Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 190.
Sbuiirn noil thundTNlormn to
niKlit and Vrdnrda HrinT
J. M. SHKHIKK,
Trmprralurr at 7 u. m.. .MM at
2:3 u. in.. 7."..
Call for the new Kinship.
For insurance, E. J. Burns.
Buy a home of Reidy Bros.
(;(,rl shoes at Lage-Waters'.
Ralston shoes at Uolly Bros',
lie .t shoe bargains at Finne's.
Shoe bargains at Lae-Waters'.
Tri City Towel Supply company.
For bus. baggage, express, call Robb's.
Spencer & Trefz fur "uus or express.
.McCabi;': millinery opening tomor
row. For real estate and insurance, E. J.
All kinds of children's school shoes
at cost at Finne's.
Kho-s ar threat bargains at l.age
Warers' shoe store.
Attend the opening ar Mrs. l.a Frenz'
Thursday and Friday.
Be sure and f?er a pair of good shoes
now at. cost at Finne's.
flood solid school shoes at 1-age -Waters,
1 7o.i Second avenue.
Men's $i patent kid and patent colt,
cost price, at Finne's.
Ice cream and Ice cream soda at
Petersen's, 1314 Third avenue.
Men's $:i.r,t shoes, patent colt, vici
kill and box calf, cost price, $2.70.
Display of imported hats Wednes-.
day and Thursday at Mis5 Byrnes'.
S re the elegant new styles in shoes
at L:w Waters. 17":' Second avenue.
Free, a pencil box ar Lage-Wat-ers'
shoe store. 17u;5 Second avt-.iye.
Walline Hamilton, express and
transfer. Old 'phone lu7, mw r.x4.
W. II. Siemon will do your tin work;
1427 Sixth avenue. New 'phone r71o.
Handsome new fall styles iti shoes
at I.age-WaieiV, 17":! Second avenue.
The only place to get good shoe bar
gains is at Finne's. It; J it Second avenue.
Cleaning, pressing, repairing. New
J'anitoi ium Club, 1!!"'J Second avenue.
Crand display of fall millinery at
Mrs. I.a I'renz' Thursday and Friday.
McCabc s autumn and winter milli
nery exhibit tomorrow and Thursday.
See tire line line of pattern ha is on
display at Miss Byrnes' Wednesday
Attend the fall opening at .1. H. C.
Petersen's Sons Wednesday and Thtirs
. da. Si jil. L'S and 2'J.
The Qui Vive clu.i vill gie their
second d. Hieing party at Watch Tower
Wednesday, Sept. ;..
First showing of ladies' new fall
hats at .1. H. C. Petersen's Sons' Wed
nesday and Thursday.
Your I;:st chance--."in bushels of
peaches t be sold at $1.1'". at Raeh
itian's grocery, 7oo Twelfth street.
Central Ptvsbyierian guild will meet
with Mrs. K. C Frazer. 7:'. 4 Twenty
third street, at :; o'clock tomorrow
AVCPtue TMRWltl JO SCCUNO
mimttuiui thuouch u sclono
Axitho riiatiOe "Display
Of Exclusive Autumn and Winter Millinery
Wednesday and Thursday, Sept. 28 and 29.
A GURVEY OF THE PREVAIL
INC MODES DISCLOSES PAR
SIFAL BLUE. COQUE DE ROCHE,
BURNT ONION. OXBLOOD. EMER
ALD AND THE BEAUTIFUL
BROWNS ARE THE FAVORED
SHADES FOR FALL. TWO EX
TREMES ARE VERY NOTICEABLE.
HATS WITH HIGH CROWNS AND
STRAIGHT RIMS: HATS WITH
SOFT CRUSHED CROWNS.
THEN THERE ARE TO BE SEEN
A NEW AND DIFFERENT FRENCH
SAILOR. LOW. BROAD TURBANS,
OBLONG WALKING HATS. FRENCH
TOQUES. AND HATS TO WEAR
WITH COSTUMES A DECIDEDLY
MOST OF YOU HAVE ALREADY
- i , -""
L. S. McCABE CSL CO.
afternoon. There will be election of
Free, a pencil box at Lage-Waters'
with every pair of ehilds' shoes. Lage
Waters Shoe company, 17(0 Second
A free lecture will be delivered at
the Y. M. C. A. on the virile powers of
superb manhood. Tuesday evening,
The finest and most fashionable mil
linery at McCabe's initial exzibit of
autumn and winter modes Wednesday
Fall millinery opening tomorrow and
Thursday. Oct. 28 and 29. Tne ladies'
hat storj, Ottesen, 222 West Second
street, Davenport, Iowa.
Miss Eva Connelly, of Clinton. Ia
was married to John W. Sewell. of
Ord, Neb., by Judge E. E. Parrnenter
last evening at the court house.
Don't forget that the long evenings
are coming. Have your house wired
now and have good light. The Electric
Construction company, 1S16 Third ave
nu The fashions in ladies', misses' and
children's head wear will" be set at our
exhibit tomorrow and Thursday. You
are cordially invited. Brandenburg
Miss Richmond has arrived from
Chicago and will take charge of the
trimming room at Miss Byrne's. For
original ideas and designs. Miss Rich
mond is unexcelled.
Mrs. Charlotte Vogele. of this city.
who is visiting her daughter, Mrs. J.
P. McCafl'ery, of CJalesburg, has been
seriously ill, but is reported as being
slightly improved today.
Fall millinery opening tomorrow and
Thursday. Oct. 2S and 21. The ladies'
hat stores Ottesen. 222 West Second
street, Davenport, Iowa.
Al Johnson this afternoon in the
county court pleaded guilty to the
charge of selling liquor to a minor, and
was fined $2U and costs, which he paid.
Sterling high school claims the rec
ord for the season in running up :,
high score in a football game. Satur
day in a game with the Morrison high
school Sterling won 1"7 to 0.
Latest fall modes in millinery now
ready for your inspection. Annual
fall opening Tuesday and Wednesday
Sept. 27 and 2s. You are invited to
attend. Mrs. Arthur Brooks, 513 Sev
Charles Redman, formerly night
yardmaster of the Rock Island road
here, has been promoted to general
night yardmaster at Eldon. Iowa, and
the position here has been taken by
Our exhibit tomorrow and Thursday
embraces hats for every requirement..
We have inexpensive smart hats for
street wear as well as the elaborate
creations for dress occasions. Bran
denburg millinery store.
Henry Ilotchner. of New York, will
deliver a free lecture on "Some of the
Popular Minconceptions of Theosophy"
Sunday afternoon Oct. 2. at Odd Fel
lows hall. He will also answer ques
tions relating to his subject.
L. S. McCabe & Co. have resigned as
watch inspectors for the C. R. 1. & P.
railway system. They, however, aro
preparing to carry a much larger line
of standard railroad watches than ever
before, and are making a specialty of
repairing and correct rating of high
IMIRO JkVMUC THROUGH K iUJUMO
LEARNED THAT THIS IS THE
STORE WHERE YOUR MIL
LINERY SHOULD COME
FROM MORE WILL LEARN
IT THIS SEASON. YOU CAN'T
BE AS CERTAIN THAT
STYLES ARE CORRECT THE
LATEST THAT PRICES ARE
ABSOLUTELY THE LOWEST
AT ANY OTHER STORE.
nesday'. Sept. 28.
and Thur. day Sept.
ASSUMED NAME IN POLICE
COURTS A GROWING EVIL
Good Citizens Often Made to Suffer
Case of Oscar Anderson, Fined
for Disorderly Conduct.
Oscar Anderson was not fined in the
police court yesterday for disorderly
conduct, as the newspapers have stat
ed. That was the name that was in
scribed in the docket of Magistrate G.
A. Johnson, but it was fictitious, as is
too often the case where parties are
brought forward to answer for viola
The first name that the individual in
question gave the police was Antone
Swanson, and they believe that this is
correct. He is employed by the Tri
City Railway company. He was ar
rested for taking liberties with a 5
year-old girl while visiting at the home
of her parents in the west end of the
city Sunday afternoon.
When he was called for trial yes
terday morning he told the magistrate
he was Oscar Anderson. The name
on the sergeant's record was Antone
The practice of prisoners assuming
the names of respectable men of the
city has grown to be so general that
there should be a halt called. There
is only one way in which prisoners
can be forced to disclose their
identity and that is by the magistrate
placing them under oath. If it after
wards develops that they have sworn
falsely they can be punished for per
jury. The individual fined yesterday for
disorderly conduct took a name that
is borne by a number of citizens.
Such an act is malicious. While the
Oscar Andersons whom The Argus
has in mind are known to be men of
standing and those who know them
would not believe them connected with
such a brutal offense, where the in
jury is done is among those who know
them by name simply, and take it for
granted that one or the other is the
When a prisoner's offense is one that
the world should know as a protec
tion to society he should be obliged
to stand up and let the light shine on
his identity, and not be permitted to
slink away behind the name of some
Let the magistrate hereafter cause
prisoners to give their correct names.
class watches, such as those in use in
the railway service.
Mrs. Dimock takes pleasure in in
viting your inspection of her fall and
winter display of French pattern hats
and exclusive designs from her own
work riK)in. There will be no formal
opening. Deere buuuing, aionnc.
Don't miss seeing our window dis
play of new fall millinery; also our
opening of the season's latest crea
tions in ladies' headwear, Wednesday
and Thursday of this week. J. H. C.
Petersen's Sons, Davenport. Iowa.
The llluff Region Seventh Ward Re
publican dub will hold its flag raising
next Tuesday evening at the corner
of Thirty-eighth street and Fourteenth
avenue. The club will complete ar
rangements at a meeting to be held
Are you going through this winter
with as poor light as you had last win
ter. We will charge you nothing for
estimating the cost of lighting your
home right. Phones West 2H0 and
r41i. The Electric Construction com
pany, l.xp; Third avenue.
It is hard to be cheery mid gloomy
surroundings. The expense of puttis
in electric lights is not so much. It
will cost you nothing for an estimate.
Call us on either phone. West 2S0 and
fi4Ci. The Fiectric Construction com
pany. 1S1G Third avenue.
The Brandenburg exhibit tomorrow .
and Thursday will represent in its wide
diversity the most favored ideas of
nial.eio at !;o. e ami abroad. There is
not a store in this vicinity that affords
the same wide range of c hoice from th.
simplest sail.ir or turban to the most J
elaborate dress aat.
At a meeting of the Independent Vot- j
ers' club last evening it was decided .
to have three flag-raisings this week, j
the first to be Thursday night at Twenty-sixth
strtet and Fifth avenue; the
second Friday night at Thirtieth street
and Fifth avenue, and the third Satur
day night, the latter probably to be at
Twelfth street and Seventh avenue.
Bunch Disorderlies Fined.
Ten disorderly women were fined
$5 each in the police court yesterday
afternoon and this morning. One was
arrested last evening by Officer John
Kinney, and the others were notified
at the several resorts in the red light
University Treasurer Bankrupt.
Washington. Sept. 27. Chief Justice
Clabaugh of the District supreme court
a bankrupt. Mr. Waggaman was treas- j
urer or tne Cat none university of
America, who recently announced his
inability to meet obligations.
Volk Gets Contract.
A contract was awarded to Volk & Co., i
of this city, today, for the erection of a
$lC.oi0 residence for F. W. Gould, of
Moline. The building will be placed on .
jone of the imposing sites on the bluff j
least of tue main part of that city. j
I Augustana at Iowa City.
! Augustana college football team is
J flaying the Iowa university at Towa
City this afternoon. Coach Eriok
Johnson took 20 men with him when
he left for Iowa City this morning.
THIEVERY AT CARBON CLIFF
Police Asked to Look for Young Man
Who Robbed Canal Laborers.
The police department of Rock Isl
and has been notified to look out for
George Banamena, 1" years old, who is
wanted for the theft of a watch, sev
eral razors, several pocket knives and
$7 or $S in money, taken yesterday at
Carbon Cliff from a boarding house
where a force of men employed on the
Hennepin canal are lodging. The al
leged thief is described as being
smooth-faced, of slim build, with sores
about the mouth, and wearing a light
suit of clothes.
Mrs. Mary Furlong. 550 Twenty
fourth street, died this morning at
12:30 o'clock at St. Anthony's hospi
tal of Bright's disease, aged C3 years.
Decedent was born in Carlow, Ireland,
and had been a resident of Rock Isl
and for 3S years. She is survived by
three sons, William, John and James,
and one daughter, Mrs. Charles Dibbern,
all of whom live in this city. The fun
eral will be held from Sacred Heart
chruch at 9 o'clock Thursday morning.
Rev. Father J. F. Lockney conducting
the services. Burial will be in Cal
KILLED WHILE AFTER NUTS.
Michigan Fruit Grower Under Arrest
For Shooting a Boy.
Grand Rapids, Mich.. Sept. 27. John
Grevendoeb, 17 years old. was shot
and killed Sunday night by Henry
Walcott. who is under arrest. Greven
doeb, with other boys, was near Wal
cott's vineyard searching for beech
nuts when Walcott ordered them away.
Walcott pursued them when they start
ed for the fence, and it is alleged push
ed one down the embankment and shot
Miss Melgren Entertains.
The U. T. D. U. club and friends
were pleasantly entertained last even
ing by Miss Gertrude Melgren in hon
or of her birthday anniversary. The
evening hours were spent in playing
progressive flinch, and head prizes
were won by Miss Lucy Ittner and
Harry Jordon, while consolation prizes
were carried off by Miss Edna Rains
and John Ranson. A bountiful sup
per was served by the hostess.
Fairbanks at Billings.
Billings, Mont., Sept. 27. Senator
Fairbanks spoke yesterday at Glen
dive, Miles City, and Forsythe. and the
night was spent here, where a largely
attended meeting was held. Here Mr.
Fairbanks talked of the irrigation
question, discussing at length the ef
fects of the reclamation act. He re
called senate recommendations for na
tional aid made by Senator Carter
when he was commissioner of the gen
eral land office in 1S91, and, dwelling
at length on the general question of
irrigation, entered upon a discussion
of President. Roosevelt's part in secur
ing the enactment of the existing law.
Fall Millinery Opening.
You are cordially invited to attend
our opening of new fall millinery Wed
nesday and Thursday of this week. J.
II. C. Petersen's Sons, Davenport, Iowa.
FORTY THOUSAND NEW RIFLES MADE:
ISSUED WHEN THERE ARE 100,000
A wonderfully constructed gun is
the new lt03 model now being made at
Rock Island arsenal. It is expected
that the ordnance department will be
prepared bytDec. 1 next to supply the
entire regular army with the weapon.
All told 4o,00o of these rifles have
already been completed, but it has
been decided not to issue any of them
to troops until 100.000 have been com
pleted. The number stated is the maxi
mum strength of the army on a war
The new rifle is believed to be su
perior to any in use in foreign armies
at this time. The present service
rifle, which has been in use since just
before the Spanish war, will be re
turned to the arsenal and later re
issued to the various military organiza
tions now armed with the compara
tively ancient Springfield rifle.
The most noticeable difference be
tween the present and the new arm is
that the barrel of the latter is entirely
covered with wood. This innovation
was the result of suggestions made to
the ordinance officers by enlisted men.
In the campaigns in Cuba and in the
Philippines it was found that after a
period of rapid discharges the rifle
barrels became so hot that they could
not be used for a time. In many
cases men in the heat of battle had
the skin burned from their hands by
the hot barrels. The wood-covered
barrel is the result of these experi
ences, the steel being entirely covered
to within two inches of the muzzle of
In almost every other particular,
from stock to forward sight, there is
an important difference between the
present and the new guns. Fully as
sembled, the new rifle weighs a trifle
more than 8 pounds. The magazine
lias a capacity of five cartridges and
can be filled with ease and rapidity.
Some idea of its efficiency can be gain
ed when it is known 23 shots have
been fired in one viinute with the rifle
used as a single loader, and 25 shots
in the same time, using magazine fire.
Firing from the hip without aim. 27
shots have been fired in one minute,
using the rifle as a single loader, and
IX IT YOU WILL. FIND MORE SUITS, MORE SKIRTS. MORE
CLOAKS. MORE WAISTS. MORE FURS THAN TOT? YOURSELF CAN
IMAGINE CAN BE HAD IX ANY 6TORE OUTSIDE OF THE LARGE
EASTERN CITIES. ALMOST EVERYTHING THAT 13 NEW AND DE
SIRABLE IX WOMEN'S READY TO WEAR GARMENTS IS INCLUDED
IN OUR IMMENSE STOCKS. WHICH EMBRACE THE BEST CLASS OF
GOODS MANUFACTURED IN THIS COUNTRY. WE KXOW WE ARB
OFFERING THE BEST VALUES LT THE TRI-CITIES. AS EXPERT
SHOPPERS TELL US SO EVERY DAY. BUT WE ARE NOT URGING
YOU TO BUY. ALL WE ARE ASKING OF YOU IS TO CALL AND EXAM
INE OUR GOODS AND COMPARE PRICES. LEAVING THE REST TO
YOUR OWN JUDGEMENT.
FOR COLLEGE HAZING
H. Dunn One of Six Sophcnores
Punished at University of
Urbana. 111.. Sept. 27. Six sopho
mores, ring leaders in the recent haz
ing affray at the University of Illinois
during which the daughter of a mem
ber of the faculty was dragged out. of
bed, have been suspended by the board
of administration. They are: C. R.
Clark, Evanston; A. H. Clark, Hono
lulu; F. H. Clayton. Dixon; G. J. E.
Hacknieister. Chicago; K. II. Uice. Gil
lispie; II. 11. Dunn, Moline. Dunn
was dismissed until Thanksgiving. The
remaining offending sophs will not be
allowed to resume studies until the
second semester, on Feb. 15.
The board declares all hazers will
be given the same punishment, and
every effort will be made to run down
offenders, especially those guilty of
ducking freshmen in the boneyard
branch. T. A. Clark, dean of under
graduates, says that so far efforts have
failed to reveal the identity of the men
responsible for the injury of Claude
Sweet of Elgin.
From 148 to 92 Pounds.
One of the most remarkable cases of
a cold, deep-seated on the lungs,
causing pneumonia, is that of Mrs.
Gertrude E. Fenner, Marion, Ind., who
was entirely cured by t lie use of One
Minute Cough Cure. She says: "Th
coughing and straining so weakened
me that I ran down in weight from 14S
to !2 pounds. I tried a number of rem
edies to no avail until I used One Min
ute Cough Cure. Four bottles of this
wonderful remedy cured me entirely
of the cough, strengthened my lungs
and restored me to my normal weight,
health and strength." Sold by all drug
gists. 35 shots in one minute from the maga
zine. The rifle has a range of two and
two-third miles and great penetrating
power. At a recent test with full ser
vice charge the rifle, fired at a distance
of 50 feet, drove its steel missile 54.5
inches into white pine butts and pene
trated a steel plate nearly inch
thick. The bullet which will be used
in the arm has a core of lead and tin
composition in a jacket of cupronickel.
and when fired with a service charge
has a muzzle velocity of 2,300 feet a
Ordnance experts say that the arm
is so far ahead of other small arms
that it Is not likely the United States
army will require another change of
weapons for many years to come.
Let us speak of man as we find him.
And censure only what we can see,
Remembering that no one can be per
fect. Unless he uses Rocky Mountain Tea.
T. H. Thomas' pharmacy.
but it points
tory of the
I H G U S
ZSry one if
to be cori'
NOT GIVEN TO SCIENTISTS.
Brain of Dr. Conant Not Disposed of
as Decedent Willed.
New York. Sept. 27. A desire ex
pressed by Dr. George Conant. who
died last week, that his brain be de
livered to the department of physi
ology at Cornell university in the in
terest of scientific research will never
be fulfilled. The body of the physician
has been cremated by order of his rela
tives, who objected to the fulfillment
of his reported wish regarding the dis
position of his brain. Dr. Conant 's
relatives heard that the doctor had
willed his brain to the scientists, but
say they were unable to find any such
provision in the doctor's will.
Notice to Contractors.
Sealed proposals will be received at
the city clerk's office, Rock Island. III.,
until Monday. Oct. :!. 1!K4, at 5 o'clock
p. m.. for the erection of a band stand
in Spencer square. Plans and specifi
cations on file at the city clerk's office.
Certified check in amount of flut) to
accompany each bid.
The city reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
H. C. SCIIAFFER, City Clerk.
Rock Island, 111., Sept. 23, 1904.
Chic-nRo. Sept. 27. Following are the
opening. lii-Iie.Mt, lowest anil clusiiiir
quotations in today's markets:
December. 110,. Ill' ... 110 14. 112
May. Ill :4, 11:5,. llA,,.
September. KS, 110:l. li'S. llit:,.
1 'i-i'inlx-r. ;
:'-. .-.2. r.?v.
;. .ilt !U. fitea.
!'. 48Vi. 4Sa4.
1 eoirii I-1
2!l . :Ut. 2'. 2) .
:!.-!'.. 32 ti. 32i.
September. 1 l.Ci. 11. CO. 11. o. 11. CO.
October. 11.C2. ll.tiTi. 11.57, ll.i;2.
January. lo.:!7, 13. 40. 13.27. 13.30.
September. 7.40. 7.42. 7.3.V 7.42.
January. 7.47. 7.T.O. 7.4. 7.47.
September. 7.70. 7.7tt. 7.7o, 7.7o.
Oi-tuber. 7.S2. 7..S2. 7.72. 7.72.
January. .!:. ti.it:. i.s7, ti.ao.
Receipts today: Wheat 134. corn .143.
oats 17-4. hoys 10,00(1. cattle 13. 000. sheep
Kstimated rece ipts Wi-ilncsilav: Wheat
fi2. corn 1X5. oats 14.". hos 21. 000.
Hokt market opened steady. IJuht
;".75 ft li.liu. mixed and butchers .'i.Toflf
1.35. ffooil heavy ii.f.O'i fi.Stt, riiUKli heavy
Cattle market opened steady.
Sheep market opened strong.
Hops at Kansas City VOini, cattle 22.
000. Hops at Omaha 7,0u0, eattle H.uoo.
I". S. Yards, 8:40 a. m llutf market
steady. I.ijfllt r.S0C t.30. mixed and
biitehers a.7."i dt 0.33. tm.d heavy ."..fitCK
t;.io, rough heavy ".."io 'i .".7.".
Cattle market steady and mostly loc
hiKlier. Heevcs 3. I 0 '11 .".0. cows and
heifers 1 . 1 .", Ui 4. 10. Texas steers 2.7.'
4.2".. stoekers and feeder s 2 me. 4. no.
Sheep market steady to tronj.
Iloff market elosed. nood steady; oth
ers weak to a shade lower. I.iht mi
n t;.3o. mixed and hutehers ".. ' j '. :. 3.
trood heavy .V.'.o 'i i.3t, roiih lo-a vy o
Cattle market closed, for good strong;
others dosed weak.
."rw York Stock.
Sheep market closed steady to strong.
New York. Sept. 27. Supar 132:-M. ias
H121-.. C. U. I. & 1'. 2'. Southern I'a
cilie ."7. H. A O. SS'4. Atchison common
S3S,. Atchison preferred lot. C. M. &
St. I. I.-.n'-. . Manhattan K.4 Copper
r,x. V. I". Tel Co. !ii)J,. X. Y. Central
tS',;.. 1.. V N. 1 24 7m. Reading common
fi7 Canadian Pacific 12!'. H. It. T.
r.fi. Pacific Mail 34. I'. S. Steel preferred
7o'A. I". S. Steel common 17T(,. Penna
132"1- Missouri Pacific :7'j, I'nloti Pa
cific 101'. Coal . Iron 474, Krie com
mon 31,. Wabash preferred 42. C. gc i.
W. l;s. Illinois Central 13!. Car Foun
dry 23. Republic Steel preferred 4.",,
Republic Steel common S"K.
LOCAL MAHKKT CONDITIONS.
Today'" O.uotatlonn on i'rovlnlonB, Live
Stock, lrl nod Fuel.
Sept. 27. Following are
quotation in the local
Putter- -Creamery 2ie: dairy
Fred and Furl.
i r, 'n i .
C.r.iin Corn r,.jfC4: oats 22fi 33.
For.itfi Timothy hay j:.oie 1 1 .On;
prairie fit 'a 1 o..",n ; straw $6.006 7.00.
Wood Hard, p-r load. $"..50.
Kxk' Fresh. 17c.
Live poultrv Kpriruf chickens $2.71
f 3.2'. per dozen; liens per pound;
Vegetables-Pol a foes 4c.
Cattl Steers $3 ".0 ',.: cows and
heifers 3'i 4.2",; calves $3 i
(..?! Mixed and butchers $". 2".f G.
Sheep Yearlings or over $.'J.O'i 4 00;
lambs $3 (Hf S.'.o.
Coal Lump, per bimhel, 14c; slack,
per bushtrl, 7c.
Bciklen's Arnica Salve
Has world-wide fame for marvelous
cures. It surpasses any other salve, lo-
!tion. ointment or balm for cuts, corns,'
burn? boil.s, sores, felons, ulcers, tet--,
ter. Kalt rheum, fever sores, chapped;
hand3, skin eruptions; Infallible forj
pile. Cure guaranteed. Only 23 cents
rtz & Ullemeyer's, druggists.
excels all oth
er in style,
at price that
saving at from
$1 to 5.
YOUNG k M'COMBS
Thursday, Sept. 29
Friday, Sept. 30
All Are Invited.
Will Tlcasc yoti
IMMENSE TOBACCO PURCHASE.
Forty-Klnht Thouaand Dollar. lald
For a Fancy Lot of Tobacco.
The biggest purchase of high grade
tobacco ever made in the west by a
cigar manufacturer was made last
Wednesday by Frank P. Lewis, Peoria,
til., for his celebrated Single Binder
cigar. A written guarantee was given
that the entire amount was to be fancy
selected tobacco. This no doubt
makes the Lewis factory the largest
holder in the United States of tobacco
of so high a grading. Peoria Tran
script. Dec. 21. 1902.
O. M. Ailing, Kreeport Was all run
down. Could not eat or sh-en. Ilollis
ter's Rocky Mountain Tea made in
;i well man. '.'7, cents, tea or tablet!!.
T. II. Thomas' pharmacy.
We offer every day all this
week prices on choice, fresh meats
which you cr.n't afford to miss. You
ought to take advantage of this
sale, for every purchase will mean
money in your pocket. Read care
fully: Uest sirloin steak, l1-
Hesr porterhouse fcteak, "J1
pe,- lb. AaWiC
Throe lbs. good steak, J5C
Three pounds Hamburger
steak for G
Prime rib roast of beef, f
per lb ZC
(UhhI beef roast,
per lb v C
Oood boiling beef. M
Ir lb HttC
Pure kettle rend ered lard, O
per lb 3fC
Sugar cured aco., 11.
per lb , IjC
Extra fine corned beef Jf
from Sc Mown to JC
H. F. Heyer's
Vi -1 fir 1813 A -
" Oppolt Potlottl
K 5; . t: :' f