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THfl 'ABQU&. SATURDAY- MAIICH, 10, IS92.
TiP DAILY AKii'JS delivered nt your door
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jiW 1140 C'ax-on Buldlog, Chicago.
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i. '-: B ;:.iit
, Chicago, III.
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, .. '... Best spei iilti . Samples free.
(,.EN " ,J
Wl VTRTJ - A lew rood sim?iu,n .
f,,i full line or fruit and ornamental tree.
.11 fr ills rows shrub-., etc. No experiepce
., frails, r ; . re(1,ri.d. G.K)1 PA.
";,;r".r'U.P. FRSKMAN CO., Kochsstih,
S ' V. . ..
. . i )..... m t.lra Anloni
rjATTED-KESERAb hi I
n.'.s.ni-ive control of our businofS and ap
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'. f, v. workers everywhere for "SHKl-P s
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: ' M ir-hnl. Oexter. lnd , Cleared f W3 in 4
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,.i. i. Address. (Hone Bible Publishing
i , mim Chestnut street. Phil idulphia. Pa.
J. M. BEARDSLEY,
TTORNKY AT LAW Office with J. T. Ken
;1 worthy, 17S8 Second Avenue.
JACKSON & HCKST,
, 7TORMKT8 AT LAW. Office !r, Rork Island
A National Bank Building. H"rk I'lsr.'l. I.)
. T. SWSKRST. C.L.WitElB
t TTORSKYS AND COL-NSEM-OKS AT LAW
Aoace in Benitston's ol..os.. Kt Island. 1,1.
SIi-E-MRY Jt UtEMRY,
TTORNEV' AT LAW-Lan r-.on. y on ood
A si rarity, mike c.li.Tt'on-, Kefurei c 1. Mitch-
Lyr.Je. hankers, office in Postotfice block.
s7w. OD ELL,
i Tr.'!;MA' AT LAW ,rmiTl? nf r-rt Pynn.
; i -i ivii u' ill p.i' I"'11 vt-nr with Uw liroi of
,vw. .V L'ntr.k '" -i' Moliiu. h; now npctierl
k c ;:. ..i: lit irni:u tut tlir, Tjom 5, at
THE DAILY AUKUS.
A..E KVEHV EVENING at Crampton'r
r S.iiiJ. Five cents per copy.
J. F. 1IIE23, 11 V.,
fjciiw'th a Lt'iii'r:il nrartici1, makes a
!iKci:i;ty of dmfiirt''! of women.
. -n; -Hi'' , i s.-coiul Avt. Hack Island,
i-ir -T-rui A vt-. ami Fifrur.th ftreet.
l!'ur: To Vi :i. m. hi J 3 to 5 p. m.
S. B. HALL, If. D., '
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
o?-;e n litrhellALyndc'jBu.ldins.
Kuoii! 0 and 10.
Ti r i ne l.'li. 1 Takc Elkvatob.
E, M, SALA, M, D.
""I 'IT Krell A; Math' Hcstauruut.
Ii. .iftL'e at u!! hours.
ffy- 08: :c Ilmr-: 9 to 11 a. m., 2 to 4
i- p. n.
Ti:;.!:nr.Nj No. lljil.
DR. J. E, HAWTHORNE,
T.-f :h iTacted without pain by the new
ec-it.davenne. over Krell cf Math's.
GEO. P. STAUDUHAR,
' 1 "'' "'it.'n'lcncc for all class of
.- ' . Mitrlii ii .t Lynde building
DRS, B1CKEL &SCHOEMAKER
' ''-a Rooms 2'j 81.
M ('U-jII & Lymlt: uew'block.
UMNDRY SOAP, PURE AND SANITARY.
General Household Use.
' Kiial.'e Remedy. Fatnona every-
: . T, . ..... .o an can-, jiiump. UQ
s' ,ijr' ,or'?i"111 ""wisn'd taxation. Price
Me.' Fr- S? : '"'"nation free. Addraaa
"i'..cai Co., Boston. Ma.. .
jit M ftntnA Ait
dla it GEO. P-
pa. 7 KOEI.l-CO'8
f "ti . rLr1""" Bnm"u " Bprno
1 r -"roiraflts xuay
A SELF MADE MAN.
of water find oeen given vnm avenca
face, and the vessel afterward broken
to prevent all possibility of its ever
. touchinjr cleaner lips; how he had
I fought vrith d sfmst in the performance
J of those last offices for the dyinp; and
; the dead; how hastily he had fashioned
; tKe rude rest ng place, how shuddor
inply he had placed in it the poor,
I defar-pd th
man, how he had shoveled in the earth
with a sense ol relief that from this fair
world hal been removed a fonl blot.
He felt straT gely drawn to that lonely
grave, stranjieiy akin to its miserable
occupant. Was not his case like the
loner's-' Was not he driven forth from
the love and sympathy he craved, to
dwell for evermore amid the rocks and
the awful sol tnde? The leper's fate
was his and t lie leper's gold.
Oh. the mo-kery of it: the bitter
bitter m.K-kerj ? It was his, that store!
his to hold and enjoy, his to spend or
stive or give, aid he stood a lonely man
Id-side ti tiny prave nnder the shadow of
a dark old cedar, breaking his heart over
a broken drear l!
I)im Stewart was puzzled. Three days
had elapsed sii ce the one appointed by
Anthony for h s arrival, and there was
till no sign of its taking place. He was
more than pnz -.led. he was worried an.l
impatient. He wished matters squared
Ix-tween them it once, so that he should
he free to spea j to Mrs. Beverley, free to
drink deep ol thh cup of happiness
standing read;.- for his lips. And he
wished most e; gerly to lie rid of his busi
ness engagement to his host, to be re
lieved from the irksome position ofgnest
in a honse where his welcome was a
thing of the psst.
Ho had plans of his own, too. with
which delay interfered plans for the
future which were grov. j:, impor
tance. He wanted to be up and doing,
to Ik? working with all his strength to
bring that tu nre nearer. This delay
made him" rest ess and ill at ease.
On the inorring !' the fourth day he
telegraphed to Richmond, to Ned him
self, at the hotel where he usuallv
staid, and to the agent at the ticket
office. An answer i-nme promptly from
both places, fr m i;:e clerk of the hotel
and from the lick. : agent, and the in
telligence they guv.- was snbstantiallv
the same. Mr. Au;!iony had left the
city several ("ays Ufore, but by an
earlier train tl.au;:..- one appointed; of
his subsequent nio-'ements they were
Then Dan's restle- ness increased. Ho
'.vas under no apprehensions about his
triend, for he had full confidence in An
fhony's ability to take care of himself.
What he feaied w:is a complication of
business matters which might detain him
from home for weeks, or even months,
and Dan was in no moo.l for waiting.
Ho was sustained in this view by the
arrival of the delayed building materials
and of a couple of skilled mechanics
whose services he had requested Anthony
He had no d mbt that Anthony would:
t-ommunicate with him in a few days, -:
but he chafed under the necessity of in-!
action, the impossibility of opening com
munication himself. "lie felt that he'
was not acting fairly by Mrs. Beverley,'
in that he hid promised to speak and,
had not spok.-n. Altogether, Dan was
in a much exej-ci;- - i state of mind.
Under the ii .flneneo of his restlessness!
he went into Anthony's chamber, -which'
lie had not ei tered since Ned's depar-!
.tire. It was in some disorder; a coat
lay on a chair, a dark blrc hunting shirt
on the floor at the foot of the led and a
pair of dusty boots under the table. Dan'
glanced around curiously, a little, op
pressed by that feeling of intrusion we
all have when entering unauthorized an
other man's premises while they still
retain the st; mp of -his individuality.
His eye fell upon the spare iK-side the
lied where t ie brass clamped trunk
formerly st Hr. Th" space was empty.
This surprised him, fr lie remembered
that Anthony, havinz meditated only a
short nlHonof, had taken with Li':-, a
valise. Could 1 he triii;k have lw-t u sloi -n,
or had it beer removed by its owner's
orders? The lati.-r appi.avd unlikely,
as had he req tired the trunk t'. i most
nntr.ral mode f procedure on Anthony's
part would hiivo been to write to him
Dan to fcirw: rd it. Then, too, he knew
that the do rs i:f thf honse were seldom
secured, oven al ter nightfall, and that
he himself wa-i oftetr awav.
In it uas Imlnscd a check for the full
amount agreed upon.
With this naw train of thought upper
most, he walk ed over to the table and
began moving the things about, search
ing for some evidence of a nature likely
to prove usef ii in case his conjecture in
regard to the -nissing trunk 6hould prove
correct. As he moved the things with
which the table was littered, his hand
came in cot tact with a handsomely
bound book o:i architecture. He pushed
it aside without a thonght, and in doing
bo displaced t blotting pad under which
lay a couple of letters. They were ad
dressed in Ned Anthony's bold, thick
hand, and ont bore the name of the law
yer already n entioned and the other his
With a feeling that there was Bome
Oiina W- thut h did not understand.
Dan broke tbe wnl" nf tiis nt rirr It
was written on a half sheet of business
paper and had no form of address at the
commencement. A half dozen lines
conveying brusquely the information
that Anthony had determined on suspend
ing the building of his house and that
he had placed his Virginian affairs in
the hands of his lawyer that was all.
In it was inclosed - a check for the full
amount agreed upon between the two
men as the sum to be handed over at the
completion of the building.
Not a word of his future plans, not a
word of his present movements, not a
sign of regret for the friendship he was
so rudely breaking, or of sorrow for the
rupture of old associations, (mly those
few rough lines and the long pink slip of
paper that represented so manv dollars.
Dan stood bewildered, feeling as
though he had received a blow in the
face, as though his honorable intentions,
his consideration and his friendship had
been flung back upon him with a curse.
His mind, quickened by a sense of out
rage, worked back feverishly and gath
ered a tolerably correct estimate of the
case. He saw the stunned enlighten
ment, the jealous furv and the deadly
animosity, and with a "swift impulse he
tore the check in fragments and cast
them beneath his feet.
But he did not see the sinking arm,
the trembling hand, the faltering eve,
nor the quivering frame lying prone "on
the ground with its fierce eyes hidden
and its burning heart pressed against
the unresponsive sod of a little grave.
The weeks and months passed swiftly.
Summer deepened into autumn, autumn
drooped and faded into winter, and a
year had passed since Ned Anthony sat
on the fence in the November twilight
and trimmed the hickory rod. Within
that time many changes had occurred
which had afforded the neighbors much
delectable gossip and great store of keen
Something was occupying the public
attention now that appeared likely to
afford endless interest and discussion
and to usurp the place occupied in the
popular mind by Mrs. Beverley's ap
proaching marriage to Dan Stewart, the
New York architect, and Miss Cornelia's
unlooked for pleasure therein.
There had Wen so much happening to
the Beverleys for more than a year that
the family had come to occupy a large
place in the thoughts and conversation
of the neighborhood, and in this hist
item concerning them the interest cul
minated. It was an unprecedented hap
peningnothing less than the filing in
the records of the county courthouse by
Mr. Meredith, the village lawyer, of a
deed of gift wherein it was stated that
"in consideration of benefits received
and moneys given by Hector Randolph
Beverley, deceased, to Edward Jackson
Anthony, said Edward' Jackson Anthony
lonveyed, assigned and deeded to
'harles Warwick, of Richmond, and
Howard Wilmer, of county, in the
state of Virginia, as trustees and as
signees, the estate"1 (fully described)
'known as Lower Rcpton, for the n
and benefit of Hector Beverley and Ran
dolph Beverley, infant grandsons of said
Hector Randolph Beverley." The in
strument was clear and concise, and
the property was to be equally divided
between the boys when little Ran should
attain his majority.
The neighborhood could not get over
it and Ned Anthony rose in the estima
tion of his old county to the very pin
naclo of popularity. It was a noblo
ihing to do, they said quixotic perhaps,
hut generous and fine; delicato too,
since, with her boys, Mary would be in
directly benefited. The neighborhood
had decided long ago that Mary had re
fused Ned Anthony and in a glamour
cast by this deed of his they were dis
posed to think that she had acted un
wisely. The way in which it had been
done appealed to them particularly the
putting back of the benefits which this
gift was said to acknowledge two gener
ations, so that the increase of prosjer
ity to the grandsons might seem the
natural outcome of the grandsire's
generosity, instead of the bounty of a
stranger. The affair in its entirety was
worth- of a gentleman and a Virginian.
In that phrase their eulogium culmin
ated. s It was the highest encomium
thev could conceive.
The judge laughed in genuine amaze
incut. "He's a noble fellow, after all," re
marked Mrs. Judge Wilmer, as she took
her knitting from its bag, "and Mary
might have done worse than marry him.
Cornelia never would have consented, it
is true, and would have made herself in
tolerable; but she does that often any
how, so nobody need have minded." De
cidedly, Mary might have done worse
than marry him."
"Then you're not satisfied," observed
her husband, "and would reverse the de
cision of the court and move for a new
trial, if you were able?"
"No, I would not," contradicted his
wife. "I'm fond of Mr. Stewart, and
Mary is as happy ass possible, and the
children are devoted to him, particularly
little Ran, who is a difficult child. Still
poor Ned! He has done a noble thing,
that we must all allow."
"1 do, my dear," replied the judge.
"It was a noble thing, and delicately
done for the man. He is capable of
many, noble actions; but there are gaps
between, and in these very gaps come
the most of daily living. It is far bet
ter as it is." y
-Irs. Wilmer knitted on in silence.
Presently she said softly: -Poor An
thony! 1 wonder what his future life
will be, and what he will do with it."
The judge laughed in genuine amuse
ment. "You women are so romantic!"
quoth he. "1 believe you are picturing
Anthony to yourself dying slowly of a
broken heart, like the hero of a novel,
or with a pan of charcoal on the able
and a revolver under his pillow. He
will do nothing of the sort if my esti
mate of his character be a true one. For
several yers to come he will throw him
self into the fever of money getting; and
as he doesn't need It success will hang
upon his skirts and his prosperty will in
crease jmril his wealth becomes phe
nomenal, and the Sttn-k exchange will
wait upon his nod, and the money mar
ket will fluctuate with the waving of
"And then?' he questioned, for the
lot seemed glittering but empty the
splendor of an inlaid case iu which there
is no soul of music.
"And then." replied her husband, "he
will weary of it all; the sport will grow
stale, the excitement lose its zest. And
in search of new interest he will proba
bly turn to poliiii-s and go to congress,
where he will hammer 'vital questions'
into ponderable and practical shape, and
become a -bulwark' or an 'obstruction,'
according to the iioiiit from which ho is
regarded. Party men and place men will
alternately canonize and crucify him,
and lobbyists will speak of liiiu with
wailing and gnashing of teeth. And
through sheer force of will and lack of
percept lveness. sheer presence of sense
and absence of sentiment, he will be
come a power in the land, but whether
for good or for evil is Ix-yond mv power
Mrs. Wilmer folded her lieantifnl
hands together and turned her face to
ward her hnsband. "Will he be happv?"
And the judge replied: "God knows.
WllO aniim-r TI , I I T- affirm Iw, .
, .... .....v. 111,11111 iiinb lie l
happy or w.mld yin belief if he should
iii.mu me aiai inaiion.'
That People Speak Well of
Mr. R. J. Rrundag:e of Norwalk, Ct.,
of the firm of Buxton & Brundage, ex
pressmen, 1 59 Main Street, writesnis ex
perience below :
' For a long time I liave been troubled with
a weak stomach, followed by
Indigestion and Dyspepsia
A short time ago T brp.in taking Hood's Sar
saparilla and tool: three or four bottles. Re
sult. T have not felt so well all over for vears.
My food seldom troubles nie now. My sister,
who. was troubled about the same way as
myself, took Hood's Sarsaparilla with verv
lleasinu results. I do not wonder that v:if
rons all along the line speak so well of Hood's
Sarsaparilla. Don't see bow tbev cau help
it.'' Ii. J. Hiu xiiage. Norwalk, Ct.
Mr. B. H. Rose
Is well known in liorhester, Jf. Y.. as head
cf the Cini of Kose & Eddy, wholesale and
retail dealers in.coneral hardware and honse
furnlsliiiip; poods, at 137 Kast Main Street.
Ilie sluu-iuent of so prominent a niau must
'I send this anoIiriied as I feel to con
gratulate myself that 1 used Hood's Sarsapa
rilla. Six mouths apo my digestion was very
bad. and I bad almost a case of.
I vas al... broken down by over-work, so
that I could not sleep nights. My stomach is
now perfect, my nerves in excellent Shane,
and I have ptiii.-.l lo pounds in months,
l-'orall this benefit my piuilude is due Hood's
Sarsaparilla. Accept uiy best wishes lor
the best medicine in Hie land." II. II. Hose,
of Iiose & Eddy, Kochi-stcr. N. Y.
HOOD'8 PlLLS -t easily, y. t promptly and
efliciently on the liver utiri ln.weis. cure headache
"ot c- i hereby Riven tint onTiiciHlav. the fiflli
d:iy of A.lril. SS-J in the city or lio :k Is-lan I, an
election will be held for the fo Ijmini; ollicera,
One Alderman in the tint Ward for two
One Alicnnan in the Second Ward f.r two
One AlJe man ill the Third Ward fjr two
Una Alderman in ihj Fourth Ward or wo
One Aldrinu in the Fifth Ward for two
One A!dc:mau in the Birth Ward for two
One Alderman in the Sixth Ward for one year
to fill vacaner.
One Alderman In the Seventh Ward for two
One Alderman in the Seventh Ward for one
year lo 111 va ancy .
One Supervisor for two yea s.
Tw Aecistunt Supervisor for two years.
One As!"eiir for one year.
One Collector for one year
Which election will be open at 7 o'clock in the
morning ani continoc op. n until 5 o'clock in the
afternoon of that dav.
Places of registration end v.tiDj polls will be as
First Ward Franklin note Honse.
Second Ward Phoenix Uov; Uoase.
J bird Ward Old Wideawake Hose nonie.
Fourth Ward Tlimirk's Livery Stable,
Fifth Ward-Fifth Ward Hose Houee.
Sixth Ward table Hose House.
So.enth Ward Gilpin Hose llonse.
ROBE R l- KOKHLER.
City and Town Clerk.
Bock Island. Ill , March 1 18HS.
who desires a jrood naslneaa position tn the World's
Fair city should write st once for Prospectus of the
amous Metropolitan Business Oollege, Chicago.
Ihi usual fact titles for placing graduates. EatabUabe4
JT years, occupies ttaownbulldins:. Address,
O. M. POW13S. Principal.
THE MOLINE WAGON,
The Mine Wagon Go,
Manufacturers ol FARM, SPRING AND FREIGHT WAGONS
application See the MOuisVwAQofi-)ef
WE ARE ALWAYS IW IT WITH
THE FINEST OF
Bread, Cakes, Buns and Pies
In the city.
i 7 j "
if- gtthem St? at tbeir
Same at nnr nrpmicaa
For CHOICE MEATS Go to . . '
H. Treman & Sons,
All telephone orders promptly filled.
INCORPORATED UNDER TUB 8TATB LAW.
Roek Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.,
Open dally f rom 9 a. m. to 4 p. m., and Saturday evening, from 7 to 8 o'clock.
FItg per cent Interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned on Personal. Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security
P. RSYNOLD Pres. F C. DKNKJCANN, yiee-Pre.. BUFOKD. Cash!.,.
' DntacroBa :
P. U Mitchell, B P. Beynoldi. F. C. Denkmann. John Cmbanrh, H . P. Hull
Phil Mitchtll, L. Slmon B. W. Hnnrt, J. M. Baford.
Jack. son A HWr, Solicitors.
ty-BcCan business July 8. I860, and JJtteart comer of MitcheU Lynde's ner
J. T. OIXOJNT
And Dealer in Mens' Fine Wool
GEORGE SCHAFER, Proprietor.
1601 Second Avenue, Corner of Sixteenth Stree - Opposite Harper's Theatre.
The choicest Wines, Liquors. Beer and Cigars always on Hand
ree Lunch Every Day
Proprietor of the Brady Street
I AJ kinds of Cut Flowers constantly on hand.
I Green Houses Flower Store
Oue block north of Central Park, the largest la la. 804 Brady Street, Davtnportjowa.
Manufacturer of all kinds of
B00T8 AND SHOES
QeaU' Fins Shoes aspecialty. Repairing dose neatly aad promptly.
A share of y our paaroaags respectfully solicited.
1018 Second Avenue, Bok Id and, EL
loau. x-aruea desirous or
residc9s, will please notify the
DeRUE & ANDERSON.
Telephone N. 1103. 1700 Third
1706 Second Avesne
Every MAN who would know the GTtANDTni'TTTS, the Plain farts. fh
Old Secrets and the New lisc-overies of Me!i-al cinre as applied to
Mnrrlf-d l.tfo. should write for our wonderful Ilille tMb, nlleA
"A TKKAT1SE KOH MKS OXL.T." To any earnest man we will mall one
copy Jullrcly 'rr, tn plain scaled cover. "A refuse fmm tnequacko,
THE ERIE MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. Y.
Sandwiches Furnished en Short Notlos