Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER" 20, 100.
1823 THIRD AVE. BOTH PHONES
J.B. ZIMMER & CO.,
WE WISH TO AN
NOUNCE TO THE
OUR STYLES ARE
IN AND WE COR
1823 SECOND AVENUE.
Sept. ".-- K"llv i :ik arc the
epciimn. Iiinlicsl. (wist Mini closing
quot.it inns In toil i) s market:
S ptl'ltllirr. 111?. lI'T '-a. 1 1 T.
i iiii..t. i;7. i',''M. i tt 3 .
May. 111. 1117.. 1 I ' . 1111-.
i. .".1 '
s it-iiiiT. r..-.
l m i.r i . i '., .
S' pn iiii . i . ::i ', ::i ',. ::i. :il
i ..,-. m,i,. i . ... V
May. ai--. :u-s.
s-it.-niT. ii ::i. n 11 :t. 11
. 0.1.. 1 . 1 1 '." 1 1 1 ;. 1 1 .u
.1.1 mi.i 1 . i.Wi, i;;l'7. ij-7. lo.ilT.
IU plr-mN r. 7.1 '. 71.'. 7 1 J . T.l.V
i!oter. 7 "7. i.l.V 7 '7. 7 1 ." .
Jantiuv. 7 I ". 7 :7 7 !.". 7 :!." .
t' I-t int.. i 7 7 .."(. 7 ".
i i..i. t ; t .. 7 .;. 7 i". '
.1 iii'i.ii . . K i. 7. ' .7. . 7 ;.
i t.1.i Wheal I I I
. . I u ; 1 ..lit,. 1 !
,Y il- .If
1 ; t l':ia !! " ' Pi Weill Sil
.7. i n .. oat- :' ! -.'.''
II. 'K iii ii'K. t ! ii. ! it rone t ."
hlti.r l.tttht ;. i.2r. t'i l ami
ituii-ti'is .'. :.'. :!. i heavy t '
i.2.". i"'inii ii'avy r. i
Cattle market iI' im i wi .ik to l''-
Sheep market ! ti' il wi ii k
Hons at Omaha ,V"i". rattle
Mops at Kansas I'llv 7.',i". '.iltU- J. nor
1'. S Yarils. vt a in Hoc mark'
stt-aly. i.inht :..mii ii.:.'i. mixiil ami
liut'-hVrs ' 7 .". '.i ' '.'7 koo.I heavy ." IT, '
ti J.V roiidi heavy .". 4 ."i T. i, ".
Cattle m.irkrt w.-ak atnl lower.
Sliirp mirki'I weak.
Hob market rlosnl weak I.itcht .'.
'.i ii :;n. mixed an. I ton. tiers ... 7 " i
e.oo.1 hi .ivv . i '. rouuli l.ay ;.;'..'
attle market elosei! Im11 ami weak
Sheep market . lose.) slow
w ork MiM'k.
New York. Sept :n.-Siiear 13". hs
1'H-. K 1 A; IV -:,. Southern V
rifle I! .V . 'v. At-hlson eom -
jnon ". Atchison ir-ferreii !v f. M
Ar St Tanl I .".!. Manhattan 1 Cop
per ,r7i-. N Y. iVntrnl I. N
121 . . .v A Ke.i.iinn eonimoti
t554. I'ana.lian I'.-n Mi-- 127-. H. It. T.
.r'4Ti,. I" S Sleel plefi ire.l r s
Steel .i.mm.in I- nna 12SS. Mis
souri Paeitt.- I tiion la. ill-' S3(.''Ml
a Iron ;',. Kii- lomm'-n :: W.t'iash
jreferrel 4-. t Ar ;. V 1 " 7 . Illinois
iVnlr.il 1 S. ('ir Konrnlrv L".'i4. I5epn
lie Sttel preferred 4:i. Kej.Hlj'- Steel
1.9CAI- MAHKKT COXIUTIOXS.
Today's lnotmlon nm rrovlnloaa, l.lte
Mark. Krd and Karl.
Koek lsl.in1. Sep. : Kollow-inc are
th wholesale quotations in the local
Ttutter remery Z"c. dairy 1 7 ft 1 .
Kgfrs Fresh. 17o.
l,ive Poultry Sprlnir rim kens $. 75
i 3 25 per doyen, hrns per pound:
Ve fie tables I'otatoes '.
Cattle Sleers $3.:i i " : -ows and
lietf- tJ'' 4 2"i; calves tTi n4i ..
Ho?T M ixel and l.iiti hers r. 2" i 7 .
Sheep Yearlinns or over $U.UUjj4"";
l.tnils 13 ' "
Krrd aad Karl.
tirain rrn tiOiJ'-i. oats J V S3.
MOURN FOR MAYOR!
Marmannflijrnchlne Heard Daring
Funeral of Murdered Thomp
MONUMENT TO BE ERECTED
Thousands of Farmers Gather From
the Country Side to Attend
Stirling. 111.. Sept. 20 The village
of Thomson yesterday mourned
ove-r the dath of thfir Mayor
V. S. Bnru-tt, who was killed by rob
bers Saturday, and during the hour
of th funeral murmurs of lynching
were heard by those who marched
tli rough the streets and behind the
body of ih ir dead ehieftain. The fun
eral service was attended by the larg
est cortege over witnessed in
this section of the country. Thomson
was draped in mourning, while all of
the business houses wi re closed.
Thousands of farmers flocked from
the country side and attended the ser
vices, which were :it 2 o'clock, the
lorn I Masonic lod-e having charge.
The remains were laid away in the vil
lage cemetery, and a supsAription pa
per already lias been passed to erect
a monument to the memory of the
MihtM llnnd't In n.
While the authorities of Mount Car
roll who have in their charge the two
bandits, are ceriain that one of them
is John Powell, son of Assistant Sup
erintendent John Powell of the Chi
cago water pipe extension depart
ment, the grief-stricken father of the
young man and his friends still pro
fess to doubt his identity.
They failed yesterday to recognize
photographs of the bandit believed to
be Powell, and say that they believe
that j.nme friend of his may be mas
querading under his name. At the
same lime they are reluctantly obliged
to admit that young Powell was wild
ami might have been mixed up in an
affair such as led to the shooting of
the mayor. Kffoils are being made by
friends of young Powell's father to
find out positively whether the Ikiv
tinder arrest is his son. but until they
do the father will cling to the hope
that there is a mistake.
Assistant Superintendent Powell
himself has broken down under the
blow that came with the telegram an
nouncing that "Johnson." one of the
men implicated in the shooting of
Mayor Henr.ett. had stated that his
right name was John Powell and that
he was the son of a Chicago official.
He was told of the confession made
by the bandit while at work at the
Harrison street pumping station yes
terday. The shock was more than lie
could bear and before the day was
over he left his work, complaining
that he was sick, and went to his home
at 1."i2 West Congress street.
KiiIIm to Identify IMrftirr.
"It is seven months since I last saw
my son." he said. "He is inclined to
be wayward. He left home just be
fore his mother died, seven years ago
and never returned. I saw him the
last time on the west side, but since
then have not heard of or seen him.
That is all I I. now. 1 hope and be
lieve that he is nor concerned in this
crime, but I can say nothing more at
Mr. Powell was shown a picture of
the bandit, known as "Johnson." who
is believed to be his son. but failed
to recognize it.
The police of Mount Carroll believe
tha; they can connect Powell with the
robbery of several sab ions in Chicago.
In his pockf't they found the card of
V. P. Ryan, a motomian. who lost
f.'.ti and a gold watch in the holdup
in the saloon of his brother. Aid. Kred
Kyan of the N'inteenlh ward. Th
presence of Ryan's card in "Johnson"
or Powell's pocket is regarded as Ile
Powell has served one term in the
Cook county jail for receiving stolen
property. Thieves had broken in the
window of John II. Drake's surgical
imminent house at 2fD Ogdcn avenue
and some of the stolen property was
found in Powell's possession. He
swore it was given to him by a man
named Peter McDonald, and so es
caped being charged with robbery.
Powell or "Johnson" did not fire the
shot that killed Mayor Bennett. That
shot was fired by his companion "Bil
ly Myers". He was concerned, how
ever, in the saloon holdup at Chad
wick, which resulted in the chase af
ter the robbers and the murder of
Mayor Bennett. Powell fought des
perately in an attempt to escape after
the murder had occurred, but was
finally captured. He is now in the
Mount Carrol! jail.
END THEIR DAY OF FASTING
Jews Make Atonement for Sins by
Prayers in Synagogue.
A number of stores were closed in
the tri-cities yesterday, for it was Yom
Kippur, the day of atonement, and the
pious men and women of the Jewish
faith spent the day in fasting and
prayer. From sunset Sunday to sun
set yesterday not a morsel of food
passed their lips and no labor was
permitted which might detract from
In all the synagogues day-long ser
vices wpp' helil. One entering an
orthodox Jewish house of worship
might have imagined himself set back
for hundreds of years in the world's
history. Bearded and tiirbaned men
knelt with their prayer shawls before
reading desks and hour after hour
chanted the prayers which for thous
ands of years have been repeated in
the language that is almost as old as
Hundreds of years before the Chris
tian era the same scene was enacted
in the synagogues and temples of
Jerusalem. In the dark days of per
secution it took place in Venice or oth
er European cities, where it was a
crime for a Jew to go "beyond the
At sunset came the feasting. The
fatted calf was killed in every house
hold, the sacred wine was drunk and
everywhere there was merriment.
Advertised Letter List No. 38.
Following is the list of letters re
maining uncalled for at the Rock Isl
and postoffice for the week ending
Sept. 17, 1904 : Mrs. Tracy Belcover,
John Brown, H. (). Crawford, Miss Jo
sephine Cline. Jane Daniels. Charles
Davies. Miss Marion Francis, Mrs.
Anna (Joetz, W. It. Gray, Mrs. Free
man Graham. Miss Ollie Hampton,
J. E. Headley. Booth Hawkins, Miss
Josie Ingles, I.u Johnson. Jno. John
son. R. C. Jones. James Ioughlin, W.
P. McKinney, Mrs. May Myers, Fred
Minesinger. J. J. Minetor. M. Pastland.
Mrs. Jas. Patterson. Harry Rhodes, E.
B. Ruby. Max Ruben. K. C. Smyth.
I.. E. Smith. Mrs. M. Seimones. F. W.
Seigler. Mrs. F. E. Schoon maker, Wii
iame Schedler. Henry Willhoit, Miss
Edna Webb. B. F. Wiley. Miss Pearl
Wagle. Foreign: (Printed matter)
Keen u. McKeay Herrn, Miss Mollie
T. II. THOMAS. P. M.
Tri-City Druggists Organize.
At a meeting of the tricity retail
druggists held yesterday afternoon at
the Harper house, a permanent organ
ization was effected and the following
officers lected :
President Louis A. Schmidt, Rock
Vice President C. C. Coyne, Moline.
Treasurer (Justav Lindvall. Moline.
Secretary C. E. Battles. Moline.
Henry Sohrbeck, of Moline, was se
lected as a delegate to the national
convention of retail druggists at St.
Louis next month.
Has sold a Pile of Chamberlain's
I have sold Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy for more than 2 years, and ir
!'is given entire satisfaction. I have
sold a pile of it and can recommend it
highly. Joseph McElhiney. Linton.
Iowa. You will find this remedy a
good friend when troubled with a cough
or cold. It always affords quick re
lief and is pleasant to take. For sale
by all leading druggists.
CAST IS SELECTED
Those Who Will Appear In "Fete of
Industry and I:ea-are.
BENEFIT OF BETHANY HOME
Pretty Performance at Illinois Theatre
Friday Evening of This
There is to be a complete rehearsal
this evening of the entertainment,
"The Fete of Industry and Pleasure."
to be presented Friday evening at the
Illinois theatre by tri-city talent for
the benefit of Bethany home, formerly
the I'nion Mission, an institution that
for several ye-ars has been caring for
the waifs of this section, and is main
tained through the philanthropy of citi
zens and undertakings of the charac
ter of the one that is to occur Friday
Mrs. Florence Magill Wallace, who
is directing the performance, has got
ten tog . ther upwards of one hundred
people in the cast, mostly little foltts.
and the promise is that it will be one
of the prettiest amateur entertain
ments seen on a local siage in years.
"The Fete of Industry and Pleas
ure" is presented in a series of pict
ures, illustrated by songs and danc
ing, and in addition there are to be
several new specialties. :n which older
persons will appear.
Cnat for thr Ier I ormiince.
The people who will take part are
Queen of Pleasure Dorothea Steph
ens. King of Industry Stuart Marquis.
Page Virgil Blanding.
Rock Island Chaperon. Mrs. Julia
Rosenfield, Misses Gertrude Don. Amy
Thompson. Luella Stoddard, Katherine
Gilmore. Edna Kahlke.
Moline Charepon. Mrs. Frank Mix
ter; Misses Fay Warren, Myrtle Gil
more. Eleanor West. Elizabeth Cham
herlin. Josephine Schneider.
Davenport Master John Van Pat
ten Swiney. soloist.
Campbell's Island Chaperon, Mrs.
J. P. Comegys; Misses Julia Crawford,
Black Hawk Watch Tower Chap
eron. Mrs, David Don: Big Chief. J.
M. Colligan; Misses Marian MeCand
less. Irene Don. Mildred Cool. Janette
Mosenfelder. Mary Simpson. Gertrude
Briggs, Eleanor Frysinger, Sara Stod
dard. Ruth Hemenway, Florence
Rock Island Arseiial Chaperon.
Mrs. James Conner: Mrs. J. K. Scott,
soloist; Misses Stella Melchoir, Ab
ide Hillier, Flora Stoddard. Florence
Hall; Messrs. Charles Call, J. G. Haz
ard. Harry I-arkin. Mr. Shaw.
Tennis Girls Charepon, Mrs. B. D.
Connelly: Misses Mable Smith. Char
lotte Smith. Evangeline Casteel. Clara
Crawford. Cora Gaetjer. Abbie Burns.
Nina Van Buren. Maud Young; Hat tie
Flowers Chaperon. Miss Sue Denk
mann; Misses Julie Crawford, Dorothy
Simpson, Naomi Johnson. Eleanor
Cleaveland. Elizabeth Sperry, Jean
Welsh. Jessie Thatcher. Janet Morri
son, Alice Dodge. Dorothy Tremann.
May Harris. Helen Marshall. Marguer
ite Bennett. Marguerite Silvis.
Butterflies Anna Frost Taylor. Ma
belle Parker, Elizabeth Sharp. Alber
ifa Richards. Gertrude Elmwood,
Dorothy Rhoades. Frances Rhoades,
Margaret Searle, Marian Cleveland.
Mother Grose characters represent
ing the merchants, taken by children
in the cast. Thirty of the merchants
of Rock Island. Moline and Davenport
are so represented.
Soloists Mrs. J. K. Scott. Misses
Fay Warren, Hattie Larkin. MabeJle
Parker. Edwin Mclntyre. louis
Brinkerho.T; Messrs. Will Andersch,
J. G. Hazard. J. M. Colligan.
Newsboys Edwin Mclntyre. Berne
Brinkerhoff. John Streckfus. George
Schneider. Waller Taylor. Ernest Tay
lor. James Blanding. Omer Sharpe.
Richard Taylor. John Kahlke. Kenneth
Kahlke, Leon K-'nsrsbury, Willie Demp
sey. Bo Peep dance The Misses Dart,
chaperons: Misses Blanche Trimble,
Dorothy Pleasants, Alma Mosenfelder,
IIoxcm nnil Rrnrrvatloa.
Several of the boxes for the per
formance were auctioned at the Har
per house last evening by W. B. Mc
lntyre, among the purchasers being
Hon. E. W. Hurst, Mrs. Mary Wads
worth and W. A. Rosenfield. The
sale of scats will open tomorrow morn
ing at 9 o'clock at the Illinois theatre
APATHY IS MERE TALK.
(Continued From Tape One.)
which has been seen in Chicago for a
long time. Both factions were fully
represented. Judge Thompson and
"Phil" Dunlap. of Jacksonville, leaders
in the Hearst movement, sat beside
Thomas Cooper. of Peoria, and
F. P. Morris. of Watseka, Hop
kins" lieutenants, whom they
had denounced at Springfield.
From Chicago Thoma Webb and
Frank Wenter and "Tom" Carey.
Harrison democrats, joined with John
P. Hopkins and Roger Sullivan in
greeting the chairman of the national
committee. So fjr as appearances
went at least is was a love feast. Ev
ery congress'onal district in the state
was represented and all but few of
the counties. Detailed reports were
submitted, among those who spoke be
ing H. N. Wheeler, of the Fifteenth
district: Gen. Alfred Orendorff, of the
Twenty-first: John P. Sexton, of the
Fourteenth: Dr. Otto, of the Twenty
fifth: M. F. Dunlap. of the Twenty
first, and Chairman Carey, of the Cook
county central committee. Mr. Dunlap
promised I.Oft'j democratic majority in
the Morgan county congressional dis
trict, and said he thought the party
could carry the state "if this harmony
can be preserved."
Outlook Im Ilrliilit.
When they finished Mr. Taggart re
plied. The one particular thing he
urged upon the leaders was perfect or
ganization. "The outlook" he said,
"is bright. Get your organization by
congressional districts, by counties,
townships and voting precints. Show
me that the organization is perfected
down to the last detail, and then come
to the national committee, and all the
aid it can give in carrying the state
will be furnished. Without organiza
tion there is no use to try to do any
thing." Vacancies on the democratic elec
toral tickets were filled by the state
commit tee. as follows:
Twenty-third district George P.
Ramsey, vice Judge Langely.
At large Alvin Cook, .of Jonesboro.
vice James Lingle.
Oscar G. Foreman, of Chicago, vice
omr of 'I himr I'rrernf .
Among those who attended the gath
ering were Judge Owen P. Thompson
and M. F. Dunlap, of Jacksonville;
Thomas Cooper, of Peoria; Charles
K. Ladd. of Kcwanoe; John
P. Sexton and James W. Cav
anaugV. of Rock Island; William
O. Wright, Mayor C. J. Dittmar and II.
Poffenberger. of Freeport ; Samuel AIs
chuler, of 'Aurora; Thomas J. Ferns,
candidate for lieutenant governor, of
Jersey ville; George F. Cooke, of Mer
cer county; Congressmen J. J. Crow
ley and Henry T. Rainey; Dr. Otrich.
of Anna; Judge; Meredith Walker, of
Canton: James C. Monroe, of Dupage
county; John C. Donnelly, of Wood
stock; James M. Gray, of Decatur;
John J. Keig. of Joliet; M. F. Henne
berry. of Wilmington: W. B. Brinton.
of La Salle; J. W. Rausch. of Morris;
Gen. M. T. Moloney, of Ottawa; J. D.
Waterman, of Rockford; Mayor 11. H.
Devereux, o Springfield; C. IL Gar
net t, of Carthage; H. N. Wheeler, of
Quincy; Free P. Morris, of Watseka;
'I. M. Jet t of Hillsboro. and Chief Jus
tice J. M. Ricks, of Taylorville.
There were a couple of hundred more
ami at least "' Chicagoans called.
Among the latter were former National
Committeeman Thomas Gahan. E. M.
Lahiff. J. J. Feely. County Chairman
Thomas Carey, Justice A. J. Sabath.
John E. Ricketts. Congressman George
Perhaps all heating work lixks
alike to you. but the results will
be as different as day and night.
Our work means the kind that
"delivers the goods" in heat,
where, and as wanted, and costs
you no more than the indifferent
CHANN0N, PERRY 6c CO.,
Dals Block. Old 'Phone 114S. New CI IS. 112 West Seventeenth St.
ircade Cigar Store
JOHN P. SEXTON.
Harper House Block.
Rock Island Agent for
Paine's Perfect Pipe
See the smoke chamber (A A).. All nicotine and dust stop there. The
bowl can be lifted out of the pipe and cleaned while lighted. Stem
cannot clog. Smoke all you like with this pipe; it won't upset your
nerves or burn your tongue. Made of French briar.. You get on.y
pure, refreshing smoke without nicotine or dust when using this pips.
We will be pleased to show them to you.
P. Foster. R. E. Spangler. Representa
tive Benjamin Mitchell, William Loef
fier. E. J. Glackens, A. J. Jones and
The party representatives were
heartened materially by the meeting
and relumed to their homes to begin
the fight in earnest. They declared
that it will be waged energetically in
every precinct and that speeches will
be made in every town hall and
school house throughout the state. Mr.
Taggart gave a definite promise to fur
nish the state as many speakers as
can be used and of the highest class.
The meeting was one of I he most
representative that has ever been held
in the stale, the important men from
every district having been present.
And the spirits of the crowd were high,
(he individual and collective expres
sion being that of confidence ill the
outcome of the campaign.
Wltxwtiiii llravri Sit I'nrkrr.
Esopus. N. Y S'-pi. ".'. -Former
Judge Parker was the object of a typ
ical Tammany demonstration yester
day when a train load of delegates
stopped at Esopus en route lo the dem
ocratic convention at Saratoga. A sec
ond section reached Esopus a little
later, and the Westchester county del
egation, occupying a special car, came
la minutes later. The delegates had
their train sidetracked and formed a
procession and marched to Rosemount.
;nfle ix to tiivf .".MMM.
Pittsburg, Pa., Sept. 20. "The treas
urer of the democratic, national com
mittee has either received James M.
Guffey's check for $r0,00 or will re
ceive it in the next few days, for I
know this is the amount he has decided
on giving." This remark was made by
Ciiy Controller John B. Larkin, of
Pittsburg, who for years has been the
mouthpiece of Mr. Guffey on financial
Rev. Brown Returned.
The Iowa conference of the A. M.
E. church at Gaiesburg yesterday as
signed pastors for the ensuing year.
Rev. D. W. Brown, who has been pas
tor of I lie African Methodist, church
in this city during the last year and
whose riiurn had lc-'n asked by the
congregation, was returned, as was
Rev. W. A. Searcy, of Moline.
REUNION AJ BISHOP HILL
Settlers of Early Colony at That Place
to Have Meeting Friday.
The annual reunion and picnic of
the Bishop Hill colony of old settlors
will be held at Bishop Hill Friday. At
noon there will be a union dinner at
the audiorhitn. After dinner a pro
gram will be given at the Old Colony
church. A double quartet will King
and there will be addresses and rem
iniscences. The Bishop Hill colony
was founded in 1S1C. A large number
of Swedes left their homes for the
sake of religious liberty, after they
had endured many abuses and perse
cutions on account of their views.
The early set this met with many pri
vations and a good many died j;ooii
after settling there. The colonist:;
engaged chiefly in :'grieull ure and
tilled many acre;-, of virgin prairie.
The colony was in existence for about,
GOYNER IS STILL ALIVE
Bandit Who Shoots Steward Saloon
keeper Conceals Identity.
George Goyner, the saloonkeeper at.
Steward who was seriously wounded
by an unknown bandit Thursday even
ing, has been taken to a hospital in
Aurora for treatment, and it is report
ed that his condition is not improved.
He is in a very serious plight, and the
probabilities are that his wounds will
The bandit who committed the deed
is siill in jail at Dixon. His father
and brother came from Chicago to see
him yesterday, but I hey will not re
veal their name, stating that the
young man's mother is very ill and
likely to die, and thai any informal inn
concerning her son's deed would lilely
to shorten her days. They appear
to be eminently respectable people.
The father is an aged man who ffiis
to be greatly overcome by the trag
edy. He states that his :on has been
drinking violently lately ;ind believe:;
he ow s his downfall to the use of
The bandit is only about -'I years
AT YOUR GROCER
Free to introduce it : One large pack
age of RED CROSS Soap Powder. It
Soap Powder you have ever used f-r
tJestroyin dirt; will not yellow the
clothes nor injure the hands, as no
impurities are used in its manufacture.
For washing dishes, glass, tinware, pots,
kettles and pans, it is superior to all
other Soap Powder heretofore used.
PLEASE TRY IT
Free to introduce it : fine large pack
age of RED CROSS Soda. This brand
of Soda we guarantee to le as good if not
superior in point of comparison to any
and all brands of soda on the market.
TLEASE TRY IT
Free to introduce it : One lare
of RED CROSS Scouring Soap This
Scouring Soap we guarantee to lc equally
as good ii not better than any you have
ever ued before for c leaning brass, steI,
copper, tinware, forks, knives, Lettles
TLEASE TRY IT
Free to introduce it : One large pa V-,-e
of SALTINE SALT. This i tie
purest salt known today; 1 in;; refined,
purified rnd sift'-d by our new pro"esi,
which makes it letter than any ot!:?-r s.i!t
you have ever used Ivr household
ILlASt TRY IT
One lare p.-i, kage of RED CROSS
Skin Soap ( rn-!i';at"j ) fr- e; This is a
pew soap, unlike any o'lc r Toib.-t Soap
tni the market. It is the l -,t pr partition
ever discovered for f b ailing the si in,
cradi' atiti'r all impurities and h aving the
complexion fair and beautiiul. It is h r-i-livcly
the purest and b-st Toih-t Soap
ever manufactured. It is the nio't re
markable discovery '.-f the twentieth en
tury t'r lieautifying the skin. It is al so
kifely the purest and lest Toib t Soap
ever manufactured. Io the women like
i ? I .should think so. Prim 25c per
cake. Free to introduce it.
Some housekeepers want to know why we give away the fie large packages of goods free. First, we want to introduce our goods so you ran tell how nic tVy arr, so you will come back again to buy them of your grH er.
have only one aim in life and that is to please you and ourselves. Second, to further increase the sale of our celebrated RED CROSS and HUBINQER'S BEST Starch. This starch has lately b-en improved, now the best starch in
the world; if you want to prove what we say, try it. Makes ironing ea-y; saves half your labor; will not rot your clothes and will make your old linen look like new. If not found as represented, return it and get your money ba k.
Price of this starch is only ten cents per large package with either one of these five presents to introduce it. Just think a moment so you can tell what you are get'.ing for ten rnts thirty-five cents in value. This is the biggest ten
cent investment you have ever made. We are also introducing our RED CROSS Baking Powdtr at a bargain: one large eight-ounce can only fifteen cents, with either one of the five presents free forty cents in value for on'y fifteen
cents. You will find this the cheapest and tet baking owder you have ever used. If you want to s tve money in your grocery bill, here is one chance in your life to do it.
J. C. HUBINGER CO.. Keokuk. Iowa.