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THE ARGUS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2G, 190G.
Hew to Save DOLLARS in
Cooking and Heatings
It has cost many Stove users HUNDREDS OF
WASTED DOLLARS to find this out.
We have solved this vital problem and
Will tell YOU how to do so,
Sending. this valuable information FREE.
Write us and we will fully
advise you, also send attrac
tive book of information free.
Inform us the kind of stove
' r 'irS ii f i i A i bit "r 1 1 i in
Address Manager Advice Department.
THE MICHIGAN STOVE COMPANY.
Larfut Mak.ra of Stan and Buifw tn h. W.rld.
Sold by Leading Dealers
I -B I
THE ADVANTAGE OF BUYING HERE IS THAT
YOU GET YOUR MONEY S WORTH OR YOUR MONEY
BACK. LET US SHOW YOU WHAT WE HAVE. IT
VILL COST YOU NOTHING TO LOOK AND AFFORDS
US PLEASURE. COMBS. BRACELETS. LA VALUERS,
NECKLACES, IN LARGE VARIETY.
Caught in Ro'lers. Following a
shocking accident which occurred yes
terday in the Sylvan steel plant. Rus
sell Stafford underwent an operation
at the city hospital for amputation of
the left arm midway between his
shoulder and elbow, and am pr.' at inn of
j he index fius?r of the. right hand.
Stafford was at work on a machine
known as a 'st raighu ner." and in
some way his lotr arm became engaged
between two rollors. The elbow joint
was completely crushed, also the arm
above the elbow to within three or
four inches of the shoulder. In his ef
forts to extricate his left arm Staf
ford's right hand was drawn into the
machine sufficiently to crush the in
dex fir.ger. The machinery was stop
ped as soon as Stafford's cries wete
Healtb Thus Lost Is Restored by Lydia
E. Finkbam's Vegetable Compound.
How many women do you know who
aro perfectly well and strong-? We
hear everyday the same story over and
OTeraprain. " I do not feel well ; lam
bo tired all the time ! "
heard, and his arm extricated only af
ter great difficulty. Stafford was im
mtdiately taken to the hospital, where
Dr. A. H. Arp. assisted by Drs. H. C
Dennett and Arnold Peterson, amputat
ed the left arm and index finger of
the right hand. When the patient was
placed on the operating table it was
feared that he would not live. But in
spite of the shock of the amputation
he gathered strength thioughout the
operation, and is now lying in no im
mediate danger. Mr. Stafford is the
son of Clinton Stafford, who was form
erly superintendent of the Sylvan mills.
Trying to Land Meeting. Secretary
L. M. Magill of the committee from
St. George's lodge. Knights of Pythias,
which is working industriously to se
cure the 1107 grand lodge of the order
for Mcline ,is weighting the mails with
letters scattered broadcast over the
state. A letter setting forth the am
bition of Moline is being sent to every
Pythian lodge in Illinois and coopera
tion in this city's campaign for the
grand lodge is requested. l!r. Magill
has sent out some 400 letters of this
character, and to these he has added
a big bunch of several hundred letters
sent to personal friends who are count
ed on as an influence in securing the
convention. Hut one rival cHy has so
far appeared as a contender with Mo
line for the convention, and that city
is Peoria, which entertained the grand
lodge only two years ago.
More than likely you speak the same
words yourself, and.no doubt you feel
far from well. The cause may be easily
jtraced to some dcranjement of the fe
male organs which manifests itself in
. depression of spirits, reluctance to fro
' anywhere or do anything-, backache,
bearing'-dovyn pains, flatulency, nerv
ousness, sleeplessness, or other fe
These symptoms are but warnings
'that there is danger ahead, and unless
heeded a life of suffering' or a serious
operation is the inevitable result.
' The never-failing1 remedy for all these
'symptoms is Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
Miss Kate McDonald of Woodbride,
N. J., writes :
Dear Mrs. Pinkbam:
' " Restored health has m?ant en much to me
that I cannot help from teiling atxjut it for
the fake of other suffering women.
" For a lonz time I suffered untold agony
with a female trouble and irregularities,
which made me a physical wreok. and no one
thought I would recover, but Lydia E. Fink
ham'8 Vegetable Compound has entirely
cured me, and made me well and strong, and
I feci it my duty to tll other suffering women
what a splendid medicine it is."
; For twenty-five years Mrs. Pinkham,
dang-hter-in-law of Lydia E. Pinkham,
has under her direction, and. since her
decease, been advising1 sick women free
of charge. Her advice is free anA
always helpful. Address, Lynn, Mali.
Obituary Record. Mrs. David II.
Cowan, a former resident of Moline,
died in Vancouver. B. C. Oct. 1G. after
a long illness with a cancer. Burial
took place at Vancouver. Mrs. Cowan
was the wife of David Cowan, who sev
eral years ago was in partnership with
tlfx,-.. T1,.0.f., 5 .1... i sit ,
'""j "cucia in me leeu null anu
commission business in the former
Shaw place on Second avenue, the
firm name being Detlefs & Cowan. In
the spring of ISO!) the family moved
to Vancouver. Beside her husband
she leaves three daughter, Mrs. Jack
Colvin of Vancouver, and the Misses
Louise and Agnes at home.
One of Moiine's old settlers and the
widow of a well known civil war vet
eran, Mrs. .1. C. King, passed away at
her home. 1702 Fourth avenue, yester
day morning at the age of 71 years.
Mrs. King had been ailing for many
years and during the last five years
she had been a complete invalid. The
cause of her death was age infirmities.
Deceased was born in Baden. Ger
many, in 1S32 and came to this country
in 1850 and settled in Pittsburg. While
there she was married to Mr. King,
and about 1S53 they moved to Molina.
She had many friends in the city and
was well known in spite of the fact
that for many years she had been con
fined to her home. Her husband was
killed Jan. 25. 1S1KJ. having been struck
by a train as he was walking on the
Rock Island tracks near Bishop Hill in
Henry county. She Is survived by
eight children: Mrs. Gertrude Zent
graf of Moline, Mrs. Mary Paul of Dav
enport and Mrs. Gilbert Bordeau of
Oslo. Minn., and five sons, all resident
in Moline, Joseph J., Peter, John, Hen
ry, and Charles.
Edward Claeys, 3-weeks-oId ' son of
Mr. and Mrs? Alois Claeys of 1829
Thirteenth street, died yesterday after
a few days' illness.
Two Taken to Hospital. Arthu.
Hanssen was injured Wednesday nigh
by a Fourth street car at Fourth an
Filmore streets. Ho was rendered un
conscious and was removed in the am
bulance to St. Luke's hospital. At firs
It was feared he was seriously injured.
but later he regained consciousnes:
and has so far recovered as to be abh
to leave the hospital. Mrs. Gillen Kin
ney. an aged lady who resides at 1711
Farnam street, was also removed tc
St. Luke's hospital by Dr. E. S. Bow
man in order that she may have bettei
care and treatment. Mrs. Kinney fel:
down stairs two weeks ago and has
been ailing since.
Was Body of White Man. Coronet
Lambach returned to Davenport yes
terday afternoon, after holding an in
4uest over the body found in tht
woods near Princeton. The inquest
brought out nothing further to show
cause for his death, whether the bullet
holes in the skull mean murder or an
accident. The' body was found to be
that of a white man, and is probably
that of a Greek, perhaps a section
hand. The bad condition of the body
led at first to the belief that he was a
negro. Hardly anything was left bul
the bones from the long exposure and
the process of decay. Besides the 1
& I. ticket dated Sept. 11, there was
found with the body three 3S caliber
cartridges, a silver watch and a trunk
key. The finder of the body was Er
nest Russ of Davenport. It was discov
ered lying along a fence by the D., R.
I. & X. W. right of way. The loca
tion is described as a half mile south
of the Wapsle river bridge, between
the Spring and Deep sloughs.
Selects Cashier. Hugo R. Krohn. as
sistant cashier of the Scott County
Savings bank, has accepted an offer of
the position of cashier of the new
Citizens' Trust and Savings bank,
which will open for business next
month at Ulti Brady street. Mr. Krohn
has been with the Scott County for the
past 11 years, and is one of the popular
young bankers of the city, and recog
nized as one of the most capable ones
as well. It is expected to open the
bank about Nov. 10. most of the fix
tures being here and in process of in
stallation. A capital of $Hm).0m and
surplus of $l(io.nOo are included in the
prospectus of the hank, figures which
will start it in business remarkably
Report on Mound Opening. The reg
ular meeting Of the Academy of Sci
ences this evening will have as a spe
cial feature a number of informal re
ports on the recent exploration of the
big mound at Albany, 111., each mem
ber of the party that was present at
the opening of the mound being invit
ed to make an informal report. Photo
graphs of the mound and locality, and
of the various stages of the excava
tions and the finding of the skeletons
and relics, will be projected upon a
Obituary Record. Mrs. Mary A.
Fleming, mother of Mrs. S. M. Rey-
nolus. of (11 h.ast fourteenth street
died at her home in Geneseo. 111.. Wed
nesday afternoon. Mrs. Fleming was a
pioneer of Henry county. 111., and was
:i years of age. She was well known
a Davenport, having visited here
uany times. Besides Mrs. Reynolds,
he is survived by two other daugh
ers, Mrs. E. H. Reherd of Geneseo and
V. A. Fleming of Suminerfield, Kan.
Johann F. Jenssen, an old resident
f Davenport, died yesterday at his
ome, 1341 West Fourth street, at the
ige of 84 years. He was born in Ger
nany, Oct. 2S. 1S22, and came to
Vmerica and to Davenport in 1S49,
vhere he has resided ever since. The
!eath of his wife occurred in 1856 and
te leaves to mourn their loss three
hildren, Mrs. Emma Mess, two sens,
Jharles and Edward.
Wednesday evening at the family
;ome, 1815 Bowditch street, occurred
he death of Hans Scheel, at the age
:f 4G years. Deceased was born in
Ilolstein. Germany, May 24. 1SG0, and
ame to America in May of the year
1S7G. He settled in Jasper county and
'our years ago moved to Davenport.
May.lC, 18S3 he was married to Miss
Miza Hop p. who now survives him to
gether with two children, Mrs. Rosa
Selby of Missouri, and Walter at home.
He is also mourned by his father, John
Scheel and four brothers and three
Second and Harrison
The "Better Clothes"
Better Clothes for Men
WATCH FOR IT.
ABOUT THE COURT HOUSE.
ALL OVER BODY
Eruptions Appeared on Chest, and
Face and Neck Were All Broken
Out Scales and' Crusts Formed
Iowa Lady Has Great Faith
in Cuticura Remedies for Skin
CURE BY CUTICURA
"I had an eruption appear on my
chest and body and extend upwards
and downwards, so that my neck and
face were all broken out ; also my arms
and the lower limbs as far as the knees.
I at first thought it was prickly heat.
But soon scales or crusts formed where
the breaking out was. Instead of going
to a physician, I purchased a complete
treatment of the Cuticura Remedies, m
wliich I had great faith, and all was
satisfactory. A year or two later tho
eruption appeared again, only a little
lower; but before it had time to spread
I procured another supply of the Cuti
cura Remedies, and continued their use
until the cure was complete. It is now
five years since the last attack, and
have not seen any signs of a return. I
have taken about three bottles of tho
Cuticura Resolvent, and do not know
how much of the Soap or Ointment, as
I always keep them with me; probably
one half dozen of each.
"I decided to give the uuueura nem
cdies a trial after I had seen the results
of their treatment of eczema on an
infant belonging to one of our neigh
bors. The parent took the child to the
nearest phvsician, but his treatment did
no good, feo they procured the Cuticura
Remedies and cured her with them.
When they began using Cuticura Rem
edies her face was terribly disfigured
with sores, but she was entirely cured,
for I saw the same child at the age of
five years, and her mother told me the
eczema had never broken out since. I
have more faith in Cuticura Remedies
for skin diseases than anything I know
of. I am, respectfully yours, LmmaL
Wilson, Liscomb, Iowa, Oct. 1, 905.
r-Miledrree, "Hot to Cre tor Skin, Scalp, and Halt.
Real Estate Transfers.
John Gault to Charles N. Deere, part
lot 5 and (. block 5. Davenport addi
tion, Moline. and part lot 1, block 5,
Old Town Moline, $2,200.
John J. Bell to Elmer K. Dell, part
lot 3, block 2. McCain's add., Moline,
Xettie J. Young to Lucinda X. War
ner, lots 19, 20, 21. and 2". Mrs. S. X.
Warner's First add.. East Moline. SI.
Xettie J. Young to Lucinda X. War-
ner. lots 11 and 14. Mrs. X. War
ner's Kirs I add., East Moline, $1.
David Ciamer to Ida Yoke, lot 2'..
South Rock Island. $lSo.
Alice T. Driflil t T. A. Toiminson.
cv lot .. hlock 2. Cornelius I.ynde s
add.. Rock Island, $1,750.
White Guyer to Carl Anderson, lot
I. block i!. Corbs" add.. Pleasant View,
Em'I Carlson to Anton Peterson, lot
S. block 2. Third Whcelock Fifteenth
street add.. Moline, $1.75".
Licensed to Wed.
William Thomas Moline. Ill
Minnie T. Johnson Moline. II'.
Xels Xelson Moline. 111.
Esther Ellstrom Moline, 111.
Cletmnt C. C. Raker Milan. Ii!.
Mae E. Swauu Rock Island. 111.
I f f H
if i J
i f i 4t A
I ii . . . l! . t?t i-fa
The "Busy Corner'
j SiJL !
Conference at Berlin Excludes Autono
Uerlin. Oct. 20". The proposal of the
British delegates to the international
wireless telegraph' conference that the
autonomous colonies of the great pow
ers be represented in the proposed in
ternational bureau, with the proviso
that no colonial power should com
mand more than seven votes, was re
jected by the conference. Subsequent
ly it adopted the scheme, postponing
the question of colonial representation
for the present. The colonies thus
will be entirely excluded from repre
sentation until some future congress
The immediate effect of the decision
is to put all powers on an absolute
equality in the international bureau,
Great Britain, to whom the future of
wireless telegraphy is vitally import
ant, having the same status as Servia
The C. M. & St. Paul offers first class
train service to Chicago and Kansas
City, from the tri-cities, sleeping car
reservations made to any point desir-
C. M. & St. P. Excursion Rates.
Homeseekers' tickets on sale tht
first and laird Tuesday in each month
to points in Iowa, Minnesota, North
and South Dakota and to other home
seekers' territory. For further infor
matlon phone or call at any C. M. &
SL P. office.
Low One Way Rates.
On Nov. G and 20, Dec. 1 and IS. the
Rock Island will sell one way tickets
to points in southwest Missouri, Ar
kansas. Oklahoma, Indian Territory
Louisiana. Texas, New Mexico, Old
Mexico, Kansas, Nebraska, Eastern
Colorado, Wyoming and South Dakota
at one-half fare plus two dollars. Fo?
full information call at city ticket or
nee, 1S29 Second avenue.
Homeseekers' Excursions. "
To points on C. M. & SL P. rallwaj
every Tuesday, April to December
1906. Also to Alberta, Manitoba, Mich
Igan, Minnesota, North and South Da
kotas, Ontario, Saskatchewan and WIf
consin homeseekers' territory, even
Tuesday rate: One first class Umiter
fare plus $2 for the round trip. Fo
j further information call or phomj an. ;
HE shape retaining or staying quality is an
important feature relative to clothes mak'
ing. Most any ordinary tailor can make
a garment look right at the first try'On;
the vital point is, how will it look two
months later? And here's where S. 6-
L. Yorkshire conclusively demonstrates its superiority
over even the best custom tailored garments. York'
shire clothes not only look right at first, but are
actually guaranteed to retain their shape permanently.
They have been put to the test bv hundreds of the
best dressed men in Davenport, and in every instance
have made good our claims. "It's all in the making. '
Shadow stripes and plaids, rlour rliechs.
dark IIuo and gray overplaids; a rcat and
splendid variety of the "style of ihe hour,"
superbly tailored and
faultlesslv designed. .
$18 to $35
Fitted hack eoats. -1(1 and -I i inelies loiiir: T
broad eon-ave shoulders, sim h'llin eollar,
and flaring skirt with ereased or folded seams.
Kieh blacks and jrav effects, effertive styles.
Hovs' Reefer and Russian O'eoats. a handsome
assortment of .Juvenile si vies. (JjfT A A
An especially strong line at tp.VV
C. M. &, St, P. ticket office,
A SAN FRANCISCO PHYSICIAN.
Lses Herpicide Successfully in Treat
ing Sycosis of the Beard.
Me says: "I recently trcattd a -ae
of sycosis (similar to barber's itch)
of t lie lower lip. with Newbro's Herpi
cide. There was an extensive loss ol
beard with inflammation exi'-ndin.v;
well down on the chin. The result of
tluj application of Herpicide was most
gratifying. The loss of beard ceased
and a new growth of hair is now tak
ing place over the once inflamed area.
"(Signed.) .Melville K. O'Neill. M. D..
S15 Howard Street.
"San Francisco, Cal."
Herpicide kills the dandruff germ
and permits the hair to grow abund
antly. Sold by leading druggists. Send 10c
in stamps for sample to The Herpicide
Co.. Detroit, Mich. T. 11. Thomas, spe
Collision Kit's Three.
Ntw York. Oct. !';. Three persons
were killed and three were seriously
injured in a collision at Woodside. 1..
I., yesteuiay between a railroad train
and a coach returning from a funeral.
MORE PAY FOR OPERATORS
Santa Fe Will Pay Out S65.0C0 More
to 750 Men Yearly.
Topcka. Kan., Oct. .1. K. Hurley,
general manager of the Atchison. To
peka & Santa Fe railway, has an
nounced that all station telegraph op
erators who handle Western Union
messages will hencefoith be given 10
per cent of all revenue deiivcd from
this class of their work. About "jit
operators are affected and it means an
increased expenditure of $Ji.imm. a year
by the railway company. - Six weeks
ago the Santa Fe increased the pax of
I.oimi other operators and the aggre
gate increase in income for the em
ployes for the year lj $;.". mhi.
Torments of Tetter and Eczema
JThe intense iichiug characteristic
of eczema, titter and like skin diseas
es is instantly allayed by applying
Chamberlain's Salve and many severe
cases have been permanently cured by
its m;e. For sale by all leading druggists.
BABIES STARVES SIX
Leaders of Brotherhood of Light Cult
in Colorado Held for Manslaughter
After Epidemic in Home.
I'agnsa Springs. Colo.. Oct. -;.-J.
C. Hose ami .Mrs. .Minnie Wheeler,
leaders of the Urot In rliood of Light,
who conduct a home for pour ehiMn u
near Arhele.-. Colo., were committed
to jail ye.-u rday on charges of man
slaughter in connection with the
deaths if six babies on the pl;;f e. An
agent of the Mate humane society al
leges the children were fid almost ex
clusively on a vegetable liit and prac
tically were starved to death.
When a horse is so overworked if
lies down and in other ways declares
inability to go further, you would con
sider it criminal tn use force. Many
a man of humane impulses, who would
not willingly harm a kitten, is guilty
of cruelly win re his own stomach l.s
concerned. Overdriven, overworked,
when what it needs is Koine,! hing that
will digest the food eaten ami help the
stomach to recuperate. Something like
Kodol for Dyspepsia that id .-old by all
She can't make clothes clean with cold water and a
coarse, resin-filled soap. Then why attempt to wash
that way? To have absolute cleanliness in linen,
summer fabrics, bedding and flannels, boil them with
11 7 Washing
a large cake of white soap with marvelous cleans
ing properties. Boiling with this soap loosens the
most stubborn stain, opens up the threads in the
fabric5 and dissolves the dirt. No chemicals to harm
either clothes or hands just pure soap that sweetens,
purifies and brightens everything. Sets colors,
keeps flannels from shrinking, and when the wash,
is done, cleans up everything. Splendid for glass,
china, wood-work and your hands. A large,
solid, long-lasting cake at your grocer's for 5c.
limPLE C3TV SOUP WORKS,