Newspaper Page Text
THE AP OTIS. MONDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1903.
We have imported a line of Roy
al German Drass Ware, consist
And many other useful articles.
All made from master designs
of the 17th ceutury. We know
of no better line to sleet a gift
from, and besides be bo highly
ALWAYS PLEASED TO SHOW
Opposite Harper House.
Iral Watch laaaetor for the
Rarlc lalaad Kyatra.
Comfort For the
Teeth That Hurt.
Don't lose those good night's
sleep on account of toothache.
Come to me I will relieve that
pain, and do it so easy that you
will be sorry you didn't come
sooner. My work is guaranteed.
My prices are reasonable.
ASK FOR SAMPLE TOOTH
Dr. Herman Paulsen,
Hurst block. Twentieth street.
Telephone west G27. Hours 8 to
12; 1 to 5; Sunday, 9 to 12.
1716 Second Avenue
CUioos Mads to
Boles aaS keels,
0114 ... ...75c
Boles am keel.
We m-s a spe
cialty rt shoe
PURPLE NO HATCH
Chicago University Easily Defeats
North west rn on the
ILLINOIS FINDS VICTIM
Notre Dame Runs Up High Score ef
Season Against American Medi
cal College, 142 to 0,
SATURDAY'S FOOTBALL SCORES
Rock Island. 33; Wapello, 6.
Moiine, 27; Tipton, C.
At Monmouth Moumouth college,
12; Knox. 6.
At Ann Arbor Michigan, 48; Drake.
At Indianapolis Purdue, 11; Indi
At St. Paul Minnesota, 46; Law
At Evanston Chicago, 31; North
At Beloit Beloit. 41; Ripon, 5.
At Omaha Nebraska, 90; Crelgh
At Ithaca Cornell, 55: Haverford. 0.
At Annapolis Swarthmore, 6; Navy,
At West Point Yale, 2t; Cadets, 0.
At Cambridge Harvard. 10; Brown,
At Philadelphia Pennsylvania. t;
Carlisle Indians, 0.
At New York Princeton. 12; Colum
Evanston. 111., Oct. 3m. Chicago
overwhelmed Northwestern Saturday
afternoon, scoring 31 points and guard
ing the maroon goal line so well that
U never was in the slightest danger.
Three touchdowns were made in the
first half, on two of which Parry kick
ed goal. Two more touchdowns were
added in the second half, while Ecker
sal! got in his usual drop kick, an
easy one from the 15-yard line.
IlllauU Keorrd at U 11 U
Champaign. 111., Oct. 30. The Uni
versity of Illinois defeated the College!
of Physicians and Surgeons of Chicago.
30 to 0. The doctors in the first half
played good ball, carrying the ball forty-five
yards before Illinois was able
to stop them. In the second half Illi
nois, wua a new duck neia. wore inei
medics out. scoring at will.
Ml-al-an Warn Kanll.
Ann Arbor. Oct. 30. The University
of Michigan eleven defeated Drake
university. 48 to 0. Only once was
Michigan held for downs, and only once
did the visitors earn first down. With!
the visitors was their coach. Willis
lleston. formerly captain and star half
back of the Michigan team.
Sraxn'a 1 1 Ik heal X-ore.
South Behd. Oct. 30. Notre Dame
university broke the season's foot ball
record for high score by defeating
American Medical roliege, Chicago,
142 to 0.
Monmouth. 111.. Oct. 30. The town
was wild with joy Saturday night, the
occasion being the Monmouth college
football team defeating their old rivals,
Knox. The final score was: Mon-
WHY DOCTORS FAIL
AND MRS. PINKHAM SUCCEEDS
Plain Reasons Are Here 6ivea te Espials
Why Lydia E. Piskhsa's Yegetabla Cam.
pound Cures Whee Doctors Art Powerless
A woman is sick; some disease peculiar
to her sex is fast developing1 in her sys
tem. She goes to her family physician
and tells him a story, but not the whole
fehe holds something back, Loses her
head, becomes agitated, forgets what
she wants to say, and finally conceals
what she ought to have told, and thus
completely mystifies ths doctor.
Is it any wonder, therefore, that the
doctors fail to cure the disease ? Still
we cannot blame the woman, for it is
very embarrassing to detail some of the
symptoms of her suffering, even to her
It was for this reason that vears ago
Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, lia&s., de
termined to step in and help her sex.
Having had considerable experience in
treating female ills with her Vegetable
Compound, she encouraged the women
of America to write to her for advice in
regard to their complaints, and being a
woman, it was eay for her ailing sis
ters to pour into her ears every detail
of their suffering.
In this way sne was able to do for
them what the physicians were unable
to do, simply because she had the
i roper information to work upon, and
ram the little group of women who
sought her advice years ago a great
army of her fellow-beings are to-day
constantly applying for advice and re
lief, and the fact that many thou
sands of them have been cured by
following the adriee of Mrs. Pinkham
during the last year is indicative of the
grand results which are produced by
herunequaled experience and training.
$io physician in the world has had
such a training, or has such an amount
of information at hand to assist in the
treatment of all kinds of female ills,
from the simplest local irritation to
the moat complicated womb diseases.
This, therefore, is the reason why
Mrs. Pinkham. in ber laboratory at
Lynn, Ma&s., is able to do more for the
ailing -women of America than the
family physician. Aay woman, there
fore, is rekpocsible for her own suffer
ing who will not take the trouble to
write to Mrs. Pinkham for advice.
The testimonials which we are con.
ttantly publishing from grateful wo
men establish bevoad a doubt the
werof Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable
te conquer iwbm
mouth, 12, Knox 6.- Beth teams played
good, clean football.
FOOTBALL IS VERY
COSTLY SORT OF FUN
While Games firing , in Thousands in
Receipts, Victorious Elevens
Few people have any idea of the
euormous expense entailed in patting
a vollege football eleven on, the field
and maintaining It, says the" 'New York
World. Tbowe who base tbelr esti
mates on seeing the imniene crowds of
30,000 and more pouring into the great
fields to see the big games imagine the
season yield a huge profit. When
Yale plays Princeton or Harvard, the
crimson meets Pennsyrvania, and Mich
igan struggles with Chicago, most of
the spectators probably wenibjfr'-'wbat
becomes of the lmmeSee' financial re
turns, for, as a rule, a price as high is
charged . for football seats as it costs
to go to the best of the theaters. "
Considering that players give their
service, it would seem a reasonable
theory that after all expenses are paid
there should still be an enormous prof
it. It might be but for the surprising
outlay. Football does yield a profit at
all the big colleges, but notuiug like
what would be imagined. It is the
money maker of the athletic family,
but costs the most to keep. It sup
ports itself, rowing, hockey, lacrosse,
swimming and indoor athletics aud lets
baseball work for itself.
All the children of the backbone of
college sport are expensive and eat a
large portion of father football's in
come, especially bis Neptunlc daugh
ters the Misses Crew, but the old
man himself Is the most extravagant.
The outlay has begun, and the next
few weeks will see money lavished on
the greatest of college games iu a tuou
uer to stagger the credulity of-thowe
who have not examined into the figures
and do not realize what the sport costs
At Yale last year it cost fiT.tHH) to
pay the runuing expenses, Kuch as ho
tel bills, railroad fun-, training tuble
and-footlM-.Il equipment, and when to
this is added the salaries of the couches
aud .cost of improvements to the ath
letic plant it is probable that the grid
iron bill was as much us "resident
Roosevelt receives for his year's sul
try. And Yale is only one of a lnr.etj
big colleges where money la poured out
like water. No team rnn have n win
ner without this outlay. The three big
winners last year were Yale, Pennsyl
vania aud Michigan.
This year, in addition 1o having tho
usual high priced coat-bine systeiii,
with Byrou Dickson lu charge, tho
Quakers have the services of the high
est priced trainer in the Imxluess, Mike
Murphy, formerly of Yale, who is ad
mittedly the greatest developer of ath
letic talent the United States has ever
seen. Murphy is to look after the buse
ball and track team as well as the
gridiron stars. For this he will get
$5,0u0 a year, and for signing the con
tracts that took him from Yale to l'enu
he was made a present of a house.
Yost of Michigan certainly does not
make less thau $5,000 yearly out of
football. Harvard has been equally
lavish in the matter of outlay, and this
year, in the hope of having her football
fortunes retrieved, is paying the big
gest salary ever given to a coach $7.
000. This will go to Bill Reid, captain
of the crimson team that leat Yale.
Considering he will only work three
months, it is pay at the rate of $2S,HXJ
a year more than any professor In the
college or even its president gets.
Harvard and Pennsylvania alike
have been under extraordinary ex
lenses during the last two years for
the establishment of their athletic
fields. The stadium t Cambridge and
the structures at Franklin field, Phila
delphia, are coucededly the finest of
their kind in existence, aud each cost
iu the neighborhood of half a million
In examining into the things for
which money is exiended the list fur
nished by Yale last year Is fairly
typical. This shows that railroad
fare for the season cost $3,330: hotels
and meals, $5,330; merchandise and
sporting goods, $3,735; shoes and re
pairs, $1,005; tralniug table, $1,831;
printing and stationery. $t35; stenog
raphy, typewriting and clerical serv
ices, $1,023; carriages. $700: coach's
expenses. $040; freight, express and
cartage. $45; press clippings, $25; rub
bers, $575; doctors and medicines,
$450; referees, timekeepers, etc., $4S5;
labor and material at field. S3.8-S0;
trophies. $120. and legal advice, $305.
a total of $23,556.
It is more than likely that the cur
rent season will see a big increase in
the above amounts. Princeton and
Harvard are especially likely to plunge
In for big sums. These colleges are
anxious to make up for their defeat at
the bands and feet of Yale and are
prepared to spend money right ami
left In order to make success possible.
The sums mentioned above are those
spent by the larger colleges. In pro
portion the smaller ones are equally
lavish. It took an offer of $4,000 a
year to take Coach Glenn Warner from
Carlisle to Ithaca, and Coaches New
ton and Bull, who look after the foot
ball fortunes of Lafayette and Iehigb.
get in the neighborhood of $3,000 each.
Chicago is very liberal to Coach Stagg.
But there seems to be no check to
frenxied football." for as long as the
pigskin knights do battle the cost of
war most be borne.
"A dote in time saves lives." Dr.
Wood's Norway Pine Syrup; nature's
remedy for coughs, colds, pulmonary
diseases of every sort.
IS EASY VICTORY
Rock Island High School Foot
Ball Team Defeats Wap
elto 33 to 6.
PUT UP LIFELESS CONTEST
Overconfidence and Two Lively Met
Out of Game Takes Ginger Away
from the Boys. .
The Wapello football equad arrived
fn Rock Island Saturday at 12:15 and
left at 10 p. m. with a defeat on their
list, the score being 33 to G. That the
game resulted in a victory for the Rock
Island boys is a wonder as they seem
ed to play without any football spirit
whatever. This was probably due to
two causes, overconfidence and the
loss of Ehrhorn and Liitt, two of the
stars. Had they played, the score
would doubtless have told a different
tale. After the kick-off the Rock Island
boys seemed to be "up in the air.', as
the visitors plowed down the field and
made a touchdown before the first 5
minutes of play had elapsed. After
the touchdown Rock Island played bet
ter, to a slight degree, although in very
poor form. A very slim crowd was
in attendance and expenses were not
VlMltors Kirk Off.
The game was called at 3:o0. The
visitors defended the south goal and
kicked off to Rock Island. Heimbeck
returned the ball .15 yards. Swanson
was off-side and Rock Island was pen
alized 5 yards. McManus tried to punt
but a poor pass by O'Connor gave
Wapello the ball on the 25-yard line.
By line smashing Wapello made a
touchdown, also kicking Roal. This
netted the visitors their only points.
Itork Inland Srorrn.
Rains got the bail on the kick-off and
on the second down Heimoeck made
a gain of 20 yards. After successive
gains by Collins and Taylor, the latter
was pushed . over for the first touch
down for Rock Island. Rains missed
the goal. The next score was made in
one run from the 15-yard line, where
the ball was downed on the kickoff in
Rock Island's hands.-
--) ml llnlf.
At the end of the first half Rock Is
land had made-three touchdowns, the
score being 17 to 6. The next time the
Wapello boys got very close to the
Rock Island goal, Liitt was pr.i into the
same in Taylor's place and the home
team played with a renewed activity.
One of the features of the last half was
an end run of C yards by Heimbeck.
Three more touchdowns were made in
the second half.
Rock Island. Wapello.
0'Conner c Young
Strcckfus rg lirietbach
Rains ,rt Ogden
Frazer re Fitzgibbon
Swanson lg Erwin
Strate. Angel It Heneck
Nicholas le liaschan
McManus qb Weldrecht
Heimbeck rhb .... Wanen
Collins fb Hartman
Liitt. Taylor lhh Schwab
Referee. Hall. Rock Island: Umpire.
Park. Burlington; Head Linesman. J.
R. Clark. Chicago; Linesmen, I). Hayes.
Rock Island, S. Perkins. Wapello;,
Timers, N. Knapp. Rock Island, Ben
Kough, Rock Island: time of halves
25 and 20 minutes.
CLUB WINS A CLOSE GAME
Best Game Played In Locality Ends
With Score of 2 to 0.
In the foot ball game between the
Moline club and the East Ends of Mo
line In that city yesterday the former
was victorious with a close score, 2 to
0. The game was one of the best that
las taken place in this locality. The
teams have been pronounced adver
saries since the opening of the season
and there has been much speculation
Involving large sums of money with
reference to their relative strength.
Ottumwa Not the Best.
There is something for Davenporters
to think about in the fact that the Ot
fumwa high sehoo; eleven, which gave
Davenport high school t-uch a severe
drubbing last week, was defeated by
Iowa City high school Saturday 15 to C.
Morton L. Hill, of Lebanon, Ind.,
ays: "My wife had inflammatory
rheumatism in every muscle and Joint;
ter suffering was terrible and her body
and face were swollen almost beyond
recognition; had 'been in bed for six
weeks and had eight physicians, but
received no benefit until she tried the!
Mystic Cure for Rheumatism. It gave
immediate relief and she was able to
walk about in three days. I am sure it
saved her life." Sold by Otto Grotjan.
1501 Second avenue. Rock Island;
Gustav Schlegel & Son. 229 West Sec
ond street, Davenport.
Makes digestion and assimilation
perfect. Makes new red blood and
bone. That's what Hollister's Rocky
Mountain Tea will do. A tonic for the
ick and weak. 35 cents. Tea or T&b
'ets T H. Thomas. Pharmacist.
Mf a m eood in bronchitis, pie
HERE THEY ARE
IKUH. NATHAN c FISCHER
7 -m Hi
Done Daily in Rock Island Many Cit
izens Tell of It.
Nearly every reader has heard of
Dean's Kidney Pills. Their good work
!n Rock Island still continues, and our
citizens are constantly adding endorse
ment by public testimony. No better
proof of merit can be had than the
testimony of friends and neighbors.
Read this case:
Albert Burton, of 2810 Fifth-and-a-Ualf
avenue, an employe of the Elec
tric Light company, says: "I had
soreness across my back nearly all
the time and the kidney secretions
were irregular in every way. When
I caught the least cold it always set
tled In my back. I saw Doan's Kidney
PiUs advertised and especially rec
ommended for my trouble, so I called
at the Harper house drug store and got
a box. After using two boxes I felt
almost like a new man. They soon re
lieved the soreness across my back,
and regulated the action of the kid
neys." For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N.
Y., sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
POLISHERS VS CARPENTERS
Former Victorious in Base Ball Game
Iu the base ball game played in in
door style at Island City park yester
day between the Rock Island arsenal
teams, the Polishers defeated the Ca
penters with a score of 20 to 8. These
teams meet tonight in Davenport in
the opening of a series of scheduled
HAVE FIRST GOOSE SHOOT
Marlin Rifle Club Indulges in 8 port
In the first goose shoot of the sea-i-on
given Saturday by the Marlin Rifle
club, the following scores were made:
Mitchell, 2; Junge, 4; Reidy. 2; Barnes.
1; Eastman. 1; Harms, 2; Rochow, 3;
Helipenstell, 2; Paddock,
The Twelfth street Crooks defeated
the Elm street Stars in a football game
Sunday by a score of 30 to 0.
Frightful Suffering Relieved.
Suffering frightfully from the viru
lent poisons of undigested food. C. CI.
Grayson, of Lula. Miss., took Dr.
King's New Life Pill3"w!th the result."
he writes, "that I was cured." All
stomach and bowel disorders give way
to their laxative properties. 25 cents
at Hartj & Ullemeyer'a drug store,
A Splendid Idea.
A new idea in a cough syrup is ad
vanced in Kennedy's Laxative Honey
and Tar. Besides containing pine tar,
honey and other valuable remedies, it
is rendered laxative, so that its use in
sures a prompt and efficient evacua
tion of the bowels. It relaxes the
nerxous system, and cures all coughs,
'olds, croup, whooping cough, etc. A
red clover blossom and the honey bee
is on every bottle of the original Lax
ative Cough Syrup Kennedy's Laxa
tive Honey and Tar. An ideal remedy
for children. Mothers praise it. It is
best for all. Sold by all druggists.
Cures Croup, sore throat, pulmonary
troubles. Monarch over pain of every
tort. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil.
Ayer'a Cherry Pectoral is not a simple
cvu(D syrup, ii i a iirong mcaiciDC, a
'octor medicine. It cures hard cases,
severe and desperate casta. Especially
all about this.
KUHrNATHAN & FISCHER CCfc
The ever uniform quality of
Blatz Wiener means that un
deviating principles are prac
ticed at the brewery
IN COMMEMORATION OF IT8
The Rook Island Mutual
Building, L an and Savings Association
n Invites Subscriptions to Its 93d
4 appreciation of tho public service
T er sixteen hundred citizens with homes and aa a pledge of coopera
T tlon on the part of Investor In an effort to meet tho present preeelng
T demands for additional homes.
Our conservative plan la to
aia m pmbmIm eaej4 a Ia I kAMA
pvi rai yt saeew w iweil nvii
Earnings 7 par cent oo monthly payments. 8 par cent on paid Hp
THE OLDEST 8AVINOS INSTITUTION IN THE CITY.
E. H. GUYER, Secretary.
Office Mitchell A Lynda Block.
H. E. C A STEEL,
L. D. iTU
Central Trust fi Savings Bank
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
INCORPORATED UNDER STATE . LAW.
Capital Stark Stte,00O. Faar Pe Ceaf latercet Pais aa Daaatta
C. J. Larkln.
J. J. LaVeHe.
IL E. Casteel,
1 O. Mudfe,
H. H. Ckaveland,
Mary E. Roblnioa,
E. D. Sweeney,
II. W. Trema&a
Estates and property of all kinds are av.aged by this depart
ojcui, wnich Is kept entirely separate f-om tne banking business of
tbe cotRiany. We act as executor of uid trustees under Wills. Ad
ministrator, Gunrdian and Cons -rva'or of Estates
RfHe. ai. J assignee of insolvent eeutes, Ovierai Snancla
mcki for non-residents, womeo, invalids and others.
John Volk & Co.
Dealers in single and double
strength Blinds and Mouldings, Ve
neered and Hardwood flooring of all
Dealer In single and double strength
Window Glass, Polished Plate, Beveled
Plate and Art Glass.
111 and S2
KUH NATHAN & FISCHER CXX
The most critical exactness is
exercised in every process.
That's why Blatz Beers are
always the same.
VAL BLATZ BREWING CO.. MILWAUKEE
Beardsley & Bailey, Wholesale Dealers.
Hello 112 S
tho Sams Good Old. "Blasts"
TWENTY-FIFTH ANNIVERSARY T
series of stock aa a testimonial of
heretofore rendered In providing ov-
limit loans to email amounta, with M
sal aiae m mm Awlualialu.
W) wweswity vwi we v w" e
EL B. 8IMMON.
IL D. Mack.
John Schafer, .
M. 8. lleaar.
IL B. BimznoQ
J. H. BUFORD
The old fire and time com pan
les represented. Rates as krw
as any company can afford.
YOUR PATRONAGE IS