Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2(3. 1893.
. Mrvous System the Seat
f Life and Mind. Recent
, ,rv 1,-m ever compared wit!) thnt of
r'?i?iM ii'lms Ix'fti tlio luudiiiK subject
,Viiril ri'-'-nr.-ti mi'l slimy in all aucs.
I Is i
I 'I ml i iiu ,ui: Kilt, v II. i. . ... ...
, c -
tllilt lllO SCill
of life is lorn
tod in tin' ii p-rx-rptirt
nrnr tlio brisu
of t lie b r n i n ,
mid so sensi
tive is this
port ion of t he
tem Hint even
tlio prick of a
en use iiislunt
di-orori-J lv.vcdotnnnsirato.l tlv.t
-,iis of tlm Miy ur- under the cmi-
. e.'i -e oeuiers. l-aiei in or mnr
i' the lira in. nihl that when t lie-a: o
i : iin nliii'li iliey Min y villi
;' :i Miil' raiis-rel. Wi'uu It. is re-
l il s''. !OUS III lurv t I lie s;i.n;ti
pinlvsis of tlio NJy liely.v
! . i.. ';iu-e ilie nervo force is
i i . ini'tiv from ri'ifliin '. h.-
i.i i. r will lo understood 1. .
i it of tlien-Tve renters vi 1
t r: -'Hi -it of tlio vnriouaur-u.ig
. v. i.li nerve force.
, ; reiii'- tli -rases lira duo to
, mil o. t'ie nerir te'i e. . ill
, . li.-.-ii!!. mil f-or.i il il. i-Ki-e-
. orinitritl'is; In itr ore:m i -mist.-iU'-
of p'ivs: fail in
disease 'islli-ittiievt t'.o
tVn I lie nervo (.'filters wliiru
of i he t niuhle.
. ; K I : I t.S. 11111 I'" l.Iir'l
Ii ii is pr.iftvnitliy Htudird tlii subject l ir
A - 'IVVt's, 11 Mt IM1 lit. I'"" ill. ill J imiii'iiniiv
1 ,".. ri -s in connection wltli ii.rliief unmait
I i 'n'iiU i 'ie fiets eoutiiined in the B ove
1 . ' .. ai, ii id Hiat thy ordinary medio Is of
2 "itaii) wriinc. All headache, t I r.zt
II' iiailne-s. coiiluslon, pressure, lilu-.-s
ZV, i tiielancliolv. insanity, epilepsy, St.
5, ,1 1 H.-4-. etc.. r, nervous disease no
it how caused. The wonderful success of
M li s' kostoratlve Nervine isdur to the
X-1 -l it i'is liasedontlieforeiroincp-l ilple.
5 i. Milks' Kistohative NukvinkIss ild by
I .... r.-isis on a positive cuarati'e. ,or sent
? . a... ... Alom.-.i . '. . FiL-l.n,..
....... .1.., ..f nl,.. 1 .-Of Il ttl.l KIV
sfnr S.r. rtprrs prrpnin. It contains
-ruuiii.eino.- dan -erous drugs.
ffxKcrroR c notick
I FT:tte of .hrph WinVr, llrcrasetl.
v t .-.i-ttiTsiir'u'! hnvinir been appointed e
g-1 of hi' Iiof will and teitam'iit of Jam ph.
5 - r. "' f the con ty of Pork isl m l,
I ;v. ill " nseil, h rehy irive- no'ic ilii n
,p;,i :ir !, fun- the county rcnirt of rtnek I-lmn.
r -: , at rii- ofrti'e of til clerk of staiii c nrt. in
K : "f If'H'k isliinil. at the l oeenib ir term on
B I Vi n lnyin "eceinher next, at which time
l-.r-nr- h.ivini; cla'tn ava list said eitt.ite are
i .(! irat n-'i'if.teil t attend, fur the purpose
,,Tlr. tlu' 'itui'.' a(!jn-Teil P pe Hiiro in
ti.-.ml r 'v are rcqtp -teil to make in
it- .'t-Tnyni. nt tit ;lit- and' -si-iicd
ti Tlii- l -Mli tl iv of s,.pi,.ini ,.r, A. n lriW
M I!IaN spKs. tlhTEK,
ITICK. Ti) CilNTH ACTf IKS.
k -.1 i'ri;.o .1- will he r.-ceiv.-d at the City
nil'. . . lift k l-lnntt. Hi., until Monday,
:-tii. ls't.t. i rio'rliick p tu.. for construct ing
ra i "vt ment known us section No. 1, order-
. ,n urtlinaiire "f the ci;y of Kock Island. 1'1
; I .n. :ili, lsn.'i.eotitled "An ordm ince for
: ,: pHcm.-nt nf Seventeenth ami Nineteenth
(r..:n the south line of Tnird to the North
i ' F.firtii avenue, and of Twenty third utrcet
t:.t s.intti line of Third to the north line of
-a jvi- ,u.:, from the Miutli line t.t Fifth ave
. iihau' said Tenty thini street nouth to
i!' let math of and parallel with the south
; N titu .iver.ae " I nder the above ordi
t. til- f:i d ftreets arc ordered curh( d with
ton. -, t xcavated and craded, improved und
J :ih pavlnu brick of giml ((iiality.
w ami ftpecitlcatlons for suid improvement
: nil City (Merk's office.
tvil nin-t be accompiuied with a certifled
i ii. tin- sum of s.VKI payable to the or
f 'ii tn -aurer of s-iid ciiy", which chill be-
f.i feiti tl t staid city in case the hinder nhall
H't.r into eo .tract with approved
: I' execute the work for the jilns
' t.fi. in !ii- bid and aotordin,' to the plans
; fl it ions in tli : evetit that the contract
'it in irilcd to l:im,
(; r.-Mcrves the ilffht to reject any or all
and, 1!'... Sept. Si. is(i(.
A. 1). 1IL aSING. City Clerk.
vrt-ieofa speeiil execntion and fee hill No.
it tl out of thecWrk's olllre of the rotintv
t" cl hock Island county, and (date of Illinois,
t.t ' rn. directed, whereby I am commanded to
w ..... Aui.iuiiL hi a certain juuitmeni recently
l. r.".l ajaiiiHt Kli Bruusen. in favor of the
mv ': , - r Tilt- C'inioanv. out of ihn lunilri t..,iu.
Tt -. oimIs and rhtirti'irt nf tht B.)i.l a.rn,i....t
li't-.ii-. u. 1 have levied npon the following
fr-rty. to-wit. Lot two (2) itouthcast fourth (4)
..fin imiiuier ininy-iwo CK) township nnm-
fvor.tecn (17) live (5) west of the fourth
P- pl meridian. Also lot two (2) southeast
?!?'.) of tection thirty-five (:i5) township
ntfen (17i five (.-,) west of the fourth (4)
tfcfpai meridian and southwest one quarter
1 of loiitheant inarter () of section thirty-six
TH'uip rcventcrn (17) fllve (5) west of the
'tt pnnrtpai meridian, in all tonuininir one
liuanueipht(l.) acres, all of which la ait
VI". ;n the county of Rock Island and sta-e of
tweforc. according tosaid command I shall cx-
-orsatt-at public auction all the riitht, title
atcrcM of the above named. Ell Brunscn,
.a to the above described property, on Satur-
'he .ihday of (Ictober, lsttt, afj o'clo k p.
. the north door of the eonrt house In the
? 7 "nr '"land, in the county of Kock Island
utsof Uhibis, for cash in hand, to satisfy
foxcrutionsand fee bills.
.Ut Hock Island this 15!hday cf Septem-
t, c. n. GORPON,
Mierifl of Kock Island County. Illinoii.
"'Iwy, Cor. Prince St.. Now Tork City.
i nJ v., r, ''"vateii under new management,
: burtjp.' H. (,(,
t-oom r.8 8i u.ly nnd npWHr1
c "rat'r1" t't,U'1'' 10 thc bc't in th0 city " mod"
t'Tririf'.? ,'r?mJ" R' R- ai"ns and steam-
i muuiog-pass me door.
"1L.LIKETII & ALLEN. P-p.
-.'V I ..
niE BRIGHT SIDE.
ftp tz m w
siSI ftTH flNd
p i GsTiTlEKAfi? FH'CSfl AfSu
I Onr rt, IU&
, .Li'ffiVs,u'2a'? "Svt&:
'""t'Ol.v I.APO. HIHOII,
THE HAPP FACULTY OF LOOKING
ON TH; BEST SIDE OF LIFE.
Too Many Pt-ople Allow Themselves to Be
Welched Down by the Pally Cares of
Life That Must Be Met and Fail to See
the Plcasa it Tilings Near By.
Everything has at least a good side to
it, and soon r or later some ono -will be
febletoseoi;. It is a happy fortune to
be able eai,i 1 y to see w hat is good, though
I do not be ieve in shutting our eyes to
the evil. I have a friend who never sees
the evil nw il it overwhelms her. She
considers al tilings to be well enough at
least and sc lias no foresight to ward off
disaster. THs is certainly a enrions dis
position and not a good one for those
who have tl e care of families. What I
do mean is that it is a capital thing to
see the goof! that really is in all things.
I said to i iv neighbor, who is deaf in
one, eav, "It is a pity, my dear; is there
GoTouiedyr ' I don't think there is,"
the said, "but then there is a great bless
ing in it, fori have 1 arned to sleep with
my good ear tt the pi'.low, and so no noise
can disturb me." It was a curious illus
tration of h w one may use a depriva
tion and make it a ri al advantage. It is
a great art i o find out all the good there
is In life. Kinerson says, "Do not dilate
on jour piivate wrongs and personal
ills." But no one ever becomes tedious
by dilating on her privileges and joys,
fne longer I live thd more I find that
most of our troubles are imaginary.
There are half a dozen things we have
to learn, an I many never do learn them.
One of theso is that we have will power
to control a vast deal that we sit down
underneath. Life lias no blessing great
er than its antagonisms. Differ as we
may from profes-ional faith curists,
they have a great truth in store, and I
wish they may have vast influence in
reconstruct ng sentiment. There is no
oeed cf heii.g "-n extremist in belief, yet
It is a fact that we have cultivated a
kind of moi al cowardice abont our dis
eases. I believe they are right that we
are vastly i tore powerful than we have
supposed ourselves to be.
But I am a bt oader believer than they,
for I am co lfideni we cannot only cry
"down and out" to half our physical
nils, but tc a "a t'ge proportion of our
troubles an I wh'.t we call or.r bothers.
And that is just ihe meaning of life it
, is a K!'ri;s i f def Jits or of victories over
small iiiTa rs. The habit of making
J much of petty evils indicates defeat.
Jlaiiy a wi man is, thoroughly whipped
by Iter on.inari household duties, ;ts
many a limn u whipped out by weeds
and thistlc-i. E"j? never cau face a d;:y
with a sin do and a strong will. She
does her dfttyitsjita.sk and never as a
joy. This hefty or.r duties dwr.; the
opposite w:.y lightens them.
Life everywhere has a better si ' : .1
than we ar ) alw ays willing in confess ur
able often 1 o s. Our choicest gifts and
blessings li j just the other side of our
saddest momtnis. It seems like moun
tain climbing to got a view of a sunrise,
but we are willing to toil hard to get to
the i .ounti.in top. It pays not only at
the top, bi t all the way'up. I have a
delicious f;?Ti bordered glen that every
summer I visit and do not mind the
bushes tlnr tear nor the extremely hard
climbing to get in and to get out. All!
ihe lovely brook at the bottom, and tho
pebbly island in that brook, and the old
moss covered beech logs, and the banks
of "creepii g hemlock." It pays. Every
step pays. I come back full of rest, not
of wearinesH, of joys that sparkle and
run like thu brook itself. Last summer
I took with me an enthusiastic lover of
nature into my pet ravine, and she being
a good scientist found in an hour's searcli
five sorts of salamanders.
If we liv j widely and think nobly and
study wha- the world is, we find that
the cheapest and roughest conceals grand
facts that make character and joy for ns.
The world is a ready spread feast for our
senses and intellect. But there are races
that will not eat eggs, and there are
others that will not u&e milk. So there
is a possibility of not seeing the best
things about us and hearing the finest
harmonies. The best question one can
ask of herdf is: Are you getting the
best of the world about you? I have
heard the i arrowest kind of men preach
ing on the parable of the prodigal son,
not knowing that they were themselves
feeding on husks the poorest husks of
thought and manhood.
I supposo, in fact, there is a good side
to everything, only I am not able to see
it on the occasion. Tho lest effect of
studying history is to teach us to look
back at events some time after their oc
currence, when we are almost surely
6truck by 1 he real advantage that comes
out of whi t at the time seemed totally
evil. Thei e is no qustion but that Amer
ican character has been made stronger
by the grei.t fight with and victory over
slavery. There is just as much good ac
cumnhitin;; from the fact that intemper
ance is so I ard an evil to eradicate. Har
riet Martiieau says, "The greatest ad
vantage of long life at least to those
who know how and wherefore to live
is the opportunity which it gives of see
ing moral experiments worked out, of
being present at the fruiting of social
causes and of thus gaining a kind of
wisdom which in ordinary cases seems
reserved f c r a future life." This is fairly
what any one may reap from life, that
apparent fvil is or may e made to be
come good. Mary E. Spencer in St.
A 3il:loa of t-ia Too-:isat -hjilllsh
Ship, ietl I rion It Viiiiu l!!y.
There is a lobster farm or pound,
as it is called twelve acres in extsnt
at Soutbport, Maine. One million
lobsters are shippsdeah year. The
pound is formed b? buil ling a solid
dam across a tide-water cove. This
dam does not quite rise to high water
mark, but across the top is placed a
fence of iron rods, permitting a daily
change of water, and preventing the
lobsters from escaping. In the spring
and fall business is most brisk. When
the fishermen bring the lobsters to the
pound, the "fish," as they are called,
are hoisted to the dam, measured, and.
j those which are more than ten and
one-half inches long, the legal limit,
are thrown in. If a lobster is clever
his life in the pound m:iy be long and
full of joy. If he is stupid he will be
fished out with a drag ssineand
packed in a ban-el, with a piece of ice
for a pillow, and sent to Bos
ton. The sein3 . is made of stout
twine and is weighted at the bottom
with a heavy chain. Along the top
is a row of corks, which sustain the
weight of the seine while the chain
drags on the bottom of the pound. A
single cast of th s s?ine will bring up.
lobsters enough to till eleven barrels.
The chain as it sweeps along the bot
tom stirs up the lobsters, which im
mediately shoot lia'A-ward into tho
slack twine. In taking them out the
men wear heavy mittens, though even
then they are often nipped. In the
pound the lobsters are fed on salt
herring, men rowing about in skiffs
and pitching the herring overboard.
This is called "feeding the chickens,"
an:! it takes about six barrels to make
a light 1 uncheon for the flock. There
are said to be a number of old, hard
shells in the Southport farm which for
years have evade l the casts of the
drag. Two of enormous size have be
come quite tame and crawl about in
the shallow w.iter. The age of tho
lobster is a debated question. The
small marketable specimens are gener
ally supposed .to be from 4 to 6 years
old, but some lobsters are believed to
live to the green old age of 25 years.
WHAT HE SAW.
Ninety-two Years In a Workhouse.
The death has been reported to the
Bheppey loard of guardians of Eliza
Humphries, who has been an inmate of
Bheppey Union workhouse, Sheerness,
for 02 years. The deceased was born in
the establi diluent and remained charge
able until her death, a somewhat weak
intellect tebarring her from earning
her own Lving. She was affectionately
known as the "mother" of the house.
Frequently she would ask the visiting
guardians whether her long residence
bad not enatled her to a pension. Exchange.
The Coon Got It Mixed I'p at Both Tiuls
or the Talk.
The country st.n-e in the sunny
S.utth is the rendezvous for ail the
village inhahitants.'large and small,
black or white, where the news is cir
culated and jokes perpetrated.'
A group of loungers were seated in
a store of this kind, when a coffee
colored coon with sloping shoulders'
and ears at right angles to his head,
shuffled through the doorway.
"Hello, romp," said one of the
loungers. "You're looking jmt like
'3:it lion I saw this morning."
I "Iion!" said Pomp, with his hair on
enU "where was he?"
"In Jake Smith's livery stable."
"Sho! what'd he look like? '
"Oh, he had legs and bo.ly and long
"Dat wasn't no lion, yo' poor white
trash,"' returned thi darkey disgusted.
"Dat was a jackass."
"Well, you look just like him,'
answered the lounger, with a grin.
Tomp saw the joke, though he didn't
like it to be on hiin. Just then a
neighboring planter entered the store
and the negro saw a chance to repeat
the jest at another's expense.
"Morning, Massa Johnson," said he;
"yo' look jest like dat lion I saw
"Where did you see a lion, you fool?'
was the courteous response.
"Down Massa Smith's lib'ry stables.
Had legs an' body an' big long ears."
"That wasn't a lion," said the plan
ter. "Den what was it?" asked Pomp,
"Why, a looking-glass, you black
coon," answered . the planter con
temptuously amid a general roar of
The Indian Forgot That Be Was a
"Some years ago," said the story
teller, "I was out West on, or near,
an Indian reservation. I had about
forty miles to go to a ranch and was
to make the trip in a wagon, as I had
some household effects to take along,
including a jug of whisky. Some mis
sionaries were stationed at my start
ing place, and one of them recommen
ded as my escort an Indian named
William Penn. a good Indian, and
one who was active in the
Sunday school. He didn't look
it, but his recommendations
were excellent, and I accepted him.
In the stable, before leaving, I offered
him a drink of whisky from my flask,
as the day was very cold, but he
grunted and shook his head. I offered
it to him again, just after his friend
the missionary had told me good-bye,
and he refused again. After we had
been on the way an hour I felt chilly
and took out the flask and a small
glass. The Indian looked at it wist
fully as I poured ii down. I didn't .
think he wanted any but I handed
him the glass.
"Ugh," he grunted, with a vigorous
shake of the head; "me no Sunday
school scholar; gimme jug."
Unpleasant Scriptural Names.
The foolishness of giving towns and?
villages the same name was carried a
long way when two American villages
were named Sodom. There is a Sodom
in New Jersey and a Sodom in Georgia.
Why there should be even one Sodom
in an enlightened republic is difficult
to understand. A devotion to bible
names may certainly go too far. The
name Ananias has been given to a boy
baby, and there are some boy babies
who grow up to fit that kind of a
name, but the pious parent who called
his boy Beelzebub because he found
the name in scripture cannot be commended.
THE ENGLISH SPARROW
It Has a Useful as Well as a Satisfying
Mission to rill.
The English sparrow has two mis
sions, in fact, as far as heard from.
One is to eat up tlie beetle pests that
are destroying by wholesale the splen
did pine, spruce and hemlock forests
of the Allegheny mountains, particu
larly in West Virginia and Maryland.
It is said that they have already saved
many thousand dollars' worth of pine
'Tis welL We can spare- a million
English sparrows for the pine forest
region. Let them be boxed and sent
to the Alleghenies at once to begin
war on the pine beetle. People in
other parts of the country are so gen
erous that they would not think of
charging anything for their sparrows,
but would let the pine forest inhabi
tants have them as a gift and welcome.
Then these is the other mission of
the wretched little dirty coated bird.
It is to be broiled and eaten on toast.
A government ornithologist reported
some time since that the English spar
row was really very palatable. The
flesh is especially tender an i appetiz
ing in the fall, after the creature has
gorged itself on the farmer's grain
"Gentle as th Summer Breeze."
"I'd rather take a thrshlng any lime thantake
a dose of pills," groanad a patient to whom the
doctor had prescribed physic. "I'd as lief be
s ea with what nils me now, as to be sick with
"I don't think yon've tuken anv of the pills I
prescribe, or vou wouldn't drc id the prccri ption
so," laughed t e doctor. "1 never use the old,
inside twitters inn have in mind. I U9e Dr
Pie cs'sTleasant Pcllents. They always make
me think of a part of an old hymn
mild and lovely.
Gentle as the summer breeze.'
Th -best thing of the kind ever Invented. No
dancer of their miking yon sick. YouT hardly
know yeu've taken them. I wouldn't us any
otherin my practice."
A North Carolina Dlimond.
A young lady near Weldon picked
up what she thought to be a pretty
little pebble near the "Warren line.
Captain Willis Cheek, of that place,
saw the stone and purchased it. He
sent it on to an expert in New York,
and the jeweler there notified him
that it was a genuine diamond of the
first water. The captain paid the
young lady full value for it in the
rough, and then had it cut and set in
a ring. His little daughter. Miss Ella,
is now the proad owner of a diamond
ring made of a gem picked up on
North Carolina soil, in the old county
In vain the eyes arc filled with lifrht;
In vain the cheek with beauty
Unless the teeth are pure and white.
Unless the breath is like the rose;
And Sozodont alone supplies
These beauties that we all so prize.
Fits All tits stopped free by Dr
Kline's Great Xerve Restorer. No
fits after thc first day's use. Marvel
ous cures. Treat se" and trial hot
lie free to lit cases. Send to Dr
Kline, 9oI Arch street, Philadelphia
Pa For sale by nl! ilru-iists: call
is and will ever be the
Gout. Influenza. Backache,
Pains in the Side, Chest and
Joints, Neuralgia, Sprains, &c.
Before yon need to buy, obtain
fFREE OF CHARCE-W
the valuable book: "Guide to Health,"with ,
endoraemenu ot prominent pnyuaiana,
17 Warren Sir.
Prize Medals Awarded !
nropean Houses: Budolstadt, London,
v lenna, frague ,rwongruaiu, uimui,
Sureniberir, Xonsteio, Leipsio.
25 & 50 Cts. a bottle, For Sole by .
ECSST VON Z0IESI7Z
Washes everything from a fine
eilk handkerchief to a circus
tent: Lace curtains a specialty
No. 1724 THIRD AVE
A. M. & I. J. PAHKIR,
Telephone No. 1V14
IS Wic Stropf
Kidney Iruuulo, etc. v.! ".lot;! i-tful
Ilrngt. KoCO.li. Circulars or r- all or
T7riteasabovef'irSympt.ni IC:. 'nr.u.w.
a nine "r,ri...i r.u.:"-"." ..r '-ol
HmLI v ( l'Rirvi'v l.r.-tirta"eiwionFl'-., '' j
FDetltl HltirawLut'irHi imttbuuuittu'
tKaiCiti full o'lora f. r thn hanrlkarchief .
d r-r, ...... r SAMPLE BOt TIE fatt !
im LftrUiWC-' Tani). Ad.lrf.fij.
wlnS PtRu o.'.Vi du.t miiyyauKoe. nvig.i
Gastoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays
feverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd,
cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates the food, regulates tho stomach
and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend.
"Castoria is an excellent medicine for chil
dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me of its
good effect upon their children."
Dr. O. C. Osgood,
" Castoria is the best remedy for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope the day is not
far distant when mothers will consider the real
interest of their children, and use Castoria in
stead of the various quack nostrums which are
destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful
agents down their throats, thereby sending
them to premature graves."
Da. J. F. Kinchetjob,
" Castoria is so well adapted to children that
I recommend it superior to any prescription
known to me."
H. A. Archer, H. D.,
Hi So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, K. T.
' Our physicians in the children's depart
ment have spoken highly of their experi
ence in their outside practice with Castoria,
and although we only have among our
medical supplies what is known as regular
products, yet we are free to confess that tksi
merits ot Castoria has won us to look with
favor upon it."
United Hospital akd Dispeksabt.
Allen C Smith, Pret.,
The Centaur Company, 77 Murray Straet, New Tork City.
THE MOLINE WAGON,
The Moline Wagon Co.
&anulatturers ol FARM, SPRING AND FREIGHT WAGONS
A fall and complete line of Platform and other Spring Wagons, especially aaanteo. to the
Western trade, of superior workmanship and finish Illustrated Price List free on
ul'lication. See the MOLINE WAGON before out-chasing
Heating and Ventilating Engineers,
Gas and Steam Fitting,
A complete line of Fipe, Brass Goods, Packing Hose,
Fire Brick Etc. Largest nd best equipped
establishment west of Chicago.
DA V1H aujurL Moline, HI.
1 12. 1 14 West Seventeenth Bt.
Telephone 1148. "Bock islam
Residence Telethone 1168'
Everything in the line of spring vehicles, and; the
largest assortment of
Harness, Laprobes, Whips, Etc.
Mason's Carriage Works,
East Fourth Street. - - DAVENPORT, IOWA.
B. F. DeGEAR,
Contractor and Bu.ild.er.
Office and Shop 225 Eighteenth. Street
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
"All kinds of Carpenter work a specialty. Plans and estimates' for all kinds of buildinea
Carpenter and Builder,
OFFICE, NO: 2821 SIXTH AV' "
0, 0i A.EAD, ETC.
Shop on Vine Street ? TV
: 610 Third Anu
; 1 1