THE BOCK ISLAND ARGUS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1889.
A Story of American Frontier
By Capt. CHARLES ZISQ, U.S. A,
Author of "ThColonCt Daughter "From
A Rankn "Tkt Deserter, n Eta.
Oopyr1htd ISM by J. R LlpptncoU Company,
Philadelphia, and published by (pedal arrango
saaat through th, Amortoaa Preat Association.
Jfl jj vfine ami morning
-er-j ? X iv atalila about as ve-
leniently an was pos
aiMe to a young fol
low who was in other
reapwcta thoroughly in love with his pro
fession. A fairer type of the American
cavalry officer, when once he pot in sad
dle and aettled down to business, one
would hardly ask u lind. Tall, athletic,
lender of build, with frank, laughing
blue eyes, curly, close cropped, light
brown hair, and a twirling mustache
that was a source of inexpressible delight
to Its owner and of soma envy to his
brother subalterns, Mr. Terry was prob
ably the best looking of the young offi
cers who inarched with the battalion to
this far away station on the borders of
the Llano Entacado. He had lieen ten
years in aorrii, counting the four he
pent as a cadet, had just won his silver
bar as the junior first lieutenant of the
regiment, was full to the brim of health,
energy, animal spirits and fun. and, bar
ring a few duns and debts in his earlier
experiences, had never known a heavier
care in the world Mian the transient
and ephemeral anxiety as to whether he
would he railed up for recitation on a
subject he had not so much as lookod at,
or hived" alwent from a roll call he had
lazily slept through.
Any other man. his comrades said,
would have len spoiled a dozen times
over by the petting he had received from
both men and women; but there was
something essentially sweet and genial
about his nature something "lacking in
guile about his perceptions," said a cyni
cal old captain of the regimeut and a
jovial, sunshiny way of looking upon the
world as an Eden, all men and all women
as friends, and the army as the profes
sion above all others, and these various
attributes combined to make him popular
with his kind and unusually attractive
to the opposite sex. As a cadet he had
been perpetually on the verge of dismis
sal because of the apjalling array of de
merits he could roll upagainst Lis name,
and yet the very officers who jotted down
the memoranda of his sins omission
and commimion against the regulations
were men who openly said he "had the
making of oue of the tinest soldiers in
the class.' As junior second lieutenant
"pie be" of the regiment, he lutd been
welcomed by every man from thecoloue.1
down, and it was considered particularlv
rough that he should have to go to such
a company as Capt. Canker's, because
Canker was a man who never got along
with any of his juniors: but there was
something so irrepressibly frank and
contrite in Perry's liovish face when he
would appear at his captain's door
in the early morning and burst out
with: "By Jove, captain! I slept
through reveille again this morning,
and never got down till stables
were nearly over," that even that cross
grained but honest troop commander
was disarmed, and, though he threat
ened and reprimanded, he would never
punish would never deny his subaltern
the faintest privilege; and when promo
tion took the captain to another regi
ment he bade good-by to Perry with eyes
that were suspiciously wet. "Why,
blow it all, what do you fellows hate
Canker so for?" the youngster often
aid. "He ought to put me in arrest
time and again, but he won't UlanieJ
if I don't put myself in arrest, or confine
myself to the limits of the port, and do
something, to cut all this going to town
and hop and such things. Then I can
tick to the troop like wax and gnt up at
reveille; but if I'm out dancing till 2 or
8 in the morning it's no use, I tell you: I
ust can't wake up."
It was always predicted of Ned' Perry
Ua ha would t "lurrMa tl (km
within a year of his graduation.
Every new face in the five years that
followed revived the garrison proph
ecy, "Now he's gone, surer but, how
ever devoted he might seem to the damsel
in question, however restless and impa
tient be might be when compelled by his
duties to absent himself from her aid
however promising to casual observers
perchance to the damsel herself might
be all the surface indications, the aho
lute frankness with which he proclaimed
his admiration to every listener, and the
fact that he "had been just so with half
a dozen other girls," enabled the cooler
beads of the regiment to decide that the
time had not yet come or at least the
"I do wish," said Mrs. Turner, "that
all. Perry would settle on soinoliody, be
Jawse. just so long as he doesn't, it is
rather hard to tell who he belong to."
And, m Mrs. Turner had long been a
reigning belle among the married women
of the tb, and one to whom the young
officers were always expected to show
much attention, her whimsical way of
describing the situation was readily un
derstood. But hers at Uhe new station at far
away Roaeiter matters were taking on
a new look. To begin with, the wives
of the officer of the cavalry battalion
had not joined, none of the ladies of the
th were here, and none would be
apt to corns until the summer's scout
ing work was over and done with. The
ladies of the little battalion of infantry
were here, and, though there were no
maiden sisters or cousins yet at the post
(rest assured that more than one was al
ready summoned), they were sufficient
in number to enliven the mouotony of
garrison life and sufficiently attractive
to warrant all the attention they cared
to receive. It was beginning to be gar
rison chat that if Ned Perry had not
"settled on somebody" as the ultimate
object of his entire devotion, somebody
had settled on him, and that was pretty
And though Ned Perry hated reveille
and morning stables, as has been said,
and could rarely "take his week" with
out making one or more lapses, here be
was this beautiful May morning out at
daybreak when it was his junior's tour
of duty, and wending his way with that
youngster out to the line of cavalry sta
bles, booted and spurred and equipped
for a ride.
The colonel had listened with some
surprise to his request, proffered just as
the party was brsaking up the night be-
xors, to be absent from garrison a few
hours the fallowing morning.
"But we have battalion drill at
o'clock, Mr. Perry, and I need you there,"
"Oh, HI be back la time for that, sir.
I wanted to be off three hours or so be
The colonel could not help laughing.
"Of coarse you can go go wherever you
like at those hours, when you ars not on
guard; but I never imagined you would
want to get up so early."
"Neither I would, colonel, but Tve
been interested in something 1 heard
about tl lis ranch down the Monee, and
thought I'd like to ride down and look
"Go ahead, by all means, and see
whethe - those lights came from there.
It madt me think of a play I once saw
the Ctlleen Bawn' where a fellow's
sweettu art signaled across the lake by
showing a light in her cottage window
just th it way three times, and he an
swered by turning out the lights in his
room. Of course the distance wasn't
anythh g like this; and there was no one
here to turn down any light Eh! what
did you say?"
"I bej pardon, colonel. I didn't mean
to interrupt," put in a gentle voice at his
elbow, while a little hand on Perry's arm
gave it a sudden and vigorous squeeze,
"but dpt. Ijiwrence has called me twice
he w 11 not re-enter after lighting his
cigar ind I must say good night."
"Oh, good night, Mrs. Lawrence. I'm
sorry y u go so early. We are going to
reform you all in that respect as soon as
we get farly settled. Here's Perry, now,
would it up and play whist with me an
"Not this night, colonel. He has prom
ised to walk home with us" (another
squeez ), "and go he must, or be a faith
less escort. Good night. We've had
such a lovely, lovely time."
And Sed Perry, dazed, went with her
to the .ate, where Capt. Lawrence was
awaitii g them. She had barely time to
"You were just on the point of telling
him abnit the doctor's lights. I cannot
forgive myself for being the means of
seeing it; but keep my confidence, and
keep this until everybody is talking
about i :; it will come soon enough."
Naturally, Mr. Perry went home some
what erturbed in spirit and all alive
with njecture as to what these things
could r lean. The first notes of "assem
bly of t le trumpeters" generally known
as "first call" roused him from his sleep,
and by the time the men marched out to
the staMes he had had his plunge bath, a
vigorot rub and a chance to think over
his plans before following in their tracks,
dressed for his ride. The astonishment
of Lieut. Parke, the junior of the troop,
was something almost too deep for words
when Perry came bounding to his side.
"What on earth brings you out, Ned?"
was his only effort.
"Going for a gallop down the Monee;
that's II. 1 haven't had a freshener for
"Gatd we get exercise enough at
mornir g drill, one would think, and our
horses too. Oh!" And Mr. Parke
stopped suddenly. It flashed across him
that prhaps Perry was going riding
with a lady friend and the hour was her
eelectii-n. If so, 'twas no business of
his, an 1 remarks were uncalled for.
When he mounted and rode away from
the stajle Mr. Parke was outside at the
picket rope, and busily occupied in his
duties, supervising the fastening of the
fresh, xpirited horses at the line, for the
troop commander was a man intolerant
of disorder of any kind, and nothing
more ci (Tended his eye than the sight of
two or three of his charges loose and
plungi.ig and kicking up and down the
stable yard. On the other hand, there
was n one exploit that seemed to give
the yc linger animals keener delight
nothing that made the perpetrator a big
ger heio in his own eyes or the object of
greater envy among his fellows and as
a consequence every device of which
equine ingenuity was master was called
into pLiy, regularly as the morning came
around, to break loose either from the
control ling hand of the trooper or from
the taut and straining picket rope. The
first cure of the officer in charge of the
troop .sergeants was, therefore, to see
that ti l the horses were securely lashed
and kn rtted. ' Not until he had examined
every "halter shank" was Mr. Parke at
leisure to look around, but when he did
his comrade had disappeared from view.
And over this broad lovel, horizon
boundt d, not a moving object could be
een. Far away, in littlegroups of three
or four, black dots of grazing cattle
markei the plain, and over in the
"breaks" of the Monee, just beyond the
fringii g cotton woods, two or three
herds of Indian ponies were sleepily
cropping their morning meal, watched
by the little black imp of a boy whose
dirty red blanket made the only patch of
color igainst the southern landscape.
Later in the day, when the sua mounted
high in the heavens and the brisk west
erly woids sent the clouds sailing swift
across the skies, all the broad prairie
seemed in motion, for then huge shad
ows swept its face with measured speed,
and di itant cattle and neighboring pony
herd t ppeared as though calmly and
contentedly riding on a broad platform.
Nature's own "observation car." taking
a leisurely journey towards the faraway
But ihe sun was only just up as Mr.
Parke came back from his inspection of
the halter fastenings and paused to look
across the low valley. Far down to the
south ast the rays seemed glinting on
some bright objects cluEtered together
withir. short range of the shadowy
fringe, and the lieutenant shaded his
eyes with his gauntlet and looked fixed
ly thitherward as he stood at the stable
"So ne new tinning down at that Eng
lish ranch they talk of, I suppose," was
his ex ilanation of the phenomenon, and
then wonder why Perry hasn't ridden
to cultivate the acquaintance of those
peopk before this. He was always the
first n an in the th to find out who our
neighl rors were."
I'onJering over this question. It oc
curred to Mr. Parks that Perry had said
he wat going down the Monee that morn
ing; I ut nowhere was there a speck in
sight i hat looked like loping horseman.
To lie sure, the trail bore close to the low
bluffs that bounded the valley on the
north by the time one had ridden a mile
or so out from the poet. He was prob
ably I idden by this shoulder of the prai
rie, ai d would continue to be until he
reach. -d the bend, five miles below. No
use w itching for him then. Besides, he
might not yet have started. Mr. Parke
recall. -d the fact that be half suspected
a whi e ago that .NeJ was going to ride
an etrly ante-breakfast ride with a
lady friend. Mrs. Belknap had her own
horse, and was an accomplished eques
trienne; Mrs. Lawrence rode fairly well,
and was always glad to go, when some
body could give her a saddle and a reli
able mount. There were others, too,
amoni; the ladies of the infantry garrison
who were no novices a chevaL Mr.
Parke had no intention whatever of pry
ing Into the matter. It was simply as
something the officer in charge of stable
duty 'vas entitled to know that he turned
suddenly and called:
He heard the name passed down the
dark Interior of the stable by the men
sweet ing out the stalls, and the prompt
and cheery reply. The next instant a
tall young trooper stepped forth into the
blaze 3t early sunlight, his right hand
raised in salute, and stood erect and mo
tionle by the lieutenant's side,
"DiJ Mr. Perry take an extra horse,
"I thought possibly he meant to take
Rolan i. He's the best lady's horse in the
troop, is he not?"
"Y, sir; but Roland is at the line
"V.ry well, then. That's all. I pre
sume he has just ridden down to Don
raven." And Mr. Parke turned to look
once more at the glinting objects down
the di itant valley. It was a moment or
two b if ore he was aware of the fact that
the se-geant still stood there, instead of
returi ing to his duties.
"1 1 aid that was all, sargeantj joucau
go back to your feeding." And then
Mr. Parke turned in some surprise, for
Sergt, Gwynne, by long odds the "smart
est" and most soldierly of the non-commissioned
officers of the cavalry battel
lion, for the first time In his history
seemed to have forgotten himself.
Though his attitude had not changed,
his face had, and a strange look was in
his bright blue eyes a look of incre
dulity and wonderment and trouble all
combined. The lieutenant was fairly
startled when, as though gathering him
self together, the sergeant falteringly
"I beg pardon, sir he had ridden
"Down to the Ranch, sergeant that
one you can just see. away down the
"1 know, sir; but the name?"
For an instant the sergeant stood as
though dazed, then, with sudden effort,
saluted, faced about, and plunged into
the dark recesses of the stable.
Pro PE COXTlNCEn l
RHms for rent. Enquire of O. ('.
A. D. Ilucsin?, real estate and insur
ance sgent. Office No. MUW Second ave
nue. Rock Island.
The Crown dining hall. No. 1708 Sec
ond avenue, is now ready to furnish you
the best meal in the city for 25 rents.
Buy Mercer county coal of E. B. Mc
Kown at his new coal yard corner of
Fifteenth street and First avenue.
The Royal insurance company, of Eng
land, has the largest surplus of any fire
insurance company in the world. A. D.
Uuesing, agent, offlee No. 1808 Second
avenue, Kock Inland.
50,000 to loan on real estate security,
in sums of f.200 and upward, at lowest
current rates of interest, without com
mission. E. W. Hurst, Attorney at
law. Rock Ibland.
E. E. Parmcnter, attorney at law.
Makes collections, loans money and will
attend to any legal business intrusted to
him. Office, postofflce block. Rock Isl
and, Ills. ds&wly
Modsrs Homes For Sals
On monthly installments by Guyer &
Barth ft Babeoek, Denttete.
No, 1734 Second avenue. Special atten
tion paid to saving the natural eetb and
inserting teeth without plates.
Fourteen dry lots on four years time,
with six percent per annum, to any one
wishing to build this summer.
To the Watch Tower.
Cars run to Black Hawk's Watch
Tower every thirty minutes on Sunday
afternoons and holidays, and spci&l
trains to accommodate picnic parties.
Telephone to the street car barn to com
plete arrangements for special trains,
tnrety on Bonds.
Those ho are required to pjve bonds
in positions of trust, and who desire to
avoid ask i uc friends to Income their
sureties, or who may wish to relieve
friends from furlher obligations as bonds
man, should apply to the agent of the
American Surety Co.. of New York.
General Insurance Agent,
Rock Islsnd, 111.
Lovely tints in the wrong place aie reft
of their charm. A lemon colored coun
tenance the peculiar endowment of our
pig-tailed brealhren who "hit the pipe"
is unbecomicg. It suggest bile going
astray, and the inference is correct. Pain
beneath the ribs and shoulder blades,
coDstipstion, dyspepsia, furred ton cue
and sick hr-ailbe supplement this indi
cation of the bilious. For liver com
plaint and its multifarious symptoms,
Hostetters Stomach Bitters is an infalli
ble specific. It ri-laxrs the bowels suffi
ciently, but without griping or violence.
To the secrenon of bile it gives a due
impulse, but banishes an excess of that
saffron colored principle from the blood.
Sick headaches, sourness of the breath
and fur upon the tongue disappear when
it is used. It renews digestion, fortifies
the system against malaria, counteracts a
rheumatic tendency, and remedies inac
tion of the kidneys.
1 like my wife to use Pozzoni's Com
plexion Powders because it improves her
looks and is as fragrant as violets.
With Ely's Cream Balm a child can be
treated without pain or dread and with
perfect safety. Try the remedy. It
cures catarrh, hay fever and colds in the
bead. It is easily applied into the no
trill and ffives relief with the first appli
cation. Price 50 cents.
Twenty-two pumpkins growing on one
vine, and nearly all of them as large as a
hall-bushel measure, was a sight lately
seen on a farm in Cherokee county,
a Seaeiaie Mas.
Would use Kemp's Balsam for the throat
and lungs. It is curing more cases of
Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Bronchitis,
Croup and all Throat and Lnug Trobles
than any other medicine. The pro pries
tor has authorized any druggist to give
you a sample bottle free to convince yoa
of the merit of this great remedy. Large
bottles 50 cents and f 1.
Pond's Extract gives sure relief from
pain. Once used its record is continued.
Refuse imitations of the genuine.
SWIFTS SPECIFIC U a simple vegetable com
pound prrpaird from roots fresh from the fororta.
The f ormnla was obtained from the Creek Indiana.
It haa been seed since 1839, and has been the great
est bleating to mankind In curing diseases of the
blood. In many liwtanrce after all other rvmedies
had failed. If yoa have or have had any Mood
tnub!t da not fail to snd fur Treaties ou Bluod
and bkin Diseases, mailed free.
Ths Bitot Prrcmo Co.. Drawer S. Atlanta, Oa
A HEW DISCOVERY!
3f. g.-1i U....V
C k. mi Seminal Vak-
ja-inesa, impotracy, nocturnal
afl Eatlaalaaa. mmd fitantad Dav
PClby absorption. Applied direct to
lrniB to stoesaca iaaranteed
fj nra or money renrnded. bent
tJ 'x.w any pan oi id v. n. se-
urwiy paesea ire irom
-reeoipt of 1.
ALBERT MEDICAL CO.
CLE VELA WD, O.
PEERLESS DYES b" si
MOT URACIL ItH.vljiS.
Made la 4ft t'elnre ibn arlthar
aaet, Wuk Set Kr Fade.
Bold bV fireswiata. Alas
Peerlei Bionee Paints t colon.
Peeriea Laundry Bluing.
VrUm Shoes; "lrtinrrmiiii
reaHMe liyee-e cakra.
Tr Is powder never varies. A marvel of parity,
strength and wonleivmiene; more economy
tsn the ordinary hind, and cannot he sold by
eompettttoa with the mnltUnde of low tot , short
weight alorn or phoephate towder. .vl n
cant. Hll. BilimPowpmi',!., I'd Wall St.
Notice is hereby given that at a special ireet
ing of the stockholder of the Black Hawk Home
stead Bnilding. Loan and Savine Association, held
at the office of the secretary en Tuesday erening,
October 15th. 1S89, parsnaut to call, there being
S resent In person and by proxy more thsn two
llrda of the stockholders of said Association,
representing over two-thirds of all the stock is
sued by said Association, a resolntion was passed
Increasing the aothorized capital stock of aaid
Associition to Ten Mill on Hollars, a certificate
of which has been Bled wllh the Secretary of
State at Bnringleld, III., and a like certificate with
the recordarof deeds of Rock Inland com tv. 1111
nof. J. M. NONTGOMKrlT,
T. J. If idill, Jr , Sec'y. Pres't.
msACQUAXirTED WITH THE GEOGRAPHY OP THE COUNTRY, WILL OBTAIN
aCTJCH VALUABLE INFORMATION FROM A STUDY OF THIS MAP OF
THE CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILWAY,
Including main lines, branches evnd extensions East and West of the
Missouri River. The Direct Boute to and from Chicago, Joliet. Ottawa.
Cn m V a Call. f , . ta A w T .1 J 1 TTTTT 1 . . V '
and Sioux Falls, In DAKOTA Cameron, St. Joseph, and Kansas Cltv In
MISSOURI Omaha, Fairbury, and Nelson, in NEBRASKA Horton, TopVka,
Hutchinson, Wichita, Belleville, Abilene, Caldwell, in KANSAS Pond
Creek, Kins-fisher. Fort Reno, in the INDIAN TERRITORY and Colorado
Springe, Denver, Pueblo, in COLORADO. FREE Reclining Chair Cars to
and from Chicago, Caldwell, Hutchinson, and DocLt City, and Palace Sleep
tug Cars between Chicago, Wichita, and Hutchinson. Traverses new and
wast areas of rich farming and gracing lands, affording the best facilities
of intercommunication to all towns and cities east and west, northwest
and southwest of Chicago, and Pacific and transoceanic Seaports.
MACNIFICENT VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS,
Leading all competitors in splendor of equipment, cool, well ventilated, and
free from dost. Through Coaches, Pullman Sleepers, FREE Reclining
Chair Cars, and (east of Missouri River) Dining Cars Daily between Chicago
Des Moinne, Council Blurts, and Omaha, with Free Reclining Chair Car to
North Platte, Neb., and between Chicago and Colorado Springs, Denver,
and Pueblo, via St. Joeeph, or Kansas City and Tope lea. Splendid Dining
Hotels (furnishing meals at seasonable hours) west of Missouri River.
California Excursions daily, with CHOICE OF BOOTES to and from Salt
Lake, Ogden, Portland, Los Antreles, and San Francisco. The DIRECT
LINE to and from Pike's Peak, Manitou, Garden of the Gods, the Sanitari
ums, and Scenic Grandeurs of Colorado.
VIA THE ALBERT LEA ROUTE,
Solid Express Trains dally between Chicago and Minneapolis and St. Paul,
with THROUGH Reclining Chair Cars (FREE) to and from those points and
Kansas City. Through Chair Car and Sleeper between Peoria, Spirit Lake,
and Sioux Falls, via Rock Island. The Favorite Line to Pipestone, Water
town, Sioux Falls, and the Summer Raeorta and Hunting and Fishing
Grounds of the Northwest.
THE SHORT LINE VIA SENECA AND KANKAKEE offers facilities to
travel between Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Lafayette, and Council Bluffs, St.
Joseph, Atchison, Leavenworth, Kansas City, Minneapolis, and St. Paul.
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired information, apply to any Ticket
Office In the United States or Canada, or addreea
E. ST. JOHN.
THE MOLINE WAGON.
The Moline Wagon Co.,
Mannlacturers oi FARM. SPRING and FREIGHT WAGONS
A fall em! complete rlne of PLATFORM and other F,rlrt Wawns. earer1a!!T adopted to ths
Wastsra trade of superior workman hli and finish l!iiratet Price Lit free on
application. Bee the MUUNK WAUIlN before purchasing.
Proprietor of Brad; Street
AUkintUof CUT FLOWERS rm.st.hti An u
Ods Block North of Central Park.
The larseat in Iowa.
W. .A.. GUTHRIE,
(accessor to 3uthrie A Co'llna.)
Contractor and Builder,
, KOCK ISLAND, ILL.
Plaaa and estimates famished. A specialty made of fine work . AU order attended to
promptly and satisfaction guaranteed.
Office and Bhop No. 1813 ThiM Avenue-
ONLY 2.00 .A. DOZEN.
Photos on a Toboggan Slide.
-AT THE "VIENNA PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIO,
US have soma of tb
HAKELIER, Proprietor and Artist.
No. 1722, Second are., Gayford'a old studio, over McCabe's.
haa changed hands,
who for many jrears was the efficient superintendent of the Moline Rock Island Street Rail,
way. Ths house haa been thoroughly renoTatad and rafnrnlshed throughout and will be
mo ttrlctly flm-claia. Special rate to city boarders.
Corner Fourth arenue and Twenty-third atreet. Rock Island.
:CITT PAINT SHOP:
DRUCKHIIXER & CO.,
Painting, Graining, Paper Hanging and Kaleomining.
04J1 work warranted and done to order on short notice.
Shop No. 310 Seventeenth street, bet. 3d and 4th avenue.
WANTED AN EXPBRIENCB1 AND FIRST
class farmer and his wife, without family;
reference wanted; apply at S636 Fifth avenue.
PRIVATE BALE ON ACCOUNT OF THE
death of my wife. I will otter at private aala
all my bonsehold and kitchen fnmlinre, at No.
1S1 Third avenue. Honse open for Inspection
everyday. J. R. MILLER.
SALESMEN WE WISH A FEW MEN TO
sell on r goods by sample to the wholeaale and
retail trade ; on salary ; largest manufacturers in
oar line; inclose 8c stamp; Wages $8 per day;
permanent po-ition; money advanced for wages,
advertising. Etc. CENTENNIAL MT'U CO.,
Jnno 17 Cincinnati, O.
XT"ANTEO-AOESTS tnronrNEW PATENT
V Kire-I'mof Nat.: alz 2llli: weight WO
lbs. : retail prtree; tubers In proportion. High
est award idllvr nirdiili centennial K) position.
Haracbanre; permanent business. Imr iHIm
lowest. We are not in the safe p"1. fcrrftndva
territory giveu. Alpine oafe t'o.. CincinnaU. O.
JryC TO lt.V A MONTH CAN BE MADE
P I J working for ns; agents preferred who
can famish a horse and give their who'e lime to
the business; spare moments may be profitably
employed also; a few vacaneies In towns and
cities. B. F. JOHNSON A CO., 1009 Main St.,
N. R. Please state age and bualress expe
rience Never mind about sending stamp for re
ply. B.F.J. A Co. aplf-Sm
Estate of Peter Hay, Deceased.
The undersigned, having been appointed Ex
ecutor of the last will and testament of Peter
Hay, late of the county of Rock Island, state of
Illinois, deceased, hereby gives notice that he
will appear before the comity court orRork Isl
and county, at the office of the clerk of said
court. In the eity of Kock Island, at the De
cember term, on the First Monday in December
next, at which time all persons having claims
against laid estate are notified and requested to at
tend for the purpose of having the same adjust
ed. All persons indebted to said estate are re-
3 nested to make immediate payment to the on
Dated this 11th dav of October A. D., 18-9.
12th d 4w WILLIAM HAY, Erecutor.
OP ALL DESCRIPTIONS
P.xmiptly and neatly executed by the Aaaca Job
CsT"Speclal attention paid b Comarerc'al wot k
CHICAGO. Gen 1 Ticket Paas. Agent.
-4t Brady liUli-
latest norsltiea of tbe season.
baring been leased to
r T V" laYS1 r"V av V
U. B, ZIMMERs
Spring and Summer Goods,
of the latest patterns. Call and examine them and remem
ber that he makes his suits np in the latest stj'len.
HIS PRICES ARE LOW.
The finest carriages and buggies in
the city ran be bad at any honr
of the day or night.
L. G. SNIDER, Proptr,
No. 1916 Third Arenue.
F. C. Hoppe,
USTo. 180S Second A.ve.,
Rock Island, 111.
AJl kinds of Carpenter work done. General Jobbing done on short
notice and aadataction guaranteed.
Office and shop 1412 Fourth ave., ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Second Arenue, opposite Harper House. The choicest imported
"WINES AND LIQUORS.
Imported and Key West Clgare, ft peclalt. "
X. M. CHRISTY,
Steam Cracker Bakery,
UllftilllU n SEA.8UBS an BIftCftTaV
f?7" 0r0CW ,or lie, ere beat.
Vfaacuittae: TV Christy "crtm eat fee Oteuty ajKta,
RCC rSLANIV IIX.
H. D. FOLSOM,
B. F. DeGEAR,
Contractor emd Builder,
Office end Shop Corner SeTenteenth Bt, . r,J, Island,
and SeTenth ATenue, I S , KOCK lSianu
tatTAll kind, of ArtUtle wort a ipaclaltr. plans and MUmaUi for all kinds of building!
are you going my pretty maid i
" I'm going washing, sir," she said.
"What hold you in your hand so tight,
With a face so gay and a step so light?"
"That which all pi'ze their dearest treas
ure Makes washing ara. scrubbing only a
Keeps the clothes so J an and white ;
The doors and windov a beautiful
For your own household you'll get it,
Five cents buys a bar of Santa Claus
sold by all grocers.
Made only by
Fairbank & Co.
SmH !. "wmi-a" .-
DAVIS & CO.,
A complete stock of
Pipe, Brass Goods, Packing,
t ose, Fire Brick. Etc
Sola A Rents for
DEANE STEAM PUMPS,
awtj SIGHT FEED LUBHIGATORS.
Wa gnaraatee ererr one perfect, an will send Clips,
Twenty day'a trial, to resotifihle parties.
Safety Heating Boilers, and Contrac
tors for famishing and laying
Water, Qaa and Sewer Pipe.
1712 First Avtc.,
Rock Island, Illinois.
TalapkOfM HO. Reslder.ee Telephone !(
Opp. Harper Holism.
DAILY II S STOCK OF
N. P. F. NELSON,
2119 Fourth Ayenck,
for the beat custom male
(TRepairing neatly done.
1707 Second avenue, Rock Island.
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