Newspaper Page Text
TUB ABGrUS. TIIUIJSDAT, OCTOBEB 20, 1809.
The only new base burning hard coal stove
put out in 1S99 a heater from floor to the top.
Will give 100 per cent more heat from same
amount of fuel than any other base burner
made. You will say so after looking it over.
SUMMERS & WOODIN,
322 Twentieth street.
can be enjoyed at uny time
frtin imr rich ami etiisite
1WSTKKV or FANCY I!AK
Krell & Math
have the reputation isf serv
ing the finest HOT COFFKE.
CHOCOLATK OK TK in
their parlor, and on
I hey lake the lead by serv
ing tlie lest New York utock.
We prepare oysters in the
most tempting manner ami
a treat on them is to le re
KRELL & MATH,
Phono 1156. 1716-1718 Second Ave.
Call for KRKLL& MATH'S
bread. Your grocer has it.
Who didn't know whether
he could play the violin or
not, lieeause he had never
tried? That man whs de
lightful. He kept his soul
alive. He was not a man
who would tell you he didn't
care for a good cigar when
he had never tried one. One
Kindle trial will convince)
you that in no other store
in the city is kept so largo
an Assortment of tho fra
grant ll.i anas as at the
IajoV for the big gold, sign
over the door.
THOSE PRETTY LITTLE
Arc JUST TUB THING.
Wo make them ctvlcc 70a
twelve different positions in
tbe J oxen. Ilctier ones with
tcbi, six. tour, ibrce and two
different poKitiona In tbe doz
en. Ail regularity mounted
In Uie latest finish, at
C. E. SMITH,
Opposite Harper House, Second At.
That Boy of
Iike tbe illustrious Patrick Henry
would as soon heTtcad us to be
robbed of his liberty.
He must have liberty no mat
ter how high it eouies to you.
And in the exercise of that lib
erty he is bound to wear out a
pair of shoes every well let's
say, every once in a while. No
matter how good the shoes, they
will wear out often, too.
There's only one thing to do.
Duy the Insst shoes you ean get,
pay a fair price for them, thus
making sure of the quality, and
then let the boy do the rest.
Wc believe wc have a better
slock of boys' shoes than any
other shoe !-tore in town. We
ltelicve we own them as cheaply
as anyone ean, and we arc willing
to part with theui at a small
ISring on the boys.
S07 Twentieth Street.
Open Wednesday and Satur
Guarantee to Cure.
Dr. U. Branch,
CANCERS AND TUMORS
Internal or external,
without the knife.
Cures Blood Poison
and other chronic
Ollicc: 1 1 Kast Seventh street, rooms
laud-. St. I'aul, Minn.
Mr. Matthew Young, of this vil
lage, has entirely recovered. He was
afrlictc 1 with cancer of the lower lip.
The cancer was removed the led of
SeptemU-r by lr. Uriah Itrancb, of
St. Paul, who is a cancer sjiecialist.
lr. Itranch did not use a knife, but
put on a salve which drew out the
cancer. The principal cure was
effect ed by some internal remedy,
which Dr. Itranch says kills the can
cer germ, and which has proven true
in Mr. Young's case, for he was cured
in 1 days. No scar remains and the
cure is jHTiiiancnt."
Dr. I'riah Branch's oflicc is No. 11
East Seventh I reel, St. Paul.
E. B. McKOWN.
Hard and Soft Coal.
Corner Fifteenth street and First
Asthma and Hay Fever
CVVEP A CTH M A I Pmn.t
An imrrnjil rrmerW whifh .rTil at the fOC et tH"
divi.-ni'ltis 'tnu k. ri slts. h tuv yw tvj;lt
Writhe lf f ur. rf Surnnr nffni'HiM . hn fcnr itw
trv ol ASTHMAI. ru un avoid that mim-aocc ?
Kr- ttctm rrr;H nd in itiru dru, ltd mitt Jtfff
m-lh imoof. dil:aci!vt cujfr C1. KH Ihimond
Ttjh1 Mirk tn carh t-:i i. I k no utntrlutt. Ac
il drit;,. -r. hoftir . i iic our doctors About
TtHir cam iu'i Turtii lifers.
THE ASTHMAL CO.. Buffalo, N.Y.
Sdd at liht:sen' dnj ttrc. cTer Fourth
arruue TareoucUi aire cl. Ciul fvr aample
BRIDES OF AUTUMN.
Several Youns Couples Plight"
Their Troth at Marriage
THE EGAH-WABDEB NUPTIALS.
Kurk Islander Wins a Valr KentuckUu
for IIU Wife, the Ceremony Taking
1'laee at Mayallck Harry K. Cain and
BUM Icabelle M. Pettlt, and Pbillp F
Scherer and Mlu Mary C. Juhl Marry.
The marriage of James Francis
Egan, of Bock Island, and Miss Mary
Morgan Warder was celebrated at 6
o'clock last evening at the Christian
church in May slick, Ky., llev. V. H.
Taubman, the pastor, officiating ia
tho presence of a number 01 relatives
and invited friends. Tbe Episcopal
marriage service was used.
Miss Mary Allen Finch, of Helena,
Kas., was maid of honor; Miss Eli.a
leth Yancy, of Danville. Ky., brides
maid, and (Jeorge Wy brant, of Du
buue, Iowa, best man.
After a short wedding trip Mr. Egan
will bring his bride to Uock Island and
thev will take up their abode at M4
Twenty-fourth street. Mr. Egan is
private secretary to Maj. C. . llawes,
head clerk of tbe Modern Woodmen.
and is one of -the valued attaches of
the order's headquarters, having, in
addition to personal correspondence,
charge of the society's press bureau.
Mr. Egan is an experienced newspa
per man, having been cou netted with
various papers in Iowa, Kansas and
other states. His bride is one of the
accomplished and charming young
ladies ol Alayslick. the couple will
m attended bv the lnrst wishes of the.r
host of friends in their wedded life.
At tho residence of the bride's par
ents, Mr. aud Mrs. W. 1!. Teltit, :514
Ninth street, at :30 last evening, oc
curred the wedding of Harry E. Cain,
of t'hicago, and Miss Isabella M.
Peltit, Kev. ;. W. Simons, of the
First Baptist church, performing the
ceremony, which was witnessed by a
company of relatives and a few inti
mate friends. 1 he couple will resiue
in Chicago, where the groom is a
student at the National Medical col
lege. Mr. Cain was formerly night
ticket agent for the Burlington road
here. His bride is a well known and
much admired lady. -
Philip F. Srhcrer, of South Rock
Island, and Miss Mary Catharine Juhl
were married at 7 o'clock last night
at the (lertnan Lutheran church. Ilev.
C. A. Mennlcke. the pastor, officiated.
I lie bridesmaids were Misses l-.imlie
Juhl and Emma Anthony, the grooms
men being Herman Juhl and tred
Scherer. There was a large number
of relatives and friends present at iho
nuptials, following which there was a
reception for the happy couple at the
home of the blide's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. N. E. Juhl, M7 Twenty-second
street. Mr. . and Mrs. Scherer will
reside in South Uock Island, where
the groom conducts a farm. The
groom is an industrious and prosper
ous young man and he has won for
his life's companion one of Uock Isl
and's most worthy young ladies.
L. 11. Bradley and Miss Dora
Plough, both of Kock Islaud, were
married in D.ivenport Tuesday by
John Brandt, of this city, and Miss
Edith Ku&chmalin, of Soutli Uock Ill
ami, were married last night at tnc
Cermaii Lutheran church by llev. C.
Ludwig J. Forslund and Miss
Emma Dorothy Frcdericksen, both of
Moline, were married last evening by
ltev. J. It. Simons. The ceremony
occurred at the parsonairc of tho First
Clans E. I51ouilrg. of Kockford,
and Miss Mary Hughes, of La Prairie,
111., were married last night by llev.
J. Jcsperson. at his home. 31)00 Eighth
avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Blomlierg left
this morning for Kockford, where
they will make their home.
F. V. Rettich.of this city, and Miss
Marie Ilmiell, of Moline, were married
last night at the parsonage of the
Swedish Lutheran ehurch in Moline
by Uev. C. A. Hemborg. The couple
will reside in Peoria. Mr. Kettich is
a fireman on the U. I. V- P. road.
At the home of tbe bride. 115 Fortv-
tifth street, at o'clock last night,
was celebrated the marriage of Thom
as Hansen. -Tf Moline, and Miss Anna
A. Johnson, of Uock Island, llev. J.
L. Murphy, pastor of Grace Lutheran
church, officiating. A wedding sup
per was served. The couple will re
side iu Moline.
Charles Zmle aud Miss Annie An
gues, well known young jieople of
frhcrrard. were married at noon yes
terday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Biuck, 1 iU'J Seventh aveuue,
Kev Lilzrodt of the (iertuau Meth
odist church', performing the cere
mony. Mrs. Kiuck served a tine wed
ding ilinucr tolhecoupleand relatives
who were present at the eeremouy. In
the after noon Mr. Znde and bride left
for Sherrard, where they will live.
The Banner I'lle Care.
Is Banner Salve. It gives immedi
ate relief and will soon effect a cure.
No one would ever lie lothered with
con.-lipalion if every one knew how
naturally aud ijuickly Burdick Blood
Bitters "regulates the ttoiuach and
lowe!s. For sale by Marshall V Fisher,
T.rirm tie S9
EFFECT OF BOER WAR FELT.
Moline Manufacturer Say It la Injuring
Moline manufacturers claim that
the war in South Africa is being felt
in their business. Many are of the
opinion that the trade will be ma
terially interferred with in case the
struggle is a iong one. The trade
with South Africa out of Moline has
assumed proportions which are con
siderable part of the year's busi
ness. Of late it has been steadily
growing aud all of the manufacturers
unite in the hope that the present
trouble will not effect any great or
permanent curtailment of their ex
ports. In speakiug of the war, Theodore
Starks, trade manager of the Moline
Plow company, said that the warlike
attitude affairs has taken in South
Africa has caused late shipments to
le held pending the receipt of future
orders. This, however, had not
amounted to a much as if the orders
had come earlier in the season. At
present the season for shipment to
South Africa was so far along that
most of the orders had been lilted ere
the countermand came. Mr. Starks
said that the export trade is growing
rapidly and is commanding the atten
tion of manufacturers everywhere.
Today more implements of improved
ami up-to-date construction are being
used in South Africa than in parts ot
our own couutry, especially in the
southern states. O.mg plows are in
common use in South Africa. He also
spoke highly of the business methods
of the foreign dealers.
Primrose & Dockstader's minstrels,
which appear at the Burtis this even
ing, made a trolley parade in Uock
Island this morning ami attracted
Y. S. Campbell's Aunt Jcriii-ha
company is au organization that
cuiiics with the highest recommenda
tion from America's most competent
critics. Tis an old saying that
"there is nothing new under the
sun," but the play of Aunt Jerusha is
a notable exception. It is a play that
differs from all others a simple,
pleasing story of home life on a New
England farm, with a plot of absorb
ing interest that holds the spectator
spellbound from the rise of the cur
tain to the closing liuale. It is a play
in which comedy and pathos are so
admirably blended that smiles chase
one another in quick succession. Each
act is a rich store of hearty laughs.
Miss Jennie Wetmore, who has been
idoutilied with the part of Aunt Jeru
sha since the original production of
the piece, is one of the greatest char
acter comediennes now before the
public. She is this season surround
ed by a company of well known play
ers, charming soubrcttes, vlever com
edians and high-class vaudeville ar
tists. Manager Campbell deserves
great credit for the elaborate manner
in which he has staged the produc
tion. The scenery is magnificent
and in every way a lirst-class presen
tation of a lirst-class plav is guaran
teed. Aunt Jerusha wilf be :t Har
per's theatre Sunday evening, Oct. UD.
An especially entertaining feature
of the production is the fatuous1 Uube
(juartet, which introduces four fun
ny farmer comedians in convulsing
comedy and high-class singing.
Charles E. Blaney's latest success,
A Female Drummer," which will Ihj
seen at the Burtis Sunday, Oct. -"J, is
bound to be the laugh-producing com
edy of tho season. Miss Johnstone
Bennett, whose mannish style of dress
has made her authority on the sub
ject, in the title role of Hasa Bargain,
A Female Drummer," is ably assist
ed by such well known comedians as
Harry Ladell, Willis P. Sweatman,
Tony Williams. Miss Nellie O'Ncil
and a host of pretty girls who arc also
in the cast. The press of every city
in which the company has appeared is
unanimous in praise of both play and
players, and the praise is justly merit
ed. The comedy is the liest ever
written by Mr. Blaney ami is brimful
of rich humor and amusing incidents.
It has been staged regardless of ex
pense, and the three scenes, viz:
Business offices of Smooth & Silk, the
interior view of the department stores
and the tropical gardens of a well
knowu New York hotel, are triumphs
of scenic art. Tbe company numbers
10 people anil the singing is a special
fealureof the tterforuiance.
Oct. 2 -Jo. It. Johnston to J. M.
Scbaab. s 50 feet lot S, block 1, J. W.
Spencer's add., Uock Island, 1,500.
Durini? the winter of 1'.17 James
Recti , one of the leadinir citizens audi
merchants of Clay, Clay Co., W. Ya.,
struck his leir aain.-it a cake of ice in
such a manner as to bruise it severe
ly. It liecume very much swollen
aud paiiud him so badly that hecould
not walk without the aid of crutches.
He was treated by physicians, also
used several kinds of liniment and
two and a half gallons of whisky in
bathiug it, but nothiug gave any re
lief until he began using Chamber
lain's Pain Balm. This brought al
most a complete cure iu a week's time
and he believes that had he not used
this remedy his leg would have hnj
to be amputated. Paiu Balm is un
equa'cd for sprains, bruises and rheu
matism. For sale by all druggists.
It Saved Hrr I .Iff.
Miss Mabel Smith, MiddleslKiro
Ky.. writes: My little sister bad the
croup very bad. I gave her several
Joscs of Foley's Honey and Tar, and
she was inatautly relieved. It saved
PASSING OF PIONEER.
John Tindall Dies of Old Age at
His Home in Bowling
SETTLES IN BOOK ISLAND IN 1832.
A Native of the State of Maryland, Where
He Was Horn In 1813 Wife Precedes
Htm to the Urate, Dying- In 1X70 Sur
vived by Six Sous Funeral Services To
morrow at Milan.
.Inhn Tin.t.ill . ,i!i-mrfr nf Inl
and county, passed away at his home'
night of old age and general debility.
Mr. Tindall was born iu Berlin. Wor
cester county. Md., ru" 113. He was
united in marriage to Miss Elizaleth
Cropper, of that city, aud in IS'S'2
came west with his family. settling on
a farm in the Ideality in which he
died. Mrs. Tindall's demise oecmred
in l?$7t. Six sons survive Mr. Tin
dall: Winslow, Edward, Frank, Hen
ry, Atlas and Joseph Tindall. Fu
neral services will be held at the Milan
Methodist church at 10 o'clock tomor
Iitklhof a t'lilM.
The funeral of Margaretha, little
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Froeter, 4505 Sixth avenue, will lie
held from the home at 2 p. iu. tomor
row with interment at Riverside cem
etery, Moline. The child died Tues
day, aged 2 years, 1 mouth and 11
A Modeot Hero.
Not Ions iifi" : French chi oniquenr
Montmirail of the Paris iaulois-encountered
in a little village of the south
of France a gardener who wore, iin
ned on bis clean Sunday blouse, tho
ribbon of the Legion of Honor. Nat
urally, the newspaper man desired to
know how be got it. The gardener,
who. like many of bis trade, seemed to
be a silent man. was averse 1o meeting
an old aii'l wearisome demand, but
finally he began:
"Oh, I don't know how I did get it!
1 was at Ba.eillos with the rest of the
battery. All the ollireis were killed,
tlen down went nil the noncommis
sioned officers. Bang: bang! bang! By
and by nil the soldiers were down but
me. I had lired the last shot and nat
urally was doing what I could to stand
off the Bavarians.
Well, a general came, and says he,
'Where's your officers?"
" 'All down." says I.
"'Where's your gunners?" says he.
" 'All down but me," says I.
"And you've been lighting here nil
alone?" says he.
"I couldn't let 'em come and get the
guns, could 1?" I says. And then 1m op
and put this riMxui on me, probably
because there was nobody else there to
put it on."
Lord Chesterfield was never at a Liss
for a polite retort. Once he proposed a
person as proper to fill a place of great
trust, but which the king himself was
determined should be tilled by another.
The council, however, resolved not to
Indulge the king, for fear of a danger
ous precedent, and It was Lord Ches
terfield's business to present the grant
of office for th king's signature. Npt
to incense his majesty by asking him
abruptly, he, with accents of great hu
mility. lM-gged to know with whose
name bis majesty would be pleased to
have the blanks lilled up.
"With the devil's!" replied the king
In a paroxysm of rage.
'And shall the Instrument." said the
earl coolly, "run as usual, 'Our trusty
ami well beloved cousin and coun
selor?'" At this repartee the king
laughed and with great good humor
sigued the grant.
That Throllln(c Headache.
Would quickly leave you if you used
Dr. King's New Life Pills. Thousands
of sufferers have proved their match
less merit for sick and nervous head
aches. They make pure blood and
strong nerves and build up your
health. Easy to take. Try them.
Only 25 cents. Money back if not
cured. Sold by Hartz & L'llcineyer,
h latlr Itheumallsm Cared.
L. Wagner, wholesale druggist,
Richmond. Ya.. says: "I had a fear
ful attack of sciatic rheumatism, was
laid up almost two mouths; was for
tunate enough to get Mystic Cure for
rheumatism. This cured me after
doctors prescriptions had failed to
have any effect. I have also heard of
line results from others who have
used it." Sold by Olto Orotjan. 1501
Second avenue, Uock Island; (lustave
Schlegel As Son, 20 West Second
Cures croup, sore throat, pulmonary
troubles. Monarch over pain of every
sort. Dr. Thomas' Eelectric Oil. For
sale bv Marshall & Fisher, d
Oxnca The Dibectiom Of Ckaubcjum Kiwdt ICa
Sunday, Oct. 29.
THE BI1 EXTRAVAGANZA SUCCESS-
I person rujrja'W thai tli cmn
piuiy it thon-'inal, al ealr.ice tbe
fo.lox ics arti-UH in me c--t:
John-tone Knnett. J ah K. Smith.
H.rry Siell. WillwP !- treat mn.
?r itfoaan. Antonio WUJitnn arid all
lYtct-H, 5"t c aLl !. Seat sale at
fluke's- Teicptiuue No. -X).
Closing Out Mason's Fruit Jars Below
You can buy Mason's fruit jars cheap this week
at BEECHER'S. Mason's fruit jars pints per
dozen, only 25c. Mason's fruit jars quarts per
dozen, only 35c. Mason's fruit jars 4 gallons,
per dozen, only 45c. v
The German-English Specialists,
Cure Their Patients
Hecausc they have for years de
voted ALL their time in the study
and cure of the diseases they treat.
Because their ollices are furnished
with every electrical appliance aud
curative agent known by the world's
greatest specialists to le of service iu
the diagnosis and cure of the diseases
If you are afflicted with auy disease,
no matter how hopeless your case
may seem, it will pay you to consult
them. Hundreds have been cured by
them that have gone the rounds of
physicians -without benefit or relief.
Their UEULIN SYSTEM of curing
DEAFNESS, ItlNCINC NOISES in
EAUS, CATAKUII of tho NOSE,
TlIUOATand STOMACH and diseases
of the LUNGS, is curing cases that
have formerly lecn regarded as al
CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE.
OFFICE Der Democrat Building. 20.3 W. Third Street. Davenport,
Iowa. Hours 'J to 11 a. in. to 4 and
Up-to-Date Wall Papers.
The Adam's Wall Paper Co.'s display of fine
new wall papers surpasses anything they have
ever shown before. A finer line at lower prices
than ever before, Be sure and see the latest
ADAMS WALL PAPER CO...
The Elixir of
HAVE YOU GOT IT?
If not, consult tho cele
brated Socialist of the
Chicago Medical Insti
tute, permanently located
iu Davenport, Iowa,
WHO HAS CURED
Hundreds of Oases of
Chronic Diseases Pro
nounced Incurable by
I'ronipt arid I'e r iiiuiicnt
Oar Kleetrle Machine for
tbe trtatmentof Nervous
sod X-Kij work.
NERVOUS DEBILITY, Exhaustive drain. Sleeplessness. Threatened Insan
ity. W;ak Memory. Mental INlniiins, or any other condition dim to nervous exhajHtion
CATAU1UI, Dyspepsia, Asthma. Kheumatisui, Scrofula, Blood. Kidney. Lirer
and Ruin !!;.-, r can ba i'il-kly and psraisrieally cure J by our advanced syntcin of raedt
VARICOCELE 3 the moat active cause of Nervous Debility. Why troat
months with oibern wben we rnarantva you a permanent cure In seven days by our painless
methods. Hydrocele cured in torcc days no pain.
WOMKN suffering from diseases peculiar to their sex should consult us. We
have cured many cs, (rivsn upas Ii'ip'Icxh and w: mar be-ahlff toeiireyou Surifical
operations perfoi luvd at your bnu; if de l ed. A ixI'jiul-j.U and brain K'JiV'rV a spe:l Hy.
Remember it Pays to Consult the Best First.
The prai we have received for our remarkable Mull in fjr'.m; -ases giv;n up a- h Iplex
by II bus cnii)e led t. t use tliiH me. ins in order ! rive the people, a, a1. l'ie medle .1
profession the rx-nelit jf our knowledge of mediefie and our Inimitable Mklll in the art of
Mjrt'ery K-memn-' your fam-i pay iei,in l uliv .! wele-iui,; to see us operate. We ar5
wHinfr to spread r.ur knowledge and show our .kiil. and we fel jutlv proui 'ft the daily C'r
rratula lor i. we receive from tbe rueOieal profcvioa fur tbe advaneed ui jd.eal and tfrxical
literature we have written.
Best of reference and credentials.
Only Curable Cases Taken. " ",u 7,,not wril-
' Hundreds cured by mail.
Hoar. 9 to 13 sv. n., 3 1&S sad 7 to H p. m. Huadsy 1 1 :30 to 1 :30 p. n.
OFFICE 124 WEST IHIHD "STREET. M'CULLOUGH BLUDIXG, DAVE5P02T, IA
JOBsT H. FAKIlXm.
FATID01Sr 5c SON
PAINTERS AND DECORATORS
Paper Hangers, Calclmlaers, Etc.
Shop lit Seventeenth St. Sock Island
1515 Second Avenue.
Their Hot Air Treatment
combined with Electricity, for tho
cure of Chronic Uheiimatism and
Disenses of the Muscles and Joints,
has cured hundreds of cases.
Men Young or Old
who are nervous, weak in body or
mind, losing flesh, sleepless, low
spirited, without energy and ambi
tion, will find that the doctors have
discovered remedies that have proved
the greatest boon on earth to this
class of cases.
Diseases of the Lungs,
FIKST STACKS OF CONSUMPTION
ASTHMA and BRONCHITIS, c ire.l
by the Nixon method, combined villi
inhalations of oxygen.
7 to H
p. m. Sundays, J to l'J am.
310-314 Twentieth Street.
Life is Health.
DR. J. K WALSH,
J-'ormmly of Chicago, f x
burgeon -in -Jhl:f of b.
BKHSr A,. FA.BIDOH