people habit u
iti'il t1' I'.nh other's eon vent ions, praeti-i:i.:.-:.!ii'iiishablc.
Frequently it in
,.tii ni: to lie ide why the decrees should
l,.f m, ti i ii eonseuence to the parties.
It u;.- in tins ease knowledge of the
woilii ." ' uooil teni-r of rxpt'nence
.at fc ; t Mis. IIiiKoiiiu and Arthur Kin-
iini c: ;. r.eetly unriiilleil terms with
u'lith'i' The eoiivictiou that he had
u i forgiven her. gratifying as it once
l,:it! li'i-ii. was now oi suen long standing
.hit it hid Ikciiiiil- cmifused with her
.l.ver and le ju-t iliable conviction that
iw ultimately would forgive her. Thus
,.ur. in vindication, the lust for which
1 1 ii- i!'. in'.' Kve lieijiu-.i: lied to all her sex.
Mr- II'ir-"Utii could ithout. the slightest
n upon her widowhood accept once
, rotl;p.'l!lo;i-i,l) ,,f ,1 ,lla!1 w,0
1 lite ! comfortably as Arthur
! The imminence of the cliinac
:: 1; she kta'W to be threatening
i ! to le read from his ligure.
" -i-aliTt. hisrheeks were broned,
- w. re rational, and w hat more
.-in-1 hark herib'.rk hair under its
ii v . . : l f ! ! ; 1 1 cap. and. leaning her
. n.e K-l-e. L' ied without speak
'. i. i :'iteil delile. Kinnaird gavj
: I'.'liiti.i l.er. ".Margaret," he
;..!, r:y word, it seems as if we
; ;n: : ..irl aain.'
. i .n i-Mii.iny;" shoa-ked, without
i. :.--!ni.iii,-i',"" he replied. She
:'.-k l;::a to he more explicit. "It
'. an ileai pia.-e.'' she said, with
-ii. "eiit is foolish to say that
tie-of nature n st, ,re one's yout h.
!' vl young ag-iiti, but one is not
t h levs dispassionate."
not s,, sure of that." said Kin
'I sh.i'il 1 like to argue the point
: -if it could he argued."
men are ali aliue." sai,l Mrs.
i.v.ithan tneotis, -tent shrug of her
" mi give up to logic what was
r ''o:i'. ersai ion.''
oi stroked hi. mustac he thought-
11 tnelit. ".tiil so juu think
i.stoieit,.. " observed.
s ::d Mrs. ilugoiiin, turning with
I inirh. "W hy. Arthur, there
' : rr.-ni or a cot,vietiou lo whose
-!!;) .iiiild order you to con-
' 1 :i
!".' lie said, slowly, "it
- !! f,.;,r...-" ;
'"' "' Vl' me eafKible of as much
de ti sr!t c.uitfol as I once was. And," ,
l'i' ' i.linlv, "I don't wonder." j
''i.'h there was no bitterness appar
' ''' Hugoiiin was startled.
''' '1'.K "'"like you, Arthur," she ;
-olV.lV, !,! l.t w.jU, a ijeUjie o
men! "Von petulant with vour
Yu provoked with your reco'llec
Indeed, 1 have mistaken vou." '
'"i-lied, but gently. "Come," he
"i have no right to lie ironical.
-ii 1 oliee let vou fo it tviiu !.,... i
I "ii-iit you wished to be released."
1 ;i' t. my word, Arthur." said Mrs IT .
-"1 did not L- - " .
iiol Know vnn
lion!,! ,ot have tnl-nr, t !.! .... Jl.
I am cm .rely serious."
fcai'1 Mrs' Hugonin, and she
'' wi'h some irritation ! n,n.,,.t.
II Ior")Tten anil fnri-iron iisi
drew herself up proudly,
fter all this lime von ..."o
Hi it he t hat
d the childish whim of forcing mi
' o liardlv that."
j. '' !' j r,:;"y to make
it," she went on.
K.t i D'd moved to the window beside
,:" "'"I a hand on hj-r arm. "You are
' mistaken," l. .! theuudis-.V.T-
" hi' h so provoketl her. "You
'' 1 1 "'""'i tliat I am taking leave
..'ii-v I never had much vanitv. I
what I had when 1 was vounger
"i"l;"e a I'et of. Look over there at
and w hat do you see?"
'-and moonlight. Hut, Ar
"' ' " U make me recollect," he went
"'ding, "that one day when you
Seventeen you nnd I climbed
"' "Mti'ain together. And when we
"the ravine you insisted on going
1 lei you. N,m. ,l tilat l)t..
1 '''I! '.' ted that if you fell 1 could
!-. 1 re!1...-..,l" n.. :, .. , ,, . . .
l'; i. '.mi ' ' " 1 could
,;1 0. that writ mr T...-f T
...... ,,,, ,,,.s -iii-iiiint". x
have roup first, mill tti.,,!,, T-..
-J" y-panlon mecoat tails."
v".v likely," BIli,l Mrs. Hugonin, half
-.-".n.;. imt l can t think
it docs us j
"f'd to talk it over now."
Alter that" s.i.l k-;!..i
1 Mihjeet. -I acted consistently on the '
mistaken theory. And when it came '
l" ' '"' quest i,, of gi vi" vou un I thou "l t
"P-which you naturally considert l a
.-"kness." consmircu a ,
, Ii did not escane Mrs. Ilmrnnin ,l.t
ti ant weakness of her own was reviving
' i' t the continued stress of this absurd
-"i '" i sat ion a weakness for sentiment.
'"- it was checked bv
.. ... mvum
her vexation with I
mi lor break ins their tMrit nmU
"ding and by the'feeling of half con
T"Uoiis pity that stole over her as he
en- she a man, she thought, she would
ef Colli ess at fort V to I hi. i .o on o.,.i
' twetuy-ti-.-e. That Kinnaird did so, but
".Mil i,er again.
lso. she reflected I
had a headacl, rPstlr tT,l '
' " fore it was very lucky this eonversa- i
would have been imiei more provoked
than she was now.
"1 shall not stop you," she said in a half
mischievous tone. "G on I won't bo
angry. Von will perhaps admit that if
there is anything rankl ng it is as well for
you to abuse me and have it over, even af
ter all these years, whose obituaries you
"My dear, my darli ig," he said, his
strong hand clasping her's so quickly that,
involuntarily her arm struggled like a
bird's wing to wrest itst If away, "it is well
for me to tell the only woman I ever loved
that I love her still and do not mean to let !
her go again."
"Margaret, I love yi more than ever.
"It is impossible!"
"I love yon."
"You cannot, cannot be in earnest," she
stammered. "Why, yon have never told
"Never until now," he laughed. "I
learned something when I Jost you the first
time my darling!"
"This," said Mrs. Hrgonin, partially re
covering herself, "is folly, Arthur. And it
is most unfair."
"Unfair," he said, "to want you for my
wife? Xo, you mean unfair to take you off
your guard. I will no' quibble with your
words," he said, smil in x. "May the hour
and the scene suggest to you all that they
will May they bring you back to it was
twenty that you wen when it all hap
pened. Margaret, when you were twenty
six, 1 went away frut i the city of all my
hopes, but before I turned my back on it I
did as many a refugee hail done licfore lr.e
I sealed up my treasures and hid them,
and my store iswher ; 1 left it. That is
why I want you to m irry me. All that 1
had looked forward hi telling you when
you were twenty atl that 1 had to say to
you, the secret hoard that 1 had been pil
ing up for our married life, is intact, and
now I want you to sli; re it with me." He
paused a moment am: then went on: "My
dear, I have simply had to wait, that is
all. liut, please heu.en, we will liegin
I'oor Mrs. Ilugonin's breath came and
went, an unwilling mi ssenger of passion
or, it might be, of sentiment. "Perhaps 1
was in the wrong." lie said. "Hut why
did not you think more of yourself "
"I am thinking of myself now." said
tsuddeuly, as Mrs. Hugonin hung dis
traded and in doubt, ' he cliff Ik-fore them
rang faint and sibyll ne wit h a u echo. It
was the town clock of the village striking
over lieyond the trees; they could not hear
it, but sent from ledge to "ledge in the still
night air it struck silvery and remote on
the granite facade. As it sounded they
luith started, heat its ellin suggest ioi.s, she
at its material reminder.
"(JomI gracious!" si. e exclaimed, "it is 11
"It is." said Kinnai'd.
"And we must pos tive'.y go back to the
hotel at once. We nr.-a scandal, Arthur
and you know it. for 1 saw you start, too."
ishe began to smile. 'Do you see nothing
in the augury" she nsked.
"We are two old fo. .Is." she said. "Think
of my boy in his bed, Arthur. "Think of
my thirty years be quiet, if you please.
I choose to bethirtj for formality's sake.
It is only the night and the moonlight.
When 11 o'clock stril.es we recollect th.";
we ought to be respci t.'ibly at home. It is
only an echo. Ah, my dear old friend, we
have had our pa.st ai d it is over. Yours
has been unhappy ai d I am oh, so very
Sorry! Hut you are contented now and,
what is more, you ar kind and strong 't
is better as it is. Vakc me back to the
hotel and wo shall beware of echoes in
"I thought you said you had grown old,"
said Kinnaird. "It is only youth that re
fuses the echo."
And he took her it bis arms and kissed
her. Philadelphia Times.
Keejiinj; Warm Economically.
In his memoirs, .lilies Simon relates how
he earned his college expenses, which by
the aid of a scholarship were reduced to
about fifty dollars.
I never had any novket money, but I do
not remember once regretting it. Even
the indispensable lift dollars were not easy
Happily for me, t was customary for
upper class students to tutor beginners,
giving a daily lesson for three francs a
month. 1 had classas from half past 6 to
8 in the morning, and from 6 to 7 in the
evening. Every evening in the winter I
went to my class, lantern in hand, but
poorly protected against the rain by my
After all I did not earn enough to pav
my entire debt to my landlady. She was a
! kind hearted woman and urged me not to
i think of it, but I was terribly unhappy
j At commencemett I took all the first
prizes, and the connaittee made me a pres
ent of forty dollars, so that I suddenly
, found myself rich. 1 paid my debt, bought
, a cloth coat and a pi irof shoes and allowed
j myself the luxury of new text books in
place of my ragged secondhand ones.
1 do not count those years at Vannes
among the hard ot es of my life, though
certainly we studer ts were not too com
: fortable. In the schoolroom benches ran
' along the walls; tlu re were no desks, and
we wrote on our knees,
j There was no fire. Somel imes our fin
gers were so cold that we could not hold
our pens. Occasionally the teacher struck
: three blows on his desk. Then we jumped
l up, shouted at the top of our voices, seized
j each other by the band and danced in a
j ring around a post. At the .end of a quar
ter of an hour three taps on the desk re
called us to our work. It was an economi
cal aud, I believe, a healthful way of keep-
Sleep in Sickness.
Concerning sleep, in connection with
sickness, there is a good deal of heresy re
garding the matter among otherwise well
informed people. ' Don't let her sleep too
long!" "Be sure t wake him when it is
time to give the medicine; it will be a great
deal better for him not to sleep too long at
one time!" How of ien we have heard these
words, words 10 that effect, when, in
y i n "1 f ea 7
UkeIy? n"w-unl1 e ?ut a hundred, they
Were the eXart "PP38 of tbe "th. Gen-
C'; ,"fd ,hW JU how aln,ost in"
varlably, docs the "change for the better,"
for h!' aaxitmt f.riends are ting so
i nrnroptn v ...... . n ii,,wnn . . 1 i
i - .' t , ss fi' i r oiu m i o
Its first manife.st.-it ion when the patient
tiwakes with brightened eye, stronger
voice, a faint tinge of returning health
mantling the features in place of the wan
hue of threatening death!
In the words of Saneho Panza, we may
well say, "Blessed be the man who invent
ed sleep!" There are, of course, critical
situations in whi h a troubled, imperfect
sleep, may projier'y be broken to adminis-
n,te Ren .-rally give the caution
.7 '? CUSC , m !f , K'P' the patient is
Football in llnruiah.
In Bnrmah they play th,? game in a man
ner totally unlike the sport as we know it,
but they call it football just the same. The
Burmese ball is made of light bamboo
wickerwork, about the size of the knot in
the player's turban. Imagine such a ball
in use at a Thanksgiving day game, with a
dozen ablebodied men piled on top and
endeavoring to get hold of it. The result
would be a beautiful flat mat of light bam
boo wickerwork. There is no team work.
The game as played in Burmah is run
strictly upon individual principles, and
each man has the play all to himself. Knees,
elbows, feet, heails and shoulders play
their part, and the main object is to keep
the ball in motion and at the same time to
prevent it from touching the ground.
Incidentally the players assume positions
that would cause a professional contortion
ist to abandon his calling. As has been re
marked, they call it "football" in the coun
try of the Burmese, but we who possess
civilization and are prone to discriminate
would term it "juggling." But it is never
theless a wonderful game, requiring skill
and proficiency. When one player has had
enough, and exhibited all his particular
tricks., of play, the ball is passed on, and
whoever gets it proceeds at once to have an
exhibition on his own account. Thus it is
passed all around, and the spectators are
duly edified and delighted. The elite of
Itangoon society may rejoice in the game,
but when the light of advanced civilization
has driven away the shadows of that land,
and progress is implanted in their midst,
then will sure-enough football gain a foot
ing. And perhaps horns, yellow coaches
nnd other evidences of enlightenment will
then play their part too. Harper's Weekly.
Traveling in Greenland.
Here is a descript ion of a September day,
taken from "The First Crossing of Green
land." On the morning of Sept. 4 the weather
was glorious and the air still. There had
lieen a light fall of snow in the night. The
sun shone over the infinitely monotonous
snowfield, which, rising almost impercep
tibly, stretched away and away in front of
us like one huge white carpet, glittering
with diamonds, soft and fine in texture .is
down, and laid in long, gentle undulations
which the eye could scarcely follow.
But in the afternoon the aspect of our
landscape changed entirely. A biting wind
got up from the northwest which drove
the snow Ik fore it in one overwhelming
whirlwind. The sky then cleared lviii
pletely and the weather grew colder.
The wind increased in strength; it wis
bitter work toiling along against it, and
we had to be careful not to get badly frozen.
First my nose hardened, tint I discovered
this in time to save it by rubbing it well
with snow. 1 thought myself safe now,
but then 1 felt a queer, chilly feeling under
my chin, where I found that my throat w as
quite numb and stiff. By more rubbing
and wrapping some mittens and other
things around my neck, 1 put matters
But then came the worst attack of all, as
the wind found its way in through un
clothes in the region of my stomach, anil
gave rise to terrible pains. This wis met
by the use of a soft felt hat as a chest pro
tector, and I was now armed at all points.
My companions suffered as 1 did. and the
bodily comforts of our tent were more wel
come than usual that evening.
Where Dinlisls tiet Kieli.
Says an American dentist who is practic
ing in Mexico: "I am getting rich, and any
good American dentist who will come here
and stay can do likew ise. 1 made 1,000
the first year, aud I have done considerably
better right along since that time. 1 f an
charge bigger prices. I get from 100 to
fl.id for a full set of teeth on rubber. The
same thing in the states costs you fifteen
dollars. Whenever I administer gas I
charge ten dollars for the pnUing of a
tooth, and when a number arc pulled I
charge ten dollars fort he lirst tooth aud C ve
dollars for all succeeding ones. I'or jerk
ing out a toot h wit hout gas I charge two
dollars, nnd in the United States yon would
only get fifty cents for this work. As to
fillings, they range from live dollars up
ward, and gold fillings cost from fifteen
dollars up into the hundreds, according to
the size of the cavity and to the size of the
bank account of the man who has his teeth
filled. I always get $.00 for making a set of
teeth on gold, and all ot her business is done
at proportionate rates. I know of many
dentists who are making more than I, anil
I know of a numlier who charge more than
I do. I often make Sl.OHOa month, but den
tists in the City of Mexico make more, and
1 know a man there who gets fifty dollars
a tooth for any kind of filling, nnd who
came to Mexico from South America,
where he made j4l),(H)0 in a siugle year."
The I'oint of View.
The extent to which everything depends
upon the point of view is illustrated by a
little dialogue between a boy who is a
mighty hunter for his age and a lady of
his acqnain mice.
"A rabbit," said the young hunter, "is
the most awful coward that there is in the
world. My! How he does run from a
"So you think the rabbit is a coward,
"Why, of course."
"Well, let us 'suppose' a little. Suppose
you were about six or eight inches tail."
"And had good, strong, swift legs."
"And didn't have any gun, and a great
big fellow came after you who did have
one. What would you do?"
"What should I do? 1 should streak it
like a whitehead!"
"I think you would. And I think, also,
that you would have your own ideas as to
who was the coward." Youth's Com
panion. She Might Have Known.
People should be careful how they med
dle with the English language. It is primed
aud loaded and likely to go off at a mo
Mrs. Jones was fooling with it. when she
made a morbid statement of her petty trou
bles to her friend anil, caller, Mrs. Simpson.
In a burst of confidence she said:
"I've never known a minute's peace since
1 struck Mr. Jones."
That was all, but now she is wondering
why people look askance at her and express
great sympathy for Mr. Jones, It is the
natural result of her use of idiomatic Eng
lish. Detroit Free Press.
Where Women Choose.
Between the mountains of India and
Persia is n powerful tribe, among whom
an extraordinary custom prevails. Wom
en's rights apparently have received full
recognition, for the ladies of the tribe can
choose their own husbands. All a single
lady has to do when she wishes to change
her state is to send a servanTTo pin a hand
kerchief to the hat of the man on whom
her fancy lights, and he is obliged to marry
her, except he can show he is too poor to
purchase her at the price her father re
quires. San Francisco Examiner.
Dr. Miles' Nervine not only cures all
nervous diseases, head cbe, blues, ner-
TOUS IrOStrStion. AlppnlAfiatiABa rL H.klnU
8t. Vitus dance, fits and hysteria, but also
uuiiua upme oocy. am pltaaed to
say that after years of intense suffering
with tervous disease. hearirh
tration, I tried Dr. Miles' Restorative
jNervine, and in two weeks eaiued eight
pounds in weight. I could not lie down
to sleep, but now sleen lwrfpcilo cmt
and am still improving wonderfully!
v-buuov siy enougn ror tbe nervine
Mes L B. Millaed, Dunkirk, N. T."
"One customer user! Xorvina mwA
- - - ' " " giiucu
fifteen pounds in fl-oh. Erown & May
bury. Cortland, NY" Trial bottles and
elegant book free at Hanz & Bahnsen's
For Over Fifty Tears
Mrs. Winslow's Sonihincr s urnn hue
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
burbed at night and broken of your res
uy a sick emm sunenng and crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a bottle of '-Mrt.. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re.,
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately
Depend upon it. mothers, thereisno mis
lake about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflma.
lion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is the prescription of one
of tbe oldest nnd best female physicians
and curses in the United StateB. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "sirs. Winfilow's Soothing Sjrup
The tax. s for 1S91 are now due and
msy be pnid to the township collector at
Hurst & Donaldson's ffl,;e in Masonic
Tempie block Your lost tear's receipt
will be of great assistance to the collector
in finding your descriptions on the tax
books. William T. Sigden.
It CiiTesColdft.CoixghB.Sore Th ro&t. Croup. In fluen
xa, Whooping Cough, Bronchitis od Asthma, a r--r-
1iq curt- iiir Consumption m tint tgii, arjl a ffnre rvltef
In advanced stapes. I - t nnee. Tou will see tho
e eel lent effect after taking the first dose. Soil
bv tlulLM vi?t wLuru. Lro but tie, 50 Cvuu ud f 1.00.
A Delicious and Healthful Ccafectien!
THE PUREST AND BEST CUM
even OFFinea to the public!
ITS MEDICINAL PROPERTIES ARE iNVALUABLE!
SOSS THSCAT, C0J3HS C3L23.
AN0 IS HIGHLY BENEFICIAL TO DYSPEPTICS.
It whitens the tnrth and pwpctpnc the breath, im
parts a pleasant tasio lo the moiuh, and au agree
able fi'olmq to the stomach.
Bora's Clior-To t.iim is the best, trv it once, and
you will use no other afterwards, if any dealer
you ask for it. lias n t got it, take no other, but go
somewhere else. Yon will hnd all progressive
dealers have it. that is the class of dealers to pat
ronize always for anything you want.
CHEW BORC'S CHOC-TO CUM,
59 A 61 S. CANAL ST., CHICAGO, ILL.
HARTZ & BAHNSEN,
WholcfaK- Agertf for Hock Ieland.
-ALL KINDS OP-
Cast Iron Work
done. A ppeclalty of famishing &1. klsdc
of Sioyui with Castings at 8 cent
A MACHINE SEOP
sac been added where all kinds of machine
work will b dons flrst-class.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS.. Propts.
For sale by all firet-claes Grocery dealer.
G WS TTgpcbyitalicTS
A QUICK A M O POS Tl V C Restorer of
M A W &. V VIGOR Mil lh. Onl. Ltcitim.t.
ixtitelirSE X U A L. DEBILITY .n. LOST
VITALITY known. A Marvtlloul InviGo
r lIQr . rntirfl. hartnm Sv m.tl. SI C l.r S5 I wrtn Cut
immniMMi. Cir.lm. D R.R.r.CATON.oxSii7, lutM.ll,
1 M a A
well satisfied ib&t
le JIim Di -v I ai iAirrv C
to iie uco i uAUNumr coap
N.K.FAIRBANK&C0. Chictfo CERS KEEP IT.
J. B. ZIMMER,
Will sell for the next 30 days all bis ovt rcoatings at 15
pr cent less than the regular piices.
Star Block, Opposite IIarpek House.
B. F. THOMAS & CO.,
Elm Street Meat Market
All kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats always on h .nd. Uame,
Fish and Oysters in the sea on.
Reynolds' Block. Mouse Ave., FOOT OF ELM ST.
Telephone 1098. 231 Twentieth street.
. SEIVERS & ANDERSON,
CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS.
All Kinds .ot Carpenter Work Done.
General Jobbing done on short notice and satisfaction tgnarantc d.
Office and Shoo 1412 Fourth Avenne, ROCK ISLAND
Billiard Parlor Sample Room,
No. 117 Eighteenth Street.
JAMES T. C'CONNOR, ! Proprietors. VM. H. CATT0N.
J. Ma CHRISTY,
C. J. W. S C HREINER,
Contractor etnd Builder,
1121 and 1123 Fourth avenue. Residence 1119 Fourth avenue.
Plans and specification fnraiehed on all capc of work : also ape nt cf Willer'e Patent Ineloo
Sliding Blinds, tome thing new, stylish and desirable.
HOCK TST.Avn. nj.
ten Buarnntrp to
1.l4 Ot ttnLIII 1'ilWt r
fafk, "ns, Ncrrousne, I ..a nude, all drain and Ion or power of tbe ttm'ralire
1P"1 Onn In eitherftxcaue t ty over exertion, youthful errn h. or iinMiTe
n;e oi i4 Kimono, upturn
4FTbat'siNa. ur refund the thqhcv.
For sale in Rock island by Hartz
THF POS1T1VF CURP.
ELY BR0THEK3. W Warren
avenport Business College,
FOB CATALOGUES ADDRESS
! - ft i
IUIDFACTDHEB OF CRACKERS 1X3 BISCUITS-
Ask Your OrortT for Them.
1 hey are Bert.
The Christy "Otstih" aid Chris: j "Watib."
4 FALL AND WINTER STOCK
of Goods received by
tSpTCall and Examine.
the wonderful rrnietrr
IN Mf .Id with a att
cure nil nrvtni dtM-a. jnirh a Weak Memory,
ll(HlIfllO. Wrikullllllfta Ijwt Vuiht Vn,..
r suntuisum wnicn coin lead io innrnutT. Coniunip-
lion nna insHiniy. t ui np coiivenieni i carry in vest iorkot. VI er pack
u HL'e Iv inai1: i lor S-. With evrT i order we nv a crttt n fk,ni.,f u. fun
Circular frue. Aduresu err Nerd to" . (hionva. iil
& Bahnseo. 3d Ave. and 20th street
BU New York. Price so wAySW
J. C. DUNCAN. Davenport. Ia