Newspaper Page Text
TQE AGUS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 190f.
Makes No Difference
To 75he Blind
What wp say about matters opti
cal, but how about yourself? No
use in going blind if appropriate
glasses secured now will save your
sight. Concerned about your eyes?
See us and se longer. Eye aids
nf every description at your ser
Manufacturing Jeweler and
Inspector for C, R. I. &. P.
Opposite Harper House.
Dress yourself fine, where others
are fine; and plain, where others
Lord Chesterfield to his ton.
Whether fine or
plain, your clothes
to be correct should
bear this label
j If ltd Jenjamin&(o
MAKERS NEW YRK
- J Equal to fine custom-made
in all but price. J The makers
guarantee, and ours, with
every garment. J We are
Exclusive Agents in this city.
' You KntAV Us
PEACH, LEMON AND
MINCE PIES AT
WE ALSO HAVE A
OF HOME MADE CAN
LERS, PLOWS. AND
STACY'S BON BONS
AND CHOCOLATES IN
Charles E. Hodgson,
American Ins. Co Newark, N. J.
Continental Ins. Co New York
Agricultural Ins.-Co New York
Traders' Ins. Co Chicago. 111.
Williamsburg Ins. Co New York
New Hampshire Ins. Co. .N. Hampshire
North German Ins. Co New York
American Ins. Co Philadelphia. Pa.
Security Ins. Co New Haven, Conn.
Ins. Co. State of Illinois. . .Rockford. I1L
Office Room 3, Buford block. Rates
as low as consistent with security.
J. M. BUFORD
The old fire and time tried companies
represented. Rates as low as
any reliable company
YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED.
Rock Island Players Show Up
Well in Tables Just Made
Mcdonough heads batters
Annis and Miller First Among Ssc
ond Basemen and Lundin a
Rock Island players show up well in
the tables of averages of Three-Eye
baseball league for the past season
made public by President Edward
Holland, of Bloomington. McDonough
led the batsmen with an average of
in 21 games played; Annis and
Miller in order led the second base
men, and McDonough and Hessler
were, respectively, second and third
among the catchers. Lundin. who
played shortstop In 22 games, was
A showing that will occasion stir
prise Is that of Pitcher Case, formerly
with Rock Island, with Springfield dur
ing the greater part of last season and
later with Pittsburg, who batted ..HI 5.
He led in per cent of games won with
.75o. and fielded well. Liebhardt. of
Rock Island, allowed the fewest hits
per game, 5.70.
Case, Springfield; Fiene, Cedar Rap
ids, and Camnitz, Springfield, were in
order the three leading pitchers in
percentage of games won. Of t'ae
Rock Island pitchers Liebhardt in 21
games won. .542; Lundin in 29 gan.-.s
won, .517; Hagerman in 20 games won,
.500, and Lakaff in 27 games won, MZ?..
In individual batting McDonough.
Rock Island, in 24 games, batted .3G1,
being followeJ by Conners, Blooming
ton, in 115 games with .329; Meek,
Rockford, in 121 games with .ZZ;
Beulow. Dubuque, in 122 games with
.C1G; Williams. Davenport, in 97 games
with .310. Other Rock laland players
batted as follows: Sweeney in 41
games, .301; Thornton, 114 games, .200;
Lister. 110 games, .277; Miller, 79
games, .270; Lally. 70 games, .2C2:
Vandine, 120 game3, .200; Hupp. 110
games, .250; Blakey. 23 games, .250;
Wanner, 11 games, .239; Durkee, 122
games. .221; Lundin, 53 games, .212;
Smith, 40 games, .210; Rpbertson. 20
games, .204; Hessler, 45 games, .195;,
Liebhardt. 27 games. .179: Annis. 20
games, .179; Rebscher, 23 games, .170;
Carlisle. 35 games, .173; Conroy, 21
games. .107: Cheek, 38 games. .153;
Donahue. 17 games. .149; Hagerman.
34 games, .142; Lakaff, 31 games, -.1 31. ;
Among the outfielders Nicol. of De
catur and Rockford leads in 75 games
with a fielding average of .975; Gill.
Cedar Rapids, is next In 28 games with
.90S, and Sump, Rockford, is third in
17 games with .90S. The Rock Island
outfielders are as follows: Thornton,
114 games. .938; Wanner. 11 games.
.95S; Corkhill. 21 games. .940; Carlisle.
33 games. .917; Conroy. 21 games. .917;
Hupp. 107 games. .S91; Lally. 70
games. .RCS; Blakey. 23 games. .822.
In the catchers Smfth. of Springfield,
leads in 20 games with a fielding aver
age of .974; McDonough, Rock Island,
being next in 21 games with .909. and
Hessler. Rock Island, third, in 15
games with .900; Smith. Rock Island,
in 37 games had an average of .920.
Brown. Cedar Rapids, leads the tirt
basemen in 42 games with a fielding
average of .990; Swacina. Decatur,
next, in 15 games with .988, and Cam
eron, Rockford, third, in 23 games with
.985. Lister, in 110 games had an av
erage of .903.
Annis' fielding average at second in
15 games was .970; Miller's, in 79
games, .9G and Herbert. Bloomington.
was third in 90 games with .917.
Purtell. Decatur; Gilligan. Decatur,
and Baxter. Rockford. led the third
basemen in order with 50, 10 and 35
games, respectively, and fielding aver
ages of .94 4. .943 and .923. Vandine. In
120 games averaged .873. and Durkee
in 122 games. .872.
Burg. Davenport, led the shortstops
in 22 games with .945; Bjjjrtj. Cedar
Rapids, in 122 games, was second with
.945. and Lundin. Rock Island, with 22
games, was third with .917. The reg
ular Rock Island shortstops had the
following averages: Rebscher, in 23
games. .890: Sweeney, in 40 games,
.884; Robertson, in 24 games. .8C9.
Club JlattioK and Fleldlnir.
Rock Island was fourth in club bat
ting and sixth in club fielding, as the
following tables show:
A.ii. Hits. rvt.
Davenport 4'K7 137 :""
Hloomington 33f" l"i .;r.o
Springfield 10 ..Ms
R(Hk Island 34.". .247
Decatur 4175 .243
Dtihimue 42a 107 .239
Cedar Hapids 4119 :".4 .232
Iiockford 4214 P',3 .22
p.o. a. n. t.c. c.a. ivt.
C. Rapids. .33"- 15S Z, 512.. 43S .950
Decatur . . 2lM 117s 243 4001 433S .847
Springfield 33-)3 1429 297 5029 4732 .940
Davenport 3191 1264 2'i 4741 4455 .940
Dubuque ..3309 Z 330 5041 4711 .933
You want a medicine the doctors approve
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral is not a simple cough syrup. It is a
strong medicine, a doctor's medicine. It cures hard cases,
severe and desperate cases, chronic cases of asthma, pleurisy,
bronchitis, consumption. Ask your doctor about this.
MRS. PARKER IN THE FIELD
AGAINST MRS. FAIRBANKS
Promising a Most Interesting Race for
Presidency of D. A. R.
Members of the local D. A. R. chap
ter will watch with Interest and in due
time will no doubt take an active part
in the next presidential campaign of
that organization, which is expected to
be the lieveliest in its history. This
contest for the presidency of that aris
tocratic body promises to be both ex
citing and interesting, as the two fa
vorite candidates, Mrs. Charle3 W.
Fairbanks and Mrs. Alton B. Parker,
are the wives of the national candi
dates on opposing tickets.
Mrs. Parker's candidacy is urged
by Mrs. Daniel Manning. Other promi
nent members of the society are deter
mined that the present holder of the
office shall have a second term.
' Mrs. Fairbanks' right to a second
term has been called into question
and she offers to retire. Her friends,
however, prevailed upon her to enter
Mrs. Charles Mercer Hall, formerly
Miss Bertha Parker, is a member of
the D. A. R.. and if reports are true
is naturally an enthusiastic partisan.
She is prepared to work for her moth
er's election with the same enthusiasm
she showed in sitting up all night in
the St. Louis convention to await the
result and applaud her father's noml
On the other hand Mrs. John W.
Timmons, Mrs. Fanbank's beautiful
daughter, also a D. A. R.. will work
just as strenuously in her mother's in
terest. It promises to be a lively cam
raign with the Daughters of the Ameri
can Revolution as lively, in fact, as
the national campaign is dull.
Though the election does not take
place until May and the scene of the
fray will be at Washington, the state
chapters are already doing some active
ONE OF EARLY VOTERS HERE
Daniel N. Beal Cast First Ballot for
County Officers in 1836.
One of the earliest voters in Rock
Island county now living is Daniel N.
Beal, who has lived in Rock Island
county for 70 years. Mr. Beal was born
in Vermont in January, 1S15, and came
to Illinois in 1834, walking from Detroit
to Moline. He delights in saying that
he beat into Chicago a sailing vessel
that left Detroit when he left afoot.
His first vote was cast for county of
ficers of this county at the old court
house in Rock Island in 1S3C. after
which he returned tu his Vermont
homo, was marired, and again came
west, by the way of the Ohio and Mis
sissippi rivers. That fall he voted in
this county for Harrison. In "50 he
voted for Fremont, in '00 for Lincoln.
Mr. Beal says he can recall none who
were in the county when he came who
are now residents here. He lives with
his daughter. Mrs. F. I Cooper, just
south of the Moline Rock river bridge.
R. Island.. .3090 1260 30S 465S 4350 .934
Rockford .3371 1443 371 51S5 4S14 .92S
m'm'jffn ..3301 1583 3S1 5245 4S64 .927
McuI'n I'trnt Man.
Manager Hugh Nicol of the Peori-i
baseball club has announced the sign
ing of his first new man for his Peo
ria Three-Eye league team for the sea
son of 1905. Red Morton, late of th
Toledo American association pitching
staff, and reported drafted by Washing
ton, has affixed his signature to a Peo
ria contract and unless unforeseen
events prevent he will form a part of
the formidable pitching staff Nicol in
tends to present.
Pa lllll Ilechonrn.
At the annual meeting of the Cedar
Rapids Baseball association. Belden
Hill, the former Kewanee man and
brother of Hugh Hill, of this city, was
reelected manager and the other offi
cers were also reelected. A stock com
pany has been formed, comprising 20
leading business men of the city, each
of whom subscribes for $100 worth of
stock. This has been the custom for
several years, but the stock company
was not formally organized until nov.
It was found that after paying all bills
the directors were able to declare a
small annual dividend for this season.
Fiene, the crack pitcher from Fort
Dodge, who was the star artist of the
Cedar Rapids team this season, has
been drafted for the Chicago American
league, and the first installment of the
sale price of $ 500 has been received by
A Heavy Load.
To lift that load off of the stomach
take Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. It digests
what you eat. Sour stomach, belching
gas on stomach and all disorders of the
stomach that are curable are Instantly
relieved and permanently cured by the
use of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. S. P.
Storrs. a druggist at 297 Main street.
New Britain. Conn., says: "Kodol Dys
pepsia Cure is giving such universal
satisfaction and is so surely becoming
the positive relief and subsequent cure
for this distressing ailment, I feel that
I am always sure to satisfy and gratify
my customers by recommending it to
them. I write this to show how well
:h remedy is spoken of here." Kodol
Dyspeps'a Cure was discovered after
years of scientific experiments and will
positively cure all stomach troubles.
Sold by all druggists.
LOOKING FOR A
Local High School Would Li e to
Have Contest Next Sat
urday. PRACTICE FOR DES MOINES
Iowa School Comes Nov. 12 High
School Journal is As
sured. Manager Krell is negotiating with
several high schools and other institu
tions for a game for the local high
school football team next Saturday.
Among the teams which are being con
sidered for a match are the second
teams of Knox and Lombard colleges
and the first team of Washington in
stitute of Washington, Iowa. A game
with a college team is out of the
school's ordinary line cf playing, but
one with one of these teams will be
dated if no other team can be secured.
o (.awe With Ottnrtiwn.
A game that it was thought would be
secured with Ottumwa high school
for this coming Saturday has fallen
through. Unless Manager Krell is
successful in securing a game for this
week, there will be two consecutive
weeks without a practice game, a fact
that bodes ill for the local team whea
it meets East Des Moines Nov. 12. The
Dps Moines aggregation will be the
most formidable foe the Rock Island
squad will have to cope with this sca
son. It was one of the usual two or
three elevens that laid claim to fie
Iowa championship last year. That it
is fully as strong this season is evident
from the fact that most of last year's
players are again on the eleven.
Arrangements are under way for a
game between the second teams of the
Rock Island and Moline high schools as
a curtain-raiser at the Moline-Davcn-port
contest which occurs next Satur
day. Will Have n MnRniinr.
A high school magazine seems assur
ed for the local school. The board of
officers and managers, who were re
cently chosen, have been working
faithfully for the success of the maga
zine, and have secured 200 subscribers
among the school members and the
alumni, as well as a paying amount of
advertising from the merchants. The
project has the indorsement of Princi
pal Brown and the teachers. The
Tucker Pr'.nting company has been giv
en the work of printing ,the paper,
which will be Issued every month, the
first number to appear in about two
.weeks. .,. ... ,. t
The following arc the officers: Shir
ley Folsom, manager; Leon Liitt. sec
retary; James McElherne, treasurer;
George Sheldon, editor.
Moved Sprlnklpr Twice.
The students, on arriving at the
school yesterday morning, were greet
ed by the sight of a street sprinkler
blocking the entrance to the west
doorway. Parties responsible for the
sprinkler's usual location had the
pleasure of removing it later.
At the Harper J. T. Walker. Kan
sas City: J. M. Burnes, city; O. C.
Newman. Fargo. N. D.; George C.
Cooke, Aledo: Andrew Olson. L. M. Ma
gill, Moline ;F. E. Deem, Galva; M.
D. Rosenfield. Moline; George N.
Knapp, New York; O. Bcrkienfiehr.
Chicago: W. P. Reynolds, Aledo; W.
P. Hanford and wife. Cincinnati; W.
E. Harris. C. R. Morrison. Chicago;
M. M. Meyers. St. Ixmis; Louis Grien
er. Peoria: Laura V. McMandlcss.
Orion; G. S. Bridges. Indianapolis; P.
M. Gross. La Plata. Mo.; W. H. Por
ter. Chicago; W. S. Church, AleiLT:
Joseph E. Woodson, Chicago; J. H
Hall. New York; O. S. Frlck. Tiffin;
E. A. Herstry. St. Paul; O. Berksteln,
New York; W. K. Trimble, Princeton:
O. G. Klose, Percy A. Brockman, Chicago;-
H. W. Met calf. New York; J. U.
Shaw, A. C. Shaw. C. W. Smith. F. .1.
Hyatt. E. E. Conway. G. E. Redfield, W.
Donzim. Charles H. Cross and wife,
Chicago; W. B. McLenahan, city; G.
W. Cunningham. F. M. Buchanan. Ced
ar Rapids; "W. YV. Newhall. Kansas
City; Charles Hell. New Haven.
At the Harms (European) J. C.
Cross. M. J. Phillips, A. L. Duncan,
Chicago; Miss Martin. St. Paul; Mrs.
Otto. Seattle. Wash.; V. Noeder. New
York; J. W. Van Dyne, J. W. Ash
worth, F. S. Kland, F. D. Lake, Chi
cago; M. C. Gregory, P. E. Harding.
St. Louis; A. M. Bear, G. W. Minor,
Chicago: L. G. Gordon, Peoria; E. Z.
Sweet. Chicago: N. C. Marion. St.
Louis; M. Ehrlich, J. A. Bach. G. C.
Stickney. Chicago; John Ix-ary, Phila
delphia. Pa.; H. M. Parks. New York;
Edward Blivens, M. C. Thomas, J. C.
Meyers. C. A. Jackson. Chicago; A. V.
Austin. New York; C. J. Swanson.
Madison; B. E. Dickson. New York;
A. C. Henry, St. Louis; L. E. Barley.
Sterling. I1L: H. Parsons, Chicago; H.
C. Wells, New York; C. L. Skang, Pao-
ria; H. L. Henson, Bloomington, 111.;
A. J. Deemer. Chicago; J. T. Shearer,
G. W. McClellan. Peoria. 111.; S. J.
Weaver. Sterling; A. L. Barber, Chi
cago; D. J. Harrington, Aurora. 111.;
B. C. Bacon. Cincinnati. Ohio; W. J.
Peabody. Detroit. Mich.: W. R. Fergu
son, Chicago; Miss Carr. New York;
L. Goldstein and wife, Cleveland: H.
D. Martin. Indianapolis; Aug Beiling,
At the Rock Island (European)
Charles Cummings, Chicago; R. B. Kil-
VICTIM IS IDENTIFIED:
MURDER THEORY DROPPED
Man Kileld by East Moline Interurban
Was Joseph Lambert, of
After thoroughly sifting the evidence
in the case of the stranger injured by
the interurban car at East Moline Sun
day evening the coroner's jury last
evening discarded the murder theory
and found a verdict of accidental
death. Persons present at the Inquest
identified the remains as those of Jos
eph Lambert, of Annawan, an employe
of a contractor at work on the Henne
pin canal at Colona. He had been
missing since Saturday evening at
which time he had been paid $21.
Most of this money was accounted for
and the theory that a murder had been
committed for the purpose of robbery
appeared scarcely a reasonable one.
gore, St.' Louis; II. W. Cross. Beards
town; W. G. Church, Aledo; Leo
Schsel. Chicago: J. B. Dodson. Joy;
Sam L. Tee, Chicago: L. P. McCon
nell, St. Louis: Thomas Meyers. New
York; ' H. J. Erlick. Streator; L. R.
Kintzer. Peoria; H. J. Young, Kansae
City; Sam Kaufman, Chicago; J. C.
Caldwood. Chicago; A.! M. Shore. Wed
ford. Ore.; T. Watts, Columbus. O.; E.
A. Minner, N. R. Letts. Chicago; A.
N. Wilsin, Galesburg; T. W. Powell,
city: W. G. Reynolds, Aledo; O. R.
Krefs. Reynolds; J. J. McHugh, Cam
bridge; T. W. Wilson, Lyman; L. A.
TWO YEARS TO COMPLETE IT
Estimated Work on Hennepin Canal
Will Require That Period.
A gentleman living in Geneseo who
has been closely connected with the
work of constructing the Hennepin
canal makes the statement that it will
be absolutely impossible to complete
the canal in less than two years. And
when once completed he expects that
steps will be taken at once to have
the work done over again in order to
make the canal fit for something be
side row boats.
The contractors have not done badly
in this vicinity in the amount of work
they have been able to turn out. This
week Contractors Page and Schnable
will complete the work on the aque
duct at Green river, and they will at
once begin work on aqueduct No. 7
which they expect to finish within
three weeks. They do their concrete
work very speedily, the mixer they use
being one of their own patent. It is
considered the best mixer there Is in
the country so far as capacity is con
cerned. Licensed to Wed.
John. Norm oyle ........ .Rock Island
Miss Clara Allen Sherraid
Elvin N. Stambaugh Rock Island
Miss Alice N. Guldenzopf. .Rock Island
Chicago Nov. 2. Following: are the
jpeninK. highest, lowest and closing
quotations in today's markets:
December. 111A. 113. 111A. 1 1 2 .
May. llls. 112, lll'i. 1117.
December. 4. 4S7. 4S. 48-,.
May, 4 .". 45"8. 45. 45
(lata. December. 2S'. 2S7. 28. 2S .
May. 31. 31 "8. 3"T. 31 .
Januarv. 12.4 2. 12.67. 12.4 2. 12 57.
"May. 12.55. 12.62. 12.52. 12.57.
. 7.25. 7.17,
7.07. 7. 12.
6 02. 6.43
May. 6.61), 6.67. (i.tto. 6.6...
neceipts tolnv: Wheat 56. corn 61,
oats 81. hops 21.O0'. cattle 1S,000, sh'ep
Estimated receipts Thursday: Wheat
70. corn 55. oats :4. hogs 21.0O0.
Hog market opened stroiiR. 1-ijrlit
4.50 t 5.05. mixed and butchers 4.70i.
5.15. pood heavv 4.50tfi 5.15. rough heavy
4.50 Si, 4.70.
Cattle market opened steady.
Sheep market opened stronif.
Hogrs at Omaha 4.0(hi. cattle s. .
Mors at Kansas Citv 1 1. 00", c.ittl- 15.
I". S. Yards. S:40 a. in. Uojr market
stronc to 5c higher. I.icht 4.63 ' 5. 1 o,
mixed and butchers 4.7ofj5.20. gooil
heavy 4.50'?i5.15. rough heavy 4.50
Cattle market strong to 10c higher.
Beeves 2.4ofi C.'.to. cows and heifers 1. 00
i4.10. Texas steers 2.70U3.S' stockers
and feeders 1.!04.1o.
Sheep market steady.
Hog market closed tasier. IJght 1.65
(it 5.05. mixed and butchers 4 7o(f 5.15.
gnl heavv 4..i0f 5.15. rough heavy
4.30i 4 3.
Cattle market closed strong, 10c
Shetp market closed steady.
ew t rk Stock.
New York. Nov. 2. Sugar 115. Oas
10.fc. C. K. I. I 33:. Southern Ta
ctile 61 B. & O. !'4,. Atchison com
mon 86. At'-hlson preferred l'M. c.
M. & St. P. 171. Manhattan 161 Cop
per 73 S. W. C Tel. Co. ?'. N. Y. Cen
tral 135. I.. - N. 133.. Reading common
1Z. Canadian Pacific 129m. Leather
common 1 3 . H. U. T. 6n-. I';-cifie Ma'l
3S. I". S. Steel preferred I S.
Steel common 21 vj. Penna 1374, Mis
souri Pacific 103N. Inlon Pacific 11,
Coal & Iron 5X't. Krie common 39 j .
Vnbash referred 42'. C. At I. W. ?i .
Illinois Central 143. Car Foundry 254.
Republic Steel preferred 53i. Republlc
Steel common 12H-
rOC A I. MARKET fOSDITIOSS.
Today's Quotations on Provisions, I.lve
Stoelc I "red and Furl.
Rock Island. Nov. 2. Following; are
the wholesale quotations In the local
Provlalnn and Produce.
Putter Creamery 21c; dairy 17'zic.
Kjjfr Fresh, lc.
Live Poultry Sprine chickens to
S cents per pound: hens 7c per pounl;
d'jckn Sc; turkeys 10clle.
Vegetables Potatoes 303:.c.
I'eel and Fuel.
Grain New corn 40i45c; oats Z)ii.
Forage Timothy hay $9.00f 1 i.wu;
prsirie 10.50: straw S5.007.00.
Wood Hard, per load. S5.50.
Coal L.ump. per bushel, Zii 14c;
slack, per bushel, tc.
Cattle Steers J3.50 ft 5.7." : cows and
heifers $3i4.50; calves J3t."i.75.
Hoirs Mixed mid butehers 4 fJ f 5.25.
Sheep Yearling.! or over J J.OQjJ 4.0'J;
lambs 3.00 35.i0.
i-i - .() jr.- ,, v,ti; ''- v-3e",,
j vi-i-; i:-'"j?&.,!-,j"i-v.s?t'V jpr
To the World's Fair
Every day except Saturday and Sunday the Rock Island System
will sell round trip tickets to St. Louis at considerably less than
one-way rate only
T" o J" for tickets good for return up to December 15, on
v3Z703 sale daily.
Through sleeper leaves Rock Island daily except Sunday at 7:20
p. m. Daily train at 8:10 p. m.
T3je daimfest and
mo-st chatming cf
ments in pho'og
wins praisa when
ever seen. A ca.ll
will convince you.
1S23 THIRD AVE. BOTH 'PHONES
John Volk 6c Co.,
Dealers la single and double
s rengtb Rlinds and Mouldings, Ve
neered and Hardwood Flooring of all
Dealer to single and double strengtt
Window Class, Polished Plate, Bevelel
Plate and krt Clase.
311 and 329
HOCK ISLAXI) ' ILL
'8 (t Cr&mps Sum- S
jQ fY mer Complaint Q
o Ve-c . quick 1 dis- e
jX ' pelled by x
! Cincho FLelief Tonic. X
1 5 At all druggists and cafes. Q
g rrlce. JLq. O
a Belt Coat?
They are the acme of swellness and
very becoming to dressy young men.
It Is not too early to think about the
Winter Overcoat. Lots of people are
buying them now getting the choicest
selections early enough to be sure
From S12.50 to $25
Transfers to you one of the
Toxirist or Belt
calls for Overcoat length this r.cr.son.
We have it in a great variety of styles
and fabrics. T
F. H. PLUMMER,
C P A
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
.. S. F. Boyd.
D. P. A., Davenport, la.
Is the most beautiful, "most substan
tial and most modem method of
restoring broken teeth or roots and
supplying the place of missing
ones. We heartily recommend It In
all cases where it is adapted. Come
In and we will gladly tell you wheth
er or not it is adapted to your mouth.
Solid Gold Crown and Bridge
Work from $5 a tooth to $8.
Pa!nless Extracting, 50 cents.
Cleaning and Cement Fillings free.
Gold Platina Alloy, $1.
Gold Fillings, from $1 up.
The best Rubber Plates, $10;
aluminum lined and natural gums.
1610(4 Second Avenue.
'Phone 822 old.
Sawed Building Stone, Ashlar and
Trimmings a Specialty
for cheapness, durability and
beauty, excelled by none. This
stone does not wash or color the
wall with alkali, etc. Plans sent
us for estimates will receive care
ful attention and be returned
promptly at our expense.
Quarries 12 miles from Rock
Island on the C, B. &. Q. railroad.
Trains No. 5 and 10 will stop and
let visitors off and on.
BRIDGE, STONE, CORN CRIB
BLOCKS AND FOUNDATION
STONE, ANY SIZE DE8IRED.
Samples of stone and photos of
buildings can be seen at Room No.
12, Mitchell & Lynde, building.
ARTHUR B'JRRALL. Manager.
Roc!c Island or Colona IIL