Newspaper Page Text
.THE ARGUS. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1906.
CHURCH IS OPENED
Ceremonies of Rededication of
St. Joseph's Are Conduct
ed by Sishop Davis.
AUDIENCE FILLS, STRUCTURE
Fitting Tribute Paid to Dean J. J. Quinn
Children Receive First
The rededicaticjn of the remodeled
St. Joseph's church. Fourteenth street
anl Second avenue, yesterday marked
the beginning of a new epoch in the
history of the church. The impassive
ceremony of dedication wa-; conducted
at 1:2' by Rishop Dais of Davenport,
assisted by 20 priests of the Peoria
dioce-se. The first st rvice of the day was
held at S o'clock, when Fa tin r J. H. Can
non of Fibana completed the mass.
Bishop O'Rtii'.y of Peoria preached the
sermon an radmir.i.-terod the first com-
DEAN J. J. QFINN.
AVIi" in Yi:ir's Pastorate inirlel-l tl-.-IHMI
man ion to a class of !." children. The
children received the communion-and
were confirmed ly the bishop. The
lxys all took the' total abstinence
pit lee to abstain from the u.-e of in
toxicants until :hey reach the age of
21. and the children all renewed their
baptismal vows. Mrs. Keidy tang dur
ing the early service.
The solemn high mass, at which the
peculiar ritual for the dedication was
read .was held at in:2. The church
was filled, and in addition to fining all
of the pews, and chairs placed in the
aisles and at the front of the church,
the audience was packed into all the
standing room available, and even
crowded the entrance and vestibule.
There were about 1.5'o people in the
church during the services.
When the service commenced the
bishops and priests of the diocese
marched in a procession from the rec
tory to the church, and info the chape!.
The officers of the mass were:
Celebrant Father William Cleary,
assistant rector tf St. Joseph's.
Deacon Father J. II. Cannon of Ur
bana. Sub-deacon Father William Carroll
of Marengo. Iowa.
Master of Ceremonies Father C. O.
Neill of Princeville. 111.
Ilinhop )nl I-Iion ten.
During the service Bishop Davis, as
sisted by a number of trie priests, in
a procession about the church, per
. formed the peculiar dedicatory ritual,
sprinkling the walls of the structure
with holy water, while the priests and
choir chanted the ritual.
The sermon of the morning was de
livered by Father John P. Quinn of
Peoria, who took as his subject, "Re
sults." Father Quinn used the ques
tion of Paul, when he asked whether
Christ was He who was to come, and
the answer the apostle received to this
question, as the text of the sermon. He
s-poke of the significance of this an
swer, which called attention to the re
sults accomplished as the best evidence
t the affirmative of the question. The
priest then spoke at. length on the re
mits accomplished by Christianity and
by Mi.- catholic church. He referred to
the great change made in the history
of the countries interested by the bat
tle of Marathon, by the defeat of the
Spanish armada, by the result of Wa
terIio. and other great conflicts in the
world's civil history. "Yet these were
as nothing, compared with the effect
on the world's history which was made
by ( hrisfianity." he said, and he spoke
f the great change in civilization
Which has been made. He spoke of
ancient Home, a city of a million or
.more people, and yet containing no
charitable. institution and no hospital
and compared this condition with the
.ainnint of ( hiirch.
He spoke to some length on the at
ta foments of the Catholic church, and
of its influence toward more perfect
&A Chad's Healthy
Jfelwt of yonr child' health mmna ixr
: niaiimt Wnknm. If tl" litt !e one jm ks t
tlienr;KrinU the teih: lian fnnl lirrarh,
" wollen. luinl sioinnch, rtjirk i-iiiks nn1-r
eyp,liarrhip. tx llg or t-liokinir tt roueh
trie. nt n'l convulsions, it prohnMy h
wumu. KemoTe quickly and lafllf wim
a ouidT tablet, tba standard for yean.
fllT. HaT&na. 111., say. "Kirk-
Worm Killer mmi my cJiild after
tnoo V On
all other mediciiM failwl." 2So-irni;iusta
, or by niail. Sample aud ad rice free.
Kickapoo Medicine Co. CHntonviHe.Csnn.
human brotherhood and a closer Chris
tian relation. He referred briefly to
the patronage of the church to art, lit
erature, and other elevating influences,
and cited instances in- support of the
claim that in these branches the Cath
olic church has always led.
"Yet, in the face of these things," he
said, "we hear people seriously ques
tioning as did Paul, whether Christ
was what He was claimed to be. That
people can refuse to accept the truth
t. JiiHriili' Church.
He spoke of St. Joseph's church as it
is today, as one of the results of faith
and confidence in the church. He call
ed to mind the condition of the church
property a year ago, falling Into ruin
and wreck as it was, and contrasted
that state of affairs with the present.
He declared St. Joseph's church to be
one or tne nnesi cnurcn properties, in
the entire Peoria diocese, and on be
half of the bishop and the priests' of
the diocese extended to the parish, and
to its rector, Dean J. J. Quinn, the most
Tribute to the II ret or.
'I should certainly fail signally of
mv dv.tv if I did not at this time refer
io the work of your faithful priest,'
said Father Quinn, in concluding his
sermon, and he then paid a very fitting
tribute to Dean J. J. Quinn. the priest
who in a year's pastorate has complet
ed the remodeling ef the church prop
erty at an outlay of $42,000. He spoke
of the magnitude of Dean Quinn's work,
and in words of the highest praise, yet
evidently of perfect sincerity, he spoko
of the rector's faithfulness, of his un
tiring energy, and of his complete devo
tion to the church at large and particu
larly to St. Joseph's parish. He ex
tended to the parish the congratula
tions of the bishop and the priests on
having such a man at the head of the
Ie:ui Ciuinn SpcnWu.
Following the sermon. Dean J. J.
Quinn spoke briefly, remarking on the
great pleasure of the moment. He ex
tended to the members of the parish
his sincere thanks for the assistance;
and cooperation given him in the work
just completed, and for the confidence
of the members in him. He referred
to the fact that in the last six months
jn.iMiii had been given him to apply
on the cost of the improvement as an
evidence of the confidence and faith of
the members. The customary collec
tion was then taken, and the members
of the congregation contributed
$I.imm at this one service to further
the church work.
I'lintr ll'iilrr ln.
During the ceremonies of rededica
tion' the choir of 23 voices rendered
Farmer's mass. The solos were by
Mrs. Keidy, Mrs. Casey, Mr. McQuinn.
and Charles Roantree, A. A. Burt di
recting the music. Mrs. Grace Mackiu
presided at the organ. The music was
one ot tne cnarmiug ieatures or uie
beautiful and impressive service of the
solemn high mass.
KntrrtninM the lUnhopM.
At the conclusion of the service Dean
Quinn entertained the bishops and the
priests, at dinner at the Harper house
and following this1 a brier reception
was held at the hotel parlors for the
visitors. In the afternoon the party re
paired to Moline, where the ceremo
rues et laying tne corner stone or uie
new St. Joseph's Belgian Catholic
church were conducted by Bishop
In the evening the bishops and priests
were tne guests 01 r atner rveny 01 si
Mary's church at dinner, the bishops
being the guests of honor.
During the day yesterday Dean Quinn
received many congratulations on hav
ing completed in a year the great work
which he has at St. Joseph's church.
Counters Beinq Installed and Goods
Gathered at Armory Hall Be
gins Wednesday Afternoon.
Work was commenced this mornin
at the armory for the seventh annual
rummage sale to be given for the ben
cfit of Bethany home. Counters are
being installed and rummage gathered
in and sorted to get everything in read
iness by the time the sale will open
Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The
sale will continue until Saturday night
This afternoon at 3 o'clock at the ar
mery a meeting was held of all the dis
trict solicitors and department heads
and those who are to assist at the sales,
and everything was systematized to
take care of the work as expeditiously
as iossible. The way rummage is com
ing in indicates that this year's sale
will equal any of those of the past.
THomas A. Koenig.
Thomas A. Koenig passed away at
his home, 120S Twelfth street Sunday
morning from a complication of dis
cases with which he had been suffer
ing for the last year. Mr. Koenig was
born at Iogansport, Ind., Jan. 2G, 1875
and leaves surviving him his wife and
two small children, Wallace and Cal
vin .also his father, Rev. William Koe
nig, who was at the bedside of his son
at the time of his death, and three
brothers. Rev. B. E." Koenig of Carml,
Charles Koenig of Star City; Ind., and
D. S. Koenig of Bremer, Ind., and a
sister Mrs. Newton Christy of Olney,
Funeral services will be' held from
the home at 1:30 Wednesday after
noon and services at 2 o clock at the
German Methodist church, of which Mr.
Koenig was an active member. Burial
will take place at Chippiamiock cem
TELL OF Y. M. C. A.
Association Men Occupy the Pul
pits of the Churches of
the City Sunday.
BIG MEETING OF MEN HELD
A. Halsey Addresses Gathering
Chapel in Afternoon Business
Men to Dine.
The Y. M. C. A. rally services at the
churches took place in a very enthu
siastic manner and the addresses giv
en tended te arouse an increased inter
est in the work. The report of the gen
eral secretary was read at each of the
services by the association represent
ative presiding. The results of the ef
forts of the religious work department,
of the bible classes, the social work,
the educational work, of the physical
department, the general work and the
installation of the now equipment indi
cated that the affairs of the'local as
sociation have been taken up with re
newed vigor. In concluding the report
the Y. M. C. A. wish to extend thanks
to all who have aided in the work dur
ing the year; to the press that has so
generously given space to the work of
.fl)Ir'NNM ill Chiirehi'M.
Previous to the morning services the
speakers and a number of the associa
tion members who were to participate,
met at the association rooms and de
cided em their plan of work. At the
regular preaclr'ng hour at the various
churches an enthusiastic Y. M. C. A.
address was substituted in addition to
the reading of the report. An appeal
was made for assistance in order that
the present association building can be
made more convenient, such as the
placing of dormitories on the third
floor. The solicitation of subscriptions
however, was dispensed with as will
also be the case at the banquet this
K. A. lliitNry SprnkM.
At the men's meeting in the after
noon. K. A. Halsey's address on "A
Life Swinging Loose." was one of the
mest powerful evangelistic discourses
that has been given in the association
chapel. L. L. .McDonald gave a very
iiiti'i.-iiii tmoi.D3 tlL lilt. I n J ,orln. 1
1'nion meetings were held at the
First Methodist church, the Memorial
Christian church and the Spencer
lluHlne.MM Men ll:inii-t.
This evening in the association audi
torium the business men's banquet will
take place. I. K. Brown, the state sec
retary of the Y. M. C. A. of Chicago.
K. A. Halsey of Chicago, and H. B.
Hayden. will make addresses. William
M. Reck will act as toast mast or.
IN THE CHURCHES.
First Methodist. The first quarterly
conference will be held this evening
at 7:30 in the pastor's study.
The Women's Home Missionary cir
cle will held its monthly meeting at
7:45 this evening at the home of Mrs
E. M. Sala in the Sala flats.-
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening
will be conducted bv the Woman's For
eign Missionary society. Mrs. J. T
Koftsker will make an address on the
"India Jubilee." There will be special
musical selections. The Sunday school
teachers' meeting will follow the pray
The Iadies' Aid society will hold a
business and work meeting in the
church parlors Wednesday afternoon
at 2:110 o'clock.
Broadway Presbyterian. Prayer
services wil be held Tuesday evemin
in South Park chapel and at the church
Wednesday evening. The subject for
the evening is "Organized Evil."
The Juniors will meet Friday after
noon at 4 o'clock in the primary room
Friday evening there will be a con
ference of the committees of the young
neonle's society' at the home of G. C.
Blakslee, 502 Twenty-third street.
Memorial Christian. luesday even
inc the teachers of the Memorial
Christian church, the Second Chris
Hon church, and the Christian church
of Moline, will meet in Rev. O. W
Prayer service will be held Wednes
Thursday evening the Christian Wo
men's Board of Missions will hold Us
monthly meeting at the church at
which time rtports will he made of the
national convention held at Buffalo.
Reports will be given by the delegates
Mrs R. Bollman. Mrs. Dooley. Miss
Van Horn. Miss Lillian Peterson, Rev.
Robert Henry and W. F. Eastman.
United Presbyterian. The Kate Hill
Missionary society will meet tomor
row evening1 at the home of Miss Mil
dred . Warnock, 423 Second street.
The Ladies' Sewing society will
meet Friday afternoon with Mrs. C.
Keller, 1124 First avenue.
The monthly business meeting of the
Y. P. C. IT. will be held at the home
of Miss Mildred Warnock Friday even
Frayer service will be held Wednes-
Central Presbyterian. This evening
the Christian Endeavor society will
hold its business meeting at. the home
of Miss Alice Deal, 745 Fifteenth
Tomorrow evening at 7:30 the board
of trustees will meet in John Volk's
Prayer meeting will be held Wednes
day evening at 7:30, the topic for the
evening is "Favorite Psalms." At S:15
the chorus choir will meet and at the
same time the Session of the church
Thursday evening at 7:30 the teach
ers' training class will meet at the
home of Rev. Humphreys, 101-1 Seven
Saturday afternoon the Ladies Aid
society will give a chick ?n pi" suppcj
in the lecture room of the church, be
ginning at 5:30 o'clock.
Grace Lutheran. The Acme society
will meet this evening with the Misses
Ruth and Esther IMwali, !;-, Egntii
Next Sunday n:orni:tg there will he
communion and reception o.' nev. mem
bers. In the evening jheie will be ;i
The confirmation chests will meet
Friday evening and Saturday after
Trinity Episcopal. Tr'nity gull 1 will
meet Wednesday afternoon in the choir
room at 2 :3o o'clock.
First Baptist. The trustees or the
church will meet this cvcn'ng at tin;
Wednesday evening prayer meeting
will be held. '
The Ladies' Aid society will meet
Friday afternoon in the choir room.
'I Society news, written or teleplnneil
to the society editor of The ArKiis, will
lie Kblly lei'eiveil :ni(i puMished. Hut
in either case the identity .l" the sender
must be made known, to insure relia
bility. Written notices should bear sis
nature and address.)
Bri'liant Reception. Mrs. L. S. Mc
Cain: Saturday afternoon at her koiife,
2'X'o Fifth avenue entertained at one
of the prettiest of fall receptions.
large and brilliant gathering of tri
city latlits being present from 3 to ("
o'clock. Mrs. McCabo. gowned in a
beautiful pink s'lk costume, made prin
cess and 1 rimmed real lace?, received
alone in the drawing room. Assisting
in the (lining room and in the enter
tainment of the guests were Mesd.iinos
(J. G. Craig. Cora L. Eastman. W. M.
Reck. A. H. McCandless, T. J. Ibiford.
Frank Mixter. H. B. Hayden. II. H.
Cleaveland. Joseph Do Silva. Theresa
Spencer Robinson, B. D. Connelly. W.
S. Marquis, C. R. Chamheiiin. R. P.
Scott, and the ices were served by
Mrs. Ada Durham Mae Fie. Mrs. Ward
Hampton Garfield, and the Misses Zoo
Bernhardi. Kate Lai kin. Xettie Myers,
Elsie Eastman. Katherine Ge.st. Eli
nore Scott, Elinore Craig, and Anna
Montgomery. The beautiful home was
prettily decorated with festoons of
smilax and pink chrysanthemums in
the parlors and in the dining room,
where a collation was served, yellow
was the predominating color. Broad
satin ribbons crossed the table and
were held at each corner by large
bows. In the center of the table was a
great bunch of yellow chrysanthe
mums. The mantle was banked with
the yellow blossoms, as was the buffet
and china closet. An orchestra, sta
tioned in the upper hall, gave a musi
cal program during the afternoon.
Many handsome costumes were worn
and the affair was one of the most bril
liant of the fall. Mrs. McCabe will re
ceive the calls of her friends Wednes
day afternoons in November.
W. C. T. U. Rally Program. The
seven divisions of the W. C. T. lT. of
the three cities will hold ' a rally in
the parlors of the First Congregational
church, Moline. tomorrow afternoon at
3 o clock. Following is tne program
that will be carried out.
Devotional exercises conducted by
Mrs. Sarah Atkinson.
Address of welcome Mrs. Mary
Vocal solo Mrs. Castcrton.
Three-minute reports from
port, Milan and Silvis unions.
Vocal solo Mrs. J. K. Scott.
Three-minute reports from Rock
land. South Moline and Edgewater.
Recitation Miss Bertha Hicks.
Reiort ef state eonventiem at
toon Mrs. Carrie McGovcrn of
Report of national and worlds'
vention, by Miss Anna Robbins,
tional lecturer and organizer.
Vocal solo Mrs. J. K. Scott.
During the social hour refreshments
will be served. The ladies hope to
have Miss Amelia Cram, state treasur
er, with them at. this meeting.
Thirtieth Wedding - Anniversary.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F, Ohlweiler. 10 IS
Third avenue, were very pleasantly
surprised Saturday evening by a party
of friends who came to help them cele
orate tneir JOth weddiug anniversary.
A very enjoyable evening was passed
and the guests upon leaving presented
them with a beautiful gold and pearl
umbrella. Refreshments were served
during the evening.
Entertain for Visitor. Mrs. B. F.
Hall will entertain at cards in honor of
Mrs. George Barth Wednesday after
noon at her home on Twenty-first
Chicago, Nov. 5. Following are the
market quotations today
December. 74; 74 V6. 73. 7.1.
May, 79, 79, 78. 78.
July 77, 77 77, 77 V.
December, 43'8. 43Vs. 42?i. 12.
Mississippi Valley Traction Corrv
pany Blamed for Operating
Cars Above Speed Limit
6Y A CORONER'S JURY
Inquert Over Andrew Anderson. Whose
Death Follows Accident, is Held
In it:5 verdict as to the cause of t ..
death or Andrew Anderson, the man
who was sli'uck by an interurban c;ir
in Moline Ft May night ;:nd died at the
Molim city hospMal about midnight
Saturday, the coroner's jury censure.;
I he Mississippi Valley Traction com
pany for operating its car above the
speed limit in Moline. Anderson wo.;
struck by a car in charge of Moior
man Victer Aniiniary and Conductor
.l.rms Sayers. af Eignleenth street
and Second avenue, about 7 o'clock in
ut in mile:
The car was running
an hour, according r
Anderson was picked
up and removed to the r.osp.tal. when
it was necessary to amputate hi:; li'ht
leg, which had either been run over by
the car or broken when struck by the
nrt rider on the Track.
.!:)st about the same time that An
dot;;M! was siryck by the car, a car
tridge lying on the track was run ov r
and exploded. The man w:i s'--n by
the inoteininn. but not in time to pre
vent the accident. Anderson was un
der the influence ef l:quor at the time.
The victim of the acc'deni was a na
tive of Sweden, and was .:; years of
age. lie had resided in Moline for tin
last years. He leaves a wife and
family. Mr. Anderson was a carpenter
by trade, but had been emp'oyed for
some time at Deere & C'o.'s factory.
I'Ms, ' D-j,
1 ;:.!. 1;:
1 1. in, 1 1.0;
S.-12. s.i:,. 8..T
, S.l."., S.pi, S
Keccipts today Wheat S3, corn
oats 1'7:5. hogs
Hog market opened weak to 3c low
er. Hogs left over ll.timi. Light 't.Wiv
(1.27. mixed and butchers f.yr(T ii.'.)2,
good heavy 3.03 f li.tlO, rough neavy
5.(53 (ft 5. S3.
Cattle market opened weak to l'c
Shee p market 1ic lower.
1 loves at Omaha tl.oiin, cattle 1.mi(.
Hogs at Kansas City 7,mm, cattle ,
00(1. IT .S. Yards, S: iu a. m. market
weak, 3c to Kic lower. Light 3.!ffi.
0.25, mixed and butc hers 7,.Wr,i 0.27,
good heavy b.GoGi O.oii, rough heavy
Cattle market weak to 1c lower.
Reeves M.IidfT 7.15. cows and heifers l.lo!
(ft -1.515. stockers and feeders 55.75(fi 0.m.
Shoe) market shade lower.
Hog market closed more active.
Light 5.fn(?j (5.25, mixed and butc hers
5.:i((r ;.::. good heavy 5.0u; 0.:;n, rough
heavy 5.(55 (ft 5. SO.
Cattle market closed steady
Sheep market closed weak.
New York Stocks.
New York, Nov. 5. (Jas Sfi.
1S:l--4, U. s. Steel preferre d 107'
Steed common 17. Heading
Rock Island preferred 07. Rock
,". v. s.
common 2s. O. & W. H
Pacihe 2-k. N. Y
souri Pacific 91r,
'. Central 12!1V. Mis
L. &: N. 1 It'.-'A.'smelt-
rs 150i,i, C. F. I. 5:1. Canadian
1703A. Illinois Central 1751,
l-llli, Frie II',, C. & O. 55 1 R. R. T.
SI R. & o. 11HU. Atchison 1017;.
Locomotive 7-1 n4. Sugar FM1-',, St. Paul
1722. Copjier 1111, Republic Steed pre
ferred IS. Republic Steel common 30 V4
Southern Ry. 31.
LOCAL MARKET CONDITIONS
Today's Quotations on Provisions
Stock, Feed and Fuel.
Rock Island, Nov. 5. FolloVi TP
the 'wholesale nuotatio'is inlvday
Provisions and Produc,
Live Poultry Snwnir chic-lis !e to
Kc 'pound; hens, per poun 'o Sc
ducks, er pound, 1 (c ; Keys, pe
nound. 15c: ceese. ner nod. lie
Butter Dairy, 22c
ocetalles Potatoescw, uoc.
Eggs Fresh. 22c
Cattle Stcers. $.1 b $0.oo;
$5.00; lambs. $1
50 to $0.25.
Iiew. 42c to
jc to 30c.
VcK)d Haf per load. $5.0 to $5.5t-.
Forage mothy hay, $!.- to $13;
prairie, $l0 $13: clover, mixed, $12
to $13; strf $. to $7.00.
Coal IU. bushel. 15r; slnclc, per
bushel, Sfto 9c.
All thiews all the time The Argus.
liew. i2c to 45Jc
1 . r
"THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY
i ' ' ' .
GAIN it has been
who are wanting individuality in their wearing-
apparel come to this store. The opening day (Saturday),
in our Fashion Show was attended by thousands, all ex
pressing words of commendation at the beautiful things
displayed throughout the building.
The new Wooltex Coats iW'tlie above jllustrt on
were the main factors of conversation -at the. Fashion
Show on the opening day.
The Millinery display - surpasses everything ever
attempted in the thrde cities, r
New arrivals of swell Maitailored Suits occupied the
attention of 111:1113' ladies. .
The individual Skirt Section was a busy place the
1 ' !
opening da'. ;
Many viewed the Furs -Jnd Fur Coats every num
ber bringing forth some'Woid of praise.
The display of Vafiiet Corsets was pleasing to
the eye and gratifying to' tW mind.
The, Dress Goods .dis'ifay was unparalelled, both in
elegance of patterns and variety of weaves.
The Silk Section ciitertained a large number
throughout the entire. $ a,.
Each department im.the store is presenting the
very latest of the respective lines during the Fashion
Show this week.
Wc Give Traiiintf St?"nps.
CONSULS DR. WALSH FIRST.
lie is the old rellp'e. 6leclal'st, established in Davenport 12 years. Dat
ing that time Qve'flity.'Bpecialista havo come Jiere and reiuaine( from it
few weeks to a tw fc&rs. They tenjk your money and left nothing but
broken promises.) Dc.,,YValsh has remained liere long enough to prove bin
cures are perniraent, -Tor the people he cured 12 years ago have remained
Don't "waie your time trying others, for you can not get our treatment
at'any otVr place, as most of our appliances and treatments are tho r o
suits of djr own study and Inventl in and you caunot get the tame results
See ojir ij-w '.gigantic Static X-Ray machine. It la a wonder. We u? all
forms iflectricity, vibration and'vioh t ras. Call and s e a thoroughly
equipped institute. Consultation, Inspec tion and explanation free and
RIT-lMRER, our treatment is the best and (he cheapest. Don't pay your
foney for inferior treatment when the surest is the; cheapest. Our guaran
tee is backed by 12 years of success right hero in Davenport and thous
ands ot cured and satisfied patients. Do business like a business man
got' where you can get the best for your money if you are not sure. In
vestlgate, and be' sure you're right, then go ahead.
WOMEN suffering from nervous exhaustion, headache, backache, consti
pation, neuralgia, palpitation of the heart, or any other disease peculiar
to the sex, should consult Dr. Walsh and get the benefit of his vait ex
perience. MEN, we euro blood disease, skin diseases, urlnar- and Madder diseases,
hydrocele, nervous debility and spe-dal weakness, kidney, heart, liver,
stomach and Intestinal diseases. Varicocele removed in one treatment,
paiuless and bloodless. Keep your money in your poekct until you see It
Call or address Dr. Walsh or Chicigo Medical Institute. 121 West Third
street (near Main street), Davenport, Iowa, llourn, 10 to 12 a. in., 2 to
4:30, and 7 to 8:30 p. in. Sundays from 10:30 to 12 a- m.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Under the State Law.
Money JLoaned on Personal Collateral or Real
Phil Mitchell, President.
II. P. Hull, Vice PresidcnL
p. Greenawalt, Cashier."
Reran the business July 2. 1S70,
and occupies S. E. corner of Mitch
ell & Lynde building.
ion anow incws
demonstrated that the ladies
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4 Per Cent Interest Paid on De-
R. R. Cable,
William II. Dart.
II. P. Hull.
E. W. Hurst,
II. 8. CAM.
Solicitors Jackson & Hum.
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