Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, TUESDAY, AUGUST -7,- I90O.
THE TRAVELERS' GUIDE.
Paclbe Railway Ticket
mk be curchased or baggage
Checfceu Hltl.r.'i weaueui
street depot, or v.. K.L r.
deoot. corner Fifth avenue and
Tmny-nrst street. IrTank a riuainer, Ajeot.
I CAST. K.
Denver Iimi"?d & Omaha... 3:10 ami 3:00 am
Fv Worth. Denver &.K.C.. t 6:06 am 10:35 pm
Minneapolis It :0 am!" 80 pm
Omaha and Des Moines hjo amt-tilMO pm
lOmahaA. Minneapolis ;12:0fi am 3:00 am
Omaha & Lincoln Kx 7:M am 11:10 pm
Denver, Lincoln A Omaha, lis pm.t e:3S am
flecrer. Lincoln & Omaha.. 3:i6 mt3M am
Des Moines impress 'il2:10 m't 6:ft2 am
Rock I.siand & Bureau Ac. f 4:30 pm1 9:) pm
St. Paul s. Minneapolis.....; 2:06 am.'t ir.Oo pm
Denver. Ft. Worth & K C.: 50 am 10:40 pm
Kansas City. St Joe ADnvr 11:10 pinit 9: am
IRock Island & w ahtn?ton , 1 1 :K0 pm b:so pm
Chicago A Des Moines... It 2:1 pm J 3:45 pm
Koeit lsiana & Brooklyn Ac ft:. paijt 7:j am
If asanas kocii inland... . 8:36 do
Chicago, & Davenport ) It 7:10 pm
ArrlvaL Departure. Dally, except Sur-
fualiy except baturday. A J others daily. Tel
ephone I ova.
T?OCK ISLAND & PXORIA
"Kailwav Deoot First ave
nue and Twentieth street. M.
A. Patterson. General Passen
ger Agent. Passenger trains
leave C. R L & P. (Mo
lina avenuet derot Ove (-)
minutes earlier than time
given. E. L Goff, Agent.
TKAIWS. I LEA VS. I AMBITS
Spr'gtield, Cincinnati, Peo
ria, etc .0:20 pm
Peoria. Springfield, St. L
(s. etc 1 -fl6 an 9:33 pm
Pjoria Express 7:'I5 pm
ceurla, Sprlngtleld, Clncin-'
nati , 1:45 pm 11:15 am
Cable Accommodation..... 6:u0 am
Cable & SherTard Accom..; 4:50 pm
Cable & Stierrard Accom..' 8:40 am 2:20 pm
Cable & Snerrard Accom.-I 3:30 pm 7:55 am
Trains marked dally: all other trains dally
ST. PAUL railwiy- Ra
cine & Southwestern Division
Depot Twentlerb street,
between First and Second
avenues. W. W. Breckin
TRAINS. ) LEAVE. I AH HI V
Mailaud Express i 7 30 ami 1 1 :" am
St. Paul KxpreHS. 1 7:15 pm! .." pm
Freight and accom :' pm' 10:30 am
All tra!n dally exeept Sunday. Train
leaving at 7:43 p m. carries throutrb sleeper,
arriving at St. Paul 7:45 a. m and Minneapolis
at 8:20 a. m.
TJTJRUNGTON ROUTE C,
"B. A Q. RAILWAY Depot
First avenue ana bixteentn
M. J. YOUNQ.
St. U feprlni;Be!d Pcorla.l I
Bur. Quln via Monmouth 8.55 am 7:15 pm
Chicago, Sterling, Clinton&
Dubuque it 7:45 am t 8:40 pm
Peoria. utrdstown, uur I
line-ton, lnver and west t 2:40 pm
t 8:40 am
8t. Paul A; Minneapolis 7:50 pm
S terlln. Clinton &Dubuquel 7:50 pm
St- L., Kans C. Denver &
Pac coast via Galesburg 7:15 pm
Dally. tDally except Sunday.
T A V EN PORT. ROCK IBL
aud & Northwestern rail
way f -'The Tri Pity K ute ")
Pattsentrer station at Rock
I Mined Jt Peoria depot foot of
Twentieth street. L. F. Ber
ry. U. P. A . Davenport.
Iowa. City ticket office, Ihii
Second Avenue. Geo. W.
I.KAY C AHRITK
Clinton, Sterling. CuiciiKO
('l.'ntoii iil.?im. umiiba.
nenver. ICocktord. Janes-
ville. MMlion (leave Dav
Clinton. Chicatro. Dlx 'n.
Sterling (ar Davenport.
Clinton. i 'in ah Sioux City,
Utah and PaolDc Coast.
Clinton. Stellnn, l.lou,
Chioatro. Cedur Rapids,
Clint'in chicugo. Janes-
vllJe. Mad is. n. Rocltford.
Clinton. Denver. Omaha,
Trains marked daily,
All others.dally ex-
Best Dining Car Service.
Davenport, Rock Island
Tri City Route, short line be
tween Tri-Cities. Chicago,
Clinton and all points via
the C, A N. W. railway.
DEPART PROM aiOCK ISULSO
No e n Clinton. Starlinf . Dixon. Chi
cago. Ill 8:00 a m
No. 4 li -(Start from Davenp-n) Clin
ton: Omaha. Neb.; Denver. CoL; Chi
aun. Itelviuere. hocsford. Ui:
JanenvMe Wis., and Mdlon. Wis. . 1 2.-06 p m
No. D Cl nton. sterhn. Uix- n. cm
cafo. IU.: Cedar kudios aad Ana-
mia. lows 3:25 pm
No. ( li Clinton: umana. eo.: s ioux
Cltv. Iowa; Utah and Pacific Coast
Points. 7-.l p m
ARBIVC AT BOCK ISLAND.
Nn. 1 D Sioux Cttv and Omaha. Neb.:
No. a li Chicago, ill.: Aiaaison ana
Janevi.le. Wis.; Kockford, Belvt
dere. Dl : Clinton Z-'45 p m
No 5 11 Chicago. Dixon, teriioij.llL:
Denver. CoL: utcaba. 24
Rapids. Clinton. Iowa....
No. IS Chicago. Dixon. Sterling, d;
Clinton (Arrives at Davenport)
D Dally. 11 Daily, except Sunday.
10:10 p m j
Passenger station at R-, I. & P.
depot, foot of Twentieth street.
L F. BERRY. G. V. A.. Davenport.
GEORGE W. WOOD, Agent.
CANDIDATES ARE EN ROUTE.
Continued from First page.
train rolled "in, 'and Br?an sispL-Z.
on the I ear platform. Before the
train was fairly at a eta nil still scores
of iithuiii.'it;sts were climbing over
each other to shake the hand of Bry
an, whi. s;.-iiiiiij?Iy leaned over the
Ilatform rn'A and cordially greeted
each -ne within reach. To acquaint
ances wlio stepped aboard the car Bry
an recalled t,e fart that on a date
Just fire days later four years ago he
va 4i0iarl injr for Xew York io receive
tne jonaa. iiotilieation of his nomina-
Gets a Snnfloncr at Gretna.
Pacific .'unction, la., Aug. 7. Bry
an s brief run from Lincoln to Omaii
was (let oi! of eseclal incident, excep
t the little town Gretna. A th
train approached thU point Bryan ex
plained that it wan there ten years ago
when beginning his lirst campa4gn for
congress that he bad made his first
speech as a candidate. As the train
drew into the station a flag-pole erect
ed then in bis honor was seen to be
btill standing. Quite a large crowd
was congregated on the station plat
form and Uryan was loudly called for
at the rear platform. He did not at
tempt to make a speech, but in the
space of two minutes shook hand.-
with about lOO people. One voting
lady rushed headlong after the train
landing a huge sunflower in his hands
as the train pulled out. Mrs. Brvau
was loudly cheered when she appeared
on the platform.
1'UtPARKD AT INDIANAPOLIS.
laborate Arrangements for the Kecep
tion of tbe Candidates.
Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. 7. Elabor
ate arrangements nave been completed
for the reception of V. J. Brvan and
his party iijk)u their arrival in Indian
c polls this evening to attend the noti
fication meeting Wednesday. The
train will be met by Mayor Taggart;
John W. Kern, Democratic candidate
for governor; Chairman Martin, of the
state committee, and other leading
Democrats. Tin; escort to the (J rand
hotel will bp- formed by delegations
from the Marlon County Democracy,
the Cleveland club, the Tammany club,
the German Democratic eluts and the
citizens' reception committee.
Carpenters and decorators were busy
3- sterday working on the platform and
grand stands that wer being erected
in Military park for the notification
exercises. Tbe candidates and other
distinguished visitors will be escorted
to the park from the hotel headquar
ters by the local Democratic organiza
tion. Clubs from Chicago. Cincinnati
and other cities will also be in line.
According to the present plan the ex
ercises will commence at 1 p. m. and
last three or lour hours. James 11.
Kichardson.of Tennessee, will make the
lirst speech, notifying the presidential
candidate of his nomination. Bryan
will follow with his address of accept
ance, ihen Governor ihomas, of Colo
rado, will notify Stevenson, and the
latter will Speak. It is not thought
that Governor Thomas and Stevenson
will occupy more thau an hour.
By toii:gi!t it is expected that the
capacity of the hotels will be put to
a test by the Inpour of Democrats from
all directions. Besides the candidates
and national comitteemeii there will
be many other party leaders hi at
tendance. Mayor Carter Harrison will
head the Chicatro delegation. Senator
Daniel, of Virginia, has reserved rooms.
for a delegation of Virginians, and
large parties are also expected from
Illinois. Obio, Iowa, Michigan, I'enn-
svlvauia. New York and from all of the
Uanna May Take the Stump.
New York. Aiitr. 7. Chairman Ilau-
na, of the llepublican natioual commit
tee, may join the army of campaign
ers to 1 heard in the west for Mc
Kinley and Koosevelt. Perry S. Heath.
secretary of the national committee.
who arrived here yesterday from the
Chicago h adouarters. declared there
hal been many demands from the
western states to hear 1 1. i una speak.
'I think Mr. "ann-i will accept these
invitations," sa;d Herth.
Democrat!.- Klei tion In Alabama.
Birmingham. Ala.. Aug. 7. A gener
al election for state and county officers
and for members of the general as
sembly was held in Alabama jester-
da v ami a large majority more than
.r)0,iMK was returned for the Demo
cratic ticket, headed by William J.
SamfonL of Lee county, who will be
inaugurated governor Dec. 1. A full
vote was polled. The election will
probably be followed by legislation
eliminating the negro vote.
PRICE SET ON HER, HEAD.
White Woman Who Has No Soft Words
for Mob Law.
Boston, Aug. 7. Friends of ' Miss
Lillian Jewell, who is at the head of
the Anti-Lyuching league, are greatly
exercised over the threatening letters
sent to her from Xew Orleans. One
says that New Orleans parties won hi
give .1.(hh for Miss Jewett's head, anil
adds that she may be considered white
Ristou. but in New Orleans thov
are simplv kidney (Usorders. The
kidneys filter the blood of all that
shouldn't be there. The blood
passes through the kidneys every
three minutes. If the kidneys do
their work no imparity or pause of
disorder can remain in the circula
tion longer than that time. There
fore, if your blood is out of order
your kidneys have failed in their
work. They are in need of stimula
tion, strengthening or doctoring.
One medicine will do all three, the
finest and most imitated blood
medicine there is
thintr sliei8 blacker "than the negro
Miss Jewett says she 13 not alarmed.
She has received many euch letters.
but has never paid any attention to
them. Her associates fear that some
fanatic may attack her en one of her
In an elevated train sat a dignified,
revere looking lady. In her lap lay
a thick book, whose manlla paper cov
er bore the stamp of the Y. W. C. A.
library. Beside her was a bundle and
beside the bundle a Utile fiat tin box.
The seat facing her was occupied by
a very young man and a white haired
old man. rather nervous, but with a
kind and interested expression.
As the train slowed up for the Fif
tieth street station the lady gathered
up her bundle, rose and began to el
bow her way through the crowded
aisle toward the door. The young man
looked at the little tin box left on the
seat, but did not budge. The old gen
tleman no sooner spied it than he grab
bed it, stumbled over the young man's
feet and gently touched the lady's
shoulder, gracefully lifting his hat as
she turned around.
A look at the box and then a look at
him. That was all. Tbe train had
stopped, and there was no time for
words, but that look she gave him was
calculated to hare the same effect as
a right arm blow. And it did.
He sank back into his seat dum-
founded. The young man laughed out
right, and the other passengers grin
ned. Putting on his siectacles, the old
man Lrought the object near his eyes.
and the look of amazement on his face
gave way to a sickly smile as he read
in large, gilt letters. "AH Tobacco
Cigarettes." New York Mail and Ex
Pmrm Kvery Oar.
One New York millionaire who earn
ed his fortune by his own efforts under
rather disadvantageous circumstances
conducts his business in a way that is
highly original in many particulars.
One of the most striking of these is his
method of dealing with his employees.
They are paid every night, and at the
close of every business day all the ex
penses of running the business have
been met, and the manager knows just
how bis affairs stand as far as that
feature of his business is concerned.
But that is not his object in paying
salaries every day Instead of following
the usual custom and waiting until the
end of the week or month. He employs
many men who have lost former situ
ations through intemperance, although
they were all men of ability in their
field. If they severed their connection
practically with tfte establishment at
the close of every business day. it
made no difference to the employer
what happened to the man after he left
his establishment. By this means the
millionaire is able to get the services
of good men at a small salary and have
no responsibility as to their conduct
after they have received their pay for
one day's work. New York Sun.
A Siitftle One Escaped.
Rev. Cyrus Towusend Brady, in nar
rating the experiences of "A Missionary
In the Great West." recalls in The La
dies' Home Journal bis visit to a town
which had been more or less abandon
ed for 12 years.
"I could not." he says, "find a single
member of the church left except one
old lady who had been bedridden for a
number of years. 'Yes,' she said in an
swer to my inquiry, 'I am still a mem
ber of the Episcopal church, I reckon.
We did have about a dozen members
nee. There was And she called
over a number of names. I interrupt
ed her in each case by asking what
had become of theiu. 'She's joined the
Latter Day Saints. was the answer
when the object of my question had
neither removed nor died. 'It seems to
me everybody has joined the Latter
Day Saints,' I commented. 'Yes,' she
replied: 'most every one. They had a
revival here and got them all except
me.' 'Why didn't they get you? I ask
ed. 'I reckon because I was bedridden.
and they could not get at me,' she said
Lesr Gyves For Womes.
The costume of the Pu Yuan Pen-jen
women in the Shan states is very strik
ing, consisting of a cloth hood, an open
Jacket and a pair of short white trou
sers reaching barely to the knee. But
the most important, though the least
noticeable, part of their costume is
their colored cloth gaiters. These the
women are obliged to wear, as without
them It is believed they would be able
to fly away, leaving their husbands
and sweethearts sorrowful. This legend
recalls a custom of ancient Carthage,
where the unmarried women wore
metal leg gyves, which were severed
only during the marriage ceremony.
The Akkas, alo a Woni tribe, wear
similar gaiters, though I do not think
tbe same importance Is attached to
them. It Is probably an emblem of
some old custom of which the true sig
nificance has been forgotten. Geo
"How are you getting on with your
"Well," answered the young man
with brown finger tips, Tm doing bet
ter. The snap shot portrait I took of
Mr. Curmudge must have been recog
"You are sure of that?
"Perfectly, for as soon as Curmudge
saw It be said he could whip the man
who made that picture." Exchange.
That Cr tK Baby.
When a baby cries at an entertain
ment, turn around and look disapprov
ingly at Its mother. She Is not pinch
ing it to make It cry. Is trying her best
to bush It and probably bad no one to
leave It with at home. But that makes
no difference. By no means remember
that you were a baby once yourself.-
Atchlaoa Globe. J
' ' ' -speeches Van B Copy rich ted.
London. Aug. 7. The house of lords
yesterday gave Judgment in the case
of the Times vs. Lane, the question be
ing whether a reporter can copyright
fipeeches. in this case the utterances
being those of lAra uosebery. Tbe
Judgment reverses the decision of the
court of appeals, the house of lords up
holding the copyright of the Times.
Tonne Maa Drowned In a Storm.
Plattsburg, N. Y.. Aug. 7. The se
verest wind, rain and thunder storm
ever experienced in this section broke
over this city last night. The yacht
Valhalla twas blown out into the lake
and capsized. Allan Kingsland,
young man of 20 years, who was on
the yacht with his father, was
Germany Takes the Cake.
Berlin. Aug. 7. Theodore Wolf
wires to the Berliner Tageblatt from
Paris that (Jermany will get more first
prizes at the exposition than any other
nation. He estimates the number at
250. Germany will be lirst in indus
trial arts with twenty Grand Prix and
a hundred gold meaais.
' Trinsport Arrives at 'Frisco.
San Francisco, Aug. 7. The trans
port Sherman arrived from Manila at
11 o'clock last night. The Sherman has
on board fifty-four passengers, fifty
seven discharged soldiers, I'M con
valescents, twelve military prisoners
and twelve civilians. Three deaths oc
curred on the voj-age.
Clark, tlia Thread Man. Iesl.
Westerly, I. I.. Aug. 7. William
Clark, of Newark, N. J., president of
tin William Clark 1 bread company.
died suddenly at ids home at atch
Hill of heart faiulre, -which followed
a severe attack of indigestion. He was
well known on both sides of the At
Republicans Win a Kentucky Contest.
Newport, Ky., Aug. 7. At the elec
tion in this (Campbell) county held
yesterday fr state senator, the coun
ty, which is a senatorial district, elect
ed W. II. Dyer, Republican, state sena
tor over E. n. Hawkins, Democrat, by
a majority of 10 votes.
Firebug at VeorLa Is Busy.
Peoria. Ills., Aug. 7. Peoria is at the
mercy of a firebug. For two weeks
past this unknown individual has been
sneaking through alleyways and some
nights he has fired as many as three
or four different properties.
Let 111 m Talk to a Reporter.
Milan, Aug. 7. Brescl. the assassin
of King Humbert, has abandoned tbe
attitude of calm which lie had as
sinned since the murder and has b-cu
giving way to fits of passion. This
has necessitated placing hhn in a
strait jacket for ten hours.
Bubonlo Flag-ue at Hutu btirff.
namburg, Aug. 7. A case of bu
bonic plague has been discovered n a
vessel in tbe harbor. All possible pre
cautions have been taken to prevent
the spread of the disease.
Drowned While Fishing. rj
Toledo, O., Aug. 7. Fred T. Berdan,
a prominent capitalist of this city, was
accidentally drowned while fishing at
Middle Bass island last night.
Chicago Grain and Produce.
Chicago, Aug. 6
Following were the quotations on the
Chicago Beard of Trade today:
Open. High. Low.
.$ .74V $ .74 $ .74
septemDer .. .
oc-toDer .o:s .i
August 3S4 .3SVi .3.
September .374 -38 .374
October 36 .37 .36
August 21ffl .21 .21
September .. .2Hi .21 .21
October 21 .21Ts -21
September ..11.75 11.95 11.72 11.85
October U.77 11.93 11.77 11.S.V4
September .. 6.77 6.82 6.77
October 6.80 6.80 6.S0
January 6.67 6.70 6.67
September... 7.05 7.13 7.05
October 7.02 7.10 7.02
January 6.10 6.10 6.07
Butter: Produce Extra creamery,
19c per lb: extra dairy, 16fl7c; pack
ing stock, 14c. Eggs Fresh stock, 11
(& 12c per doz. Live poultry Turkeys,
67c per lb; chickens, hens. 8c;
springs, 10Tllc: ducks-. 7c; springs.
9$T10c; geese. $3.50(3 6.00 per dor. New
potatoes Early Ohio, :i2?i3oc pr bu.
New apples J2.00ftr3. 50 per brl. Black
berries 50(ff90? per 16-qt case.
Chicago Livs stock.
Chicago, Aug. 6.
Hogs Estimated receipts for the day.
30.000. Sales ranged at I4.WW3.20 for
niBA. 15.153 5.40 for IiKht, J4.S5ij5.05 for
TopKh packing, $5.10&'5.37 for mixed
and J5.10?? 5.35 for heavy packing and
shipping lots. Bulk of sales at $5.15
Cattle Es4lmated receipts f-'r the
day. 25.000. Quotations ransred at $-..
iftb.00 for choice to extra steers, lo.zaij
3..10 for cood to choice do., J4.W&5.35 for
fair to good do.. J4.60i40 common to
rredium do., I4.45S4.63 butchers' steers.
J4.iw,&5.r.0 fed estf-rn stcprs. 4.0orcf4.80
feeding steers. ?:.50f 4.60 cows. IJ.506
5.1(1 heifers. $2.75'&4.nO Ml and oxen.
$4.O0i4.SO stags, ..80'?..ty Texas steers.
ar.d J4.o,l'3 K. i vel calve?.
Sheep Estfr-'a ted rMHp:5 for tii
day. 20.000. Quotations ranged at J3.20
r4.50 esterns. ..ia'7.nn rntivp.
5.75 western lambs, and I4.t0ft5.75 native
Milwaukee. Aug. 6.
Wheat Dull: No. 1 northern, 76
76lc; 0- 2 northern. 74c. Kye Steady;
No. 1. Slf?Sle. Barley Steady; No. 2,
JOc: sample. 405c. Oat Lower; -o.
Oat Ne m 24c. ol 1 26c.
Hay Timotny, 7U; prairie, M to SB.
Butter Choice to fair, 10c: fresh creamery.
K ir its loc.
Beo 7o per pound.
Spring chickeoa. per dozen.
Cattle Butohers pay for eorn fed steers.
4Uioc; cows acd heifers, ic&tc: calves. 4ca
, Spring Lambs 12 5C5J3 10
CASTOR I A
Tor Infant and Children.
Tli fki Yea Bars Always Bsnght
The following firms are recommended to readers of The Ar
gus as prepared to serve patrons to the best possible
advantage, and worthy of business confidence: ,
One for i
Ask your Gro
cer for it and get
a Cook Book free.
Suit mads to
Cleaning; and re-
S siring promptly
one at lowest
S. A. IMAGER
Second ave. and
Twonty- third St.
A KG US
AOAOEMY OF THE
conducted by the
sisters of the visi
tation, Si)39 Fifth
venue. Rock Is
land. The Acad
the new academy
will be opened
Monday. Sept. 18.
MU8IO. ART. EL
and the languages.
A T REASONABLE
611 Seventeenth St.
Rock Island, 111.
f, A. LEITHMR,
E. F. Stroehle
Chlaago papers de
livered and orders
taken for all peri
odicals. 16Z1 Third avenue.
Street, Rock Is
Hull & Co.
AND ALL KINDS
Hides, wool &Tal
paid whether in
small or large
or oar load lota
ave. 'Phone 4USt,
Rock Island, IU.
WE CURE WHEN OTHERS FAIL
Nervous and Private
of Both Sexes.
. Consultation Free.
Our Electric Machine for
the treat men tot Nervous
ad X-Ray work.
NERVOUS DEBILITY, Exhaustive
ity, weak Memory, Mental ueiusiona, or
CATARRH, Dyspepsia, Asthma, Rheumatism. Scrofula, Blood, Kidney, Livei
ana xia mseases aa he quieiuy ana permanently eurea ny our aavanoea system 01 nee i
VARICOCELE is the most active
months with others when we guarantee you a permanent sure m seven says by out palates
nabnda Hydrocele cured la three days co pain.
WOMEN suffering from diseases peculiar to their sex should consult us. Wt
have cured maey eases given up as hopeless, ana we may be able to cure you- snrrica
Derations terformed at vour home If delred Abdominal and brain surKerr a specialty.
THE QUESTION OF YOUR HEALTH
afford to place your ease In the hands of those who have had little or BO practical exper
ience in tbe treatment of chronic diseases.
DR. WALSH'S large private practice
cniei 01 bt Antnony s nospitai togetner witn tnc tact tnat ne has eurea nunareas wno
were pronounced incurable by others during tne five years he has been located in Daven
port, proves conclusively that be is the physician you should consult If you want to get
tri a. - a m a .bvIa1.
01 reierenoe ua craienu&i-1
Only Curable Cases Taken. " yuannot
Tin nd rod a enrefl bv mall.
Hoars, S to IS a. sa to S and 7 te 8 p. m. 8 an day 11:3 to 1 :SO p. as.
Office 124 West Third Street M'Callough Building, Davenport, la.
are prepared to
do bending, punching-
Also heavy or
110 Nineteenth St
24th St. and
Srd Ave. Bock
THOMAS VAN TUYL,
and all general tight
11S-J16 West Seventeenth street.
at moderate pri
L. A. Book
for Furnace Use.
B. S. RACHM1N
in town to
Iflos Second avenue.
Rock Island. I1L
ir POISONOUS DRUGS HAVE FAILED
TO CURE TOU, TRY KA TUUX's
BEST RKMFDY :
PROF. W. A. JACOBS, tbe great
Magnetic Healer wUl cure you
or any disease in a short tune with
out the use of drigs.
Office: Flat No. 1 Industrial
Home building, Rock Island.
Office hours 10 to 12 a. m., 2. to 5 p. m.,
andfl:30to8p. m. '
The next session
7th, 1800. Philo
For terms and full
a REV. J. T. A.
toss, Fourth A ve.
Formerly of Chicago, e-8urgeon-lo-Chief
drains. Sleep.essness, Threatened Insan
any otner condition aue to nervous exnsusuoz
cause of Nervous Debility. Why treat
is a vital one therefore yon cannot
and extensive experience as surgeon-in-
W. T. Kagill,
Office In Masonlo
Temple. Hours .
-J to 12:00 am!
10 to 4:80 p. ib.
Book Islaad, ru.
Supervisor of music
la pubUo aohools.
rtvate studio In Y.
Office hours, 4 to S
and 7 to 9 p. m. and
aU day Saturdays.
If you Intend do
ing any building call
Shop and residence
at No. 1234 Thirty
etghtb street, Kocx
r J. Steele, Pro.
1709 Second av.,
Your entire ward
robe cleaned and
pressed for (I per
montb. Work called
for and delivered.
O. 1). DOKAJV,
work a special tg
a new Invention.
230 Bridge Avenue,
AVENF08T, I A.
2100 Fifth avs.
tieth St. and
We give the
for tbe least
Tom A. Marshal t
li t-SXS IIU ILVIA
' 6CNCRAL crncts
TCUrPnone rrre rouOtvN6
, emu and rotms atabqT
tcu6rapm oa res.
Columbus Jc., Iowa.
Codar htpiAm, luaa.
iJL frieaiuiBt, Iowa,
Ntw lloston, IlL
New Wlwimr, liL
North Ih-ndarsou, IU.
furt Byron, IU.
trains City, IU.
bock lrlsivL IlL
fcwaa Creek, III.
L AugorUna, IlL
TajLur lUdgs. EL
WattiDt tit, IlL
Wt liberty, Iowa,
CI anon. Iuwa.
I-, kloioeo. Iowa.
Uilaon, IU. .
K:fi '.!, IU.
I'M' ll'U I-