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ETHE ATtGTJS, MONDAY, yOTBrnETl 10, 1902.
Must be a real likness and
have perfect linishinr and
mounting. YOU CAN HAVE
THE BEST. Bring your face
with jott and we'll prove the
1828 Third Ave. Phone Union 43
of choice teas and cofTees is right
here for you to look at. We pride
ourselves on quality. Think of the
lest Japan tea at tiOe per pound.
Java and Mocha coffee at 25c per
pound. Other grades to be sure;
but we are talking about our lest,
than which there is none better in
the market. A trial one-fourth
pound won't cost much anyway.
W. J. MOELLER,
2030 Fifth Avenue.
Our selected candies are the
purest, richest aud best soldS
in the city. We study the
obtaining of excellence and
our success gives us pleasure
and we are glad to pass this
pleasure on to you. Put up
in attractive boxes at 25c
in all flavors and shapes '
Foxy Grandpa and Ping Pong
the latest new novelty in in
Everything in the bakery
1716-1718 Second Avenue.
Is the verdict of all who X
have tried our
Home Made Candy
We use nothing but the
purest and best ma
terials. COIN'S PALACE OF
e have a telephone.
X 1810 2d Ave.
4th and Brady.
TRE ATMENT phme & f Z&Zo
Habits. Purely vegetable treatment;
has cured thousands; has Injured none.
Incorporated under the laws of Illi
nois. Established over twelve years.
WILLOW BARK CO.,
Writ lor literatim. DAMYERS. ILL.
PLAY A CLOSE GAME
Knox Victorious Over Notre Dame
After An Exciting
FUMBLES COSTLY TO LATTEB
Four Tnosand Pebplo Witney Con
test at Twelfth Street
Football lovers of the tri-cities
were treated to one of the best, if
not the very best, gridiron contests
ever played in this vicinity when Knox
met Notre Dame at the Twelfth
street park Saturday afternoon. The
teams were well matched and both
were game to the core. About 4,000
people saw the match and the enthusi
asm of the Knox supporters was ex
pressed in all the various ways known
to college rooters. The day was an
ideal one for the fray, although dark
ness settled a trifle too early, owing
to a bank of clouds that arose in the
west during the game.
It was the first time teams repre
senting the two schools had ever met
im the gridiron, and, there was much
interest in the result. Knox proved
lightening fast, Rnd won through
speed and sureness. End plays were
the (Jalesburg team's best ground
gainers. Notre Dame, on the other
hand, was slow behind the line and
did better on line bucks, in whieW
Salmon, the full back, was the star
performer. Salmon's punting was al
so effective and served to save his
team from a worse defeat. Notre
Dame, in spite of slowness, might
have won had they not fumbled twice
at critical times. Their touchdown
was made in semi-darkness when one
of the Knox players was laid out. and
the greatest confusion prevailed.
Knox vigorously protested the score.
Knox Wlua Toan.
Knox won the toss and chose the
south goal. At ::15 the Knox play
ers lined up to receive the kick otT,
and at 3:2(1 Salmon, the captain and
star player for Notre Dame, sent the
pigskin to Zalusky, for Knox, who re
turned it 15 yards. Knox fumbled on
the first down but regained the ball.
On the second down Wilson went
around left end for a magnificent run
of 50 yards. Hopkins was next sent
through tackle for 10 yards. Wilson
bucked center for 5 yards. At this
point Knox fumbled but again re
gained the ball. Wilson was then
played in rapid succession until the
goal line was crossed. 3 minutes from
the kick-off. Zalusky kicked goal.
Score, Knox 0, Notre Dame 0.
The teams changed goals and Sal
mon kicked to Zalusky again. The
ball was returned 15 yards, Wilson
went through center for another 5.
ami Hopkins followed by n yard
gain around end. Ackerson fumbled
and Notre Dame secured the ball.
Salmon was played three times in suc
cession, gaining three, two and one
yards respectively. Nyrie then went
iround end for 12 yards. Doar was
tackled for a loss but Salmon went
through center twice for a gain of 2
yards each time. Doar was then sent
around end for a yard. Salmon was
next played five times, gaining an
aggregate of 12 yards. Notre Dame
fumbled but regained the ball. Sal
mon's men then tried for u drop kick
for goal but missed.
Knox Pants Oat.
Zaluskv punted from the 25 yard
line and Salmon returned the ball 5
yards. Notre Dame were unable to
make an inch at this point, .so were
forced to punt. Martin, for Knox,
broke through and very neatly
blocked the attempt and fell on the
ball. Knox was poon held and after
two unsuccessful attempts faked for
an offside play on a punt signal and
secured their 10 yard-s. A few small
gains were made but in a few downs
Salmon was forced to punt. The ball
sailed through the air 50 yards. Wil
son smashed through center for a
yard, and then Knox punted for 25
yards. Salmon smashed through cen
ter a couple of times for small gains
and then Mctirew kicked. The ball
was down on Knox's 2 yard line. Za
lusky punted out 'M yards and the ball
was not advanced. It was not Notre
Dame's ball but they were forced to
punt for their third down. The re
mainder of this half was mostly line
bucks with long end gains. Time was
called for the first half at 4:13.
Ackerson Replaces Wilson.
In the second half Ackerson was
placed in at full instead of Wilson on
the Knox team. Knox kicked off to
Notre Dame's 30 yard line. Salmon
bucked for a yard and Doar went
around end for 10 yards. Knox held
and got the ball on downs. Zalusky
went through tackle 5 yards. Hoj
kins failed to gain while Zalusky went
over for 3. Ackerson bucked . for
3 yards and Hopkins failed to make
any advance again. Knox fumbled
and Notre Dame fell on the ball. The
blue and gold punted 25 yards. Ack
erson bucked for 2 yards twice and
then Hopkins went around end for
3 yards. Knox fumbled again and
Notre Dame got the ball. Salmon
punted. Notre Dame got the ball back
after a few' downs because Knox held
men in the line.
For the next few, downs the ball
switched from one side to the other
without any material change in the
position, (irogan caught and heeled
a punt which entitled Knox to a free
place kick for goal, rrom this point
Knox bucked straight down the field
for a touchdown. Zalusky kicked
goal. Score, Knox 12, Notre Dame
0. Notre Dame kicked off to Knox
and efter a few plays Prince was put
in place of Zalusky. Notre Dame got
me oau on a Tumble and Doar went
around end for 12 vards. Ki.n..n
went through center for 20 yards and
men went over lor the only touch
down that the boys from Indiana
made. The goal failed. Time was
called Jhree minutes later. Score,
Knox 12, Notre Dame 5.
The teams lined up as follows:
O'Mally c Howell
Desmond .r. g Martin
Steiner. , r. t. . . .Ewing(C'apt)
'Lonergan. .... ...'.r. e Whitmorc
Gillau. 1. g France
Cullinan 1. t :..Slattery
McDermott 1. e Ackerson
McGrew q. b Orogan
Doar.. 1. h Zalusky
Nyrie r. h Hopkins
Salmon (Capt) f Wilson
Officials Umpire, T. L. liurkland;
referee, A. It. Hall; head lineman, 1.
A. C'oldren; timers, MeQuinty and
Schmidt; linesmen, Bellows and Sil
ver. Time of halves 30 minutes.
Opinions of the Match
Coach McLean, of Knox, said after
the game: "I urn very well satisfied
with the way the team played. They
plainly outclass Notre Dame in every
respect. I am very much pleased with
the way Orogan has played, lie has
been in every play and used as good
head work as any quarterback I have
seen this season and I have seen all
the big panics, lie is indeed a good
Captain Salmon, 'of .Notre Dame,
said: "I am far from satisfied with
5 AT THE THEATRE. 3
"Old .led Prouty," a New England
comedy made famous by Richard
(olden, was played before an appre
ciative audience by u capable com
pany at the Illinois last evening."
In an article written by Josephine
Ciro anil published in the New York
Clipper, she snid: "Tbe mention of
W. Martin's name reminds me of
;t letter which 1 saw yesterday. It
goes to 'point a moral' relative to the
elevating influence of the stage and
the people thereon, ami though it
concerns only two little folks, it is
none the less important, for one little
fellow at least has been influenced
to better thought thereby. Little
May Dickson, the sweet little 0-year-
old Eva with the Al Martin company,
while playing last season at the Peo-
THE ISA IN Y DAISIES,"
pie's theatre in Philadelphia, was the
recipient of the following letter: 'I
am a boy of 12 years old and is an
orphan. I went up to the theayter
las night and the way you played
your part it learnt me a lesson. I'm
bad like the way Topsey is in the
show, but when you sed you loved
her it made me think of myself that
somebody loves nie too. and that Is
(Sod. So I won't say no more in this
letter, but it learnt me a good lesson
and i am going to repent all my sins
anil be good hereafter like you in the
show. Yours truly. A boy who
learnt a lesson." Not only has Miss
Oro indorsed Uncle Tom's Cabin as a
moral instructor for children, but the
pulpit and school board have praised
it highly. Al W. Martin will bring
this big production to the Illinois to
This season's onlv American tour
by Sousa and his band is limited to 12
weeks. In snite of tbe restricted
time the tour will cover much of the
continent, no less than 12o principal
places having dates for concerts.
Eurone is nuttinc in such strong bids
fni- Kiiiwn vpnnn that America sud
denly finds it necessary to bustle a
bit to hold her own in the division oi
time. The oresent American tour is
the 21st Kfrai-nnniial and the sixth
trnns-eontinental. It will be follow
ed by Sousa's third European tour,
bccinninir Jan. 2 m London, l lie ia
minis organization will be here in con
eert Thursday at the Illinois. The
soloists are Estelle Liebbng, soprano;
Grace Courtney Jenkins, violiniste;
Arthur Fryor, trombone.
"The Burgomaster," one of the
most popular musical comedy tri
umphs in recent years, will .be pre
sented at the Illinois Wednesday
This merry musical mirth-provoker
is positively the acme of effervescent
comedy seen in years, and it seems
to have struck the American public
just right" more forcibly than any
similar attraction has in many sea
sons. At any rate, this musical oddi
ty is the recipient ot positive ovations
wherever presented, and the audi
ences almost wear themselves out
with laughter over it. It is difficult to
describe the manv amusing fentnres
as they are inbumerable, fascinating
and bewildering, and must be seen to
be appreciated. The music f ''The
Burgomaster" is as bright and catchy
as the lines are clever. It is brimful
of the daintiest, prettiest little airs,
with choruses to match, and is in
the way the team played. 1 fully ex
pected to win and only for fumbles
the story might have been different."
Augustana college aud ISradley In
stitute, of Peoria, meet tomorrow af
ternoon on the college caipmiK in this
city. This game is nt tracing con
siderable . interest as the ft jins ap
pear to be equally matched and both
are exceedingly desirous of winning.
The trouble will start at 3:30.
STEAMER MASCOT TO BE
BROUGHT FORTH AGAIN
The hull of the pleasure boat built
by the Anheuser Busch Brewing com
pany, of St. Louis, and formerly
known as the Alice Edna, arrived in
this city from the north yesterday.
The boat was bought early in the sea
son by Russell E. Oardner, the St.
Louis millionaire, who sent her to Du
buque and had the cabin and machin
ery placed on a steel hull seven feet
wider than the old one. The boat
thus rebuilt passed down the river a
couple of months ago. The old bull
was buught by Capt. Oeorge Winans,
who has brought it down to have
placed upon it the machinery of the
Mascot that was burned in the fire in
Kahlke's boatyard in 1H00. This work
will be done in this city, and the boat
will then be finished in Dubuque.
I live and let my brethren live
With all that's good with me.
Unto the poor, some cash I give,
The balance 1 give Rocky Moun
T. H. Thomas" pharmacy.
niany ways more ambitions and en
tertaining than most of the so-called
comic operas of today, while there is
at the same time an tip-t o-dateness-that
is original, and feature after
feature that is tuneful and pleasing.
The story, too, is originality itself, as
the prologue shows old Peter Stuyve
simt in the year 1(500, in New Amster
dam, bearing up in an admirably sau
gi.ine way under all the burdens
which the office of burgomaster en
tails. Following a method not exclu
sively their own. Peter and his secre
tary. Doodle von Kull. resort to
strong beverages to relieve them
selves of a portion of their political
responsibilities, with the comic op
era result, that they sleep 250 years,
and wake up, to arrive via a street
excavation in modern New York.
IX "THE DUKOOM ASTEK.'
The fun is the result of their ad veil
turcs in the hands of an up-to-date
bevy of soubrettus, vaudeville folks
Bowery people and many other typ
ical personages of the gay metropolis
and as a consequence the amusing in
cidents that follow can easily be im
agined, and all the more happily re
membered, inasmuch as the greater
portion of the comedy situations nre
set to music, which makes them all
the more enjoyable.
One of the best comedies ever writ
ten, presented by an excellent com
ljiny headed by one of the best come
dians of the American stage, will be
seen nt the Illinois next Saturday
night, Nov. 15. 'the play is "Old In
nocence," an American version of "A
Pair of Spectacles," and the star rede
is played by Tim Murphy, tbe inimita
ble imitator of the greatest comedi
ans of the stage. Murphy's first claim
MISS (JKACE JENKINS, WITH SOU
to popularity -was secured by imper
sonating others, later he played him
self and a "Maverick lirander gave
n characterization which made him
famous. Of the many eccentric roles
this excellent actor has essayed prob
ably none has equalled his "lason
Oreen," in "Old Innocence." perhaps
because the play is of unusual merit
and high quality.
There is no cough medicine so popu
lar as Foley's Honey and Tar. It con
tains no opiates or poisons and never
fails to cure. All druggists.
-5(iri;rL - iro
(mm . Jfcrf
EVAHSVILLE TO STICK
Nb Truth in Report It is to Seek
New Baseball Com
pany. SO SAYS PEESIDENT BEMENT
Pat Wright to Play First for Bloom-
ington Next Sea
son. There is nothing in the talk that
has been going the rounds that Ev
ansville would become a member of
the American association. President
liement, speaking about the matter,
"Let Evansville continue to grow in
baseball strength for about five years
and then we can talk of faster com
pany, it would be a mistake to try
and reach beyond our strength.
"There is one thing sure," said Mr.
liement, we will have a better team
for next season, or 1 will be greatly
fooled. We have our lines out for
some splendid pla.yers, men of estal
lished repiitationswaiid the local pat
rons of the game will have no oc
casion for complaint.
"Thus far three men have accepted
advance money and are signed for
next season. They are Captain Tom
News, who will handle the team;
Catcher Cross and Second ISasemnu
Quinn, and if the latter is given a
place on the team he will play a
stronger game than during the past
Disputes About Players
"Texas" Markley, who played third
base for Evansvilje during the latter
part of the season, has been awarded
to the Corsicana team of the Texas
league, and Pitcher White, who played
in the Three-1 league under the name
of Craig, will have to return to the
same club. They left there because
of differences regarding bonuses to
their salaries. Henncssy has been
awarded to the Shreveport club, of
the Southern league, for the failure
to report for duty after accepting
transportation and advance money.
These players will have to play with
the clubs to which they have been as
signed or else not play at all.
Connors, of Blooiuiugtoii, has sign
ed Pat Wright, of Little Rock, to play
first base. Mullaney has not vet been
Says lie's Good.
Decatur Herald; Old Pa Weikert
was the only man who ever gave De
catur a winning team and he did it in
the face of continued and persistent
knocking, lie was not good enough
for Decatur. Oeorge Keed had him
for two years on the Shreveport team,
where the salaries are higher and the
game faster than in- the Three-I
league. Keed said while in that city
that he regarded Weikert as the best
fielding first baseman in minor league
circles. His work in the south has
commanded attention everywhere.
For Over Sixty Years
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
been used for children teetning. It
soothes the child, softens the gums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic, and
is the best remedy for diarrhoea. 25
cents a bottle.
Six Million Boxes a Year.
In 1S95, none; in 1900, 6,000,000
boxes; that's Cascarets Candy Ca
thartic's jump into popularity. The
people have cast their verdict. Best
medicine for the bowels in the world.
All druggists, 10c.
To think that ths credit man
can Rive you such prices as this X
cash 'store oilers. We simply 3.
won't do it. The goods that .
come into this store arc moved
out again before they have a ?
chance to get old. That's a big
' HERE'S A FEW SPECIALS:
, 22 lbs granulated sugar, $1,
- with order.
Koval Patent Flour, beats any-
' thing in the market, made in
' one of the latest eouipped
' northern mills from the finest
No, 1 wheat, every sack guar- f
, anteed, per
. XXXX Full Patent Flour,
guaranteed, sack ......
Fancy Table Syrup, one
Fresh Oyster Crackers,
Vw i Via fTlrftwt 11 r frtin)ii nut. ion
T order if taken as a whole:
5 lbs Best Granulated Surar..lc
3 bars Santa Claus Soap. . . .lc
2 lbs Special Java and Mocha
f One-half pound pure Ground
1 qt. bottle Bluing or Am
4-oz bottle Vanilla or Lemon Ex
.J. 1 package Parlor Matches.. .13c
Frank A. Martini
SPOT CASH GROCERY,
09 W. Second St., Davenport, la
Suited to the wants
and pocketbooks of
are cble to
1724 Second Avenue.
Wortli Your Attention
- Fidelity Loan Company.
Mitchell & Lynde block, Room 38. Office hours 8 a. m. to 6 p. in . and
Saturday evenings. Telephone west 1514.
i"i"i"H'i 1 1 1 i n 1 1 1 1 1 n
I HARTZ 5c ULLEMEYER.
The Best System of Hearting
CHANNON, PERRY CO.,
Phone 1148. Davis Block.
114 West Seventeenth Street.
t B. WINTER.
J Wholesale Dealer in PURE WINES AND LIQUORS. $
t WAUKESHA AND COLFAX MINERAL
t WATER. t
X Manufacturer of WINTER'S CELEBRATED BITTERS. ' X
J 1614-1618 Tbird Avenue, Bock Island. I1X X
When you have a necessity for cash
it is worth your attention to remem
ber that we furnish 011 a business
basis and do business in a manner
that will secure your approval of our
methods. We loan on furniture, pi
anos, horses, wagons and other per
sonal property, on short notice, pri
vately, and without the removal of
the property. Amounts from $10 ut
wards. If you need any money we
would like to have you call.-We make
a study of this business, and feel sure
we can satisfy you. Can we try?
. J m. - A
rTTT ' y 'V V V vT'ir 'Mr 'J V TTTj
don't necessarily mean drugs. You
can do much for your health if you
have first class rubber goods. . 4.
We have just received our fall stock
of Rubber goods such as Fountain 4.
Syringes; Hot Water Bags, Combina- i
tion Syringes, Bulb Syringes of all jj
kinds. Atomizers, etc., direct from
the factory. We guarantee them in
every resjicct as first class, and prices
as low as anywhere in the three cities.
evenly and thoroughly is by steam.
We will put in the boiler, pipes and
radiators at a reasonable cost, and
give you work that is scientific and
satisfactory. We will lit out your
store or house with either steiiu or hot
water in the liest possible manner.