Newspaper Page Text
THE .ARfJTTS. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1905.
It Takes to Fill Pre
scriptions. Not the dare-devil kind of
courage, but courage born of a
cooi head and accurate, quick
We never lose sight of the
fact tr.zt perhaps somebody's life
ir. m our hands; that for the time
we are responsible for tha life.
At such time our ccurage ena
bles us to perform our task ac
curately and promptly.
We have two telephones; ute
H. O. ROLFS,
Best Hnt in tl U'orld.
We have- secured the agency for
tin- lit i t hut iuak Nothing too
f.ood fur oar customers and the
American people. We also have
tin' :i!t nee for
and sole agents for the Stetson
special, Sit'ixm's best hat. Our
fall opening tf all kinds of hats
occurs next Saturday. Let us
show you the finest line ever dis
played in the city.
ROCK ISLAND. ILL..
Hrrf Hoas Bltx-k. Hock Islam.
for your bread, rolls, cream puffs,
eclairs, cake, and pies is right here!
There is plenty to select from every
thing baked fresh daily; the bread and
rolls are white, light and wholesome.
Pie crust crisp, the filling made from
the choicest of fruits.
Give our assortment a trial!
All made in a clean shop and of
1716 Second Avenue.
fthoM Mad to
Boles aid keels,
Sole amd heel,
sewdd ... ....$1
We make a spe
cialty of shoe
Open from a.
mi. to 8 p. m.
1608 2d Ave.
O ALL THE NKWjs ALL THE C
O TIME THE AUG La. C
X 1 ' w I
CLASS AT AURORA
Fraternal Tribunes to Initiate
About Three Hundred
HAVE GREAT DEMONSTRATION
Elgin and Joliet Joining in the Festivi
ties Social Event at Galesburg
This tuning at Anrora. 111., the Fra
ternal Tribunes wi.'j Initiate between
2i and Zi" candidates and it is ex
pected the affair will be one of the
greaut d monstrations ever held in
the ii!:tory of the order. Supreme
Secretary Kex.lal". of flock Island, left
for Aurora Thi morning, to be present
at tri" Initiation and :.pt-ak at the ban
quet iliut tl f.dlow. Supreme Tri
tiunc hill am deliver an address.
The local lodge in Aurora is sponsor
for tii" ;- -.-s of t class initiation
and the Tribiiii' s lodges at Elgin and
Joliet have hi en invited to bring their
candid;) us along :o receive the decree
work. The Aurora officers and the
drill ta:o have made great prepara
tions for putting on the work in an
elaborate maiuu r. There will he a
street parade early ;n the evening, and
a real, live sea' i-; to he in line. The
big initiation an I hanq;:e' will take
place in the Colisev.ni, the largest hall
I Vntli IticN in .iil-.luirc.
A leiur just received at the supreme
office in Rock Island indicates that the
Tribunes in GaUsbtirg are planning a
large social affair on the evening of
Nov. L. The banquet will be served in
the vistry of the Methodist church and
it is t xpecred that between 4 no and 5o(t
people will sit down to supper. An
elaborate program is being arranged
which will include responses to toasts
by several of the supreme ofhYt rs and
prorninrnt members of Calosburg.
It is I. arned that the Tribunes of
! oria are arranging for a large class
initiation on the evening of Nov. 1.".
This will als include a banquet an 1
special program. The social life of
the order will be a strong fiat lire of
the fa'! and winter work in the Fra
ternal Tribunes. Early in December
the Tribunes of Rock Island will par
ticipate in the enjoyment of a large
AFTER THE FRAY
Case Loses Close Game. Charlie
Carse li st a i:;-;nning gane wl.-ich he.
pitched lor Pittsbiiri, against Boston
yesterday, the score being 1 t 0. Nino
hits were made off Case, while Pitts
buig ga'hered but six off Fraser.
Weak at Bat. John Godwin has
not made a hit 'n Bos. on. according to
critics. In the field he was a wonder
but his stick work was weaker than
catnip tea. says Tim Mtirnane.
Three-Eye Leaguers Good. Manager
McGiaw, of the New Yoik Giants,
writing of plans for the future takes
occasion to say good things about two
former Three Eye leaguers as follows:
"Thtn the fact must not be forgotten
that we are developing one of the best
pitch is in i he business in Ciaude Elli
ott, who started out with the Reds last
reason. Elliott is !n,proIn; every day,
an I tin- only reason we do not use him
is that we have a bunch ot other and
oidi r twirU rs who are better ac
quaintid with the National league bats
nun than is Ei'.iott. ills nun will
come, and w lu n he is caik d upon to
act ngularly there is no doubt in my
mind that he'll !. liver the goods. "In-
In Actual Use
Keen Kutter Quality tells in the actual use of the tool.
Keen Kutter Tools are not retired by an occasional knot or
tough piece of material. They are made to stand hard work
and lots of it. They are as good as new after poor tools have
gone to the scrap heap. The
brand covers a comptrte line eft io!s. I i buying may kin.l of tool Jast
sec that the name Kern K-.ilter i ou it and yon have aaaturance of full
aati.factiou. Keen Kutter Toots hare lo star?. laid ot America for 3$
years and are the best that brains, money ani i.iit can produce.
Someol thekindtof Keen Kutter Tool are : Axes. Hammer. Hatchets,
Cliic!s, Screw Driver. Auger Bits, 1-ilrs, I'taues. Draw Knives. Saws,
Scythes, Tinners' S"mr. Scissors, Shears, Razors, etc.. and KniTes of
If your dealer does not keep Keen Kutter Tools,
vnte us au.l tearu where to get them. Tool Booklet
seut free. Kvery Keen Kutter Tool is sold under
this Mark aud Motto :
The Recollection of Quality Remains Long
CI fur the Price is forgotten. "
TrmJ. Hut tawtl.
SIMMONS HARDWARE CO.,
St Lool. U. S. A. 298 Broadway. K.Y.
cidentally I want to say that this chap
Neal, the infielder, is touted to me as
a wonder. In a recent game at Provi
dence he made three hits for extra
bases, including a homer, a sacrifice
and a single."
Himes Batting Poorly. Jack Hinies,
though he has been playing with St.
Louis, is stiil reserved by Cedar Rap
ids. Jack, in his try-out games put up
a good fielding game, though he did
not shine at the bat. ? -
Invitation Received. President Sex
ton of the Rock Island Base Ball asso
ciation hns received the invitation to
attend the annual base ball meeting to
be held in Dubuque Oct. 10 and 11- at
the Hotel Julien. At a meeting this
evening If will be decided who will rep
iesut the Rock Island association.
NEW NOVELIST MAKING
A FAVORABLE IMPRESSION
Theodore D. Jervey Leaps Into Fame
Ac Author of "The Elder
Theodore I). Jerv'e.-. auiLo; of 'The
Elder Bi other." a novel doaliu.3 with
life iu South Carolina during the re
construction jieriod, is the recorder ot
the city of Charlestou. ia which city lit
was bom la August. lsl). He wu
graduate 1 in 1S7U from the Virginia
Military institute and two years lat;r
was admitted to the South Carolina
TUE01MJ11.E V. JEliVEY.
Lar. Since that time, with short inter
vals, Mr. Jervey lias practiced law ami
for sevent 1 years wa. al c -uuei-ted
with daily joiirna!is::i in 'liarles: n ;
an editorial writer.
Judge Jervey has 1 ug felt that un
true pictur; of the conditions prevail
ing in South Carolina during recon
struction has bL-en produced. It was
with a view to supplying that void that
Le undertook at the solicitation of
friends who understood his peculiar
;ualilieatiou for the work to write
"The Elder Brother,'' which has prove 1
to be one of the very successful books
of the year.
Judge Jervey, though a small man.
is gritty to the last degree, as was
dtinoiistrateJ on several occasions dur
ing liis connection with journalism in
Charleston. The dignity mid assurance
with which Le calmed a bully who had
knocked down Mr. Jervey's newspaper
chief will long be remembered by those
who were present.
Challenge to the World.
Cincinnati, Oct. 5. Andy Bezenah
has issued a challenge to any 1IJ0
pound fighter in the world to a finish
or to a limited number of rounds. He
is the youngest of three pugilistic
brothers and has been engaged in 50
ring battles, but never defeated.
A strength tonic that brings rich,
red blood. Makes you strong, healthy
and active. That's what Hollister's
liocky Mountain Tea will do. 35 cents,
tea or tablets. T. H. Thomas' pharmacy.
. jg-"? ' "
:IVAR STRIKES HERE
Tri Cities to Receive Benefit of
Theatre Fight Now Rag
ing in East.
OAVENPORT GRAND SECURED
Representative of Shubert Combine
Promises Dazzling Array of At
tractions for Season.
Theatregoers of the three cities have
excellent prospects of getting their fill
of good things if the plans of the Shu-
bert-Fiske-Belasco combination pan
out. It is their present Intention to
carry the theatre war to this territory
and to do it with a vengeance.
The Davenport Democrat tells "as
!rw" Samuel P. Gerson, of Chicago,
business manager of the Garrick thea
tre, has been in the tri-cities several
lays making the arrangements for se
curing the Grand Opera house -in Dav
?nport for the Shubert attractions.
Mr. Gerson announces that arrange
ments have been concluded that pro
vide for the opening of the Grand to a
'ot of the finest attractions of the
imusement world, as soon as the pres
ent improvements in progress on the
'juildirvg are completed.
This arrangement will close the au
litorium, probably, to dances and mas
querades this winter, other than to
hose of the Turner society itself.
Mr. Gerson promises to book the fol
lowing attractions for the Davenport
Alice Neil sen.
Jefferson DeAngelis in "Fantana."
DeWoif Hopper in "Happy land."
Eddie Foy in "The Earl and the
"Babes in the Woods."
"The Jury of Fate."
Charles E. Evans in "The Filibus
ter." Grace Van Studdiford in "Lady
Margaret Anglin. .'
"The Sweet Girl."
"The Secret Orchard."
."Thv Royal Chef."
James T. Powers in "The Piper of
David Warfield in "The Music Mas
Ler." Mrs. Fiske.
Mrs. Leslie Carter.
Miss Blanche Bates.
Miss Bertha Kalisli.
Miss Bertha Gal'and.
"Sweet Kitty Bel'airs."
"The Darling of the Go-is."
"The Heart of Maryland."
"The Girl and the Bandit."
Career of Dicky Padden, of St. Louis
Richard Padden. late the second base
man and captain of the St. Ljuis Amer
icans, was lo in Martins 1'erry, O.,
Sept. 17. ISTo, where he learned to play
ball. He m:ide his professional debut
is a pitcher with Roanoke, Va in 18'Jo,
along with the now famous Chick
Iu a short time Padden was made
manager captain ami second baseman
of the Roanoke team.
In lN'.x; Connie Mack signed him for
Pittsburg and "farmed" him to Toron
to. He was recalled when Rierbaur
was injured and became Pittsburg's
regular second baseman. He remained
BICHABD PA DDES.
with Pittsburg until 1900, when he
Joined the St. Louis National league
club. The following year he went over
to the new SL Louis American league
club, with which he played until last
spring, when he retired temporarily
owing to poor health. He has since
acted as player agent of the St. Louis
American club. He ia mentioned as
possible manager in 190G of the St. Lou
Is National club.
He will not return to active work,
however, until absolutely certain that
his health will enable him to do him
elf justice. He may purchase some
minor league club outright and finish
his baseball career as a minor league
Robert Unglaub, substitute infielder
fit the nVictnii An-fu-iscm Linni. l il.
, - - 'lUillll.U 1L' IV.
j was born In Baltimore Julj 31. 171.
He began his career as a catcher on
amateur teamsand then went, to the
University " of Maryland, in TS39 ne
was the star at the bat and in the
field. In I! Thomas L. Reilly. then
manager of the Meriden (Conn.) team,
secured Unglaub. In his first season
as a professional he batted for .321,
ran bases finely and showed all round
speed of a high order.
In 1003 he was the star of the Mil
waukee American association club.
That fall he was drafted by the New
York American leayue club, which, lu
June, 1004. pave him to Boston as part
consideration in the deal for outfielder
Dougherty. He finished that season
as Boston substitute and was re
signed for this year.. He Is a man of
most exemplary habits and an excel
lent all round player.
Elmer Flick, the famous outfielder
of the Cleveland club of the American
league, is an Ohio boy. having been
born at Bedford. In the Buckeye State,
on Jan. 11, 18?i. His first profession
al experience was with Youngstowu in
18J. he playing thirty games with that
In 1S97 be attracted national atten
tion by his brilliant work with the
Dayton club, and Manager Staliiugs
of the Philadelphia National league
club purchased his release along with
Wiley Tiatt that fall. In 1S98 he at
once made good with Philadelphia and
remained right fielder of that club un
til 1902. when he Joined the rival Ath
letic club of Philadelphia.
When the Pennsylvania supreme
court decision affirming the validity of
the option clause In the National league
contract wan announced Flick refused
to return to the Philadelphia club. In
stead, he, with Lajole and Bernhardt,
Joined the Cleveland club, thus at once
making that club a pennant factor and
a pa3ing business proposition. By his
act Flick placed himself !n contempt
of court, but when the Cincinnati peace
treaty was t Igned the ban In Pennsyl
vania ngalns Flick. Lajoie and Bern
hardt was lifted with the assent of the
Philadelphia Mational club and Cleve
land's title to the three great players
was made clear.
ON THE DIAMOND
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Philadelphia Di 51
Detroit 77 73
Boston 74 74
Cleveland 75 7:
New York 71 74
Washington C2 S5
St. Ixniis 52 f7
V. L. Pet.
New York lOS 45 X,'M',
Pittsburg 9(1 53 .C 1 1
Chicago M V, .591
Philadelphia MJ 07 .514
Cincinnati 7I 1'i .510
St. Louis 57 9:; .::so
Boston 5 99 .:'j?,C,
Brooklyn 41 1:J .299
Chicago, 4; Washington, S (10 in
Boston, 9; Cleveland. 1.
Philadelphia. 4; St. Louis. 1.
Boston. 1 ; Pittsburg, 0 1" innings).
Chicago, 38; Beloit. 0.
Michigan. 44; Kalamazoo. 0.
Illinois. C; Wabash, o.
Wisconsin. 29; Marquette, 0.
Minnesota, 42; St. Thomas, 0.
Yale, 27; Wesleyan, 0.
Cornell, 2S; Hobart, 0.
Dartmouth, 12; Vermont, ft.
Harvard, 10; Bowdoin. 0.
Pennsylvania, 16; Gettysburg, ft.
Carlisle, 47; Susquehanna, ft.
Columbia. 21: Seton Hall. ft.
Brown, 24; Massachusetts Agricultur
Morgan Park, 53; Englewood High. ft.
Armour Institute, ft; Wendell Phillips
Milwaukee Again Wins.
Clinton. Iowa. Oct. 5. The Clinton
Independents lost to the Milwaukee
American association team, 8 to 2.
Clinton ft ft 0 ft ft ft ft 2 ft 2 " 2
Milwaukee . . .ft 1 0 1 0 1 ft 2 ?.H 15 4
Batteries Iakaff and Harlow; Hick-
Ley and Wolfe.
Angeli Knocks Out Ccrdeli.
Los Angeles. Cal., Oct. 5. Joe An-
jgtli knocked out Jack Cordeli In a(
t mm. . . ,1 K rwV. Vl W S . 1 l- Wl (W - 9
I Ami wi)
Mm m i l
Special Train on the
Iowa (8i Illinois Railway
So You Can Go to See
Tarjfat in KngU'sh
AT THE CLINTON THEATER
Satvirday Evening. Oct. 7.
I Miles of Wall Paper
to go at low prices not because there is anything wrong
with it. The patterns are good, the colors harmonious;
but we must clean our shelves for the new season's stock.
Our prices for hanging are as low as the lowest and good
workmanship will permit.
PARIDON WALL PAPER CO., 8
y PRACTICAL WALL
At the Harper. A. Mouus. Chicago;
W. M. Jackson. New Yolk; M. J. Col
lins, Boston ; A. W. Weidenbauer. Chi
cago; W. G. Ayers, Chicago; T. H. Ster
ling, Philadelphia; F. Flaherty. Chi
cago; S. B. Emanuel. New York; .1. C.
Welinoie. Chicago; H. H. I.amson. Chi
cago; W. W. Thompson. Macomb;
Miss Laura McCaudless, Orion; Miss
Sylvia Bum-, Pittsburg, Pa.; J. .1. Des
mond, Boston; J. A. Drummer, Ro
chester. N. Y.; C. H. Bieger. Chicago;
A. Marks. Chicago; N. Yebbert. Buffa
lo; A. F. King. Buffalo: W. H. (Jraves,
Detroit; V. .1. DeCainp. CoMwater.
Mich.; W. II. Nichols, Chicago; H. E.
Parke, Salem; .1. II. Dai rah, Rochest
er, N. Y.; W. C. Brown, Boston; W. S.
Bailey. Detroit, Mich.; W. F Davis,
South Bend, Ind.; .1. T. Gascoigne, Chi
cago: T. R. Keator. Philadelhia; R. H.
Baldwin. Chicago; II. G. Stevens. New
York; R. L. Porter. Gabsburg; A. Pol
h r, Chicago; M. Bulk, Sterling; S. M.
Dyer, Chicago; V. Chipman, New
York: T. L. Murray, Chicago; Kxinis I
Wallen, New York; George J. Risto,
Chicago; J. G. Flaherty, Indianapolis ;
D. D. Molyneaux. Keokuk; D. V.
Swartz. S;. Louis: F. Haslam. Chicago:
W. J. Orcf ntll. Detroit: W. H. Dawson,
Minneapolis; I). Manhermtr, Lancast
er. Pa.: James Pluckett. Chicago: Wil
liam Church. Chicago: Robert C. Har
ris, St. Uuiis: William M. Murtaugh,
Sheffield, 111.; Abe Rosenfieid, Chicago;
G. L. Wilkinson, Chicago; C. L. Bach,
At the Harms, (European). James
A. Tracy, Chicago; G. Sebman, St.
Cold Habit I
Is Length of Coat.
and Natty Styles.
We are pleased to announce thv-N
arrival and readiness of our "Fall y
Styles In Men's. Boy's and Child- .
ren's clothing. It would secw V
that the maximum of
and style has been reached in
Men's Suits and Overcoats, espe
cially in the presentment of
1 U. (SL S. STYLES.
Attention is directed to the JL
length of sack coats, 21 inches
being the favorite length. This
is one of the prominent style fea- 3.
tures which meets with general p
approval. Coats are also made
very full and roomy, with large .t.
(SL Sterling, $
PAPER HANGERS. C
Louis, Mo.; A. L. Russell, La I on, Ohio;
K. L. Parson. Laton, Ohio; J. H. Ed
wards, Seattle; II. Lencht, New York;
William Bode. New York; R. C. Bar
den, Chicago; R. S. Colwell. Chicago;
Nat E. Squibb, Lawrence-burg, lnd.;
II. K. Baird. St. IxjuIs, Mo.; Era Bar
ton, Ne w York; W. M. Bedford. Chica
go; II. 11. Jackson, Janesville; Charles)
Dunben. Augusta, Me.; Jules DeLe-on,
New Orleans; II. K. Socket, Di-s
Moines; Charb-s Dnnlap. Boston; W.
C. Harriman, Chicago; Harry Warman
aud wife, Pittsburg; J. W. Guisberry.
Chicago: C. K. Stevi-n:;, Indianapolis;
S. E. Grci nbaum. Chicago; J. Walke r.
Chicagei; II. B. Zabri&kie, Now York;
Fred Specht. Jr., New York; H. Schie
ble, Cleveland; II. Fischer, Albany:
William Gage-, Detroit, Mich.; Thomas
J. Burheif, tlhicago; A. L. Read. Peo
ria; Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Andrews, New
York; L. E. Rodgers. Chicago; M. 1.
Hart and wife. Indianapolis, Ind.; S.
V. Sanger, Chicago.
At the Rock Island, (European).
B. Doddridge. Chicago; E. L. Aren.s,
Chicago; J. B. Harrington. New York;
F. D. Scribner. Clinton; J. McGregor.
Sherrard; L. H. Brown; L. A. lwn.
West Liberty; W. Mee, Peoria; C. W.
Ray, Milwaukee; It. Brown, Chicago;
W. E. Sherwood, Philadelphia: J. E.
Armstrong, Toulon; J. Beattie. Toulon;
L. M. Buchanan, Touion; J. Hirsh,
Chicago; R. A. Tracy. Dalhart. Tex.
Feel tired, no appetite, cannot Kle';.
work, or tat? That's tiredness, and
will disappear at once if you take Hol
lifcter'B Rocky Mountain Tea thiT
mejnth. cents, te.a or tablets. T. H.
The old cold goes; a new one quickly
comes. It's the story of a weak throat,
a tendency to consumption. Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral breaks up the taking
cold habit. It strengthens, heals. Ask
our doctor to tell you all about it.
lUTIMttCRtll WtPHBlU J n ItwOi .
the foranta f all Mr titditi. Lowell if....