Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, VEDXSSDAY, MARCH 22, 1005.
E10 ' IP
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
TO SELL GOODS, WE MUST
ADVERTISE, AT ALL TIMES,
MORNING, NOON AND NIGHT,
NOT IN A HALF HEARTED S
WAY, BUT WITH ALL OUR
MIGHT AND MAIN, AND TELL
EVERYBODY WHAT WE HAVE
FOR SALE SELL CHEAP AND
MAKE PROFUSE DISPLAY
WHICH SHOWS OUR TAC
TICS, STYLE AND VIM AND
IF A CUSTOMER BE DIS
PLEASED, RETURN HIS MON
EY, AND WITH THE ABOVE
WE WILL SURELY WIN.
lias Maiitl'-x. our 1 T.f kind.
'I'll uiil:l y i
Wax Ta i s "n in p:n-k:iri-)
ur ovnt hraiul. each
LOOK AT THIS BIG AS
SORTMENT AT 10
Ili'cuniii (I "iM
I ii'iiur.i t-l uolil l
O-iiu li flat'-
I It i-.il a I . l
N-1 in- h I '.a k 1'
1 tifura t til 1"1 dire
I'.. 7 ami s-im-li Napi'i
I in t'-d l it--;''
J'int Tankal'il J iu; . . . . . .
I i'i-.irati l ir'M i il-'t'
Cups ami SaiKi rs. aiti..
r.it.-.l K.il.l .W-.-. la. 12
ami 14 in. h M-.it 1'l .tt. is.
C.iliUn ;inss. a li.iii.l K"ll enam-
I. our 1 K 1 1 1 . 1 . 1UC
r x T i in lii s. i-ai li
All liristl.-. sulitl lia k. liair brush,
our 2."n- kiml 1C
'.,, v t.i.i..-r li-ssinK t'mUf
12f kind for.... u
mi;i; mii.i.ixkhv is now
IIIM'I.AY. SKB TIIK KW
T.al.y I.ouk' i'oat. kiml
Tlnirsiiay's 1 Oft
li.tlfor.l t.nl Sliort t'oat.
l..',o kiml. 1 l 4 years. Q&r-
Thursday -J V.
Pirated Skirts in Mohair
or fluviot. our 7.:i C DC
kind. Tliuroilay wT.-eJ
100 Shirt Waists in fancy lawn?,
worth up to l.."o. CKo
MJk Shirt Wnll. yiJtH. 2.:S
.i -.. .-.. ia no.
"." Khim Coats, our $12. 5m kind:
I'.io 1 1-mu.. trilt ton. loth bound
book, by many of the popular au
thors Harry. lh-ki)s. Haw
thorne. K-ad etc. while thry
We nrll C;-"nrC.
fn line f fancy willow Waste
Paper Market. S-"4e and np.
r.OO vards t ilru .juality Tap. stry
UrusseU Oarrit. In rich red., tans
and umiis. vtiilable for parlors,
halls or dining rooms, our Tic
kind. Thursday dQp
inO Hearth liuss. in large variety
of patterns, made from II. IT. vel
vet cariHl rrnmauts i 1 yard
lengths . und w orth of fri-m--.
Thursday p- ial 1 QQ
Kine urade Swiss, suitable for
sash and ruf8-d curtains, in polka
dots and small neat llsures. our
i;i,, and 1 r.c kind, while they
lost". Thursday. Q'r
Kail 1W furtalea. Hurk. Kope
Portlerm. t x-a Ow-ur Mala.
We frame plot area.
We ; wall paper.
We aell mail paper.
We aell plate rail and room
il Heaters, resfu'.ar price J'.OS.
., Acml 'or Jnp-s-Ur. See la
Tnro l'..il. J t-h.M..l '..
Iowa Man Proposes Incorporation
to Fioht Mail Order
IN TERRITORY NEAR CHICAGO
Proposes to Place Buying Agencies
For Cmall Dealers in the
W. II. Grtntncr, of Farraingtou
Iowa, is now engagt-U. In the most stu
pendous enterprise. While H. H. Carr,
ol Chicago, is trying to organize the
faribers of the state by townships to
fight the line elevators, Mr. Centner
is enaf;ed in an enterprise which con
templates the organization into a sin
gle corporation, of 40,000 retailers in
the 12 states tributary to Chicago. '
His object Is to fight the '"mail or
der" houses in the cities which direct
ly compete witli the retailers. He de
clares that he has been seriously
handicapped by the trade journals
which, he says, have been antagonistic
to his scheme and favorable to the
mail order concerns. They even have
refused to publish his cal'.s for conven
Trade Journal" Controlled.
"It is quite apparent to me," says
Mr. Centner, according to a Des
Moines paper, "that the trade papers
are largely cent relied by the jobbing
and manufacturing interests and any
thing that woulj seem to jeopardize
he so-called middle man is positively
denied space in any paper so controll
ed, such Interest.; preferring to see the
ernimon retailer die by inches, rather
than permit him to seek salvation at
the expense of such enterprises.
"The mail order people are already
taking the second step and the next
All Over the World
you will find Beecham's Pills
famous because of their good
works. People of all classes
and nations have for over fifty
years kept their Livers right
and Digestion good by using
Sold Everywhere. In boxes 10c. and 23c
Q W AHvettfse
Read this Lisi'C&re fully
Cream Flour, every sack
guaranteed, per sack ..
Picnic Hams, per
Sugar Cured Hams, per
Breakfast I.euii Bacou, per
Best Iard, per
Fresh Rolled Oats, 2 lbs.
Fresh Soda Crackers, 2 lbs.
Lion Coffee, 2 pkgs.
P 8 Santa Claus Soap, 10 bars
1WI ... aW
Malta Vita, per
IB c't0, JaPan Tea, per
IO pound 25c
jg Early June Peas. 3 cans
IO for 25c
SJ Carnation and Keokuk To
o matocs, solid packed, Scans
) Blue Ribbon Pancake Flour,
q 3 pkgs. for f 25c
!p Holland Herring, per
i keS 60c
tf-io. can Egg Plum, per can
Fancy Table Syrup, per
Counce Irish Mackerel,
I r j ii ii
J-Ib. can Tomatoes, per
jO 2 lb. can Sweet Corn
O for 6c
Japan Head Rice, per
Seeded Raisins, per
ijt t.aiirornia currants, per
5 jo rackage 5c
2J Lai. forma Prunes, per
Q pound 5c
x Catsup, per
O bottle 5c
Fancy Colorado Potatoes,
O per bushel .' 60c
q Sweet Potatoes, per
js Try our 20c bulk Coffee; best
Q in town for the money.
O We are headquarters for fruit
Apples, Oranges and Bananas
p at very low prices.
Q Send cs your order; we will
O save you money.
' O SrtfBlk Ar. asd Twrlfla St.
g Cld phone W 443. New phone 59;
and third step will be taken inside of
two years, which will ooaipkte their
work and mean the annihilation of all
"What I wish and hope f.r right
now, not six months hence, is for
every retail merchant who is willing
to do his part to write me a letter stat
ing that he will attend a retailers' con
venion to be held at sxrae point con
venient to the greatest number and at
a time to be fixed as early as possible.
Upon receipt of a sufficient number of
such letters I will name a place and
date for a convention and publish same
in the daily newspapers.
"I hone and pray that each and ev
ery daily newspaper all over this land
will publish this letter and that the
Sunday dailies of Chicago will all give
this letter SDace in next Sunday s pa
pers. Address all letters to W. R.
Gentner, Farmington, Iowa."
Wvutd Have ParchlnK Agencl.
Mr. Gentner's plan contemplates the
establishment of nurehasing agencies
in the large commercial centers to buy
;oods for the retailors in the organiza
tion. This nlan has been fallowed by
the grocers association of Iowa,
for instance, and has added enormous
ly to the profits of the members of
that organization. This agency also
would gain advantages for the retail
ers in freight and passeuger arrange
ments with the railroads.
PETIT JURORS ARE SELECTED
Panel to Report in Circuit Court Next
Jurors who are to report for service
in the circuit court next Monday at 2
p. m. have been drawn. They are:
Buffalo Prairie John Tillard, C. W.
Cot George Bihlmeier.
Cordova S. A. Durbiu.
Edgington John Martin, H. W.
Hampton Thomas Pattison, Henry
Klotz, John Roh, Jr.
Moiine Frank T. White, Oscar
Dahlberg, Olof J. Roose. O. F. Swan
son. M. L. Ekdahl. Henry Gilson, A. N.
Wilson. G. S. Fitzgibbon, Robert
Stromberg, C. O. Hamnierquist, John
Iloltman. August Fogelstrom.
Rock Island Charles Nelson. Henry
Bethuram, J. F. Van Horn, C. V. John
son, F. Leverich, Christ Pohlman. Wil
liam Kerr. L. Salzmann, Iouis Strem
mel, Fred Pollard, George Deisenroth,
Henry Keys, William Donaldson, J. W.
Wilson. William Ryan.
Rural F. W. Wylie.
South Rock Island John Burton,
Zuma F. J. Whiteside. Mert Tins
man. MRS. HALLS' MIRACLE
Experiences Similar to This Have Oc
casioned Considerable Ccnment in
Few Vomen are better known in
Lockport, N. Y., than Mrs. Pattie D.
Hall, as she belongs to one of the
best families and has a large' circle
of friends and acquaintances. In a
recent interview Mrs. Hall said:
"The experituce I have been through
in the last two years seems like a
miracle. I was so badly off that life
seemed almost unendurable, and my
deafness increased so that I could
scarcely hear anything. The suffoca
tion in my chest and the indigestion
caused by catarrh, produced very se
vere suffering. I had five different
physicians, bought everything that any
body recommended to me, but finally
gave up in despair.
"One day my milliner asked me if
I had ever tried Hyomei. 1 began
the treatment, and can thankfully tes
tify that Hyomei does cure this terri
ble disease. Since using it my hearing
la greatly improved, and the only time
I have any catarrhal trouble is when
I take cold. I then use Hyomei, and
always get instant relief. My friends
and acquaintances marvel at the
change in my health and hearing."
Hyomei has made many cures of
catarrh and in conection with Hyomei
Balm, of catarrhal deafness, in Rock
Island. Similar experiences to that of
Mrs. Hall's have created a large sale
for Hyomei with H. O. Rolfs.
The complete outfit, including the
inhaler, costs but $1, while extra bot
tles are but 50 cents. Ask H. O. Rolfs
to show j-ou the strong guarantee un
der which he sells Hyomei.
Will Have Summer Session.
There has been some rumor that
the Western Illinois State Normal
school would have no summer session.
This is an erroneous impression. The
faculty of this school is making great
er preparations for a summer session
than ever before. A number of thor
ough and practical courses wil; bt
offered in ail branches pertaining tr
public school work. A circular an
nouncing these various courses will be
ready for distribution in a few days.
All the facilities of the various labora
tories, library, manual training, schoo
garden, and other departments will be
available to those who register. Tc
those who are preparing to teach, ant
to teachers, tuition will be free. Ali
others will be required to pay a tui
tfon fee of $C. The school hs held
two very successful sessions, and the
large number of inquiries regarding
the coming session gives assurance
that the summer session of 1905 wil
surpass the record.
A most wonderful
modlclno for all bronchial
affection Avid Imitation.
PEACE FOR WORLD
Seen by Mr. Bryan in Following
Injunction of Sa
vior. THOU SHALT LOVE NEIGHBOR
Big Audience Hears Lecture Speaker
is Guest of Tri-City Press
rOI.N'TS IX DRVAV'S I.ECTVRKi
It is easier to believe Christ divine
than to account for what He did and
said in any other way.
I believe Christ has earned the title
of Prince of Peace He brings peace
to the individual.
The man who seeks wealth in order
to get peace spends the first half of
his life in trying to get money from
other people, and the last half of his
life in trying to keep other people from
getting his money and there is no
peace for him.
"Thou shalt love thy neighbor as
thyself that was the platform of the
Prince of Peace, and no political plat
form can be written which is not found
ed on that rule.
There can be no just settlement of
any public question unless in harmony
with the platform of the Prince of
That also is the platform to settle
differences between nations.
I feel it is a shame to the Christian
nations of the world when thousands
of men are dying on Asiatic battle
fields and these nations stand by with
only one query which side will get
the most out of it?
No deed done for the right is done
Large Audience Ileara lllm.
Solution of all the woes of a people
and a nation is found by Hon. William
Jennings Bryan in the application of
the commandment, "Thou shalt love
thy neighbor as thyself" the injunc
tion of the Prince of Peace. Mr. Bryan
spoke last evening at the First Meth
odist church under the auspices of the
Rock Island Young Men's Christian as
sociation. His lecture was a supple
mented number to the regular enter
tainment course offered during the
winter by the association. Mr. Bryan
gave his new lecture, "The Prince of
Peace." He had intended delivering
"The Value of An Ideal," the one he
has been using mostly during his tour,
but made the change when informed
.that he had been billed here to give
"The Prince "of Peace." The auditori
um of the church was filled. The dis
tinguished Nebraskau was accorded an
ovation when he walked to the plat
form, and his sentiments were fre
quently interrupted by applause. He
was introduced by Hon. William Jack
sun. Mr. Jackson said that Mr. Bryan,
a fact probably not generally known to
the people of the city, once stood as the
champion of Rock Island, not political
ly, but in a fight of several years that
eventuated in a victory for the city
that which was waged for the removal
of the headquarters of the Modern
Woodmen society from Fulton to Rock
Islam!. It was Mr. Bryan who present
ed the claims of Rock Island at the
head camp meeting of the society in
1892, when the society voted in favor
of this city. He began the fight in be
half of Rock Island. Mr. Jackson felt
that it was superfluous to introduce
one so widely known to the people as
Mr. Bryan, and only could express the
pleasure that he felt in sharing in the
treat of listening to the golden truths
that he would expound in his discourse.
Yeara Alt! Moral Development
Mr. Bryan said doubtless it was a
surprise to many of his auditors to
think of him, in view of the part he
had assayed in political activity, de
voting himself to a peaceful topic. But
while the people might disagree in
various lines of thought, political and
otherwise, it was easy to bring them
together when they joined in going
down to the foundation of the general
proposition on which they had been
divided in discussion of surface merits.
He believed as one grew older he
strengthened in moral development.
He disagreed with the Osier theory as
'jo the stagnation of man at 40 and his
worthlessness at 60. He had passed
the former limit himself, but he be
lieved himself good for at least 15
vears more of active work. There was
to time limit on spiritual or moral de
velopment. No man would ever out
grow the necessity of religion. Fear of
3od was the beginning of religion.
Some have rejected the christian re
ligion because they could not under
stand its mysteries and its miracles,"
;aid Mr. Bryan. "I passed through a
7eriod of skepticism when I was in
?oi:ege. but I have seen outside of the
bible so many things more marvelous
han anything recorded In holy writ
hat its mysteries no longer disturb
ne. Is it impossible that a multitude
xmld have been fed with a few loaves
ind fishes? Every spring, when the
urn melts the ice and drives away the
-now. vegetation springs up and not
i few thousands, but hundreds of mil
ions, are fed with the products of the
Mlrjr ef Vegetation.
"And how many of those who cat
ire satisfied they understand thechem
stry of the vegetable? I plant some
eed myself in the springtime lettuce
4eed, melon seed, various kind.? of
ieed. The earth grows warm beneath
he rays of the sun; the seeds burst j
Torth and send their little roots down
into the ground and their tiny leaves
up into the air. And. drawing their
sustenance from the same soil and the
same atmosphere, these vegetables fi
nally mature, and when I go to gather
them I find that they differ in sine, in
shape, in flavor, in coloring. In every
thing. But I like them and eat them,
although I do noc understand the mys
tery of their growth. Did you ever
raise a radish? You put a small black
seed into the black soil, and in a little
while you return to the garden and
find the full grown radish. The top is
green, the body white and almost trans
parent and the skin a delicate red or
Would Die of Starvation.
"What mysterious power reaches out
and gathers from the ground the par
ticles which give it form and size and
flavor? Whose is the invisible brush
that transfers to the root, growing in
darkness, the h ties of the summer sun
set? If we were to refuse to eat any
thing until we could understand the
mjstery of its creation we would die
of starvation tut mystery, it seems.
never bothers us in the dining room: it
is only in the church that it causes us
"The mystery of life itself has never
been revealed to us. Six thousand
years of human history, and yet who
understands the mystery of his own be
ing? I speak to you from this platform:
we have our thoughts, we have our
hopes, we have our fears, and yet we
know that in a moment a change may
come over any one of us that will con
vert a living, breathing human being
into a mass of lifeless clay. We walk
all the way beneath the shadow of
death, and yet the splendid civilization
which we see about us is the product of
men and women who do not under
stand the mystery of their own lives."
World Moved by Sacrifice.
Mr. Bryan said sacrifice was the
foundation of progress. The world
was moved by progress. The test of a
nation was not its intellectual, but its
moral stability. Neither wealth nor
honor, nor social distinction could bring
peace. It could only be had through
a conscience devoid of offense towards
God and man. the Savior's recipe.
Courage was needed; not brute cour
age, but moral courage, to better the
condition of the world. The predomi
nance of selfishness was the shoal on
which were wrecked too many of th.
movements launched in the interest of
the masses. He spoke of the silver is
sue, of which he had been an advocate
in his two campaigns. The pity was
that too many of those to whom appar
ently its features appealed were
prompted by the belief that they would
be directly benefited through its adop
tion by the government. In the ranks
of the opposition were found those who
appreciated the justice of bimetallism,
but their pocketbook stood between
themselves and their convictions. It
was u case, of too much individual and
not enough of country the absence of
that real sacrifice that is essential to
progress. He did not criticise one side
more than the other. There were in
sincere advocates in both.
l.nlor Troubles Muxt F.nd.
He saw the gradual widening of the
breach between capital and labor.
There must come a halt. . They were
all human. They were born of the
same flesh. It was not natural that
they should contend with the bitter
ness that is characteristic of the strug
gles between the two in these later
years. This condition was of modern
development. It should be suppressed
before it was too late. The best results
could not be attained by employer hat
ing his employe, and vice versa. There
should be more of the spirit of the fa
therhood of God and the brotherhood
of man. He referred to his years of
agitation of the tariff question. Its re
verses and victories mostly were ac
complished through selfishness the
few endeavoring to profit at the ex
pense of the many.
He would not commit himself on the
Philippine question, but he said he
stood where he had always stood on
that question. However, he deplored
the necessity for the taking of human
life for the gaining of territory. Carry
ing his audience across the seas to
where the Russian and Japanese forces
are killing by the thousands, he won
dered if ever the time would come
when such awful carnage could be
averted. He believed it would.
Ieace noil HiK Arm I cm.
We boasted of our desire for peace.
We were a peaceful nation, but if so,
why the massing of huge armies and
powerful navies? We did not practice
what we preached. Yet in the golden
promise of the future he could see the
dawn of a peaceful existence for all na
tions, each on terms of confidence and
equality with the other; when every
man looked upon another as a brother;
when war would be remembered as
only a blot on the history of the past;
when peoples brosnered and shin .n.
tentment flourished. That time would
come when the rations adopted the
commandment of their Savior and lived
up to it "Thou shalt love thy neigh
bor as thyself."
BRYAN IS GUEST AT TRI
CITY PRESS CLUB DINNER
AT THE ST. JAMES HOTEL
Prior to the lecture in this city Col.
Bryan was the gueht of honor at the
regular monthly dinner of the Tri-City
Press club, which on thin occasion was
held in Davenport. It so happened
too. that the dinner was of a compli
mentary nature to the club, being ten
dered by the n-asaseuient or the St.
James, in henor of the remo.Jeiin of
that hostelry. The lare groui.d floor
dining room was used fur tiie bmuet,
and was very i rettiiy deeoratc- I and
lighted. Nearly j ikx paper n:cn I
niemLers of the club were in attend-!
ance. An elaborate course dinner was
I cqlii increase yovir saJes
- -i" "i if you
I am a graduate of the Chicago College of Advert is-,
ing, being under the instruction of the ablest instructors of
that profession. I am competent to prepare your advertis
ing in the most approved way. Advertising makes sales.
The merchant who ignores the fact will fall behind in the
procession. Yours for business,
II. E. SPICKLER.
Office with Ransom Printing Company, 314 17th St.
served and the guests received very
courtesy from the management.
Ilrjan Talka to flub.
Before the business meeting of the
club Col. Bryan was introduced by
President Rexdale and made a short
address main'y on journalism. He
spoke briefly of his own experiences
as a newspaper man, having served
four years on the staff of the Omaha
World-Herald, prior to 1S9G, and he
said that even now, although he was
originally educated for the law and
had practiced that profession and had
had some experience In politics, be
sides, yet when called upon to write
his occupation, he always used the
title of journalist. He stated that he
was visiting a member of the Wash
ington Newspaper Men's club, an hon
orary member of the New York Press
club, and a non-resident member of
the Press Club of Chicago. Mr. Bryan
then spoke of the mission of the press,
its tendency and its opportunities for
usefulness. Referring to the character
ol many of the greatest of the present
day daily publications, he said that the
main fault that he detected was that
they were in many instances apt to be
influenced by the business end of the
proposition, that they leaned to too
much of the commercial side of matters
of policy. There was not the per
sonality in the editorial conduct of the
newspaper that there was in the day
of Horace Greeley, and where there was
the absence, of the known personal
influence back of the utterances, of
the daily, the weekly that had this
known personality was likely to wield
more influence than many i the dail
ies. Where a paper existed purely as
a money making proposition. Us news
as well as its editorial columns
were than likely to fail of
correctly mirroring current events,
to say nothing of the views of men
of influence whose theories and con
victions might be at variance with the
attitude of the paper as dictated by
considerations of commercial advan
tage alone. In many cases Mr. Bryan
declared a newspaper was published
with a definite purpose to accompiislt
though its readers are not aware of
its aim. Ofun that purpose is not
a commendable one, but in the major
ity of instances it is so. Continuing
along this line Col. Bryan said. "I am
impressed with the iower of the daily
paper when its aim is right. The
newMianer should be the means of
... . . . ,1. . i '
molding tne sentiments oi me peopie.
He closed by thanking the club for
their hospitality. Col. Bryan then in
vited the members of the club to be
his gut st s at the lecture given at the
First M. E. church in this city. In the
business proceedings that followed he
was unanimously elected an honorary
member of the club.
Itabbl Alao a Gueat.
The club tendered a vote of thanks
to the proprietors, Kneipp & Miller, of
the St. James, for their hospitality.
The club then adjourned to Rock Isl
and to attend the lecture. Rabbi W.
H. Fineshrlber, who is to deliver the
annual lecture under the club's aus
pices at the Uurtls. March CO. on "Rus
sia and Its Modern Problems" was
also a guest of the club, and shared
with Col. BH the place of honor at
the dinner. iS Nxnbbi alo accompan
ied Col. DrvanV3ck Island on the j
latter's invitation and enjoyed the lec
ture at the First M. E. church.
ENJOYS DRIVE TO ARSENAL
AND IS MUCH IMPRESSED
WITH MAGNITUDE OF PLANT
Starting at 4 o'clock in the afternoon
Col. Bryan was driven to Rock Island
arsenal in company with a committee
of the Trl City Press club, headed by
President Rexdale. He was met at
the officer's headquarters by Maj.
Benet, acting commandant and by
Capt. Thompson and Jameson and es
corted through many of the shops,
and the water power station. It was
the nrt visit Col. Bryan had pail to
Rock Island arsenai and he was much
impressed as well as surprised with
the magnitude of the plant and the di
vresity of its output in the way of mu
nitions of war. He closely Inspect
ed the articles of manufacture from
I he small arm to the field gun, saw
them in all their various stages of de-vtl-jpmt-nt
and made many inquiries
that shoed his keen interc.t. He
was delighted with the charm of the
l-caien of the arsenal, and expr-xfd ,
as hia only regret the fact that his j
time aa so limited as not to permit of
DEATH FROM BURNS
Brave BattU for Life of Little
James Carney Ends at
HURT IN STOVE EXPLOSION
Uses Gasoline Instead of Kerosene in
Lighting Fire at LaFrenz
James Carney, son f Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas J. Canuy, T2." I ourieenth-and-a
half street, died this morning at
11:;U o'clock at St. Anthony's hospital
from the injuries which he suffered in
the lire at the LaFrenz millinery store
Feb. 3. It will be remembered that
the lad was lighting a lire at the store,
located on Third avenue bit ween Thir
teenth and Fourteenth streets, using
what was supposed to he kerosene.
His statement was that he suppos
ed the can was filled with kerosene,
but it was found that I lie can had
contained gasoline. An explosion oc
curred, and the lad was severely burn
ed about the lower limbs. He was
removed to the hospital, where he was
cared for by the Lest medical men in
the city. He lias suffered terribly
since the accident, and death came as
a relief. -
I'uplla at lrlnK Sehoul.
James was 1- ytars of age Nov. f.
having been born in this city in 1S'.)2.
He was a pupil at the Irving school
and was a favorite among his school
mates. He won the admiration !' all
by the way in which he fought for life
while at the hospital. He is survive
by his parents and one brother, John.
The funeral is to be held Friday
morning at 1) o'clock from the home.
Services will also be conducted at Si.
a more extended visit to the island.
To Uuvruitort iml Hook.
The visit to Rock Island arsenal
over. Col. Bryan was driven to the St.
James in time for the Press club din
ner, at I he conclusion of which he was
whizzed back to Rock Island reaching
the First M. E. church promptly at S
o'clock the hour announced for his
lecture. After the lecture he became
the guest of Hon. E. W. Hurst at bis
home in the same block for a short
interval, after which Mr. Hurst drove
him in his private carriage to the
Rock Island station in time to embark
on the 10:10 train for his home at Lin
LIVER aKIDHEYJ LLS.
Your Drugfist sells this famous remedy, t
lOROP US A POSTAL AND WE WILL KA1LY0U
l$QmD SZNSZ FOR THE$ltKAMTHhtli
The Dr JLUMcLian Midicine Co
St. Lou i a
Not .(!) Martllaic. Neither lo
Tkrr C reate the Moat Talk.
It Is not always the greatest, most
Etart.ing discoveries of science that
are most useful to the human race.
Comparatively few people were di
rectly Interested in Herschel'H finding
of the new planet I'ranuH, but many
thousands I.ave been benefited by
Prof. Unna's experiments, which prov
ed beyond a question that dandruff and
baldness are the results of the inroads
cf a parasitic germ which Invades the
roots of the hair.
The discovery of the true cause of
baldness made Newbro's Herpicide pos
sible. Herpielde effectually kills this
germ. Destroy the cauae, you remove
Sold by leading druggists. Send 10
nts In stamps for sample to tho
Hc-rt icide company, Detroit, Mich. T.
JI. Thomas, special agent.