Newspaper Page Text
THE ABQUP. WEDNESDAY. MARCH. 2, L892.
IIR DAlLl ... r per week.
0I5..irdi:rt at8x6 Sineleenlh Street.
TTTTTi'Y t.- le'rn i rintitirtra lo. ' IIJjT
L" n"Pt'' lur TI"rJ uv;,"'c-
I oil KENT A Saloon and ExUx.
r'V",, i in il union; for parti-nlar call
. i.i j i.,i,nrt. Iowa.
'fiti ,.n I mit. .... ! .
TvnT) k -1" yu"B m '" !. po "" fhe
1 or : call l 1 --lu lo... "
,t. .-T-nii-tlTii. and nr in
-i ' .n i i" It "; iiLiTt-r x new panose
. ' . ... oil v it. Some agm? niakr
ii'(::i:.,yii. Addroa .Vb.ls-h.it
;lil.i: I'D.. IVuria, III.
Tv'rpn few '".! :il.-menM take order
V,i fruii ami o.-nu uental tree.
"J, .."r s hr:tb. etc. io experience
' K (,t.-ii.-i- required (i')l PAX.
'.-ii. r fKsiiAs x co.-, U)tuB3T-iB,
...... n f C 4 -C V T tn
llr'' . riti-
.i-n.-i- iii:nd "I tr hu-im;!- and up
i,,, .,! , mi'i -a.vnts ill every citf in thin
'., '... 1 1 ul v. rMl ii maud, and ,ja tu t
,,f -,.i ti 1"' l' r ci-nt. TUB UNION COil
V. ;ii ill-"! V. NewYork. '
.... u-,-k.r everywhere Tor -SHE HP'S
H r . ; -II of the. WOULD"; produced
i.iivaTiii Jlin.iHW; tremendous suckc-"; Mr.
Mir-hi:. licxicr. Ind , ceared fjlUl in 4
ii, v H nrv t'lrhcr, Plainflel t, Jaas., $IST
,ur-: Mi. II. 11 Harris tiarfluld. Penn ,
;3 th-rty minutes. The grea'est honk on
i' Main.noih illutrau-d circulars and terms
I,..iU on credit. Freiirht piid. Beautiful
nnifSi. Addre-o, (ilobe Iiilile Punishing
;nM'(ienniit street. Philadelphia. Pa.
5-ToKNKY AT LAW Office with J. T Ken
r'iiv. 1"S5 Second Avenue.
JACKSON & HURST,
P7TORKHY9 AT LAW, Office In Rock Island
Nsv.nnal Bank Building, Hock leiano., in.
ii WSKMY. 0. L. WiLSIB
SWEESET & WALKER,
frrORNKYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW
l.ace in Bengstoi's bloak. Rock Island, 1.1.
ftrEMRY & McEMRT,
fTTORNEY'8 AT LAW Loan coney op eood
I gfccnrity, make collections. Refererc j, Mitch
j Lyndo. banker. Offioc in Poutofflce block.
""The dailt akhus.
. ALS EVETY EVENING at Cramptoc'f
8 Staad. Five cents per copy.
j. f. arms, it. a,
FiYsician akd Surgeon.
; ;r.!ie !':imi iih a ceneral pracice. make? a
-p-'cia'Ty of disease! of women
P-4 I in -e, H Si'cnnd Avu. Rick Inland,
cir ecimd Ave. and Fifteei.th treet.
11 .li-n: to li a. m. n ! S to 5 p. ra.
Telcyli.iiie No l'Jt.
DH. J. E. HAWTHORNE,
N.t ", ( Seennd avenue, over Krell & Math's.
BRS. B1CKEL & SCHOEMAKER
E.xaell i Lynde'a Block. Rooms 29-31
GEO. P. STAUDUHAR,
?:bs aud tiiperint"n1ence for all class of
:.iu; 'i and "S, Mifheil Jt Ljmde building
B, M, PEARCE.
;ja ?0 in Mitchell 4 Lynde's new block.
Express and Moving.
A?, order" promptly attended to. Char
wL.avp order- at K. Tretaman'B Harness
I.-or. Market -quart
' L.'t!- r . t
Jrt lt i :ut;iv or hn inav
CRAMPTON & CO.
Rjck; Island Booksellers,
b-n rating ready for the
trada ever done
in their store.
Rich Fancy Goods,
-!li 1 ,.. .riHfcr? n rr nrrotr rf
ave Your Orders for
t0 Jtr E-:"---a "trcet nd Tonth.avenae.
: No. l-ja.
H. F. LAMP Manazer.
i '-, t S'J?E CORf tor StIHAi, tV0aS
I v JSICOLE-aqeo OLD !. Kd
V-i ,',A"Tt 01) SISAFPOidTKItllT.liuipod.
fc. - sn. wi.r.1 cur. i. m dohit
'i.Sl:., , " ' ''""""I'ntlr tort. in IWId.ri: ItHa'
t, J r-uru ami tr tl. 'Jirr.laf frm.
1 Vols, ,r u XHE PERU ORUC CO..
A SELF MADE MAN.
(Coi.tlhutdfrom Second pagt)
nctly the ngtit momt;ta nna urea uw.
Wary gave a qnick littlo cry, and An
thony liiugh-'d aloud.
It was funny. Miss Cornelia was
stont, and her face, from exertion and
anger, had beioiue the color of a peony.
She had anoli. flapping straw hat on her
head that v; s lined with faded blue
muslin and had ends of ribnon stream
ing down behind; her dress was hooked
np fantastically by the twigs of the
branch, the en 1 of which Ran still held,
and her two ft t hands on Hector's bend
ing shoulders gave her the appearance
of being about to take a flying leap over
the boy's back Surely, if it is ever ex
cusable to latgh at another's misfor
tunes, Anthony was excusable then.
Dut Mary di 1 not think so. She was
so angry with din that sue could hardly
speak, ami would not look at liim at all.
Retracing her steps she drew her aunt's
hand firmly tlirotigh her arm, with a
few quick wor Is of sympathy, and call
ing to the boys to follow led the morti
fied and now trembling old lady down
the path again and around by the other
way to the house, leaving Anthony
standing where she had forsaken him,
astonished and indignant.
He was at a loss to know what could
possibly be the matter. He always
laughed at people when they fell; they
looked so ridiculous that he conld not
help it. If th -y hurt themselves very
badly lie would help them and be handy
and considerate after liis laugh was
over. Had Mir s Cornelia rolled to the
bottom of the tlopo and broken her leg,
he would have gone for a shutter and
have helped to lay her upon it and to
bear her home with more care and effi
ciency than niist men. but he would
have laughed a, the grotesque figure she
cut during the tumble. I'.-.t she had
not hurt herse.f at all, and because of
his natural appreciation of the alisurdity
of her aspect M rs. Beverley had treated
him in a way v-hich, if he did not quite
comprehend, he disliked intensely. The
old lady was as inimical to him now as
ever, he told him -. if morosely, and in
stead of blaming himself he blamed her
ami detested her t nre than ever.
cii. j : er vii.
-?C " 7 ii- ft VW '
"Uis name his t atnr ifd" pondered
The feeling ei tertained by Anthony
for Miss Beverlt y paled into utter in
significance befo-e the depth and ear
nestness of the d slike with which 6he
distinguished hin.. In vain, in extenua
tion of his condu -t. Mary suggested the
offender's palpal 'e lack of familiarity
with social amci ities, and argued that
so small an affm it was beneath the no
tice of a gentlewoman; in vain she be
sought her snnt to dismiss the whole
occurrence from her mind it was an
noying certainly, but after all it was a
trifle, not worth any great prodigality of
thought or speech.
But Miss Corne ia could not see it in
that light at all. In her circumscribed
life every incident was an event, and
when connected v.-ith herself an event
of magnitude. Sj far from dismissing
the evildoer from her thoughts as utterly
beneath wellbred contempt, she allowed
him to usurp a considerable portion of
her mind and nearly her entire conver
sation, until poor Mary, with her pa
tience worn to tatters, was forced
through sheer weariness and aggrava
tion to constitute herself a sort of c!im
pion of the man lor whom she h.;J no
admiration and very little liking.
"1 wonder where he comes from?"
pondered Miss Beverley, one day, using
no name to designate the subject of her
thoughts, since in aversion, as in love,
the object speedily attains the dignity of
a pronoun and becumes the sole repre
sentative of a sex.
"Who, autitie'r" questioned Mary ab
sently, her hands busy wifh a torn
blouse, her though-s with the contents
of an old trunk of t lothing of her hus
band's, from which she proposed to
evolve certain garments needed by her
"That odious Mr Anthony of course.
Who else?" replied the ol-.l lad-, with in
dignation in her voice. "Yon never will
pay the faintest attention to me, Mary,
or listen to a single word 1 say. For all
the companionship 1 have, 1 might just
as well live in a hollow tree on the top
of the Line Ridge a; in this house. You
haven't an idea in your head beyond
those tiresome boys their clothes, their
manners and their t lending. Yon don't
care an atom for anything outside of
them and their concerns, and I ought to
bo nsed to it by this time. My thoughts
and conversation are never worthy of
This was true, although not in the
way in which the resentful old lady
meant; her thoughts were commonplace,
and their expression about as worthy of
attention as the rat ling of beans in an
empty gourd, and j et they met with a
consideration often denied to better
things. Mary smiled placidly and broke
off another needleft 1 of thread, leaving
her reprehensible motherhood unde
fended. "He isn't a gentle nan," pursued Miss
Cornelia; "anybody can see that with
half an eye. And if he was 6waddled
in bank notes, and had Kohinoors and
moonstones etrnng o i every hair of his
head and of his hideous brown beard be
sides he wouldn't 1e one. I wonder
what family of Antr onys he belongs to?
There are Anthonys in the southwestern
counties, connections of the Beverleys by
Biuriaxra TI rtnwi.'t be! one to them.
I know, because Judge Wilmer asked
him about it. meaning to trace out the
connection for him. Very officious in
the judge, I must say, considering the
number of disagreeable kin people can
find without searching. The man de
nied any relationship with the south
western Anthonys, however. There was
another set down in the lower counties,
quite ordinary people; I went to school
with one of the girls in Richmond, and
detested her. She had red kair and a
freckled skin and such hateful ways. I
think he must belong to them."
Mary laughed. ' lie is a western man,
auntie, or calls himself one," she said.
"He isn't," snapped Miss Cornelia,
"and 1 don't care what he calls himself.
He's a southern man, I know, and a Vir
ginian, 1 think; indeed, he owned as
much to Mr. Meredith, the lawyer. He's
too familiar with the ways and the life
here to have como to Virginia for the
first time last month. Belinda, the wom
an who duos his cooking, told our Sophy
that the first morning she got out break
fast he called to her to make him an ash
cake and bake it with cabbage leaves
around it: said that he hadn't tasted one
baked that way since he was a boy.
Nobody raised outside of the south
knows anything about wrapping corn
dough up in cabbage leaves and baking
it in the ashes."
Mary gave up the point of Mr. Antho
ny's western origin without contest.
There were other shibboleths ljesides an
affection for the ashcake of his boyhood
which forbade the idea of his being a
stranger in a strange land.
Miss Cornelia stared into the fire, lost
in thought. There was some mystery
about her enemy's antecedents she felt
convinced, and she was determined to
unravel it, and if possible to his con
fusion and overthrow. Her mind went
hunting about with its nose to the
ground like a hound on a cold scent.
Presently it seemed to her to warm a
little, and 'she threw up her head and
gave tongue at once.
"Mary." she said, turning in her chair
and regarding her niece solemnly, "my
brother's overseer, the man who lived
with him so many years and was with
him at Shiloh, was named Anthony and
he had a lot of sons. Perhaps this is one
The solemnity of this announcement,
which was made with the air of one
loosing the seals and sending upon the
earth pestilence and judgment, was al
most too much for Mary's gravity. She
bent her head over her sewing so that
Miss Cornelia might not be offended by
her mirth. Presently she remarked:
"1 thought all the Anthony boys were
killed, auntie. Hector said so, and they
were in his regiment. He spoke well of
them always their gallantry, patience
and endurance at a time when courage
and patience were the rule. You know
lild Mr. Anthony, the father, saved my
husband's life at Malvern Hill. He
must have been a brave, unselfish man."
"Yes, he behaved very well," assented
Miss Cornelia impatiently; she was not
interested in that part of the subject.
"Everybody was always saving some
body else's life ia those days that is,
when they weren't all killing one an
other. That's war. Mr. Anthony was a
respectable old man, shockingly slouch
ing and untidy. My brother thought
s good deal of him, I remember. Never
mind him thoagh it's the boys I want.
What were their names? Lanky, slab
sided creatures, and so many of them
four or five. Let me see; what were
their names?" Miss Cornelia's browe
contracted perplexedly, and her memorj
returned and grappled with the past.
Mary rose and crossed the room to an
old fashioned secretary, bound and
mounted with brass, and opened one of
the drawers. Her fingers passed from
one pigeonhole to another until she
found what she was in search of a
small leather bound book, such as men
sometimes carry in their pockets. With
this in her hand she resumed her seat
and began turning the pages rapidly.
Miss Cornelia watched her, still striving
to ensnare those elusive names with the
mesh of recollection.
Mary found the page she was in search
of, and ran her eye down it. "1 can tell
you, auntie," she said. "Hector kept
an account of all his men, and, as near
as he could, what became of them. The
Anthony boys are all mentioned here.
There were five of them. Hugh was
killed at Sharpsburg. David was
wounded in the fights below Richmond,
and died of his wounds in the hospital.
Jim was captured, and died of prison
fever at Point Lookout. Robert lost his
life in a charge in the Wilderness; and
Albert was shot at his post on picket
duty in the Valley. A terrible list of
casualties, but not uncommon for those
times. Old Mr. Anthony died of typhoid
fever the same summer that your mother
did. There is the family history, auntie,
and you must confess that it's a sad one.
Stay! I remember hearing Hector men
tion a second wife; but she had left the
neighborhood before I came to Repton
and I've heard somewhere that she mar
ried again. She had no Anthony chil
dren." Miss Cornelia had been tapping her
fingers impatiently on the arm of her
chair for several seconds, "I know all
that." she said; "but there was another
son a much younger child. I remem
ber him distinctly, a saucy, freckled lit
tle fellow, full of mischief and sly ways
and so dreadfully untruthful. He was
always coming over to the house to play
with our little Mary. The child was de
voted to him, and being delicate she
was allowed to have her way in every
thing and indulged until it was sinful.
She used to have him here continually,
and taught him all her lessons and dear
knows what besides. 1 disliked it so
much; but then no one ever listens to
my advice. 1 am but a cipher in the
family; although it would be better if I
was more heeded better for the rest, 1
mean." Miss Cornelia paused to allow
this reflection to sink into Mary's mind.
"The boy ran away before the war,"
she presently resumed, "because he
couldn't endure his stepmother, a tidy,
respectable woman, who told me herself
that he was past all human standing.
She couldn't make him mind her or be-
tiave p sue wisnea, aitnougn sne
whipped him constantly until her arms
quite ached and she was a remarkably
strong woman too. We had a terrible
tune with Mary after he ran away; she
cried and fretted and went on really
outrageously, and my brother, instead
of UMng a little strict with her and mak
ing her behave herself, carried her off
to Richmond and kept her there with
him the whole time the legislature was
in i-ession. He was state senator, yon
know. What was that boy's name?"
Mary had laid aside her sewing and
was listening qnietly. Poor little boy,
she thought pitifully, alone amid a
houseful of slothful, unsympathetic
men, beaten cruelly by a high tempered,
strong armed woman, loved by a tender,
high son led child, forced into life's bat
tle all unequipped for the struggle. Poor
chill. Poor little mau!
"His name his name was" pon
dered Miss Cornelia. "What is this
man's name. Mary? Have you ever
"Edward, or Edmund: at least he told
the children Ned." replied Mary.
"And that boy's name was Jackson
Jack Anthony. 1 remember perfectly
now; and it's just come over mo that
I've heard somewhere that he died of
yellow fever in New Orleans." Miss
Cornelia's tone was one of bitter disap
pointment, and her face had lengthened
quite an inch. She had been hunting on
a cold scent after all.
Within a month from that day Mrs.
Beverley was in a position to have re
stored vvto her aunt's soul by the as
surance that her conjecture had been
absolutely correct, had she been so
minded. And the way that the knowl
edge came to her was this.
to be co.vtinted.J
A large manufacturer, whose tffirs
were very much embamsspd, and who
was ftver worked and broken down with
nervous f xhtmstion, went to s celebrated
specUlis". He wss told that the onlv
thins: needed wis to be relieved of e re
at.d w.,rry, nnii hitve a ch-nse of thought
This doctor was more considerate of his
patient's liealth thun of his financial cir-ciim-tances.
He ouoht to l ave advised
him to sse Or. Miles' I es oraiive Nervine,
the best remtilv for n rvous prostration,
s'.t ejilessntss, dizziness, heartache, ill ef
fects of spirits, toliacc'i, ceff-e. o; ium,
e c. Thoustnds testify to cure Book
and trtal bottie fr-e f.t Hirtz & Bthrsen's.
New Orliuns via uhiraso.
From Feb. 2 until Feb. 23 the C . R.
I. & P. will sell rouid trip rickets to New
O.lear.s, po.id to return urtil March 22 at
the rate of $25 35
A LAUNDRY SOAP, PURE AND SANITARY.
General Household Use.
MES CHILD BIRTH EASY.
Colvin, La., Deo. 2, 1888. My wife used
MOTHER'S FKIEND before her third
confinement, and says she would not be
without it fcr hundreds of dollars.
Sent by express en receipt of price. 1.00 per bot
tle Book " l o Mothers "' mailed fiee.
BRADFIELO REGULATOR CO.,
ro. tx .v tLDuM.5T,. ATLANTA. CA.
&0LD Y HA8TZ & BAHHSEN.
Will Cure any
IT WILL NOT
IF YOU TAKH
$SOO Reward for nv
injurious tubstancs fonnd
in thee Captnlea,
a a mm
Moom rfttnrii,fl if not
s we .ay. Sent ponpaid
on receipt OI price, -0
NORMAN LICHTY. FAMILY CHEMIST.
Des Moines. Iowa.
For ale by iU druggist. II art k A Bahnpen,
Vigor of Youth
Easily and Speedily Regained by usilltf
This genuine Turkish Remedy positively cures
Nervousness, Wakefulness Evil Dreams, Lassi
tude, Pain in the Back. Vital xbauation, and
all diseases caused by Errors of Youth or Ex
ce.se.. It i. convenient to carry and easy to
nse. Pries $1.00 per box, or 6 for 3.U0. A writ
ten guarantee to cure, or money refunded, given
with each C'.UO order. If the drtutgi.t you ask
for Hazzarak's Turkish Pills has not got them,
don't let hi in fool you with his oily tongue and
sell yon something else Instead, but send prioe
to ns and we will forward to you by mail, in
plain, unmarked package. We also treat pa
tients by maiL Address THE HAZZARAK
MEDICINE CO., 200 Booth Sangamon Street,
THE MOLINE WAGON,
The Moline Wagon Co.
rapas .-. . .a, J.
Manufacturers Ol FARM, SPRING AND FREIGHT WAGONS
A fall and complete line ef Platform and other Spring Warning, especially aaapteo. to the
Western trade, of superior workmansnln and finish, illustrated trice List free OB
application. See the MOLINE WAGON before purchasing.
WE HcVVE THE FINEST OF
Bread, Cakes, Pies and Buns
Tn the city. Also see our line of fresh fried Cakes, Cream
Pies and Cream Puffs. Angel Poods, etc., and many
other varieties too numerous to mention. We also get
up the finest of Wedding and Party Caes, and Oyster
Patties a specialty. Only the beet of material used in
the manufacturing of all these goods, and first-class
workmanship guaran'eed. We deal largely in Wedding
Cake. Ornaments of all kinds,
MUNROE, DeRUE & ANDERSON.
For CHOICE HEATS Go to . .
H. Treman & Sons,
All telephone orders promptly fii.'ed. Telephone N. 1103. 1700 Third Ave.
INCORPORATED UNDER THE STATE LAW.
Roek Island Savings Bank,
BOOK ISLAND, ILL.,
Open dally from 8 a. m. to 4 p. m., and Satnrday evenings from 7 to 8 o'clock.
Five per cent interest paid on Deposits Money loaned on Personal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security
B. P. BBYNOLDS, Pres. F C. DKNKMANN. Vlce-Prea. 1. Jt. BTjPORD, Cashier.
P. It. Kitchen1, B. P. Reynolds, P. C. Denkmann. John Crnbaneh. H. P HnlL
PhilMitchill, L. Simon, B. W. Hurst, J. M. Biford.
Jacksou A Hubst, Solicitors.
lBegan business July 8, 1890, and occupy the southeast corner of Mitchell ft Lynde'a new
J. T. DIXOJNT
And Dealer in Mens' Fine Woolens.
1706 Second Aveaue
Brilliant" Poppy, packet i.v.
I.tics. Wahnn an.i I.. raw. U.th fur SOc.
t ij'.re C'hrvwithi-niuws, each Sop. ;
set jj jft
0 Choir .,t:u nuns, r-i. h Hc'.'iTii KOO
SReet Corn .. ! :-! Ni;.!.' i..k.t l:
Any one n -t nr.w asul.striU.Ttai. have V
worlii fro:;i us lfme :ay 1st.
Garden Pea Charmer." packet .V?.
Po::,;., Arurrk-.-ui Wonrl.-r." r lb., 30c.
i an i;c. oi;r s-.ii.erb s:m:n, look alnrist
fansy, J.su-a ,i,ie, pacte, 'Zt&Z
c' ilA.iAiisE one yctr free, who orders 81
fr M ViCK'S FLfiRfi! Hlim? iW) o-t-a.
A ,,:!C ' f HI V". V. . el. r V-
GEORGE SCIIAFER, Proprietor.
1601 Second Avenue. Corner of sixteenth Stree - Opposite Harper's Theatre.
The choicest Wines, Liquors. Beer and Cigars always on Hand
tret Lunch Every Day
Sandwiches Furnished an Short Notins
Proprietor of theBrady Street
(Ad kinds of Cut Flowers constantly on hand.
Green Honses Flower Store
One block north of Central Park, the largest in la. sot Brady Street, DaTcnport,Iowa.
Manufacturer of all kinds of
BOOT8 AND SHOES
Seats' Fine 8hoea s specialty. Bepairln? dose neatly and promptly .
A share of yonr patronage reapactfnlly solicited.
1018 8econd Ayenue, Rok Island, Dl.