Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS- FRIDAY, APRIL, 1, 1904
Pabllsned Dally and Weekly at iei4 Sec
ond avenue. Rock Island, IU. Entered at
tbe poatofflce aa aecond-clasa matter.
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Dally, to cent per week. Weekly,
II per year in advance.
All communications of argumentative
character, political or religions, must bave
real name attacned tor publication. No
ucb articles will be printed crer fictitious
Correspondence solicited from erery town
sblp In Boca Island county.
Friday, .April 1, 1904.
Rock Island Democratic Township Ticket
Supervisor M. Y. BATTLES.
As.si.-tant Superv Ism s I.OL'IS N.
BOURDEAU. .1 AMKS II. J -A MONT,
II I) WIN WAIJI).
AsM-or-george w. henry.
Collector JOHN C. AUL1).
Seciul ward-II. W. WARD.
Third ward-OTTO II. HIRKEL.
Fourth ward JOHN I'. SEXTON.
Fifth ward WILLIAM TREFZ.
Sixth war I FRANK M. LAW LER.
I'rcsh'ent liniirc!i has assured
Senator Dirk of fair treatment in
Ohio. Imt one I'nniki'r has something
to ahout that.
Now in future let hotli parties have
the men who aspire to otlice stand up
an I be eomite'! .sn lluit a lony siitTer
inif pul!ic can tell the sheep from the
An oiitc.i-t from the i!eiinr;ilic
partv. l.oi.iie's only hope of viudica
lion is J lie republican part y repo-e
in the election uf Kennedy to the of
tice of upert ior.
Charles- M. Schvvuli. Ii;ick from I'.ur
oc. aniii denies that he lirokc the
hank at M nte Carlo, lie sa.v he
wasn't there. lie thus accounts for
the lai:k In inc intact.
Ciihni v and eomplareii! ly our old
ili-ij .1.1 ! II t a lire, the lieef tlil-t. yoes
riiriit ahead fixing prices Tv dailv con
spiracies of heef lio--es. and they
never make the mistake of rai.-iiiif
the pi ire f stork on the hoof and
hw ci i ii if- the price of the goods on
the Idork at the same time.
A plain eirenit judge at Detroit is
asked t restrain a plumber- trn-t.
and he i- di-posed to try his hand. He
br!iee- that iliimlier- charges are
hitih enough without the aid of any
agreement, aii'l in thi- the coimtiv i
with him. If there is anvlmdv w h
ean keep the plumler- from having
their own vvnv.the eon nt ry w a n t s him
to hate a better po-itimi than that of
Civil Service Tor the Poller.
Again the pi. lire of Decatur are
about t ;i-k that thev be p'.aeed on
a civil service ba-i-. Tln-v presented
thi- matter to the inters a ea r ago.
but at that lime a lug majority of the
eop'e proved to be entirely indinVr
ent in I he 'matter. Petition?, art- now
c'rcu'ating to hae the iilt-tioii siils
luittc.l in the voters again. The De-t-atur
I"e iew- sa -:
"The civil service law a- applied to
the pi diet was gone over a year aire,
and at that lime it was derided by
the more thoughtful people in Deca
tur that the change nia.v prove a good
one. A year ago the uiea-ure proved
strongest in Iho-e parts .f Deratur
where the republiean machine was
weakest. This civil service law will
at !ra-t permit a policeman who
want- to do his duty to go ahead and
do it. without fear of losing hi- place.
That i- the principal merit of the law.
It lv no means insures the removal of
an otlicer who refuses to tin hi- duty.
Hut -it i- said that at ai! time- ou
will t:nd some men on the force who
want to t.o ;.t lea-t a rea-onabie
aiiioiint of their plain duty, and thi-mea-i.Te
will prove an a-si-tance In
It will be remembered that the
llock I-iaiu! lice force a few months
airo -tartc.i petitions in Hock Island,
pravirg for civil service in the police
force in ihis city, but Chief Miller was
npo-ed to the innovation mid ipiicklv
put a ipiietn- nn it. One if the reason-
for Miller's attitude developed
when the police, against the will of
many ff them, be it said, were used
to pa rt ieipa 1e in politics, sustain rovv
tlvisin and attempt to coerce the un
disputed majority f the democratic
If Here is a town on the map that
nee", civil service in it- police force,
that town is Keck Island.
The American Shoe.
Mrs. Hradlev-Mnrtin ha- no partic
ular use for America or American-.
The t-ritiei-m that was evoked in re-j-a-
I to her celebrated fancy dress
lia'I i-r v. ked her and her husband so
that thev tied across the -eas and are
now ' "- in the -miie- of rrxalty.
1ml nr.bl.in with the m bnity and hav
ing no en .I nf fun. Hut there is ine
thing- that Mrs. I'.radley-Martin pride
herself upon and that is her aristo
crat io feet. Xo French r Hnglish
Cri-p?u has bttu ab'e to tatirfy her
wishes in rejrard to footwear. And
so .-he is obliged patronize an
American artist. ' Sht has just -sent
her spring order f r k'J pairs of shoes.
from which it would appear that the
ladv intends tn tin a irod deal of
walk'ui" in her new home.
The prott'ttloiu.-iV' ah'I the trnsts
com!inU. control ail the Republican
iiiemlx-rs; of coiinrrB-ts. so that no bill
for tariff reform las; cvm Iteeu report
ttl from the committee on ways nml
means. lines that, ooli like favorinj;
u "modification, of the tariff solutl
tilesV" Those I'opoHicniii members of
coiijrress who proinid in the last vuui
palsn t liy would fav tariff reform
on those schedules tliabuve the trusts
a njouopolj' have made uo effort to re
deeuj their promlses.Jbut have 'stootl
pat" with the ultra'iiionopolists and
concludetlithat their' iolitieal salvation
depended on letting well enough
The ld'pliMk-ansnf "MlnuesoUi have
declared for tariff m-forni In a ruild
way. At the state ccuvention to elect
delegates to the Clif cagn convention
the platform' adopt ei I declarel "for
modification of the taviff schedules to
suit changing conditions and "in fa
vor of reciprocity treaties with other
countries for niutualwjiiiterest and to
extend our markets." CNo doubt Iowa.
Wisconsin and other 1 western states
will make similar drx-fci rat ions, and
Massachusetts and sonjeea stern states
may declare for reciprox-ity. but all
will declare, as did the Kepnblicans
of Minnesota, "for the prutfective poli
cy of the Republican party." How can
the tariff schedules be modi tied "to
suit changing conditions"' if the policy
of protection is to be uphx-ld? The
Hepublicau organs of ' protection are
constnntly denouncing ahose Republic
ans who even favor reciprocity, let
alone tariff reform, and have Iveen
powerful enough to defeat'the ratifica
tion of the reciprocity treaties that
have been before the senate. Dona
that look like favoringreciprocity '!
J IN THE COUNTY COURT.
ll-tate i f August Van Dalle. Ad
mi nis 1 1 a t r's oath taken and tiled.
Bond of Kdvvard Cory n in the sum of
fl.tHj't tiled and approved and letters
of administration issued to him.
In re coiiservatorsdiip of Caroline
Mock, iii-ane. ConsA-rv at i r's report
filed and approved.
li-tatcof ilustave Krapp. Inventory
l':!e i and appri-ved. Waiver of wid
ow's award tiled by widow.
Kstate of Frederick Ltitt. Claim of
Dr. A. II. Arp allowed in class ." at
3?;.."i.- laini of Fdwin H. Knox allovv-
e I in cl.i-s 1 at $;::.". Claim of Hub
ert Hlackwc!! allow c! in class l at
Hstate of Ncls Saf. Hotid of Matihia
Ahlenc in the sum of SUM) tiled and ap
proved an! letters m administration
d. b. n. c. t. a. issued to her.
Notice i- hereby given, that on Tues
day. the fifth day of April, A. D. l'JOL
in the city of Hock Island, Illinois, an
election will be held for the following
oflicers, to-vvit :
One alderman in the First ward for
One alderman in the Second ward for
One alderman in the Third ward for
tvv n years.
One alderman in the Fourth ward
for tvro years..
One alderman in the Fifth ward for
One alderman in the Sixth ward for
t vv o v ea rs.
One alderman in the Seventh ward
for two tears.
' TOWN OFFICERS.
One assessor for one year.
One collector for one year.
One supervisor for two years.
Three assistant supervisors for two
Which election will be open at 7
o'clock in the morning and continue
open until 5 o'clock in the afternoon
of that day. Places of registration
and voting will le as follows:
First ward First precinct. Xo. 403
First ward Second precinct, Xo. 500
Second ward First precinct, Xo.
101 1 Third avenue.
Second ward Second precinct, barn.
No. 919 Sixth avenue.
Third ward First precinct, county
jail. Third avenue and Fourteenth
Third ward Second precinct, Xo.
W2Z Seventh avenue.
Third ward Third precinct, Xo. 1113
Fourth ward First precinct, Frick's
livery. 1914 Third avenue.
Fourth ward Second precinct, M.
Levy's carriage house. Nineteenth
street, between Sixth and Seventh ave
nues. Fifth ward First precinct, hose
house on Tw enty-sectind street.
Fifth ward Second precinct.
Schniid's grocery, Xo. 823 Twentieth
Sixth ward First precinct, hose
house. Twenty-sixth street, near Sev
Sixth ward Second precinct, A. .T.
Riess barn, Xo. 709 Twenty-seventh
Seventh ward First precinct, Xo.
3110 Fifth avenue.
Seventh ward Second precinct, Pe
terson's carpenter shop, Xo. 510 Forty-fifth
Seventh ward Third precinct. Al
bert Olsen's barn. Forty-fourth street,
between Seventh and Eighth avenues.
H. C. SC1IAFFER,
City and Town Clerk.
Rock Island, 111., March 15, 1504.
DAILY SHORT STORY
"May It please your grace, a man
has been arrested who Is suspected of
carrying messages for the conspira
tors." "Bring him to me."
A young man was led Into the pres
ence of the duke. lie was of an Intel
lectual cast of countenance and wore
his Lair long. The otficer who had him
In charge carried a roll of manuscript,
which he handed to the duke.
"What's this?" asked his grace of the
"Who are you?"
"Arthur Cabot." ' .
"Was ever a play of yours produced
upon the miiuic stage?"
"No. your grace."
"To what do you attribute your ill
"The stupidity of the readers."
"Tut. man; more likely to your own
"I do my work conscientiously and
do not spare myself."
"Hlaywriting is not work. A play
wright should be a poet. A poet is
born, not made."
"Hut your grace does not understand
what I mean by the stupidity of the
readers. They are too stupid to read
"They are taken up with reading
"You shall not find such fault with
me. I will rend your play, but I warn
you if I find in it the slightest trace of
n plot against his majesty off goes your
"Thank Leaven!" replied the author,
raising his bands and eyes. "I am at
last to receive a hearing."
"Take him away." said the duke,
"and bring him to me on the morrow."
The author was led out, dancing
along gayly as though the hope of
years had been realized.
"Methinks." remarked the duke as
he watched the retreating Cabot, "play
writing must be a hard field to enter.
I would not wonder if this young man,
knowing of my interest in the drama,
has himself put out a suspicion that
he is carrying messages between these
villains, who are seeking to enthrone
the pretender, to secure my reading of
his play. Well, he shall receive justice
at my hands."
The next morning the playwright
was marched again into the presence
of the duke. The young man looked
eagerly at his grace to read his fate.
While there was no evidence of the
duke's having been delighted with the
play, there was none of his having dis
covered anything treasonable in it.
"Arthur Cabot." he said, "do yon
mind what 1 said to you yesterday
about the constitutional makeup of. a
T do. your grace. You said that a
playwright must be born to his work,
or, rather, his piny in other words,
that it must be 'all play and no w ork. "
"Very true." replied the duke, "and
I have found your production all work
und no play."
"Y'our grace!' exclaimed the young
man, starting back as though to es
cape a blow.
"And as for plot," continued the
duke, "there's not n vestige of a plot
In any one of the five acts."
"Your grace! Have mercy!"
"I Lave n mind." the critic went on,
"to throw you into prison for cooking
up a plot of another kind a plot to se
cure my reading of your manuscript."
"But. your grace, will you not keep
It till another time? I'm sure you will
see its merits on a second reading."
"A second reading!" cried the duke,
hurling the manuscript at the would
be playwright. "Begone! 1 have no
time to spend poring over your worth
less trash. You're lucky that I do not
pay you ltt value a lash for every
Cringing to the very floor, the play
wright gathered up the loose sheets
and made his exit.
Two days later, mounted on a fleet
horse, booted and spurred, be rode Into
a camp containing not over a dozen
men. but all of prominence.
"What news?" was the cry.
"The prince is with us!"
TIave you his written agreement?
"How did you escape the vigilance
of the duke?"
By this time the messenger had dis
mounted and taken a roll of manu
script from his saddlebags.
"Listen," he said. "Knowing of the
duke's partiality for the drama, I wrote
a play or a pretense to a play In which
I emlnxlied the prince's message and
the details of n plan he suggests for
us. Then I attempted to pass the
lines, was arrested and carried before
the duke. He read the manuscript and
found no plot, no play. I will show
you more plot than is to be found in
all the plays of Christendom.
Stepping to a fire, he seized a brand
and, selecting a certain page of his
manuscript, held It to the heat. Brown
letters appeared, giving plainly the
We are with you heart and soul and will
accept tbe throne that rightfully belongs
to ua. THEEBOLD, X. R.
This was not all. Every tenth word ;
of the manuscript, read together, gave j
minute details of a plan for overturn
ing the exisiing government.
A few weeks l.iler. when the rtaine
had been successful, the duke was led
before the young man who had posed
as an author.
"Yonr grace, he said, "you were
pleased to consider my production all
work and no play. You were correct.
In acknowledgment of your critical
discernment you will not be molested.
Indeed the prince will offer you an Im
portant poet in the new government.
F. A. MITCHEL.
JURY ALLOWS VAN DAELE
S35 FOR HIS LOST CANINE
The jury in the cae of Edward,Van
Daele, of Moiine. against the Ameri
can Express ecinpany returned a ver
dict in the county court this morning
allowing the plaintiff damages of j;:5,
the full amount of his claim against
the defendant for the loss of a dog
that escajved from the express car
while beinjj shipped from Moiine to
The will of L. John Hrickson. of
Moiine. was admitted to pre bate. The
son. Charles Eriekson. is cut off with
a bequest of $1. and the balance of
the estate is tn be dii !ed equally be
tween the daughter. Esther Eleanora.
and the step-daughter,- Mrs. Anna
Wethet spoon, the latter of whom is
appointed executrix of the will. The
instrument was drawn .Iu!v 11. ll'Ol.
AT THE HOTELS
At the Hotel Harms. (European)
M. .1. Burns. Ucnver; C. .1. Mathews.
L. L. ('ranger. Chicago; M. .1. Samp
son. Springfield; V. F. Watson. Bloom
ington; 1 K. Morrow, Deadvvood;
Thomas W. Kelley, O. L. Mack. C. A.
Manning, Chicago; .lames O. Wilsc-n.
Burlington; K. L. Ben. New York;
William C. Wood and wife. Mi nticello;
W. C. Klein. Cincinnati; .1. F. I'ender
gast. Kockford; W. H. Wishart. Chi
cago; E. .1. Crowley. Boston: A. ('.
Bickerton. A. i. Beeves, Chicago;
S. .1. Patch. Burlington; (ienrge A.
Bothwell, F. Bamberger. Chicago; ,1.
C. Swank. Coal Vallev; C. II. 'Finch.
Omaha; V. C. Wilcher. lies Moines;
0. O. .Iiui-i.n. Mat'shalitovvn; .1. .1.
Wilson. Detroit; I!. C. Brown. Nash
ville; A. .1. Orirtiu. T. K. Cochrane.
Chicago; F. O. Peterson. Cambridge;
II. D. .Ionian; Chicago; M. C. Belts.
Madison; II. Marpiis. IVoria: A. E.
Peter-on. Kun-a (ilv; .1. B. Smith.
Sioux Fall-; ( harle- I'oersnn-. Sparta:
.1. Bamberger. Chicago; Arthur Lear.
A. M. A pp legate. Milwaukee: W. C.
Sitmilli. II. S. Barnett. W. L. Aiken and
w ife. C hicago: II. B. I.oder. New York;
F. .1. Wheeler. Chicago; I. S. Could.
Portland. Me.; (ierrge F. (rain. T.
F. Moran. II. Parson-. Chicago; (). S.
l'evv Detroit: P. A. Bane and wife.
Elgin; S. .1. Straus.- Dixon: A. .1. Bar
ton. C. A. Weaver. St. -Louis: O. W.
Trump. Boston: L. .1. (ionium Chi
cago; II. B. Stiles. Milwaukee: A. C.
Moss. St. Paul: F. .1. Mills. Mansfield:
E. .1. Burltn. Ottawa: A. L. .ludson.
Des Moine-: John C. Bassmaun. E. C.
Fran. F. .1. Muley Chicago; M. J.
1. ukin-. Beardst nvvu : A. V. (iibbons.
Peoria; C. II. Miller Mcadev i! le; O. A.
Tiffany. Chicago; M. A. Crampton.
Cincinnati; E. A. .Ierdnu. Jacksonville;
D. .1. Ainger. Chic:. go.
At the Bock Island House. (Euro
pean) Nellie Holland. New York: .1.
L. (ireer. Macomb: F. A. Wood, Edg
ingtoii: (ills Palmer. Oct rge II. Fow
ler. Chicago; K. C. ile.il'ii. Springfield;
A. W. Eels 1 1, L. B. Allen. II. K. Law.
K'ock Island: .1. M. Hutchinson. Orion;
F. T. Yon CiMidv. s. II. Newman. Chi
cago; T. S. Felger. (ieneseo; F. D.
Seh ribner. Clinton: Floyd II. Ober.
Minneapolis; Albert Brunei- Taylor
I. 'icge: B. K. Smith. Chicago; A. W.
.lolin-i ii. Peoria: .1. V. Schaiim. Bock
island: W. Mink. .1. W. Smith. Chi
cago; B. M. Ma-on. New York; John
.lolin-on. Swcdcna: W. B. Beardon. M.
J. Mctiuire. Chicago: Fre.l Beimer.
Cincinnati: A. W. Johnson. Peoria; P.
H. O'Brien, Davenport: F. A. Wood.
Edgington: J. O. Sherman, (ins Pa!-
At the Harper House W. A. Pratt.
Cedar Bapids; B. W. Beslev. St. Louis;
II. E. Africa. Philadelphia": W. Haves.
St. Louis; H. (!. Schramm. Chicago:
F. M. Tracy and wife. Kansas City: P.
B. Ontt. ( hicago; T. II. Haywood. St
I. oui-: J. HoiYman. (hicago; E. 1).
Paiker. Cedar B.ipid
A. C. (irirlin.
Boston: .1. ii ndrich. Keokuk: 11. C.
(aipintir. Waierh.n; C. E. ( iond rich,
Louisville; B. T. Jcnks. Chicago; .M.I).
Bo-enrich!. Mi line; Dr. C. J. Koontz.
Beariist i.w ii : Lee (ioen. New York;
II. B. Atwater. Cleveland; S. C. (iitTor l.
Bock I land; J. M. Aiiscleus. St. Paul;
F." P. White. Indianapolis: A. At-kin-on.
( linton: F. B. Burton. E. C.
licit. Chicago; E. ('. ('add. Kenwood;
Mr-. Bale Bu-hnell. Los Angeles; J.
Uiornn-n. St. Paul: W. A. Card.
'Sen rdst nvv n : I". Alexander. Chicago;
(ieorge Beid. Peoria: t". A. Schwab.
B Chester: ( . A. Kendall. Chicago;
Albert Sch. ikes. F. IS. Mitchell. St.
Loiii-; ('. Harwnod. Boston; Thomas
Lyons. New York: J. W. Olive. Kansas
. itv ; F. II. Humphries. Massach ust-t ts.
iner. L. A. Dow ii. Chicago; Frc.l S.
Bice. Peoria; K. C. Heath. Spring
field; J. N. ( onklin. Milwaukee: John
F. Spci-s. 'p. V. Thompson. Chicago;
II. (i. Ocer. Bockfon!; Leslie S. Bel
li my. Bu-hvi!'c; C. A. Bernard.
Ecardstnvv n ; W. B. Carc.v. Carbon
( litT: Ernest IIiiIht. B ck Island; S. S.
Hendcrsrn. M. A. Ph Ibe. Chicago;
P. M. Pliimmer. ("corse Brookbank.
W. M. Botchtorl. P ia; W. II.
Stoke.-. New Jcr-ev.
rnenmonla l Kobbed of Its Terror
By Foley's Honey and Tar. It stops
the racking cntigli and heals and
strengthens the lungs. If taken in
time it will prevent an attack of pneu
monia. Beftise substitutes. All druggists.
Cct the big hit,
at Kramer &
Co.'s, ljOti Sec
ond avenue, or
Harry L. Ham
dealer, 010 Sec
Sunday, April 3.
THE EVENT OF THE SEASON.
Warner : Alt man's massive produc
A Montana Outlet w
C'enuine bronchos, a carload of
scenery. The most sensational suc
cessful western drama ever produced,
headed by the sterling young actor.
Supported by a company of -elected
See the great stage coach hold-up,
picturesque Kootennai valley.
I'rices i.'e. 3."c and ."-0c. Seats Fri
Tuesday, April 5.
Percy Williams magnificent scenic
production of a new melodrama.
Deserted at T5he Altar
by Pierce King-ley.
A realistic story of the present time,
presented by an excepth nallv strong
company. Two carloads of magnifi
cent special scenery. The highest sal
aried company that has ever appeared
in melodrama. The great automobile
and hie.vcle race, most sen.-a t i ma 1 a nd
realistic contest ever staged. Burning
of the Hoboken dncks and ships. great
est and most wonderful fire scene ever
Price.- 2."e. ."0c a nil 7"c.
I B H A TION!
VI BIIATION h; recognized by the
medical profession throughout the
world to be the best, latest and most
scientific means of curing all chronic,
nervous and special diseases of men
and women. Dr. Home's new Vibra
tor is the best n the market. It
gives from 4.1)00 to 10.000 vibrations
per minute. The beauty of this in
strument is that it does not cause
even one bit of pain, but a pleasant
vibratory sensation that will cause the
blood to circulate perfectly through
the body, which restores all diseased
conditions to perfect health. Every
one is invited to call at Dr. Home's
oflice and receive a trial treatment
VI BBATION adjii.-ts the normal act
ion of the heart, respiration, pulse,
temperature, oxidation, secretion and
excretion. It increases metabolism so
that a person can absorb more oxy
gen, and the improvement in nutri
tion is a vast power for good, and
alone suffices to correct many mor
bid state.-; as gout, rheumatism, neu
rasthmcnia, neuralgia, anaemia, and
various sympathetic derangements.
In the Vibratory treatment the
clothing of the patient is not removed
yet the vibrations permeate every por
tion of the body with ease. Length
of time of treatment varies from 5 to
This form of treatment has cured
a great many incurable diseases and
materially benefited all chronic nerv
ous diseases of men and women. At
the present time astounding results
are being obtained by the use of the
The machine is used successfully for
all chronic diseases.
Dr. Home treats all forms of dis
ease and deformities and guarantees
a cure in every case he undertakes.
At the first interview a thorough ex
amination is made, and .if incurable,
vim are frankly and kindly told so,
a!.-o advised against spending your
money for useless treatment.
Male and female weakness, catarrh
and catarrhal deafness, also rupture,
goitre, cancer and all diseases of the
rectum arc positively cured by his
new t reat mi nt.
Call in the forenoon if possible so
that you will not be compelled to wait
so long. Don't forget the number.
Booms 4't. .VI am! ")1 Mitchell & L.v nde
BIdg., Bock I -land. Consultation and
N-Bay examination free.
Dr. Home's office ha- been located
in these rooms for nearly four rears.
which is evidence that he will do just
as he agrees to do.
J. Alvin Home, fil. D.,
and Associate Physicians.
Honrs '.) tn 12. 2 tn 5, 7 to .
days: 0 to 11.
John Volk 6c Co.,
Dealers in single and double strength
Blinds and Mouldings. Veneered and
Hardwood Flooring of all kinds.
Dealer in single and double strength
Window (.lass. Polished Plate, Beveled
Plate and Art Glass.
311 and 329
GTrx If! VND, : : : ILLINOIS.
DEPENDS UPON WHEBE
YOU BUY. ALL M EKC11 ANTS
MAY DO AS WELL FOR
YOU AS THEY C VN, BUT
SOME MERCHANTS CAN DO
BETTER THAN OTHERS
AND OUR ABILITY TO
PLEASE YOU THIS SEASON
IS UNLIMITED. A FINER
LINE OF CLOTHING HAS
NEVER BEEN SI OWN THAN"
G. (Si H.
THIS MAKE SHOWN
i Gu stairs on & Mayes,
jE The New Clothing Store t 1714 Second Avenue.
Who Is Going to Be Elected?
Is a question that is very interesting at this time, but it is not near
ly so Interest ino to economical housewives ns are the prices which
the ECONOM l Croeery is now offering. Look these over and decide
to do all your trailing here:
Anderson's Jat is, 'leans
.'!-lb. can Apple-.
1-pound pkg. scrap
10 bars Cuda hay's Dia-
niond C soap riwPlx
Sugar, 21 lbs
9 Bars Santa Claus
Egg-O-See and Vigor,
3 packages -C
3 cans tjC
New York gallon
per pound A VJL
per pound ....
3 lb. can Green
Pure Catsup, 3
3 lb. can Egg
Prunes. 10 lbs.
Quart bottle Ainmoni;
2 lb. pkg. Cero-Fruto,
flakes and Cera Nut, 2
Best Patent Flour, eve
sack guaranteed ...
Fancy Dairy Butter,
Seeded Raisins, 3 lbs.
2 large cakes Ivory
2 cakes Sapolio
3 lb. can extra fancy
Toothpicks, 3 large
Ture Maple Syrup,
REMEMBER THE PL.'jt II, NEAR POSTOFFICE.
1."1j Second Ave.; old "phone Lai
new- 'phone ."ilii:. Bock Island, III.
STYLE IS A WHOLE L
NEW. THAT'S W II AT YD
T MOR E Tl I A N SC ) M KT 1 1 1 N i
PRICES THrlRE'S Will: RE WE ABE ALWAYS RIGHT
IF YOU WANT TO SPEND $1 OR .?:. MOR II FOR VOI R
MONEY THAN EVER Bl
Comfort Fitting Shoes, That's
Our Wdtch Word.
DOLLY BROS. , S07OTTWZNTDSTH ST
.. . . m w j Telephone Union 731
Men 8 Shoes $2.50 and S3. 50
208 Brady Street, Davenport, la.
Telephone North 0281.
419 SEVERN TEEN'TH STREET.
Easter Novelties in
Have had our thought and careful
.ordering mouths in advance. Von
shall deride, now that reu!t- ale
s-hovvn in our exhibition and sales
room, how well or ill v e have mic
feeded. Wa.ll and Ceiling Beau
ties will preet vour critical evr.s ve are
ture. Will 3011 not fjive vour ever;
PAR.IDON a SON.
CM 'phone Union 213. 2ew 'phone 2513