Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1908.
gggSE?i y 7 ' j
Kewanee Thunderbolt Gives
Stanley Ketchel a Fear
FIGHT STOPPED IN THE 12IH
' Michigan Man knocked Down In First
Round and Is Made a Chopping
Los Angeles, Sept. 8. Billy Papke
of Illinois is the middleweight cham
pion of the world.
In 12 furious rounds yesterday at
the Vernon arena he conclusively prov
ed his superiority over Stanley Ketch
el, and when Referee Jim Jeffries held
Bill's hand aloft in token of victory,
Ketchel's seconds were bearing him, a
shattered and bleeding mass, to his
Although the result will go down on
the records as a knockout, and al
though Ketchel was entirely helpless
at the end, Jeffries did not pronounce
the fateful ten above him. The former
heavyweight champion stopped tolling
off seconds at the count of nine.after
Papke had knocked Ketcnel down
twice in the 12th, and ordered Ketchel
carried to his corner. Stanley was
reeling about with bent knees, with
his gloves touching the floor and his
face streaming blood from mouth, nose
and eyes. Another blow might have
resulted too seriously to be risked.
Our of Kiatrnt Ever.
It was one of the fastest battles ever
witnessed here and was remarkable
for the fact that conditions were en
tirely reversed from the last meeting
between the men. In the fight at Mil
waukee Ketchel knocked Papke down
with the first punch and had the lead
throughout. In the fight yesterday
Papke knocked Ketchel down three
times In rapid succession and hall him
groggy at the end of the very first
period. From that time the bout was
For round after round he pursued
his opponent about the ring, often
sending him reeling along the ropes
under a merciless flogging of his gloves
and fairly wearing himself down by
his own efforts. In the fourth and fifth
Papke was so, exhausted that Ketchel
was able to come back strongly, both
men working their arms like piston
rods, only to clash into clinches briag
. ing the blood pouring from Ketchel's
face and covering Papke with crimson
blotches from head to foot. Jim Jef
fries, big as he was, had to strain him
self, with perspiration pouring down
his face, to pry the men apart.
Nearly Out After Xlutli.
In the sixth Papke floored Ketchel
with a solar plexus blow, and the gong
seemed to save Stanley, but his re
markable vitality told and he came up
cautiously for the eighth. In the ninth
Papke beat Ketchel terribly, and the
crowd yelled: "Put him out." But
Ketchel took the beating grimly and
came back for more. In the 10th his
face was unrecognizable, and he clung
to Papke desperately,- but he tried to
fight back when Jeffries broke them
The 11th was passed in clinches, with
Ketchel spouting blood from his mouth
down Papke's back. Jeffries paid no
attention to calls of "Stop the fight.'
Papke knocked Ketchel through the
ropes with a right to the face as the
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1812 Second Avenue..
If your doctor say tae Ayet' Sat
saparilla, then take it. If he has any-
I thing belief, then tatfe that.
gong rang, and he fell in the laps of
the sporting writers in the press box,
who thrust him back into the ring. v
Stanley came up practically helpless
for the 12th. Papke knocked him
down with a right to the face, and
Ketchel took the cop.nt of nine. He
came up weakly, and Papke knocked
him down again with a right to the
jaw. At the count of nine Jeffries
stepped to Ketchel, who was resting
weakly on his gloves with his. knees
shaking, and called to his seconds to
take him away, holding Papke's hand
in the air as a sign of victory.
Ketchel was a 1 to 2 favorite !n the
- Moran Earn it Draw.
Snn Francisco, Cal., Sept. 8. When
Owen Moran and Abe Attel had com
pleted their 23 rounds of fighting at
the Mission street arena yesterday af
ternoon and Referee Jack Welsh rais
ed the hands of both featherweights
in token of a draw, he gave the only
decision he could have rendered.
Attel had the class and scored (he
more effective punches, but he let
Moran do most of the leading, content
ing himself for the most part with
countering. Neither fighter was dis
tressed at the close, and although
Moran showed the marks of Attel'3
gloves where the American had jabbed
ami cut him about the face, he was
still strong and rugged. To have giv
en a decision to either would have
been doing an injustice to the other.
h was largely the fault of Attel that
he did not win the verdict. He was by
far too cautious, not willing to take a
chance when he saw he. could land.
There were but few times during the
fight that he let himself loose. His
lack of aggressiveness and his willing
ness to let Moran do the leading is
what threw away tne verdict and long
end of the purse.
KM" Farmer Hen I McFnrfden.
Bloomington, 111., Sept. 8. In con
nection with the I-abor day celebration
here yesterday came a boxing match
at night, "Kid" Farmer and Matty Mc
Fadden fighting eight vicious rounds
for the championship of Peoria. Hon
ors were easy, but the referee gave the
decision to Farmer. The bout followed
a scheduld go of six rounds between
Smug Harrold of Bloomington and
"Kid" Block of Peoria. Block was
knocked out in the first round.
Lewl elM the DwInIou.
.Boston, Sept. S. Harry Lewis was
given the decision last night at the
Armory A. A. over Vnk Russell at the
end of the 10-round bout. The crowd
thought this award of the referee was
about right, for Unk was in distress
most of the time and seemed to be in
no condition to stand off his sturdier
BATTLE TO THE
Islanders Stung in First
of Double Header This
With the score 5 to 0 against them
at the beginning of the seventh in
ning the Islanders this afternoon in
the first of a double heafler went after
Fleet and nearly batted in a victory
Two-baggers by Murphy and Wise in
the ninth netted one run and the ex
citement was intense, but the count
could not be tied. Score:
Rock Island 00000012 14 8
Clinton 3 10 0 01 0 0 05 8 0
Batteries Scott and Eng; Fleet and
YOUNG SINNET IS
Handicapped in Weight and Experi
ence He Holds Own Against Chi
cagoan in the Ring.
There was a 10-rouml mill at the
uum.vg ....U .:..
teraay auernoon in wnicn xoung am-
net of this city covered himself with
giory, noiumg Kia wnne or cnicago
to a draw. It is strongly suspected
that White is a ringer. Certainly he
has had the more ring experience. He
also had the advantage in weight and
height, weighing 11(5 pounds, while
the Rock Island lad entered the ring
eight pounds lighter. White thought
he .had a snap and he had something
of an advantage in the early rounds,
but near-the close Sinnet put on speed
and gave him a sound lacing,
J1SLIN FAIR IS 0PENEI
pay Devoted to Placing, Exhibits and
, Qthe.r Preliminaries.
The Jpslin fair opened today. The
day was spent in preliminaries, enter
ling and placing the exhibits, etc. No
admission .was charged. Tomorrow
the fair.will begin In eartiest and there
will be races in the afternoon.
If you are all run down, easily tired, thin,
sale, nervous, bo to vour doctor. StoD euess-
st0P experimenting, go direct to your
Sarsaparilla. No alcohol, no stimuli
A blood purifier, a nerve tonic, a strong
Iterative, an aid to digestion. J.O. AyerCo.,
T o ,I,OW.) I .
DIVIDE THE BOOTY
Clinton Bags First and Rock
. Island Second in Double
MIGHT HAVE TAKEN BOTH
Neal Allowed But Three Hits But Er
rors Back of Him Were Fatal
Second Was Seven Innings.
Rock Island at Clinton.
Dubuque at Cedar Rapids. ".'
Peoria at Springfield. ,
Bloomington at Decatur.
Clinton and the Islanders divided
the double header yesterday, although
on hitting and all around playing the
champs should have annexed both of
the exhibitions. The games were
played before one of the best crowds
ever seen at the park. There was
plenty of enthusiasm, o, as a large
number of Clinton fans and Daven
port people were present to root for
the visitors. The first game resulted
in a defeat for the Islanders, although
they onthit the Clinlonit-r and should
have won handily.
The second game wa3 easily the bet
ter of the two. It was shortened .to
seven innings by agreement before it
was started and at the end of that
time the champs had the only score.
The champs scored their winning tally
in the fifth inning on a dandy line
drive for a base by Cook and a beau
tiful, three bagger by Berger. Joe's
three sacker was a liner that slipped
past Girsch in right field without be
ing touched. It rolled and rolled and
rolled some more while Cook com
pleted the circuit and Joe went to
third. The rest of the six times the
champs were at bat they could no
do anything to Jaeger who was twirl
ing good ball for Clinton and no more
runs losulted. In the meantime La-
kaff was on his toe3 all the time and
Clinton rarely had a look in. They
poled three hits off his delivery in as
many innings but during the whole
game never reached third. Frank was
at his best.
Double Play the Feature.
The feature of the game was a dou
ble play executed by Cook and Stark
Nye had just drawn one of the three
singles and was waiting on first for
Ronan to hit. Ronan did hit the ball
and knocked it to Cook who speared
it and by a quick jump managed to
touch Nye as he passed on his nvay
to second and th?n threw Ronan out
at first. It was a fine play and drew
a round of applause.
Eng was back in the game after a
day off as a result of being knocked
out Saturday and his backstop work
was always in evidence. He caught
the only man who tried to pilfer a
sack on him.
The score of the second game was
as follows: ...
ROCK ISLAND. AB.R.H.PO.A.E.
Murphy, cf 2 0 1 4 0 0
Stark, lb ..3 0 0 8 0 0
Novaeek, rf 3
Cook. 2b 2
Lundin, If .2
Berger, ss 2
Wise, 3b 2
Eng, c 2
Lakaff. n l
Total 19 1 3 21 8 1
Thiery, If 3 0
Nye, ss 2
Ronan, 2b 3 0
Buelow, lb 2 0
Grogan. cf 2 0
Reitz, 3b 3 0
Smith, c 2 0
Girsch, rf 2 0
laeger, p .2 0
Total ...21 0 3 IS 11 0
Rock Island 0 00010 1
Clinton 9 0 0 0 0 0 00
Twcvbase hit Murphy. Three base
hit Berger. Sacrifice h'ts Murphy.
Grogan. Double play Cook to Stark.
Banes on balls Oft Lakaff, 1; off Jae-
er. 1. Wild pitch Lakaff. Struck out
TXv T olrofF hv TantrAr A
' " -
I Firat lismr Slnw.
first game alm()st a record
breaker for its slowness. It took two
ions honrs-to Dlav it and very few
features broke into its general listless
ness. Neal twirled for the champs
andhad Clinton on his string all the
time, allowing them but three hits
but it was. his misfortune to be beaten
at that. The champs gathered in five
ins on Isaacs but ranea to score
while the three hits of the visitors
stood for three runs. Errors and
loose playing helped considerable In
the three scores. The first one came
in the fourth inning. Thiery landed
a safe one after being fairly struck
out and went to second on Cook's
error on Nye's grounder. Neal helped
pile up trouble by passing- Ronan and
thus filling the bases so that when
Cook fumbled ' Buelow's grounder for
- an instant it made
it possible foi
Thiery to score, although Louie re
I covered himself in. time to throw. Bue
llow out at first
The other two runs were the result
of two errors and a hit in the sixth
inning. Ronan led with a safety and
stole second and made third on Stark';
error. Then Biieltow knocked one
Wise and Wise tried to throw it t
Moline and would have succeeded ha
the ball not hit Ae bleachers. As i
was Ronan scored and . Buelow wen
! to second.. Grogan sacrificed and sTA
'the manager to third base and the
t m-i. - . 1
scxye came iu on iuetzs tly to Lundin.
The champs started off in the eishth
as though they meant to tie things
up. Stark opened with a hit and went
to third on Novacek's single. Cook,
however, forced Jim out at second and
Lundin and Berger proved easy meat
and the game ended 3 to 0 against
the champs. The score:
ROCK ISLAND. AB.R.H.PO.A.E.
Murphy, cf 3 0 1 4 0 0
Stark, c 2 0 15 11
Novaeek, rf 3 P l i o 0
cook, 2b 3 0 0 4 2 1
Lundin, If 4 0 1 3 0 0
Berger, ss 4 0 1 0 10
Wise, 3b 3 0 0 0 1 1
lighe, lb . .., 3 0 0 9 1 0
Neal, p 3 0 0 1. 5 0
.0 5 27 11 3
Ronan, 2b .
Reitz. 3b ..
Smith, c .
Isaacs, p . ,
0 . 3
Total 28 3 3 27 15 1
Roc!t Island 000000000 0
Clinton 0 0 1 Q 0 2 o 0 0 2
Sacrifice hits Stark, Nye, Grogan.
Reitz. Stolen bases Lundin, Berger,
Ronan. Double plays Reitz to Ronan
to Buelow; Nye to Ronan to Buelow.
Bases on balls Off Isp.acs, C; off Neal,
4. Wild pitches Isaacs. Struck out
By Isaacs, 5; by Neal, 4. Time of
game 2:00. Umpire McFarland.
Lelivelt Won YVIId.
Bloomington, 111., Sept. . The after
noon game with Decatur was won by
Bloomington and wis desperately
played. Lelivelt was wild and re
ceived poor support in the opening
innings, giving Bloomington a lead
that could not be overcome. Score:
BLOOMINGTON. R. H. P. A. E.
Long, cf 1 1 4 0 (
Snyder, ss 1 0 4 7 0
Stevens, 2b 1 2 3 1 0
Godwin,' If 1 0 0 0 0
Melchoir, lb 0 1 12 0' 0
Conners, rf 0 1 1 0 0
Metzel, 3b 0 1 2 2 1
Boyer, c 1 1 1 10
Higgins, p () 0 0 4 ('
Total 5 7 27 15 1
DECATUR. R. H. P. A.E
Crozier, cf , 1 l 0 0 (
Moore, ss .' 1 1 2 5
Wagner, If 1 2 2 0 d
Campbell, rf 1 1 1 0 (
rennant, lb . 0 211 1 1
Barkwell. 3b 0 1 0 2 (
isher, 2b 0 0 2 4 (
Boucher, c ,0 2 6 1 (
Lelivelt, p i 0 0 0 2 1
Total I',..'... 4 10 24 15 ;
Bloomington : . .0 o 3 1 01 0 0 f
Decatur 000 21 0010 '
Two base hits Long, Crozier, Wag
ner, Melchoir. Three base hit Stev
ens. Struck out Bv Higgins 1: b
Lelivelt, C. Bases on balls Off Leli
velt, 4. Hit by pitched ball Crozier
Stolen bases Snyder, Godwin, Boyer
' Peorin Pitcher Blamed.
Peoria, Til.. Sept. 8. The afternoor
contest went to Springfield. 11 to 2
owing to the poor form displayed b
the local twirlers. Score-
PEORIA. R. H. P. A.
Raymond, ss 0 1 2 5
Orendorff. 2b 1 1 4 3
Swalm, If 0 1 0 0
Rohn. lb I 1 10 0
Wolfe, rf 0 1 3 0
Bewer, 3b 0 0 0 3
Donnelly, cf 0 0-1 0
c 0 0 7 0
p 0 0 0 0
Gilbert, p 0 0 0 2
P. A. E
Herbert. 3b 0
Ruby, If 2
Cocash. cf .3
Smith, lb 1
Hughes, 2b .
Donovan-, c . .
Grandy, p ..
Total 11 18 21 7
Peoria 00 001000 1
Springfield ...2 1 0 1200051
Stolen bases Hughes, Raymond.
Two base hits Orendorff. Herbert
Cocash. 2. Three base hits Smith
Hughes. Bases on balls Off Nelson
1. Struck out By Nelson, 1; by Gil
bert, 2; by Grandy, C. Umpires
Genins and McGreevy.
Seme Ball at Dubnqne.
.Dubuque, Iowa, Sept. 8. Dubuque
won the afternoon gane which was
a weird contest, both sides playin;
poorly. Score :
Derringer, rf .
Vandine, 3b ..
Lejeune, If ...
Vhring, cf L . .
T. O'Brien, lb.
i. O'Brien, c. .
A'eakley, p . ..
R. H. P. A.E
....... 0 1 2 0 0
3EDAR RAPIDS, i
.7 12 27 11 3
R. H. P. AE.
Davis, If , 2
Oollins, cf 1
Howard, 2b .0
Jullin, lb 0
Irown, c .-0
Jauers, rf .t
Williams, ss 1
'ft f i its IMftA"?
Wins Head Prize in Rock Is
land Gun Club Shoot, Break
ing 22 Out of 25.
A LARGE NUMBER COMPETE
Cumberland Club of Davenport Repre
sented Number of Ties Result
and Are Shot Off.
The range of the Rode Island Gun
club at the Watch Tower was the scene
of a most successful shoot yesterday
afternoon. . The weather was ideal
and the attendance large, a delegation
being present from the Cumberland
Gun club of Davenport.
A number of practice shoots were
pulled off on the side, but the main
even was the 25-bird prize handicap
hoot for trophies given by the club.
Many who shot did not get in on the
money. " Those who did and their
Seidel 17 yards 22
Donaldson 21 yards
Henry 21 yards
Eberhart IS yards'
Don lfi yards
Anthony . 19 yard
Kramer .17 yards
Koch 19 yards
Sommers 10 yards
Tremaun 10 yards
Several Tien. Shot Off.
A number tied for the different
irizes and shot them off in 15 bird
.Hatches as follows:
Henry and Westbay tied with 19
or third prize. Henry bioUe la
tralght, Westbay dropping Out.
Eberhart and Driffill tied with IS
'or fourth prize, Eberhart breaking 15
traight to Driffill's 11.
Warren, Anthony and Alilers tied
A'ith 15 for sixth prize, Anthony break-
ng 13, Warren 12 and Ahlers 7.
Humes, Kramer and Robinson tied
vith 14 for seventh prize, Kramer
breaking 11, Robinson S and Humes 7.
Vllen, p .
Total 0 1224 14 4
None out when winning run scored.
Dubuque 020O0040 17
Jedar Rapids 1 02 002 01 00
Two base hits Carr, Allen, Brown,
.ioward. Home run Sauers. Bases on
allL Oft Weakley, 2; off Ovitz. 1;
ff Allen. 4. Hit by pitched ball
.Villiams. Struck out By Ovitz, 4;
y Allen, 4. Stolen bases Lejeune,
I. O'Brien, Davis, Collins. Sacrifice
lits Plass. Ahring. T. O'Brien. Davis.
'ollins. Chase. Umpire Goeckel.
Jack Tighe had to get into the game
imself yesterday. Eng was kept on
ha bench the first half of the after-
loon and Stark filled the backstop po-
Lundin made a pretty catch of Ro
lan's long fly in the first inning of the
rst game yesterday. It looked as
hough it would get past him for a
ime but he finally reached it and
Murphy made his usual sensational
)lay in the very first inning of the
econd game. Thiery landed on one
ind banged it almost to the back fence
)Ut Frank managed to get it while
;oing on a dead run.
The booster day sug??stion of The"
Krgus seems to be taking well and
omething should be done to set Sat
lrday aside for this purpose, Dubuque
being here for the first game of the
last series of the season. .
In the third inning Jaeger struck
nit three Islanders in succession.
Jaeger pitched a good class of ball
ill the way through and had clean
support but Cook's single and Berger's
three cushion swat coming in one arid
he same inning took his measure.
Clinton made a pair of double plays
in the first game. After Berger had
hit safely in the fourth inning Wise
knocked one to Reitz which was
thrown to second and then to first
and both runners retired. In ' the
ninth Tighe was passed to first and
Neal poked one to Nye who threw to
3econd in time to catch Tighe and
Ronan got it to first before Neal ar
Two games are being played this af
ternoon with Clinton, ns tnis will be
the last chance the Islanders will have
to even up with the Infants on the
games postponed here. Tomorrow the
champs leave with Clinton to play
three games on the latter's stamping
grounds. That will end the games of
the schedule between Rock Island and
ON THE DIAMOND
' W. L. Pet.
Springfield ..76 53 JS9
Decatur 73 50 .50.
Dubuque ..6i 64 .508
Peoria ' ..,.04. 02 .508
Cedar Rapids ..63 63 .500
Bloomington .62 68 .477
ROCK ISLAND. 54 73 .425
Clinton . . . . :r: ; .56 72 - .421
NATIONAL LEAGUE. , '
W. L, Pet
New York ..76 46 .623
Pittsburg ..... n. 78 49 .611
Chicago .77 . 51 .602
Philadelphia ........... .66 55 .54S
Cincinnati ..'..;C1; 66 .4Si
Boston 54 72 .423
Brooklyn . 44 SO . .35
St. Louis 44 81 .332
W. L. Pet.
Detroit ..73 51
Chice.go 71 55 .5U3
St. Louis . .70 55 .500
Cleveland: r ........... . .09 5S .543
Philadelphia .01 03 .4.V
Boston '..CI 05 '.itii
Washington 54 G7 .440
New York 40 85 ' .3tl
, W. I Pet.
Indianapolis 85 00 .5."!9
Louisville 85 .02 .57S
Columbus 83 05 501
Toledo ....SO 05 .5.?
Minneapolis 71 74 .4:'0
Kansas City 09 77 .473
Milwaukee' OS 79 .40
St. Paul 43 102 2:t.'i
Rock Island, 01; Clinton. 2
Bloomington, 0; Springfield, 2
morning game six innings).
Bloomington, 5; Decatur, 4 (after
noon). Pecria. 3;
Peoria, 2; Springfield, "1.
Dubuque, 07; Cedar Rapids, 2 '3
Chicago, 0 4; Cincinnati, C 0.
Brooklyn, 00; Boston, 1 1.
Patsbnrg, 97; St. Louis, 7 1.
Philadelphia, 02; New York, 51.
Cleveland, 0 5, Cb'-ago, 0 2.
Detroit. 49; St. Louis. 33.
New York, 03; Washington, 49.
Boston, 03; Philadelphia, 12.
Columbus, 2 C; Toledo, 0 1.
Indianapolis, 2 C; Louisville, 4 2.
St. Paul, 513; Kansas City, 9-12
Minneapolis, C 5; Milwaukee, 7 S.
Grand Rapids, 01; South Ben. I.
Dayton, 89; Fort Vayne. 02.
Wheeling. 13; Zan-isville, 07
(first game 11 innings).
Evansville, 131; Teire Haute 5 1.
Burlington, 4 5; Ottumwa, 1 2.
Waterloo. 4 S; Oskaloosa, 2 1.
Quincy, 1 9; Jacksonville, 0 7.
Kewanee, C 2; Keokuk, 31.
The Truth Eczema and Pimples
are quickly and permanently cured by
Zemo, a clean liquid for external use.
Zemo draws the germs to the surface
of the skin and destroys them, leaving
a. nice clear healthy skin. Write E. W
Rose Medical company, St. Louis,
Mo., for sample. All druggists sell
Zemo. For sale by Harper House
Is Adjudged Insane.
Miss Emma Johnson of this city was
adjudged insane today in the county
court by a jury, and committed to
Watertown hospital by Judge Olmsted
Her affliction appears to be hereditary.
Four Diseases That
Varicocele, Nervous Exhaustion, Blood Poison
and Kidney Disease.
Price Alwnj-n IteaMonnble. -We
will elve the Doorent man a
ehaave, nit ttell an the rich, to receive
a cure from nn nt a amall coMt. TI1KKK
IS WW TOO POOH TO GET OIK
BEST OI'IMON Kit EE.
Blood Poison and Vital
Weakness of Men
"There Is not a man in existence who
s sufferinir from vital weakness, if tho
decline is from Unnatural causes, and
lias not developed to an incurable gtage,
that we cannot rebuild and strengthen "
to his entire satisfaction, and after we
have cured a case of this kind there will
never Hsrain be a sijrn of weakness, ex
cept brought on by imprudence." .
JiO ClIAIKiKS VXI.ESS CI'RKD.
Remember, that if rnu place yonr
ran with oar nervlcex. It will coat ab
Moluteljr nothing If we fell to effect the
YOU DON'T PAY IF WE DON'T CURE
COXSLI.TATIO.V AS ft EXAMIXATIOX
f" I L' K.
YY make yon a atraiarhtforward. bna-
Inetw-llke propotiitloa. We fnlSII every
prom Inc. YVe never hoM out falae ho pen.
we never tiiNappoinc our patient.
IIL.OOU POISOX If you have any symp
toms of Contagious Blood Poison, in
either primary, secondary or tertiary
stages, come to us and be forever rid
of it. Our treatment nuicltly destroys
the virus, clears the skin, purilies the
blood and thoroughly cleanses and
eradicates all traces of the poison from
the system. e stop its progress and
all danger of transmission or recur
rence is removed.
The treatment we administer for
Blood Poison acts rapidly upon the dis
eased blood cells, expelling the poison
therefrom, and soon shows to the en
tire satisfaction of the patient that the
deadly virus or poison is being forever
exterminaaed from the system ana the
cure effected. '
Consult the Old Reliable Experienced Specialists
We want to impress upon every man who Is In need of our treatment that
he need not fear that our charges will be too much for him to afford, for our
best advertisement is our cures. No man can afford to do without our treat
ment, and no man is so poor that he cannot make satisfactory arrangements
for the payment of his fee. s All that we ask is that every one . shall do the
very best that he can. and we will not turn any one away because be can
not make his payments to us In the usual manner. ... . .. ;
PEOPLE KNOW SO WELL," OK OX'R. ABILITY THAT THEY ARB FILI.
IXG OL'R OFFICES BY TUB SCORE.' CALL, EARLY TO AVOID HUSH AND
HAVING TO WAIT, . - . - v,-. :
Doa't Give Up YV are reatortaa; me every day to robaat health. ' Hmt
f them, doabt, were weaker la atrength thaa yea. , -
Remember, oar guarantee ateaaa a. eWre or no money for aerrleea.
RADIO-CHEMIC RELIABLE SPECIALISTS
. Davenport, Iowa.".-;. ,". 1 V .; : '
" Office hoursf a. m. to 12 m.: 1.S0 p. m. to 6 p. m.; Monday, Tuesday.
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, 7 to 9 p. m.; Sundays. . 9 a. m.
to 1 p. -m. Room 4SM to 44WV Dnvenport. Savtega.' Bank .halMinar. (formerly
Hageboeck), fourth floor; take elevator. , . -
COMPANY A IS
THE WINNER OF
Team of Local Militia Defeats
Moline and Genesed on
Range Near Tower.
WiDE MARGIN IN SCORE
Private Furbee of This City Also Cap
tures Individual High Score Tro
phy. With 122 Points.
The three cornered rifle match be
tween the national guar! companies
of. Geneseo, Moline and this city,
which was held yesterday afternoon
at the new range of the local com
pany near the Watch Tower, resulted
in a well earned victory for the team
from Company A. Rock Island has
met the team from Company F of Mo
line several times already this year
and expected to experience no trouble
in outpointing them, but Geneseo has
had a team of no mean ability in the '
field for many years. Constant prac
tice on their own range has made
many marksmen in the company and
the local team feared defeat at their
hands. However, the practice which
the Rock Island boys have had since
the completion of the range near the
Tower has proved cf considerable
value and the team defeated Geneseo
by a good sized score. The firing
was done from the two and three hun
dred yard ranges, both plow and rapid
firing being held from the 200 yard
line. Company A had the high score
on every range except the rapid fire
on the 200 yard line which Company
B of Geneseo took by' one point. .The
three high men were from this city.
Private Ben Furbee scored 122 points
(Continued on Page Eight)
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