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THE ABGrTTS, WEDNE3DAT, OCTOBER 14, 1903.
Pabllsned Dally and Weekly at 1624 Sec
ond avenue. Rock Island, 111. (Entered at
the postoffl.ee aa second-class matter.
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Dally, 10 cents per week. Weekly,
I per year in advance.
All communications of ' argumentative
character, political or religious, must have
real name attached tor publication. No
such articles will be printed over fictitious
Correspondence solicited from every town
ship In Rock Island county.
Wednesday, October 14, 1903.
Thirteen more postal indictments
and nolxnlv hurt vet!
Four officers in. Manila have leen
found fjullty of ''grafting. Does cor-
cuption follow the flag?
The smallest of all republics is that
of Tnvalora, established in the island
of that name, off the coast of Sar
dinia. It has a population of fewer
than CO, including the president and
his congress of si-x.
Autumn leaves and wild berries are
taking the place of the feathers and
bodies of wild birds on the ladies
hats. Is thi.s because of a wave of
pity for the feathered songsters, or
is it the more peremptory demand of
After waiting for days, growing in
to weeks and finally to months, the
great Langley air ship was launched
the other day and dropped into the
water in much the same manner a
man would have done if provided with
rt spring-board and a stout umbrella.
Flying by aerodromes is not yet a
Investigation of the post office de
partment scandal has disclosed a few
trails that lead toward the treasury
department. Probably the develop
ment will include nothing more than
stretching of authority on passing ac
counts of officers employed to deliver
mail in Spanish war times, but if
there has been any looseness the
country wants to know about it. Pul
licity is a great regulator of official
conduct, as President Roosevelt will
... Despite the frequency--with which
their pictures appear in newspapers
and magazines the most famous New
Yorkers can walk the length of
Uroadvvay at any hour without recog
nition. Chauncey Depew. .1. 1. Mor
gan, I1ob Fitzsimmons and one or two
actors will attract stares and nudges
from passersby, but Cornelius Van
derbilt. John V. Gates, George Gould.
John Jacob Astor or a score of equal
ly important personages might par
ade the streets for hours, arm in arm.
without recognition from one person
out of a hundred.
Hon. I. S. Rodey, who represents
Xew Mexico in congress, and who is
considered a republican spellbinder
of prominence, was invited by Chair
man Dick, of the Ohio republican
state committee, to stump Ohio this
fall. He promptly refused, giving
this reason: "There is one statement
in the republican platform of Ohio to
which I cannot consistently subscribe
and that is the statement that Sena
tor Hanna's reelection is a distinct
national demand. I was so shocked
by his action on the floor of the
United States senate the 20th of last
January, repudiating the promises of
the republican party to the territor
ies, although he was chairman of the
national republican committee, that I
cannot conscientiously take any part
in the campaign to reelect him."
The pledge to give the territories
statehood was but one of the prom
ises that were made by the republican
nafig'ftnl convention. Reciprocity- was
promised, but the reciprocity treaties
which were negotiated by McKinley
have never been ratified. And yet the
protective duties of the Dingley bill
were purposelj- placed so high that
the concessions made to foreign coun
tries under the treaties negotiated
would still leave ample protection to
the trusts. But the trusts wanted all
the swag that the tariff bill gave
them and their influence with the re
publican congress was sufficient to
prevent the ratification of the reci
The promise in the republican plat
form to favor legislation that would
prevent monopolies, "to limit pro
duction or to control prices." has not
been redeemed and never will be until
the present leaders of the republican
party are retired to private life, for
the trusts and monopolies furnish
their bread of life campaign funds.
The promises to labor have not
been redeemed. The republican plat
form declared "We favor a more ef
fective restriction of the immigra
tion of cheap labor from foreign
countries." That this promise has
riot ben k"pt is patent from .the fact
that the present immigration exceeds
that of any other year in the history
of the country.
In fact, the exception is that the
promises made in the republican, na
tional platform, have been redeemed,
yet nil Mr. IJodey objects to is that
the comparatively small promise
made to the " territories was repudi
ated by Senator Hanna. Neither he
nor any other republican of promi
nence is refusing to go on the stump
because the greater promises that af
fect vast nuinliers of the people, and
some of them nil the people, have
been forgotten or purposely overlooked.
Republican promises are most of
them intended to fool the people, and
they do fool a good many of them,
but not all of them always.
Steel Trust Gold Bricks.
Wheii . the" preferred stock of the
United States Steel corporation was
Belling Ht 80 last December the offl
cials "geuerously" permitted their em
ployeea to take it at 82. The Re
publican papers heralded this so called
philanthropic action as one of the many
blessings that were to now from the
great trusts that had become bo mi
mcroua under the Dingley bill. It was
aaid that if any of the stockholding em
ployee wlslied to do so they could get
their money back and keep the dlvl
dend.s they might have received. Now
that this stock is selling below 00 and
many employees are anxious to get out
whole the officials announce that In
January and February. 1908, they will
make their word good. As about 20
per cent of the mills are now closed
and as an all around wage reduction
is expected on Jan. 1, 11(04, the 27.000
employees who are also shareholders
are beginning to wonder If they can
hold out until 1908; also if the present
management will then be in control
and able to make good its word. Here
after they will beware of Greeks bear
ing gifts. 0
Bondholders Versus Veterans.
How kind Uncle Sam' is to his cred
itors, paying them long in advance of
the maturity of 'his obligations, with
full interest! But. then, the bondhold
ers are bankers and rich men. We nev
er hear of the secretary of the treas
ury ordering the payment of pensions
six months In advance, though that
course would relieve the money strin
gency in all parts of the country and
make many hearts glad, but the pen
sioners are poor and cannot afford to
contribute large sums to the Republic
an campaign funds, and that makes a
WE (II VE GUARANTEE BOND
T. H. Thomas Gives Slroed Agreement
That Ml-o-na Costs Nothing Co lens
Mi-o-na, the remarkable, flesh-forming
food and cure for dyspepsia, has
won immense popularity by the un
usual way in which it is sold.
With every box of Mi-o-na, T. H.
Thomas gives the following signed
guarantee bond, assuring the purchas
er that Mi-o-na costs absolutely noth
ing unless it increases flesh, cures all
stomach troubles and restores health.
I hereby agree to refund the
price paid for Mi-o-na if the pur-
chaser tells me that it has not in-
creased flesh and given freedom
from stomach troubles.
T. II. THOMAS.
This guarantee bond is plain and
simple anil is positively assures you
that when you commence the. Mi-o-na
treatment you run absolutely no risk.
You simply deposit 50c for a box of
this fieslv-forming- food with T. II.
Thomas, and if after using it you do
not eel that you have been benefited,
you go back to his store and he will
return your money without any ques
tion or argument.
It is a true flesh-forming food com
bined with elements that regulate the
digestive organs and remove conges
tion and irritation from the stomach,
liver and intestines. Mi-o-na will re
store firm, healthy flesh, fill in the out
lines, and give a pleasing plumpness
Pegin its use today with T. II.
Thomas' guarantee to return the
money if Mi-o-na does not do all that
is claimed for it.
Saves Two From Death.
"Our little daughter had an almost
fatal attack of whooping cough and
bronchitis," writes Mrs. W. K. Havi
land, of Armonk, N. Y., "but, when all
other remedies failed, we saved her
life with Dr. King's New Discovery.
Our niece, who had consumption in an
advanced stage, also used thi.s won
derful medicine and today she is per
fectly well." Desperate throat and
lung diseases yield to Dr. King's New
Discovery as to no other medicine on
earth. Infallible for coughs and colds.
50 cent and $1 bottles guaranteed by
Hartz & Ullemeyer. Trial bottles free.
A. Perfect Painless P1H.
is the one that will cleanse the sys
tem, set the liver to action, ren"ve
the bile, clear the complexion, cure
headache and leave a good taste in
the moitth. The famous little pills
for doing such work pleasantly and
effectually are DeWitt's Little Early
Risers. Bob Moore, of Lafayette.
Ind., saj-s: "All , other pills I have
used gripe and sicken, while DeWitts
Little Early Risers are simply per
fect." Sold by all druggists.
Warning, Warning. i
Beware of substitutes ' offeree by
unscrupulous dealers in place of Fo
ley's Honey and Tar, Foley's Kidney
Cure and Banner Salve. Dishonest
dealers for a little extra profit will
try to palm off worthless prepara
tions in place of these valuable medi
cines that have stood the test of years
and thus jeopardize. the lives of their
victims. For sale by all druggists, j
DAILY SHORT STORY
Determined to Wed.
Arnold Treat was thirty-five and an
eminent man. When he spoke in court
the people turned out to hear him and
were spellbound at his eloquence. A
number of young women set their caps
for him, but he would have none of
At last he met Eugenia Duffield and
was captured. Miss Duffield was
twenty-eight aud director on the boards
of hospitals and helpiug hand socle
tics. She had a One ngnfe, a firm step
and curried her head erect on her
shoulders. Her administrative ability
was remarkable, and it was this that
made her valuable as a manager.
When Miss Dutfield and Mr. Treat
announced their engagement the world
said. "What a splendid match!"
All went well with the lovers till one
day a suit was brought against one of
the institutions of which the lady waa
managing director, and she put the
case In the hands of Mr. Treat. In
submitting it she told him the incidents
leading up to the trouble, to which he
listeued attentively. Then she gave
him the line of defense he was to pur
sue, to which he listened respectfully.
She finished by stating what she con
ceived to be the law bearing on the
case, and he appeared a trifle bored.
As a last word she directed him to pro
ceed in every particular on the lines
she had laid down.
"Do I understand," he asked, "that I
am to try the case as your assistant or
Miss Duffield without a word folded
up the papers and marched away with
the remark. "You'll not try It at all."
Before the end of a week it was an
nounced that the engagement was bro
ken. Nevertheless the breaking of it
was a great disappointment to both
Mr. Treat ami Miss Duffield. It was
finally renewed after she had acknowl
edged herself iu the wrong, for her
brother was a lawyer and told her she
had acted like a fool. For awhile the
couple were very happy. Their trou
ble came again, this time from the side
of the man. He had a protege, whom
he endeavored to get Into Miss Duf
fleld's hospital. She Informed him that
under the rules the patient was not
admissible, whereupon Mr. Treat re
market! that he would apply at a hos
pital where there were more elastic
"Do you mean to Imply," asked Miss
Duffield, "that our rules are not proper
"They are not such as I should ap
prove. I am on the board at St. Luke's,
"Our Institution doesn't follow the
leadership of St. Luke's by any means.
I think you had better take your pa
tient to your own hospital."
"I did not ask your advice. I asked
admittance for the patient at your hos
Immediately after this interview' It
was announced again that the engage
ment was broken. "That will never be
a match," said u veteran matrimonial
observer. "You might as well put two
captains in command of the same
However, the two lovers were miser
able apart, and this time at the suit
of the man they came together again.
Then they concluded that once mar
ried they would learn to work in dou
ble harness and decided to make a
plunge into matrimony, and the wed
ding day was set. One day Mr. Treat
drove up to Miss Duffield's residence
and, alighting from his carriage, ran
up the steps and rang the bell.
"I have Just heard." he said when
his ladylove came down, "that our
wedding is to le the largest and most
brilliant ever held in this city. This
I hear from others, while I, the prin
cipal participant, have not been con
sulted." "First," replied Miss Duffield, "I was
not aware that you were to be the
principal participant; second, 1 consid
er you on such an occasion without
auj- rights whatever, and, third, the
woman's will as to marriage ceremo
nies being absolute, I did not think it
necessary to inform you."
"I think It necessary," said the groom
expectant, flushing, "to inform you that
I detest spectacular performances and
would not consent to make a guy of
myself on any account."
"You'll neither make a guy nor a
groom of yourself with me," replied
the lady. "We will consider this af
fair off for the third and last time."
The next step In this affair, after
weeks of misery on the part of both,
was a note from the man, which by a
singular coincidence crossed one from
the woman. The man's note asked for
an Interview; the woman's Invited him
to call. When they met the man began:
"I have called to say that I have
found It Impossible for me to live with
out you. I confess that I expect to find
it impossible to live with you and have
my own way about anything. There
fore I have called to beg for one more
trial. The first time I attempt to have
ray own way you may break the en
gagement." "I have come to a similar conclu
sion," said the woman. "I confess that
I have been very miserable. I have
sent for you to say that tf you care to
try it once more we will be married as
privately as you wish."
"That is the woman's part. I am
ready to submit to as resplendent an
affair as you desire."
They were married before a few
friends and went on their wedding
trip. That was five years ago. They
are married today and comparatively
happy. But they do not live as married
people usually live. The man lives at
his dob, the woman at her own home.
He dines with her twice a week and
frequently takes her to the opera or
the theater. MARY T. PIERSON.
AT THE HOTELS.
At the Harper E. Wright, Buf
falo; J. H. Mittendorf, Philadelphia;
A. A. Chamberlain, Huron, S. D.; A.
Livingston, Chicago; W. II. Reynolds,
New York; A. Milloy, Chicago; (J. C.
Osborn, Chicago; J. A. Mays, Salt
Lake City; W. Johnson; M. Tremin;
H. 15. Hubbard. Rock Island; M. D.
Rosenfield, Moline; 15. J. McMahan,
New York; W. R. CJansert, Rock Isl
and; Mrs. V. ().' Van Oalder. Rock Isl
and; E. K. Levy. Chicago; A. N. Port.
Reloit; V. I). Price, St. Louis; V. R.
McCabe, Chicago; A. Pabst. St. Louis;
O. C. Hatchet, Chicago; E. Wagner,
Chicago; W. E. Rlack. St. Louis; W.
(i. Sanderson, Chicago; R. . Smith,
Urookfield, Mo.; E. Bangs, Indianapo
lis; W. T. Provit.ky, St. Louis; L. A.
M cares, Chicago; J. Frailenam. New
York; F. Stevenson, Ne wYork; (.
W. Schuback. Peoria; M. H. Darnell.
Peoria; F. A. Head. Rock Island; L.
W. Berry, Reardstown; J. O. Thorn.
Reardstown; W. A. Card. Reardstown;
(i. L. Vandorin, Reardstown; T. R.
I'.nrton. Chicago; M. N. (ieThard, New
York; M. M. Marcers, New York; J.
A. drey. New York; S. Wood. New
York; E. Sugerman, Chicago; II. R.
Rosenthal, -Cincinnati; T. J. Murphy,
New York; C. S. (Jold. Minneapolis;
J. Choyke, Chicago; E. (J. Johnson,
Reardstown; J. piack. Jr., Pekin, 111.;
J. M. Speer, Pekin, 111.; C. V. Nellis,
Chicago; J. T. Murphy, New York; A.
Tietig, Cincinnati. Ohio; P. S. Root,
New York; C. J. Byrns. Ishpeming;
O. F. Avery, Chicago; J. C. Thomp
son. Chicago; E. H. Ross. Philadel
phia; J. Scanlan, Chicago; W. Mc
Caock, Springfield; C. E. Van Court.
Chicago; J. J. Stream and wife, Chi
cago; C. X. Ward, Peoria; J. T. (ias
eoigne, Chicago; A. Wolf, Chicago; F.
M. Rowling. Chicago; J. C. Walker.
Minneapolis; O. W. Iteilly, Danville;
P. S. Smith, Mankato, Minn.; C. Em
erson, Chicago; E. (5. Deinnston, New
York; Mrs. E. I). Watt. Omaha. Neb.;
O. W. Childs. St. Paul. Minn.; Mrs. L.
M. Collins, St. Louis; (Jeorge Klimt.
At the Harms ( European) Francis
Morton. New York; Blanche Boone.
New;' York; . Mi.-s Hawkins, Denver;
Miss.Quinn. Denver; F. M. Van Efroin,
Indianapolis; W. R. Williams, Chica
go; S. S. (iloister. Chicago; C. i. Lit
tlefiehl, Uoston; W. II. Crafton, Chi
cago; E. ('. Sigwalk, ..lilwaukee; 1'.
S. Root, New York; J. T. Murphy.
New York; William Boin. Xew York;
Charles T. Hoagg, Chicago; F. O.
Merdcs, Chicago; Thomas Nodon.
Chicago; R. E. Bloom, Chicago; A. C.
Moss, Peoria; C. C. Brooks, Blooming
ton ; C W. Wooley, Decatur; W. L.
Coodkiiul and wife, St. Paul; L. D.
Winshurst, Xew York; Frank Wil
liams. Xew York; J. W. Castle. New
York; Miss Sternberg. St. Paul; Miss
Ruchman, St v Paul; Miss Stanley, St.
Paul; Merl Manning. St. Paul; M. R.
Butler. Chicago; J. L. Maynard and
wife. Wright Lorimer, S. Kerman and
wif., E. Moneale and wife. S. B. Levit,
J. Moltz. II. Wairen. (I. Crane, E. M.
Best, with "Johnny Comes Marching
Home" company; W. Lippincott. Chi
cago; V. Warner. St. Paul; A. Lenox.
St. Paul; O. P. Wilson. Xew York; S.
Myers. Pittsburg. Pa.; I). J. Riordan,
Deiroit, Mich.; P. J. Raymond, Chica
go; L. 1). Voorhees, Toledo. Ohio; T.
J. Kirch.. Milwaukee; J. L. Dow. Xew
York; S. T. McQueen. Boston. Mass.;
(ieorge W. Sigmond. Xew York; P. J.
Cenal, .Boston; (J. P. Whitney. New-
York; A. C. Whitney. New York; I).
1). Mansfield. Cincinnati; J. C. Antho
ny. Chicago: George P. Webster. New
York; C. C. St. Clair, Topeka. Kans.
At the Rock Island II. L. Shel
rlon Rock- Kails. Ill T. II. Pavne.
Owensboro. Ky.; I). W. Kitchen, New-
York; P. 11. O linen, Davenport; Dr.
E. W. Hildebrand, Xew York; George
R. Roger. Chicago; A. C. Scarlett,
Rock Island: R. P. Kilgore, St. I-ouis;
I). Swank. Coal Valley; C. R. Briggs.
Fulton. III.; W. II. Stokes. Xew York;
T. II. Thomassen. Waseca. Minn.; C.
A. Williams. Washington. I). ('.; Myr
tle Churchill. New York; L. Loraine,
Xew York; L. J. Avery. Chit-ago; Dr.
Mannion. Sherrarl. 111.: J. J. Mc-
Caughey, Chicago; J. II. Mclntyre.
Chicago; W. C. Lutz. Chicago; A. H.
Bennie. Springfield, 111.; J. .1. Baker,
Cleveland. Ohio; G. C. .Mclntyre. Ale
do; George S. Miller, North Adams;
l- A. Beck and sister. Spokane. Wash.;
Miss-M. Cramer, Shannon. III.; II. D.
Xewbiglos; W. X. Horton, Yonkers,
X. V.; S. E. Jones. -Rock Island; H. G.
Henry. Chicago; Henry Nicholas. Chi
cago; Peter Scherr, Chicago; J. R.
Pitney, Peoria: R. A. Benson, Chica
go; J. Y.. Xoves.'Jr., and wife, Brad
The ood Drink
m " wOT UST PMNS--
As delicious in flavor and aroma as the best coffee very different
in its effect upon the health. Mocon tempts the appetite, feeds the
nerves, produces healthy digestion and assimilation.
You will not miss coffee if you will but try Mocon.
Man's best drink Ask your grocer.
Write for a trial package. FREE.
Central City Cereal Coffee Company, Peoria, llls U. S. A.
ford; M. D. Tomlinson. Cable. HI.; J.
R. Collins. Aurora. III.; J. R. Miller,
Chicago. Oct. u -Following are tne open
ing, highest, lowest and closln quotations
n today's markets;
Oct. '.9: 79H-79: 79X
Dec, TO: 7SHi: ; 78.
May. 7N ;n; 7s : W-l
Oct. 45hi: ii'.i 45H
Dec, 4H s - 45
May, 44 ; 44; 3h i
Oct. 36 V 36- 36: 36
Dec, 7- 37 87 37
May, 37 ; 38; 37 -; 37.
, Pur. -Oct.,
.11.25; 11.55; 11 2S: II 25
Jan., 12.il): 12 2. 12 t7: 12 7
May. 12.30; 12.37; 12.25, 12 27.
Oct., 6.85:6 91; 8. 62
Jan , .9i 62 ; 6 87: 6.7.
May,6.W7; 691; 6 92; 6.9i
Oct.. 8 5i: 8 55: 8.?5: 8 55
Jn., 6 62 6 52 6.45: 6.4.
May, 0 65 6 60; 6 50 6.53
Rye, Dec. M: May 56; flax. N W 1IH;
S. W. U6: OU. 1W; Dec 68; May 1.U2;
Receipts today: Wheat 1C4 corn J8J oata
144; nogs 1 1.000; cattle 24 too. tuieep EO.uuu.
tlog market opened strong.
' Light $5 406 00: mtxeu and Dutch
ers. S5 3JS.6 oo. good heavy. 14.90.5 90 rough
heavy, 4 900,5.15..
Cattle market slow
Sheep market opened steady.
Hogs at Kansas City 7.ouu. cattle 16,000;
hogs at Omaha 3 000. cattle 6,000.
Cnlon stock yards 8:40 a. m.
Hog market generally 10c higher.
Light, S5 50,6 10, mixea ana outcners, 15 00
ft5 so good heavy, 15 05&6 00; rough heavy,
Cattle market for good strong, others weak
Beeves I3.60& 6 00. cows ana fleuern l.ihia
4 . so Texas steers 12 8534 oo. otockers and
leeders I2 00i.i0. westerns 2.85(&l.50.
Sheep market steady.
Hog market closed strong.
Light, k5.504J6.lO; mixed aud butchers. 5.40
r.io: good heavy, l5.cof6.05; rough heavy,
Cattle market closed for light steady.
Sheep market closed strong.
Estimated receipts Thursday: Wheat 80,
corn 2. '5 oats 135, nogs itf.ooO.
New York Stock.
New York. Oct. 14. The following are the
closing quotations on the New York stock
Sugar V7i, Gas 90,C R. I. &F. 23. South
ern Pacitiic 3. B & O. 73 Si. Atchison com
mon 63i, Atchison pfd. C M. & St. P.
1H. Manhattan t.M). copper 33H. W. U.
Tel. Co. 80. L & N W3. cf & A. 21!. Rdg
common 45?8 Can. Pacltlc 116, Leather com
mon ... B. R. T. 31 Si Facitic Mail U,
5. Steei ptd. 58tf, U. S. Steel common 127
Penna. llM. too. Pacific 87H. Union Pacific
t9. coal ana iron 2ts, Krie common 26,.
Wabash ptd. 2y Car founary in. C. & CJ
W. 14. Rep. St-el ptd. 514 Rep. Steel com
mon New York Central 115. Illinois
LOCAL MAKKKT CONDITIOKS.
Today's Quotations on Provisions. Llw
Stock. Feed and Fuel.
Rock Island, Oct. 14. Following are the
quotations on the local market:
Butter Creamery lc22c, dairy 17c.
Eggs Fresh 20c.
Live poultry Spring chickens 10c per
pound bens 8c per pound.
Vegetables Potatoes, new, 50c.
Cattle Steers H.oo to 4.50, cows and
hHfers 12.00 to 13.50. calves 13.00 to 15.00
Hogs Mixed and butchers 15.00 to 16 oo.
Sheep Yearlings or over, per cwt. Ii50to
14 00. Lambs per head 4.00 to 15.00. . .
Feed and FneL
Grain Corn 60&55c: oats. 35c
orage Timothy hay, 18 to 19.00, prairie
17, baled prairie 17. baled timothy 19, straw
Wood Hard, per load (5.00.
Coal Lump, per bushel I3c&i4c. mine run
13c per bushel, slack, per bushel 7c.
H. 1. TOHER.
A, L. ANDERSON.
H. J. Toher & Co.,
To New York
No. 109 Main si
Subscribe for' The Argus.
Coffee Makes Cowards.
Coffee drinkers are afraid to give up coffee
afraid they "can't get through the morn
ing." Exhausted nerves, "weak stomach,"
mental sluggishness is the price paid for that
kind of cowardice. Easy to stop coffee
when you can begin on
rvrit -4 a 4r -
the Food Briiili
41lnil.i..i li,,il.iMi,i..i..M..i..M..i..i..i,i..i,i..i.4..i..i),.i I I I
FALL d WINTER
prepared for sudden changes by
liaving your FALL SUIT ready "by
, setting it now. You will be able to
clioose from one of the best selected
stocks in tbe city. Our styles are al
ways the latest, and our prices are
right. Our stock is fresh and new. We
keep no old shelf-worn goods.
Giista.'f som & Hayes,
15he New Clothiers
The New Clothing Store
rm: i'aislok If You'd Buy Furniture
should lie richly fur
nished in Mahogany Consult us. Reliable information is
or Golden Oak fur- always obtainable from our clerks,
niture and an artis- jnut there are good chances that "just
tic lioor covering the price you want" will be found in
and draperies. We our large stock,
have them iu all
We describe here LU5KAKY. We Have
brieflvf urnishings for Prnmnt
three' rooms. ' You 111 "I'1 -Missiou just '"'"r1
may learn further r-"w si-ems to have Efficient
particulars about fur- the call. Deliverv
nishing your home . . ,,
by calling or writing. WK HAVE IT. Service.
IT IS RJGHT inixi:oom
to. suit the indhidual
That You Shovild Look Be- t t ... ,
ta.-to. Up have the
fore You Buy. goods and piJices.
We Invite Comparison.
324-328 Brady Street.
TO ALL WHO PHINK!
Gea-se (Si OKlweiler Go's.
is eminently deserving of hygienic commendation on account of the
purity of its composition, and the fact that the ingredients are. so in
telligently chosen, and so happily blended as to guarantee protection
to the health of those using this beverage. Investigation shows that
skill makes every detail of its production, and that all the processes of
manufacture are carefully guarded so as to insure the highest su
periority in the finished product.
Orders Delivered to all Parts of the City.
425-431 Eleventh Street.
A Bank Account
Promotes Credit, establishes responsi
bility and results in security. It is your
Best Friend. Start one today.
PER. CENT paid on deposits in
the Savings department of the
fife's SrdHottaf lUwlx I
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Dr. S. H. MILLER., M. D. V.
Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist.
Graduate of McKillip's Veterinary College, Chicago, 111. g
Office and Veterinary Hospital g
1115 Third Avenue, Rock Irlud,
Office bours 7 to 8 a. m., 1 to 2 p. m.,
West, Residence 1061 West. U&lon
: 1714 SecondlA venue. j
111. Residence 1818 fouth Aranu
7 to 10 p. m. Central Phones: Office 1409 IJ
Puooes; Office 6707, Residence &S97. jb