Newspaper Page Text
THE AEGUS, THURSDAY, APRIL 1G, 1903.
Grand Council of the Royal Arca
num Will Meet in Rock
AT BLOOMDTGTON THIS WEEK
The Meeting Means the Presence ot
350 Visitors in This
The 24th annual grand council of
the Royal Arcanum will come to Rock
Island next spring. Advices from
the meeting1 now being' held at
Uloomington are that Ifock Isl
and's invitation has received favora
ble consideration. This will mean the
presence of about 350 lodgemen in the
city and. the hotels will be taxed to
The 2-'rd annual grand council be
gan yesterday at Uloomington with
an attendance estimated at 300. The
feature of the day was the smoker
given at the Illinois club. The princi
pal speaker was Former Vice Presi
dent Adlai E. Stevenson. The smoker
was held in the evening, the afternoon
session being presided over by Grand
Regent C. (.'. Wetherell, of Chicago.
Mayor I.. 15. Thomas, of Uloomington,
and John Kddy delivered the address
es of welcome, and they .were re
sponded to by the grand regent and
Vice I! rand Regent Straw, of Chicago.
In confirmation of the above The
Arijiit this afternoon received the fol
lowing dispatch from II. II. Robb, the
delegate to the grand council from
the, lodge of this city, whose efforts
were responsible for securing the con
vention: 'Uloomington, April 10. Rock Isl
and won over Chicago. Evauston and
East St. Louis, hands up.
"li. ii. uonn."
Fair tonight, increasing
cloudiness Friday; slightly
J. M. SHER1ER, .
Temperature At 7 a. m. 4 1 ;
at 2:30 p. m. 55.
Zazaro. Union cigar.
lawn mowers at Wileher's.
V. For insurance, E. J. Burns, ,-'
Buy a home of Rcidy Bros.
Refrigerators at R. (5. Summers'.
Tri-City Towell Supply company.
Fresh fish at Schroeder's tomorrow.
Bulk and canned oysters at Hess
For real estate and insurance, E. J.
See Clemann & Salzmann for refrig
Automobile go-carts at Clemann A
Sal .ma nn's.
The automatic refrigerator at Cle
mann fc Salzma nn's.
Tomorrow night occurs the Com
pany A dance at Armory hall.
Kerler Bros., old reliable carpet
cleaners., I 'Phones, 134 and 5134.
For tin and furnace work see II. T.
Siemon, 1526 Fourth nvenue,Union 2S3.
Fresh trout, croppies, bufTalo, carp
nir.l catfish at Hess Uros'. tomorrow.
List your property, buy a home and
insure with us. Goldsmith & McKee.
Spilger can save you money on fur
niture and carpets. Opposite Illinois
Peoria trains which were delayed
yesterday by the landslide are run
ning through at Bishop Hill again.
vfj, .--. v -v .
Is the price we have made for choice
of any Spring Overcoat in the store
that sold from $12 upwards.
For choice of any $10 Overcoat.
We are determined not to carry
over any Spring Overcoats.
M. (St K
Vfc .. K. V. . Vt. .v. y.
the dirt at the cut having been clear
ed from the track.
The Company A dance which was
postponed will be held tomorrow
night at Armory hall.
Walline & Hamilton give moving of
household goods prompt and careful
attention. 308 Twentieth street. New
The largest line of carpets, rugs
and straw mattings in the three cit
ies, prices guaranteed to be the low
est, at Clemann & Salzmann's.
Attend the Orma club dance, Tur
ner opera house, Davenport, every
Saturday and Sunday evening. Ad
mission, 25 cents; ladies free.
George V. Bland, of Carbon Cliff,
and Miss Lydia Wicks, both colored,
were married at the court house yes
terday afternoon, Justice MeFarlane
The case of F. D. Shiebel vs. Ed Mc
Gaw, a forcible entry and detainer
proceeding, came up before Justice
Duncan MeFarlane this morning, but
was continued until the 25th.
tA very successful ball was that giv
en by the petty officers of the Naval
Reserves t the Armory last evening.
About 100 couples were in attendance
and Bleuer's orchestra furnished the
Justice Harry M. Sehriver this
morning officiated at the wedding of
James O'Brien, of Muscatine, and
Miss Katherne Lama, of Plainfield,
Ohio. The ceremony was performed
at the court house in. the rooms of
the county judge.
The Leader shoe store will May 1
remove to the quarters lately occu
pied by the Schmale store at 1705
Second avenue, the vacation of the
present quarters in the Star block be
ing necessitated on account of their
having been rented for the new city
offices of the Roek Island road.
The home of Henry Wolfrum, who
lives something over a mile south of
the city limits on Thirtieth street,
was burned Tuesday night. The
structure was a two-story frame
affair and belonged to Freder
ick Traeger. The cause of the
fire is unknown. The house was
completely destroyed with most of
the contents. Both house and con
tents were partially insured.
After nearly a week of cloudy wea
ther the sunshine of today was most
welcome. Vegetation resumed growth
after a week of arrested development.
Although the season has been an un
usually forward one in this vicinity
farm work has not progressed to an
unusual degree, and in fact a season
of good weather is desirable to ena
ble the farmer to finish the spring
seeding. Ma 113- fields hereabout were
sowed t oats at the time the rainy
season began and the ground had not
been worked. In such cases it will be
generally necessary to sow again, as
thseed has begun to sprout on the
ground- and the cultivation will now
be disastrous to it.
AT THE HOTELS.
At the Harper E. Tominosian, Chi
cago; M. Willner. Chicago; Henry
Shindler, Leavenworth; William P.
Stall, Chicago; John J. Kuyler, Chi
cago; C. . Traphageji, Lincoln; W.
C. McCabe, Chicago; I). C. Auer, Chi
cago; Oeorgc H. Nieoll, Council
Bluffs; W. A. Gronewig, . Council
Bluffs; L. E. Sessions, Minneapolis;
O. E. Mansur, Moline; J. H. De Vines,
Bella. Iowa; H. J. Roland. Bella.
Iowa; M. X. Gerhand, New York; Mar
shall Moone, Indianapolis; R. E. Led
gerwood, Chicago; F. A. Crossman,
New York; R. II. Atkinson, New
York; W. E. Fleckles. Chicago; Dr. E.
L. Kerns. New York; T. W. Clark,
Cincinnati; Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Cox,.
Cincinnati; E. G. Francis, Lincoln; H.
B. Kennon, Chicago; F. K. Stebbins,
Iowa City; S. P. Bawden, Davenport;
Miss Hcs'kin. Chicago; F. P. Clatwor
thy, Chicago; F. S. Hallock. Chicago;
W. L. Pond, DeKalb; T. J. Rockford.
Chicago; J. C. Carkings, DeKalb; W.
S. Gilmorc, Chicago; E. R. Dening.
Syracuse; H. W. Crawford, city; W.
Jennings, Chicago; P. Nemson, Peo
ria; R. S. Hazen, Chicago; J. Jonas,
Chicago; J. L. Bierbrauer, Chicago;
. vfv. Vfc. Vfc. .VK. yt vi- - ' Vv. yk. .v.
R. C. Ware, Philadelphia; H. M. Joy,
Rochester; C. K. Petcher, Chicago;
L. W. Hopkins, Chicago; Theo. Sal
four, New York; C. B. Royce, New
York; li. P. McGeehem, Kansas City;
R. G. Shields, Burlington; F. D. Camp
bell, .Chicago; F. M. Nicholl, Roches
ter; W. C. Lingenfelder, St. Louis;
M. E. Wareham, Chicago; S.. C. Gask
ell. Canton, Ohio; H. I'. Barter, Hem
ington; R. B. Maguire, Cincinnati;
Mrs. tr. P,. Eddy, Chicago; A. D. W.
Gill, Chicago; D. J. Abernethj-, Roch
ester; F. W. Sawyer, Milwaukee; W.
F. Caldwell, Chicago; D. F. O'Neil,
Chicago; John O'Neil, Chicago; F. O.
Melcher, Chicago; Gilbert Eighme,
Monmouth; L. Ma3'er, Chicago; W. B.
Thomas, Bloomington; Mary Everts,
Iowa City; F. C. Marple. Sheffield;
J. L. McNab, Chicago; Lucius Pfouts,
Chicago: Charles B. Ebbert, Chicago;
F. Lobdel, Chicago; L.- I. Ptpe, Chi
cago; R. R. Smith, Brookfield; Allan
H. Daugherty. Chicago; Henry E.
At the Harms (European) F. M.
Luce, Chicago; I. Miclgoner, Cleve
land, Ohio; F. M. Shinn, New York;
II. C. France, Oskaloosa, Iowa; O.
Norton, Chicago; Frank Y. Keator,
Chicago; J. G. Arthur, Aledo; L. H.
Smith. Chicago; W. T. Ball. Beloit; T.
R. Johnson. Edgingtn, 111.; C. D.
Pinkney, Chicago; F. D. Scribner,
Clintn; J. Haber, Akron, Ohio; F. A.
Schlick, Minneapolis; W. R. Bryant,
Notmal, 111.; D. E. Russell and wife,
Platteville, Wis.; E. J. Calley. Chica
go; J. F. Hndd. St. Louis; John G.
Cat tron, Earlville, Iowa; F. A. Fergu
son, Des Moines; R. C. Davis, Chica
go; F. F. Wood, Baltimore; Joseph
Beral.heim, Chicago; J. C. Blake,
Philadelphia; F. O. Menher, Chicago.
At the Rock Island Charles Wag
ner, Peoria; J. S, Russell, Rochelle.
Iowa; O. I. Pattee. Peoria; J. R. Col
liver, Aurora; M. Flaherty, St. Louis;
F. W. Lyten, Clinton; C.-F. Johnson,
New York; C. T. Salisbury, Gales
burg; S. S. Wright. Keota, Iowa; F.
C. Sparks, Marshalltown. Iowa; II. W.
Lec, Peoria; C. R. Carpenter. Edging
ton, 111.: F. H. liayner, Keokuk. Iowa;
W. Mink. Chicago"; B. F. Huestis, De
troit; L. Sanders, New York: H.
Crosby, La Crosse; S. H. Smart, Grand
Rapids; R. II, McWilliams, Mattoon.
III. ; W. B. F'lagler and wife. C hicago;
C. B. Alexander, Chicago; Mrs. G. 15.
KtMy and mother, Chicago; T. K. Van
Sant. New York; J. J. Thomassen.
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
The books for the play to be given
by the senior class as part of the
class day exercises came this morn
ing. Owing to the delay of the pub
lishers the students have had to postpone-
their rehearsals. As soon as
those in the cast have time to learn
the parts assigned to them rehearsals
will be begun. The play is called "The
Fatal Me.-sage." The story of the play
is as follows: A company of young
society people plan to present a farce
before a select company. At the last
minute one of the young men who
had an important part is taken sick,
and it is impossible for him to take
the part. A gentleman living in a city
about fifty miles distant is telegraph
ed to. and asked to take the role. In
sending .the message the wrong lines
arc given him to learn and when the
time comes for the play it is seen
that two of the men have learned the
same part. It is not discovered, how
ever, until the play is being given,
when the two recite the lines at the
same time. Each time their part is
called an argument follows, and of
course the speeches of one of the
main characters arc missing. The play
throughout is composed of amusing
arguments and tableaux. Under the
able direction of Mrs. Clarkson the
students should be able to present
the play in a very creditable way.
As announced some time ago, those
who will take part in the play are Is
abel Osborne, Myrtle Barber, Nannie
Miller, Anna Moeller. Thomas Clark,
Tom Mirfield. Albert Mueller and
Manager Stone this morning receiv
ed posters for the Galesburg meet, to
be held May !. They will be up in a
few days. Owing to si mistake" in the
shipping directions the track shoes
shipped at Galesburg the 4th have not
yet. been received." Manager Stone has
been unable so far to locate them.
This delay will greatly hinder the
boys, as they have only one wefk left
in which to get in shape for the class
meet and it takes about that time to
get used to the shoes.
A large shipment of rapia used in
the basketry classes was received 1 his
morning. The girls are getting quite
skilfull in this line and several artis
tic baskets and other articles made
by the class are on exhibition in the
manual training room. After this
year basketry and weaving will con
stitute a part of the work of the first
and second grafles, and the teachers
of these, rooms meet weekly at the
high school, where they are learning
the work tinder Miss Dean.
James Maucker, manager of the
football team for next year, is al
ready writing to the managers of
several schools regarding games. The
team next year should be the best in
tlie history of the school. Only two
men are 'lost this year, and, though
they are both first class men, there
are two promising candidates for
each position. Clark, quarterback,
and Cameron, center, both are mem
bers of this year's graduating class.
The management hope to have a
heavy schedule next year, anil so are
asking the other schools tt reserve
dates for. games.
The judges for the debate between
Davenport and Rock Island, to be
given in this city tomorrow evening,
are: E. D. Sweenev. of this citv: W.
J. Entrikin, of Moline, and II. Letts,
BODY OP ILL-FATED
The remains of Engineer Norris,
who was killed in the wrek on the
Burlington near Ophiem Monday af
ternoon, were found this morning and
taken from the wreckage. They were
buried deep under the center of the
pile, indicating that the engineer
stuck to his post till the last. The
long delay in bringing the body to
light was due solely to the large
amount of wreckage that had to be
moved. There were three engines and
14 cars, most of the latter loaded,
piled in a confused mass in the gulch
alongside the track. Thus while it
was a comparatively simple matter
to clear the track, it required time to
get to the bottom of the heap where
the body was found. The remains
were taken to Bearilstown for burial.
The coroner's jury that investiga
ted the death of Engineer McGlensey.
who also met eleath in the accident,
exonerated Fred Thompson, the op
erator at Linn, from blame in connec
tion with the1 deplorable affair.
Thompson testified that he had other
business at the time that the train
passed his station that absolutely
prevented his being on hand to give
out the orders that would have avert
ed the accident.
SUPT. FERGUSON HONORED
BY STATE ASSOCIATION
At tiie state conference of county
superintendents of schools at Spring
field yesterday an address was deliv
ered by Professor Edward J. Lake,
of the University of Illinois, 011
"Drawing in the Service of Other
Studies." A permanent organization
of the Illinois Association of County
Superintendents of Schools was ef
fected. The purpose is declared to be
improvement of schools and closer
association of county superintend
ents. The following officers were
President Charles Van Horn, San
Vice President Harriet M. Smith,
Secretary I. F. Edwards, Lec coun
ty. Treasurer Caroline Grote,
Executive Committee Van
F.dwards, C. F. Eastcrdav, of
county, L. M. Gross, of DeKalb, ami
S. J. Ferguson, of Rock Inland.
FRIDAY'S SPECIAL HOUR SALES
At YonnK ft Mcl'omln'.
Indies' gray walking skirts, made
from good quality melton cloth, live
gores, stitched around the bottom, I)
a. m., sale price. l'8c.
10 a. m. Black sateen and fancy
percale waits. for this one hour, 39e
'11 a. 111. Good sense Ferris boy's
waists, sale price. l'.c. Straight front
corset. R. G No. 5(), assorted sizes,
white ami drab, our regular $1 corset,
for this hour. O'.tc.
All day Cabbage plants, per dozen,
5c. Potted plants, geraniums, roses
(trides and maid's), each, 5c. Five-
foot step ladder. 45c.
2 p. in. Moth balls, per lb.. 1c.
paers of pins, 5c. Forty-inch
wool black serge, regular value
sjx-cial for this hour, o'.tc yard.
-!) a. 111. Remnants of wool dress
goods, wash goods and linings, for
juft this hour, at half price.
: p. m. :t(t yards Oxford waistings.
heavy mercerized, worth up to 45c a
yard, for this hour take your choice
at 2'lc yard.
4 p. m. Curtain scrim, per yard,
All day Wall paper cleaner at 10c
5 p. m. $10 dinner set, for this
hour, only $5.0. "d ;
Scaled proposals will be received ai
the office of Leonard M. Brack, arch
itect, until 1 o'clock, April 20, 1903,
for the erection of a three-story
county infirmary building. Plans and
specifications may be seen at the of
fice of the architect. Each contract
or is to accompany his bid with a
certified check of two (2) per cent
of the amount of his bid, the same
to be made payable to the board of
supervisors. Should the successful
bidder fail or refuse to execute a for
mal bond for the full amount of the
contract within one week after the
same is sent to him, his certified
check may be declared forfeited, and
the letter of acceptance of his pro
posal may be revoked, and all obliga
tions on the part of all persons net
ii.g for and in behalf of the county of
Rock Island in connection therewith
will be released and annulled.
The board of supervisors reserves
the right to reject any and all bids.
Rock Island. III., April 1. VMX
LEONARD M. BRACK,
T. R. LEAS,
P. A. MERRIMAN,
Only for Gentlemen.
If you admire nice fitting garments,
trousers or spring overcoat, union
made, call on Grcenberg, the tailor.
He does a large merchant tailoring
business, because he pleases his "cus
tomers in fitting a suit of clothes, and
he also gives plenty of time to pay
for them in. You can buy your
clothes on weekly or monthly pay
ments. Please give us an early call
and examine our large stock of wool
ens. We keep open evenings until 8
o'clock and also Sunday mornings
until noon. 07 Brady street, room 6,
up over the Postal Telegraph office,
Hon. Charles 11. Lund Is
The above appears on the Augus
tana lyceum course in the college
auditorium next Monday at 8 o'clock.
Reserved seats now at the usual place
and at Kcim's tlrug store. Prices as
usual, 10 and 50 cents.
"Itching hemorrhoids were the
plague of my life. Was almost wild.
Doan's Ointment cured me quickly
and permanently, after doctors had
failed." C. F. Cornw ell, Valley street,
Saugerties, N. Y.
Dear Emma: Don't feel bad about
jour complexion. Stop using powder,
creams and lotions. Rocky Mountain
Tea cured me and will cure you. It's
only 35 cents. T. H. Thomas phar
macy. Binrav -
Chicago, April 16 Following are the open
ing, highest, lowest and closing Quotations
In today's markets:
May, ?6; 77X; 76': 77 .
July, 71!; 71?s: 70,;71V4.
May, 4k: H- H: 43.
July, 44; 44tf; 43'i ; 41.
May, 83H: 33M- 33?i .
July, 3054; ai).1; 3U; 30.
May, miu; 17 95: 17.00: 17.B5
JulV. 17 32: 17 35: 17 32: 17.33
Sept., 17.00; 17.0i; 16.U7; 17.U2.
May, 9 Mi; 9 85: 9.82; 9
July. 9. 77: 9.77: 9.72:9.72
Sept.; 9.75; 9.75; 9 70; 9.70.
May, 9 82; 9 82: 9.82; 9.82.
JulV. 9.70: 9.70; 9.65: 9.65.
Sept.. 9.02; 9.(52; 9 60; 9 60.
Rve. Mav 4UV; Julv 40V ; (lax. cash. N. W..
1. 11; S. W. 1.09, May l.loxu.1.11, timothy, April
....: barley, casu jsri'.Ti.
Keceipts today: vVneat 11. corn 62, oats
88: noes !22.uoo: cattle n.eou. sneei .t.uou.
Hogs at Kansas City 12. 'Oil. cattle 7,000,
nogs at umaoa u.;hju. came o..-uc.
Hog market opened 5c lower.
Lleht. 16 8oa7 20: mixed and butch
ers. 16 9.V&7.20; Rood heavy, I7.0uii7.50; rough
Cattle market opened slow.
Sheep market opeued steady.
Union stock yards 8:40 a. m.
Hojr market iuiet and 5ir to 10c lower.
Light, CU.7n&7.15; mixed aud bulcaers, 16 90
a7.40: good heavy, 16 95&7.95; rough heavy,
Cattle market steady to '0c lower.
IJeeves H.oo&5.CO, cows ana Hellers l.fiO
4.75. Texas steers t3.soS4 50, Blockers and
feeders 12 706t,l5.
Sheep market slow and 10rt.l5c lower.
Hoe market closed strong.
Light, fU.8.r7.15; mixed ana batchers, 6.95
57.40: good heavy, $7.oo&7.i5; rough heavy.
Cattle market closed dull.
Sheep market closed steady.
Kstimau-d receipts Friday: Wheat 20,
corn 70, oais 90, hogs 17,000.
New York Stocks.
New York. April 16 The following are the
closing quotations on the New York stock
so. Paclttc5CSi, sugar 12isi, C. & A. com. 29't.
gas 1U2' I'enna. I3.";. li. & O. HOT. C. R. 1.
P. com42'.C. M. &St. 1 uu N, Mannattan 136'4.
Pacific Mail Atchison com.. MHi. W. U.
Tel. Co. 8M-4. N. Y. Central 131. L. & N.
11C4, H.. K. T. 65, Rdg. com. 5m. leather
com. ll', copper Atchison utd. 17 . U.
S. Steel ptd tH- U. S. Steei common 3.":'.
Missouri Pacthc ioti'. Union PaciUc common
f-u V coal and IrouMS. Krie common S.i'i ;
Wabash ptd 45V Can Pacific 130. Republic
Steel common V.iH. Republic Steel ptd ,
M. K. & T. common 'Si'. American Car
Foundry common m: C. & G. V. 2
LOCAL MARKET CONDITIONS.
Today's Quotations on Provisions. Ll
Stock. Feed ud FneL.
Rock Island, April 16. Following are the
quotations on the local market:
Butter Creamery !8c, dairy 20Q2ic.
Kggs Fresh 12c.
Live poultry Chickens 10c per pound,
hens 9c per pound, ducks 12 He, turkeys 13c,
Vegetables Potatoes. 40j to 50c.
Cattle Steers 3.50 to 14.75 cows and
heifers 12.00 to $4.50. calves 14.50 to 6.oo.
Hogs Mixed and butchers 16.25 to 17 25.
Sheep Yearlings or over, per cwt. 14 00 to
(5.50, Lambs per head (1 50 to 7.i 0
Feed and Fuel.
Grain Corn 45348c: oats. 35c to S6
Forage Timothy hay. 113 to H4, prairie
110 to HI, baled prairie 19, baled timothy 112
Wood Hard, per load S5. 00 $5.50.
Coal Lump, per bushel Uh fifcHc. mine run
13c rer bushel, slack, per bushel 7c.
H. J. TOHER.
A. L. ANDERSON.
H. J. Toher & Co.,
To New York
No. 109 Main st
Charles E. Hodgson,
American Ins. Co Newark, N. J.
Continental New York
Agricultural New York
Traders' Ins. Co Chicago, 111.
Union Ins. Co Philadelphia, l'a.
Rockford Ins. Co Kockford, 111
Security Ins. Co. ...New Haven, Conn.
Ins. Co. State of Illinois. ltocKiora, m.
Office, room 3, Buford block. Kates
as low as consistent with security.
Yi: TOLD YOU LAST AVKEK AV.OI T T11K LINK
OF MEN'S $4 SHOES WE AUE SELL1M; AT $:j.50 ON
ACCOUNT OF SPECIALTY SHOE S EL LI NO. NOW
Al'.OUT THE REOULAK SHOES THOSE WE SELL
YOU FOK $.1 A PA I II I N YICI. VELOU1J AND CL'AU
ANTEED PATENT COLT SHOES.
All the Latest Styles.
Remember Our Price
I DOLLY BROS.,
Men's Shoes $2.50 and $3.50
Free Treatment for Next Ten Days.
The Coming of a Doctor to Locate
Permanently in a town has no half-way significance upon the suffering hu
manity of a city either he is going to benefit them greatly or just the re
verse. When Dr. Home announced intention through the columns of this
paper of permanently locating here, naturally all thinking people wanted
to know all about him. His advertisements were bold, startling, but con
vincing; the testimonials were signed by the most reputable citizens.
Teople commenced to investigate, and visited his ollices, and the most
convincing and pathetic scenes were seen in and around their reception
rooms. People who had been suffering with rheumatism, lame back and
sciatica for years were being cured by a method that is as skillful, pain
less and quick as it is wonderful. Just think of a man who eould hardly
walk for years, all crippled up with rheumatism, after taking one of his
treatments, dancing around the room with joy. People deaf for several
years had their hearing restored, and were, one and all. anxious that their
names should be given to the public, so that others might be cured.
"There is no doubt in the people's mind of the great good he is ac
complishing with his new methods, and all patients say how much he is do
ing for them. He has extended his liberal offer of free TREATMENT for
the next ten days, and we wish to say that no sufferer should fail to avail
himself of the opportunity of consulting this eminent specialist as his ad
vice is valuable. If you cannot call, write full description of symptoms.
Dr. Home's Hio-Chemic treatment and free X-RAY EXAMINATION.
Mitchell & Lynde HMg., Hock Island. Take elevator to 4th floor. Rooms
49, 50 and 51. Hours 9 to 5. Evenings 7 to S. Sunday 8 to 12.
The Secret of How to Obtain
Is found in Dr. Walsh's successful treatment for chronic, nervous and pri
vate diseases of both sexes. Thousands who were afflicted with chronic
diseases and who failed to find relief elsewhere Lave been permanently
cured by Dr. Walsh during the nine years he has been located in Daven
port. That is one of the best reasons if you are suffering from any chron
ic disease and want to get ured, why you should take his treatment.
DR. WALSH CURES
Exhaustive drains, sleeplessness,
weakness of men, failing memory,
mental delusions, or any other condi
tion due to nervous exhaustion.
Dyspepsia, Asthma, Bronchitis. Scrof
ula, Tiles, Syphilis, Hlood, Kidney,
Liver and Skin Diseases, quickly and
Is a frequent cause of nervous and
physical decline. Why treat months
with others when we can positively
cure you in lrom one to three treat
ments? ONLY CURABLE CASES TAKEN,
dreds cured by mail. Hours: 9 to
day, 11:30 to 1:30 p. m.
Office McCullough Building. 124 West Third Street.
DK. J. E. WALSH,
t - B. WINTER.
t Wholesale Dealer in PURE WINES AND LIQUORS.
I WAUKESHA AND COLFAX MINERAL f
X WATER. 1
UtuitMluiu of WINTER'S CELElHiAXED miTERS. Z
1618-1618 Third Avenue, Rock Island, IU. T
307 TWENTIETH ST. X
Brady Street, Davenport, la.
DR. J. E. WALSH,
Formerly of Chicago,
St. Anthony's Hospital.
WHEN OTHERS FAIL
Is nature's remedy. When scientifi
cally applied it soothes, strengthens
and invigorates. Twenty years expe
rience has made Dr. Walsh a master
of this method of curing chronic dis
eases. Electricity is the most power
ful curative agent known in all dis
eases peculiar to women, nervous
exhaustion, rheumatism, neuralgia,
paralysis, constipation, nervous dys
pepsia, backache, headache, palpita
tion of the heart, etc.
If you cannot call, write. Hun
12 a. m., 2 to 5 and 7 to 8 p. m.; Sun