Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2G, 1907.
ONE VICTIM DIES
Injuries to Ralph Loy, Hurt in
Auto Accident on Bridge,
FOUR OTHERS ARE INJURED
Collision 'Occurred Early Christmas
Morning, Machine Crashing into
Rear of Carriage. .
Ralph Loy, assistant foreman of the
Moline Automobile company, is dead,
and four men are injured, as a result
of an automobile accident on the gov
ernment bridge at the north end of
the draw span yesterday morning about
2:30. Mr. I.oy, who passed away last
night shortly before 10 o'clock without
regaining consciousness, sustained a
severe fracture at the bas -of the
skull and a lesser fracture over the
The other injured men are:
C. H. Van Dervoort, brother of Will
iam H. Van Dervoort. of the automo
bile company; cut about the head.
Eugene Gruenwald. superintendent
of construction of the company, scalp
Joe Kelley, cab driver, deep gash
in the head and severe bruises on the
Frank If. Gluesing. alderman of the
Fourth ward, Moline; severely cut.
IIIIm Iteiir of (nrriK.
The accident occurred at about 2:'M
iu the morning. Mr. Loy. Mr. Van
Dervoort and Mr. Gruenwald were oc
cupants of the auto, which was of the
runabout type made by the Moline
company, and Mr. Kelley was driving
the carriage, in which Mr. Gluesing
was a passenger. The party in the
auto were returning to Moline from
Davenport where they had visited Mr.
Schell. a member of the "Man of the
Hour" company, who was a neighbor
of Mr. Ixty's at their boyhood home iu
Geneva; N.Y. Approaching the bridge
and seeing" what he thought was a
clear way ahead Mr. Van Dervoort.
who was driving the machine, let it
out to full speed.
Suddenly there was a terrific crash,
the auto smashing into the rear of the
carriage driven by Kelley. Kelley
was thrown from his seat onto the
west sidewalk, landing against the
railing, and was rendered unconscious.
The three men in the auto and Mr.
Gluesing In the carriage were all ren
Ilrlp. Herd veil.
Kelley was the first, it appears, to
regain consciousness. When he did so
he made his way to the guard house
on the island and the ambulance wajs
called. Before it arrived a carriage
on its way from this side of the river
to Davenport, arrived at the scene of
the' accident. The driver had three
of the men placed in his vehicle and
they were hurried to St. Luke's hos
pital. Before the arrival of the car
riage Mr. Gluesing regained conscious- j Special Services and Programs Given
ness. but, still in a dazed condition, Christmas Day.
wandered unknowingly to Davenport I Christmas was celebrated yesterday
again, where he gradually regained I 'a ma"y ' "ie churches with religious
his senses. He then secured a car-! services. Early matin services were
riage which took him to his home in j heU1 at the Lutheran, Catholic and
Moline. Kelley. was taken by Ed Trinity Episcopal churches when the
SIcvin, his employer who was notified j day was fittingly observed with the
of the accident, to his home in Mo-1 sacrament of holy communion with the
line, where a doctor was summoned sinS'nS f ca-ols and short addresses
and took a number of stitches to close appropriate to the day. Many of the
the scalp wound churches last evening celebrated the
in,i.,Mri.,,'. v..K M..n. a wiUl festivals given for the Sun
Mr hc !;,..!,. , i da' schools with programs of recita-
f.,M,t,,. .. i.. m. L,J, ' r n.Jtions, songs and the giving of treats
ItllCll, 11(111 IJft'H III till VltlffllJt 1 L Kli
or thror years, I
having been brought here from
east. He was ,an expert in his line
and had a promising future. He was
For late Christmas shoppers
we've kept the wires and ex
press companies busy for the
last few days, and as a result
you have an almost unbroken
assortment from which to select
suitable Christmas gifts at our
Clocks, Cut Glass and Silver
ware for the home
Diamond, Gold and Silver per
sonal jewelry iu new designs
1702 Second Avenue.
Ask you, doctor ifAyer', Cherry Pectoral h
,l. -t-li L.jr,t. a ,X u.
I knows oil about it. Then follow his aJoice. strengthen weak tissues, j,0
Pin n iT rr - "'''mmm'''rrnmmmmmtmm
well liked by the members of the firm
aud all who knew him.
The auto and the carriage werepiled
up cn the avenue on the island out of
the way of traffic- and were later re
moved. Both are practically worthless
as a result of the collision. The car
riage' was smashed into splinters and
when help came, was found piled on
top of the horse which was pulling it.
The horse was badly Injured also.
All of the' injured men are as com
fortable as possible under the circum
stances and no fears are entertained
over their injuries. They will be laid
up for some time, however.
Hun Down on t'ronxlus.
Jacob Wulf. bartended 'of the Pacific
saloon on Fifth avenue opposite the
Rock Island depot, was injured by be
ing run down by an auro on Fifth ave
nue late Tuesday afternoon. Mr. Wulf
was crossing the avenue near Thirtieth
street when a machine passed by go
ing east, and struck him, knocking
him over. He was considerably bruis
ed and was taken to St. Anthony's hospi
tal. His condition was reported better
The identity of the owner or driver
of the machine has not been learned
by the police. The car was not stop
ped, but the occupant sped on his way
paying no attention to the injured
man. Much complaint has been made
of speeding on Fifth avenue in the east
end of the city and the police will take
measures to stop it.
AIDED 59 FAMILIES
Gave Baskets of Food Stuffs to the
Needy Yesterday and Will Make
Envoy and Mrs. R. A. Booth of the
local Salvation Army corps yesterday
had charge of the distribution of 5!
baskets containing sufficient foodstuffs
for a hearty meal for the different fam
ilies to which they were given. The
value of the baskets ranged from $2.75
to $3.75. Each contained the follow
ing: One chicken, potatoes sufficient
for three meals, jar of fruit, glass of
jelly, one can each of corn, peas and
tomatoes; celery, oranges and bananas
cookies and candy, and in some cake
or pie. A Christmas number of the
ar Cry and a Christmas card was
also given with each basket. Tomor
row about a dozen more baskets will
be given to those who yesterday asked
for aid but whose condition had not
been investigated. Each family is in
vestigated before it is aided, to discov
er whether or not its need is real.
The lodges and churches of the city
and several private parties gave finan
cial aid to the army to enable it to pre
I pare dinners. Today the Christmas
''dinner boxes, which were distributed in
j the various stores, about 100 in num-
er,' were collected. The total . dona
tions amount to about $25. Envoy
Booth wishes to thank the public for
the aid given.
CHURCHES CBSERVE DAY
- , ,' ... . . 4
81.100. which enabled Dean Quinn to
wipe out $1,000 of the church debt
The Harper hotise was the scene of
a merry throng of little people at noon
when Mr. "and Mrs. Charles McHugh
gave their annual Christmas dinner to
the children of Bethany home. Long
tables were spread in the mam dining
jioom, where az cniioren were served.
I It was a most jojus occasion, and
! the children left with happy faces and
hearts full of gratitude to the generous
hearted host and hostess
Given Fine Fur Pieces by Members f
The members of the police depart
ment at roll call Tuesday evening
made Chief Louis Eckhart the recipi
ent of a valuable set of Nova Scotia
beaver furs, comprising a collar and
gloves. The-presentation was mad
by Night Captain Burk, and ' In re
sponse Chief Eckhart expressed his ap
preciation and the hope that the good
feeling in the department might con
tinue throughout the entire administra
How Diphtheria Is Contracted.
One often hears the expression, "my
child caught a severe cold which de
veloped into diphtheria,- when the
truth was that the cold had simply left
the little one particularly susceptible
to the wandering diphtheria germ
Wken Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is
given it quickly cures the cold and
lessens Hhe danger of diphtheria oi
any other germ disease being contract
ed.. For sale by all druggists.
Cold after cold, cough after cough.
One cold no sooner cured than
another one comes.- It's abad habit,
this taking-cold habit.1 What you
l"n?ed;C.!nBe thaU b"ak P
thtshabit.heal inflamed membranes.
NEW BILL FILED
Haas & Weld Represent a
cago Man in Injunction Case
Against the City
f0 BACK UP ONE PENDING
Attacks Waterworks Bonds Issued i
1872 on Ground of Exceeding the
Constitutional Limit. .
i ne legal firm of Haas & Weld today
began another injunction suit in the
circuit court aiming to prevent the
city of Rock Island from making any
payments on its bonded indebtedness.
The suit is brought in the name of
Edgar F. Olson, a resident of Chicago,
who owns property in the west end of
the city. The bill attacks the $25,000
water works bonds which . were first
issued in. February. 1872. and have
been refunded at various times since
that date. The suites based on the
same contentions as the bill of Mathlas
Schnell and Henry Tappendorf for an
injunction to tie up the city's finances
and force a settlement of the Twenty
fourth street storm drain account.
To BiH-k Other :nst
Mr. Weld stated this morning that
the Olson bill was intended to accom-
i. tick i... . I., i .1
"1C -Muaure ui an uiuuicuon in
case the Schnell-Tappendorf bill failed
in the supreme court. The higher
court has already reversed the circuit
court's ruling in favor of the city on
.u u. itueduus
l" uc "J''f:u i lu' u 1 iue
uii-natr ui iauura mi me pari oi inei
compuunant Mr Veld explains, can
..vr uv. iuuuv nt uibuu mm; nn.auK
of the fact that Mr. Olson acquired his
property here only two years ago, and
has never been a resident of the city.
The city. Mayor H. C. Schaffer. City
Clerk Martin Rudgren and City Treas
urer William H. Gest, Jr., are the de-
ifimaius iu tne case nieci mis morn
Action AKnIiixt ('oinuiiitNlonern.
Louis Vetter is the complainant in a
bill filed in the circuit court to com
pel the highway commissioners of
Black Hawk township to restore a
natural water course. He contends
that the commissioners have filled a
small culvert and allowed the Rock
Island to construct a tile culvert, with
the result that the water drains onto
his farm. Schriver & Schriver repre-
Wanln l,OOtl from City,
Jessie Irvin has started a $10,000
damage suit against the city, for in
juries received in the collapse of the
sidewalk in front of 1712 Second ave
nue. April 27. this year. The city has
KPt.tloil a iiiimhfr of ptainis on this ah-
count, and has authorized a settle-
ment of other claims, for comparative-
ly small amounts. J. F. Murphy rep-1
resents Miss Irvin.
Theodore Curtis famith has hied a
$5,000 suit against the Mississippi Val
ley Traction company, for damages al
leged to have been sustained in an ac
cident in Moline Oct. 22, 190G. The
plaintiff alleges that his wagon was
struck by one of the interurban cars
on Second avenue, near seventeenth
street, and that he was thrown from
the wagon and injured. Harry E.
Brown is the plaintiff's attorney.
suits, on Aoten.
The Peoples National bank has be-
gun two more suits against those finan-j
cially interested in the Central Elec-1
trie Manufacturing company, now in
the hands of a receiver. The two suits
are to recover balances on two notes,
one for $5,000 and the other for $7,000
made May zs, vjui. tor six months.
The balances are $2,lo7.bl and
205.02, respectively, according to the
Cam T.iuoTi finl-l t h t-nn eh ATp A rilln
k. Ill 111 IMfUVIIIIVI.I, fc.."..p,l . . . . V. m. .
McArdle and J. F. Murphy, has started
a suit against Mrs. Julia E. Rosenfield
to iwnvnr 2.ZM aliened to be due
on ji contract for the nurchase of a setlNorris parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. M
of CO volumes of Dickens, at $35 a set.
The defendant, it is alleged, gave no -
tice to the plaintiff not to deliver the
For Sepiirnte Mi.liitet.ance.
Mrs. Lolo Myers or aioiine nas men
bill for separate maintainance,
against her husband. Harry T.. Myers.
They were married in,-New York City,
Aug. 3, 1898, and the complainant
charges' desertion March 12, 1907, and
non-suDiort. W. A. Meese and B. S
Bell are the complainant's solicitors.
Allow a New Trial
,j- covt thin tnnrninir set asidpl " B vl 3 J'"0-'-
Judge Gest mis morning set, at,iue !,,.. k,p1,,0 Taiu T, t ,uarA
the verdict for $15,000 awarded James
a ramniii In his suit aeainst the
Rock Inland and granted a motion
for a new trial. The damages were
oiirv,., n r.rsr.nnl iniiirifts sustained
in an accident in Moline, in which Mr.
Campbell lost -a leg.
Society news, written or telephoned
in cither case the identity of the sender
must be made known, to Insure relia
bility, t Written notices must Dear sig
nature and tddress.J
' 7.horf v.iot.;.Tn
Edward W.,- Schieberl took place yes
terdav- mornins at 7:30 at Sacred
Heart church. Rev. J. F. Lockney offl
elating. About 50 relatives' and friend
of thft voune Deonle were "guests at
the ceremony. Miss Mabelle Schie-
oerl, sister of tne groom, ana jouepn
Valentine, brother of the bride, were
the attendants., me Driae worn a
Jgown of white batiste andV carried
bride's roses and ferns. Thebrides
maid wore blue mftlle and a picture
jhat and carried. roses.: A:" wedding din
ner, was served at 12 and later Mr.
(and Mrs. Schieberl left for a -trip to
Chi-.Kewanee. They win make their home I
at 2817 Fifth-and-a-half avenue.
Maucker-Ziebarth. Frank E. Mauck-
er of this city and Miss Mary Ziebarth
of Davenport were married yesterday
afternoon at 3:30 at the rectory of
Sacred Heart church by Rev. J. F.
Lockney. Miss Anna E. Maticker, a
sister of the groom, and Alfred Zie
barth, brother of the bride, were the
attendants. A wedding supper fol
lowed at the home of the groom's par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Maucker,
140G Forty-first street. Mr. Maucker
employed in the office of the Rock
Island Plow works. The young people
will', make their home temporarily
with his parents.
Party for .Visitors. Mrs. Isaac Klein
and Miss Klein. 1219 Brady street.
Davenport, have issued cards to the
girls of the Delmar club to an after
noon card party that will be given at
the Outing club, Davenport, Tuesday
The affair iS a ur,es5r to Miss Mil-
areu Aioruz or iveoia. wno is a guesi
at the Klein home also for Miss Ber
nice Omstein of Cincinnati a guest
of Miss Elsie Simon and the Misses
.Team-tin Mosenfelrter. Mareo Kohn and
pnr tha honpflt of thoso wlin Hiii tint I
nnrt.irinatn in th charit'v hall eiven
rtv fnr the. hnnpflt of th. nin t .a. I
Lip. hrm nrwl nnv n.w iar,if.c .hn
mav Aro t D;nv th. a
card party wni be given in the parlors
of theHarper house Monday afternoon
t 2.o fop the hpnefit of thf. Old T.a-
home Tableg wr be arrallged
r K.sj .. i .1 j j i
euchre. Haviland china plates will be
given as prizes. I
Kirsch - Hennessey. Officer Gus
Kirseh and Miss Mary Hennessey I
in marriage at 3 o'clock
Monday afternoon at the rectory of
St. Joseph's church. Dean J. J. Quinn I
officiating. The happy couple will go I
to housekeeping at 2204 Fourth avenue I
in a home prepared by the groom.
- - - P
Roy Barnhart of Chicago is here on
Richard Carter is home to spend the
Miss Ivy Elliott of Bilngfield Is a
visitor at the Carse home.
Miss May Jerot of Iowa City is
visiting Mrs. Ferdinand Schnell.
Arthur Fehlman-visited at his home
in Hooppole, 111., over Christmas.
Miss Nellie Jenks has arrived home
. " I : - -
trom Lity ror a rew clays visit.
"R. C. Willerton is spending the holi
days at his old home in Bloomington
Miss Nellie Fehlman,of Hoopnole
in is visiting with Miss Elizabeth
Clark for a few days.
Frank McGuinn is home
school for a short visit.
Thomas Clark arrived in the city
I r T, . . 1 . . ... . .1 . 4-1...
I ' " " " "
Holidays with his parents
I O F. Potter of Freeport and Miss
I Marion Potter of Minneapolis spent
J Christmas with relatives in the city.
Mrs. Emma M. Simmons, formerly
of this city, arrived yesterday from
Kalamazoo, Mich., for a visit intbe
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Doud and daugh
ter of Chicago spent Christmas at the
home of Mrs. Doud's brother, Robert
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Kough, daugh-
ter Florence and son Earl are visiting
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. T.
I Mr. and Mrs. w. I. orrls of beda
I Ha. Mo., spent Christmas with Mrs
1 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hulsbrink of
Sacramento, Cal., are in the city for
la few weeks' visit with Mr.
blink s parents.
Mrs. L. J. Hill and son Alvah audi
. - T . , . n .
turned from a few days visit in Peoria
wim airs. j. h. rarKs, lormeny a res-
... , m
ment or mis city.
Charles Lienhard, who recently tri-
umphed in a severe struggle with ty -
phoid fever, arrived home from New
. uric Austin, iormeny empioyea wun
J- G. White & Co. in this- city, and
nw attending the University of Wis-
I consin. arrivea m the city last even
ing to spena a iew aays wun inenas.
Mrs. S. A. Lewinsohn, daughter Be-
atrice and son Hiram of Chicago, are
spending the holidays with the head of
the family, Mr. Lewinsohn. the new
owner and manager of the Family thea,
8pie Holiday Offer from Dec. . 18
to Jan. 1. .
We will give with each 60c or 75c
shampoo a beautiful hair dress of puffs
n.w tirnimo U n f riroaclnfy r1rns waii
. . - . .
homes if desired. Open evenings by
appuiuiuivuio uuij .
MRS. SCHQLL AND DAUGHTER.
1827 Second Avenue- Old Phona W.
Kennedy's Laxative Cough Syrup
causes a free yet gentle action of thelSchultze of "the German Methodist
11 - T .
i bowels through which the cold, Is foro
ie(j out C the system. Children like
it' Contains no opiates nor narcotics.
g0ld by all druggists.
Judge Gest Enters Order Re-
moving and Dismissing Re
porter of Circuit. Court. '
ANNULS ALL APPOINTMENTS
Had Been Connected with Court Since
1887 Differences Over Selection
Two Years Ago.
Herbert D. Blakemore was removed
and dismissed as court reporter for
lne circuit court uus noon by an order
f Judge W. H. Gest, filed with the
circuit clerk. The order entered by
tne juuge annuls an orders appointing
Blakemore, and orders him removed
and dismissed from his position as
No explanation is
made of the action.
Appointed liy JudKe Get.
' Blakemore has been connected with
the circuit court here since the 80's,
and has been official court reporter
since 1887, when the law creating
that office was Passed. He has served
continuously under .Judge Gest since
tnat JUn&t S election
FT 1 11 .11
i ciineu' uj appoint uiaKemoi e, juugu
I Gest favored the local man. and named
Dim as court renorter. There was
some little difficulty among the judges
at 'that time as to the manner of an-
pointment of a court reporter, but
Blakemore's appointment by Judge
st was respeciea Dy me omer
JuaSes. ana. excePl wnen engagea in
olner counties, BiaKemore nas con tin-
ued to serve las court, reporter here
unoer an or ine juaees
The-, charge has often been made
that Mr. Blakemore has been inclined
to draw hasty conclusions of litiga-
tion in the court, .and even to take
sides and go so far as to express hig.
opinions as to what course the court
should take or would be likely to take.
thus giving offense to members of the
bar interested in the cases. Complaint
has been made that the reporter in
this respect exceeded propriety, as he
was employed merely to take a record
of the proceedings of the court, purely
as a stenographer.
HOTELS HAD MANY
GUESTS ON HOLIDAY
Christmas Registration Larger Than
for Several Years, Despite the
Dullness of Business.
Despite the recent financial difficul
ties which have affected the business
world, the registration at the Rock Is
land hotels yesterday was much larger
than for several years and the fact
seems to indicate that the effect of
money conditions on travel has not
been serious. Proprietor McHugh of
the Harper says that the registration
at that hostelry yesterday was larger
inan 011 nrisimas aay tor at least a
half dozen years.
Estrol Sjostrom died this afternooii
at 12:30 oclock at the home, 1412
Thirty-first street, after an illness of
severaf daj, death being due to the
infirmities of old age. He celebrated
his 84th year Monday. Mr. Sjostrom
was born in Umeo, Sweden, and came
to America in the early 60's, settling
on a farm four miles south of Milan
He engaged in farming for many years,
three years ago removed to this
city. He is survived by his wife. The
funeral will be held Saturday after
noon at 2 o'clock from the home, and
burial will take place at Cliippiannock
Flossie May South, daughter of Mr,
and Mr-s. Bronwel D. South, 826 Third
avenue, died Tuesday afternoon at the
- , . .A
Ilo years old in September and. had
... in Rrt . . . , . c.o
fvw jii wvn )HH' Mat. 11 - & 111 U1IV.
attende1 the Hawthorne school, and
, 0 fnf 10 voar f ih.
First Baptist Sunday school. Besides
the parents, a sister, Edith, survives
her. The funeral will be held tomor-
I row morning hi iu u ciuck. . sei vices
I. . j..... r.r-.
wimucieu . mo iiisodpusi
will take place at Chippiannock ceme-
I unnsicnscn runcrai.
"The funeral of Benjamin Christensen
was neld this afternoon. services
conducted by Rev. W. S. Marquis were
at rne nome. ti6 nignin avenue,
at . 2 o clock. Burial took place
ChippiannocK cemetery. rne pan
bearers were Charles McGinnis, Carl
Ton tow Elwood Fry. Sidney Stein-
I uurg, tiarry tiennamann ana uirnes
Taylor, the last four being members of
I the Sunday school class at Broadway
In 1 1 -.TU n.L!.A. tL-
I rrHKUVLKI lillL I.MIJIlll ll WHICH LII4-
jroung man.was a member. -
jonn voss runerai,
ne lunerai or John, voss was neiu
lyesteraay aiternoon at z ociock irom
the home. 509 Twenty-second street.
Services were, conducted by Rev. W C.
I - . i
- 1 church. . Burial took place at Fair
I mount cemetery, pa venport, beside the
I grave of his son Rudoloh. in. accord-
I ance with his often expressed wish."
Three Up - to - Date Markets,
311 Twentieth Street.
1006 Third ave. 3802 Fourteenth Ave.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED TWO CARLOADS' OF HOGS, AND
ONE CARLOAD OF CHOICE NATIVE CATTLE AND THEY ARE
NOW BEING SLAUGHTERED FOR THE MARKET. CUSTOMERS
CAN NOW PURCHASE A WHOLE
CUTS. CAN ALSO GET BEEF
PART. BOTH POrK AND BEEF
YOUR FOR CASH,
Out of tha Grab Bag.
At a church fair in Pottstown, Pa.t
the other night they had a "grab bag,"
says the Philadelphia Bulletin. A mill
er paid a dime and plunged his hand
into the great bag of turkeys, pump
kins, tins of scrapple and chains of
ausages. lie drew out a earn tnat
contained these words:
GOOD FOR ONE GRAVE.
The church's aced eravedizser. hav
ing nothing Ise to subscribe to the
grab bag, had subscribed a grave dig-
ing. The miller has hung the quaint
card In a frame over his desk and
vows that If he dies before James
Dust his grave shall be dug for noth
Naw Dog Disease.
A new disease has been discovered
In the dogs of fashionable people
namely, motor heart. The canine heart
Is not equal to the strain of being
jolted while riding in a motor car.
For any of the ordinary diseases of
the skin Chamberlain's Salve is excel
lent It not only allays the itching
and smarting but effects a cure. For
sale by all druggists.
"In a Bad Way."
Many a Rock Islander Will Feel Grate
ful for TWs Information.
When your back g!vesout;
Becomes lame, weak or aching;
When urinary troubles set in.
Your kidneys are "in a bad way."
Doan's Kidney ills will cure you.
Amos Burgman, 2717 Fair street,
uavenport, iowa, says: "I had a se
vere case of kidney disease which af
fected my entire system, intense back
aches and' weakness across my loins
so severe at times as to cause me to
stop work. - I was unable to stoop or
lift anything without enduring sharp
shooting pains through my back and
sick headaches and pains in my eyes
were daily occurrences. My health
was completely broken dwn, I con
sulted doctors, and tried many reme
dies but got no relief. I saw Doan's
Kidney Pills advertised aud decided
to try them. After the first few doses
I felt relief, I contiued their use uH.il
I had consumed three boxes and by
that time the pains and other symp
tons had disappeared. I am at present
enjoying the best of health and can
conscientiously, say that I owe it to
Doan's Kidney Pills." .
Plenty . more proof like this from
Rock Island people. Call at Harper
House pharmacy and ask what cus
For sale by all dealers. Price 50c.
Foster-Mllburn company, Buffalo, N. Y.,
sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
I Eats Up Rust.
6-5-4 will make an old, rusty
Stove, or Stove Pipe, look like new,
because it eats up rust. When you
setup your Stoves, this Fall, give
them a coat of 6-5-4; it is applied
like paint, will not rub off and
SHINES ITSELF. It also
For Sale by All Hardware Dealers.
A HALF HOG OR PORK
IN QUARTERS OR ANY OTHER
AT REDUCED PRICES.
Pe KNABE PIANO of today
is the result of seventy-odd
years of devotion to the develop
ment and perfecting of one thing.
These threescore years and ten
have been employed in making iJu
Knabe better in each detail of tone,
touch, durability and vorkmanship.
Three generations of the House of
Knabe have given their whole time,
thought and energy their very
life to the accomplishment of the
ambition to make the Knabe Piano
as near perfection as human skin,
ingenuity and modern methods
could devise. How well they have
succeeded is shown in the New
Models of Grands and Uprights
now on exhibition in our ware
rooms. You will at least be in
terested in seeing and hearing thzse
superb instruments, and we shall
be pleased to have you call.
Our special piano proposi
tion will enable you to pur
chase a Knabe on terms
that will suit yotu
173-2S Sn-ond Avrnar,
Rock Inland, III.
til .ue of a dollar
ml ; when In ur
ge need. That's
tly. time you want
tv see us. .
We loan from $10
upwards on furni- .
ture, pianos, .etc..
without removal, at
the lowest rates,
and fairest terms
ever offered. . -
MUTUAL LOAN CO.,
(Unincorporated.) r. "...
TVoplea-Xattonal Bank bnlldlaa;. -Room
411, Kock lalaad. 111.
.. Trlrpbooe, old mt 122. ,
v A(MHre hour, X a. m. to a. n.
Opra Wrdneadajr aad Saturday
rvralnKa to 9 p. m.
CHOOSE NOW AND GO WHERE
"IT WON'T HURT A BIT."
1715 Second Avenue.