Newspaper Page Text
THE AIIGUS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1908.
Our Bronchial Lozenges are
pleasant, sti the tickle, allay
throat irritation, and quickly re
lieve coughing and hoarseness.
We consider them the best
cough drop. 10c. ;
Our Cough Killer, for bad
coughs and colds, 25c and 5Cc.
II. O. UOLFS,
WHEN YOU MEET
or swell aciiuaiiitauees you won't
fwl ii tiit. asli.-'iu-'d or your ap
paivl if we have made the cloth
ing. Our tnilorinK i-s a guaran
teo that fabric, lit and finish will
be decidedly all right. Hptf
about a new overcoat 7,We'll
make you one distinctly "classy"
" in cut and moderate In cost.
Shall we measure you today?
E. F. BORN.
1812 Second Avenue.
Cry for It
and lovers sigh for it, and every
home-made Caramels, Taffies and
g Peanut Candy.
The finest line of Chocolates,
Bon-Bon s, Bitter Sweets and
Milk Chocolates can be had in
all done up in fancy packages.
You may want some Ice Cream
and Bakery Goods. If so, give
us your order.
'where the best is the recognized
.standard of achievement in ev
icry field of endeavor, our store
? becomes a synonym for suprem
acy In clothes.
A store where excluslvcness in
style is more than a mere phrase, j
where merit of a high order is
. the unfailing stamp of dlstinc
' tion where men are accustom
fed to come and choose with gen
, uine pleasure their apparel from
season to season, knowing that
the finest cloths the woolen mills
produce are the ones we make
up every day.
The highest type of tailoring
excellence protects our patrons
at every point with a positive
guarantee of satisfaction.
i B. Zimmejr & Son
JC1L nsU;r,tT JHQ Fioht-nfh StJ
U"ta -""""S 1
"We. made your father' Clothes."
Q Both phones. 1716-1718 Sec- j
S ond avenue. v
P 9 lt for coughs, colds on tbe chest, bronchitis,
w t J hoarseness, weak throats, weak lanes. Ask
WeZntlcu to lelieveinthem. tec.
Siomm cu Ut vent doctor deekk. have
PUT IT UP TO DICK
Three-Eye Leaders Expected to Talk
Salaries With Springfield
AT CHICAGO MEETING TODAY
Capital Appears to Be Afflicted with
Central League Aspirations
Frets Under Limit.
Representatives of the other Three
Eye league clubs who are in Chicago
coday to attend the meeting of tae
National Association of Minor Leagues
aie expected to have a heart to heart
talk with Dick Kinsella, president oi
lie Springfield team, regarding his
attitude on the salary question. Kin-
si lla w ill likely be asked to make his
position clear. It seems that down
SpriDsfleld way they are nursing the
hope that things may shape up so that
the city can get into the Central
kague, taking the place of either
Wheeling or Zanesville. The Spring
r.eld News openly advises Kinsella, if
the other Three-Eye magnates fail to
erme around to his way of thinking,
which seems to be that a $1,600 salary
hmit will kill the sport in Springfieid,
to bolt the league. It is pointed out
i:r.t the Central circuit is a more
populous one than thp Three-Eye and
a; embarrassing questions about sal
pries are asked the club owners.
Much llunlnfn Pending; .
Today's meeting at Chicago has nu
merous matters pending before it.
Chief among them is a movement on
tbe part of the American assocl-tion
and Eastern league to have the West
ern and Southern leagues reduced to
Cass B. This is expected to stir up a
lag battle. There will also be an agi
tation for a shortening of the drafting
M. H. Sexton, who with President
F. O. VanGalder and O. L. Bruner rep
resent this city at the meeting, will
attend the sessions of the national
board, which has scores of contests
to pass upen. The first sessions were
One of the missions of James T.
Ilayp-, of Davenport at Chicago today
is the signing of a playing manager
for the Davenport team for the coming
season. While Charley Buelow is i'.n
der contract it is not known whether
he will care to act as manager for
Fred Beck, the former Bloomington
boy wonder, doesn't alee the coast.
Damp weather and fleas.
Kewanee has pocketed a loss of $GO0
as a result of its first year in the Cen
tral association, but the club owners
are cheerful and hope to do better in
i Sixteenth Street and Second Avenue.)
Nov. 10 1 Frank flaunt.
Nov. 11 "Montana."
Nov. 15 "The Devil," matinee and
Nov. SO Stetson's "Uncle Toin'a Cob
In," matinee nnd night.
Nov. 21 "Ten Nights In Bar
Itooui," matinee nnd night.
Nov. 22-28 The Flint.
Nov. 20 "Jut a Woman's Way,"
matinee and night.
(Eighteenth Street, North of Second
Vaudeville at 3, 8 and OtIS p. m. Two
mctlnees Sundays and holiday".
(Second Avenue, Bast of Nineteenth
Vaudeville nt 3, 8 and 9:15 p. m. Two
matinee Sundays and holidays.
At the Elite. The bill at the Elite
this naif of th week is the best that
has been put on in the city for a long
tint?. The "Hearts and Flowers"
troupe is tack on a return engagement
and tne , grand opera singing of the
ci;;ht members is fine. The troupe
needs no introduction other than that
it is the original troupe, the one that
was here while t'ie Knljhts Templai
were in the city. The other acts on
the jiogram are ail star attractions.
Avil nnd Grimm hold down the boards
Mist in a comedy bar act in which
they give a wonderful exhibition of
aerial stunts and comedy at the same
i time. Miss' Martin is singing "In the
j Valley Where the Daisies Grow" and
little Barney Brockman Is joining In
the chorus, with .his wonderful boyish
j voice- Flo Wilson puts on a singing
and talking act of no little merit as
it is just bubbling over with fun. A
sketch entitled "The Soap Peddler" Is
' the product of Stutzman and May
and it is very entertaining. The mov
ing pictuies are unusually good.
Ecuine sta9 Favorite. The stage
can for talent heautv. form and end
less number of qualities that no other
Sixty years of experience with Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral main n have tn-eat mnRA&ncet in
satisfactory, then you will certainly
every confidence in it. tStSulS'.
nw,n'-l"M-'v II U-J IJli.JB
line of business demands. In engag
ing a cast for a play the manager of
a company has to delve into these
necoesary requisites, to a fine degree.
lnts is especially so or a leading lady.
and in securing a leading lady for
"Montana," .Mr. Carey, the author,
looked over and interviewed quite a
number of applicants. After a thor
ough deliberation and 6tudy, Mr. Carey
3nally decided on a Miss Dolly Var
den, who has not only proven to have
all the above qualities, but a partic
ular and decided talent. Miss Varden
is always the recipient of many cur
tain calls and as to the many atten
tions, that men are fond of giving, she
3xccds the most renowned. Miss Dolly
Varden is the famous $5,000 Morgan
marj, used in "Montana"' and "truly"
sne is the "leading lady." At the
Illinois theater tomorrow night.
At the Family. The various acts
making up the bill at the Family the
iirsc half of this week have been so
well chosen that it is a hard ma'.te'
to pick one from the number and call
It a feature. Hoyt and McDonald are
pr renting a comedy sketch entitled
'The Interview," that is a bit. Miss
McDonald characterizes as Mrs. Les
lie Barter, a Broadway star, and Mr.
Hoyt ta.s the character of a Mr.
Wilcon, a reporter for one of the east
ern l ewspapers, who has been detailed
to interview the actress. Another act
worthy of praise i3 that being pre
sented by the Frey twins, Introducing
various styles of wrestling as a means
of defense. The boys are both sturdy.
After showing their admirers the vari
ous holds in the art of wrestling, they
hava a three minute match lor a fall
which closes their act. The act is a
decided hit with the ladies as well a3
the men. The Clemenso brothers, who
played the house last season, are ou
the boards this week and are favorites.
George Lavender, a story teller, is last
on the bill.
As Seen Through Chicago Eyes.
The Chicago Journal nays of L. Frank
Bairn's "Radio-play," which is at the
Illinois theater tonight: "Chicago
found out -last night all about the
Radio-play. L. Frank Baum, who ad
mits he Is the man who discovered
the Land of Oz, and who made known
all its people to the youngsters of the
world, revealed tho novelty at Orches
tra hall last night to an audience that
almost filled the big place. Many
children were there and they were
charmed. A Radio-play is a moving
picture reproduction of a pantomime
founded upon the Baum fairy stories
These pictuies are thrown upon a
screen set in a great red plush frame,
besides which stands the discoverer
of Oz, parhed in a lily white Prince
Albert, doing better than Solomon
who. in all his glory, was not arrayed
so immaculately. Tbe discoverer of
Oz repeated the fairy stories he has
written and the moving pictures illus
trated the tales. The entertainment
is in two parts, the first being called
The Land of Oz,' and the second
'John Dough and the Cherub.' In the
first part the fairy tales are taken
from the two books of fairy tales,
The Laud of Oz and 'Oz.na of Oz'
and the stories for the second part
are taken from the book 'John Dough
and the Cherub.' In the first part the
audience again meets many of the
characters they found in the extrava
ganza, 'The Wizard ot Oz.' In pre
paring the pictures a company was
engaged, costumes and scenery pro
vided, and the fairy tales were per
formed in pantomime before the lens
of the moving picture machine. First
we Eee Mr. Baum, arrayed in his white
Prince Albert, introducing his char
acters. Then a little chap swings
open a huge book of fairy tales, and
the pictures in. the book come to life
and step out upon the stage. When
all are out their troubles begin, and
Dorothy Gale of Kansas, the Scare
crow, the Tin Woodman, Tik Tok, the
None King, the Cowardly lion, the
Hungry Tiger, the Witch, and the
Princess are shown on their adven
turous journey to the Emerald City.
There are 14 scenes in this Radio
play, and 14 different fairy tales are
told by Mr. Baum. The entertainment
is, in fact, a fairy travelogue, Mr.
Baum using his fictitious characters
and fictitious realms instead of more
matter-of-fact people and matter-of-fact
countries, as do Mr. Holmes and Mr.
Elmeudorf. For people who, like
Peter Pan, believe In fairies it is an
interesting entertainment. It capti
vated the children last night, ' Grown
ups might regard eodic of the still pic
tures as rather a Jar to the illusion
created by the animated views. The
still pictures are reproductions of, the
colored drawings of Mr. Baum's books
and these pictures of some of the fairy
folk do not much resemble the moving
pictures of them. The second part of
the entertainment is Bimilar to the
first, but It Introduces an altogether
new flock of fairies. This entertain
ment ought to 'prove one of the finest
things ever devised for children."
How Is Your Digestion.
Mrs. Mary Dowling of No. 228 Eighth
avenue, San Francisco, recommends a
remedy for stomach trouble. She says:
"Gratitude for the wonderful effect of
Electric Bitters in a case of acute in
digestion prompts this testimonial. I
am fully convinced that for stomach
and liver trubjes Electric Bitters is
the best remedy on the market today."
This great tonic and alterative medi
cine invigorates the system, purifies
the blood, and is especially helpful in
all forms of female weakness. 50 cents,
at all druggists'.
There is only ono way to digest all
foods that is Kodol. Most digesters
suDDly but one element nensin. Kodol
supplies all elements of all the digest
itc juices. Note the guarantee.
FIGURE THE1 DOPE
Football Enthusiasts Are Sizing Up
Rock Island and Moline' High
THEY ARE EVENLY MATCHED
Prospects Are That Saturday's Match
Will Prove the Battle Royal of
the Present Season.
All the football fans of tbe twin-
cities are beginning to sum up the ad
vantages and disadvantages of the
Moline and Rock Island football teams
vhich will be factors in determining
he result of the game which will de
cide the championship of the three cit
ies when the teams meet next Satur
day. Since the defeat Moline experi
enced at the hands of Rockford, Rock
Island stock has gone up considerably
md hopes of victory are strong in this
:ity. Rock Island should be in better
physical condition than their rivals, as
hey laid off last Saturday while Mo
line was getting all bruised and bat
tered and bumped, the results of which
will not have entirely worn away by
Are Kvenly Matched.
The two are about as evenly matched
as one could want as far as weight
goes, though the advantage is a little
in favor of Moline. Rock Island will
average a trifle under 145 pounds to
the man and Moline averages a trifle
over 14C to tho man, making nearly- a
pound and a half difference in favor of
each Moline player. Tho locals expect
to overcome this slight difference In
weight by superior playing and speed.
There will ,be a greater difference in
the weight of the back fields, however,
than in the weightB of the whole
teams, as Moiino averages 10 pounds
higher in this department than does
the red and gold warriors. This ad
vantage is confined to "Woodyatt and
Wyland. who bring the. total weight of
the backfield so far above that of Rock
Island. Wyland at fullback is flanked
by two halves who are lighter than
Rock Island's halves. Woodyatt has
over 40 . pounds the advantage over
Kelley. the midget quarterback of the
locals, and he ought to be able to use
it to advantage. The Rock Island
backfield is better balanced than that
of Moline. however, and with their
speed can be expected to hold up their
end of the game nicely. In the line
there seems to be little difference in
the relative weights of the two teams.
Relative Weights. .
Tho following table shows the rela
tive merits of the-j.wu. teams .as far as
weight goes: ......
Beals, le 132
Brennan. lt 153
Duncan, lg 145
Benson, c 153
Christianson, rg 145
Frey, rt . 163
Smith, re 134
Kelley. qb 114
Liitt, Ihb 143
Trimble, rhb 13G
Roch, fb 154
Total ....... 1592
Back field average . . . 137
Melin, re 132
Dewrose, rt ....... 147
Godehn, rg 147
North, c 142
Sclinert, lg 159
Nelson, lt 15G
Whiteside, le 150
Woodyatt, qb 1C2
Hart, rhb 137
Carlson, lhb 118
Wyland, fb 170
Total , 1610
Back field average 147
KILLING OF QUAIL' LAWFUL
Open Season Began Today, Game
Commissioner Has Ruled.
A difference of opinion as to the
date of beginning of the open season
for killing quail prevented a number of
Rock Island shooters ' from making
their first expedition for tho birds to
day, though others went out resolved
The Farmers' , , 1 Protec
tive association of
Black Hawk township
will cause to be arrest
ed any hunters found
trespassing on the
property helonging to
any of its members.
to take their chances with game war
dens and irate farmers. A belated
ruling by Game Commissioner
Wheeler, however- shows that the sea
son !s officially recognized as. begin
ning today and continuing through
Dec. 20. The confusion arose last year
over an opinion given by Attorney
General Stead in which he held that
the language of the game law justi
fied the interpretation that the closed
season included both Nov. 10 and
Dec. 20. There are as many quail as
usual this fall and sportsmen antici
pate good sport.
EX-SENATOR CARMACK SHOT
TO DEATH IN STREET DUEL
(Continued from Page One.)
screamed and scampered out of range
of the bullets. After Cooper had fired
his first shot at Carmack the latter
pulled his weapon and fired, hardly
taking aim, but still advancing toward
l is adversary. Cooper stood still as
the former Eenator walked toward him
and, raising his revolver, again took
careful and deliberate aim.
Fire nt Snme Time. .
Two shots rang out, both men firing
almost simultaneously. Carmack jerk
ed himself half way around convulsive
ly, but kept to his feet and, facing his
adversary, appeared to be sighting for
another shot when Cooper raised his
revolver and fired a third time. Car
mack crumpled up like a piece of pa
per and drppped to the ground. . As he
fell his revolver fell from his hands.
As his head struck the curb the bullet
that caused his death dropped from his
lips. It had entered at the neck and
had gone through the mouth.
AuMsllant Also Wounded.
As Carmack dropped lifeless to the
pavement, young Cooper staggered
slightly and dropped on one knee. He
had been hit In the shoulder by Car
mack's second bullet, but tho wound
was slight. Colonel Cooper, who had
drawn his revolver early in the fight,
but did not fire because a woman
stood in his way, put his weapon in
his pocket and ran to the side of his
"Where are you struck, my son?" he
cried, as ho put his arm around the
"Never mind me, father," answered
Robin Cooper. "I got him, all right.
Every bullet I fired hit the mark. I
Token to llopltal.
The father and son walked a few
feet down Seventh avenue to the of
fice of Dr. R. G. Fort, where the wound
in Robin Cooper's shoulder was exam
ined and dressed. The doctor said
that the wound was very slight, but
later on young Cooper was carried to
a hospital, while Colonel Cooper was
taken to police headquarters. He re
fuses to discuss the affray and has
made no statement. " , .
Colonel Cooper is well known in
Nashville as a newspaper man and pol
itician, having held executive positions
on newspapers in this city for several
years, while his son, Robin, is a prac
The body of Mr. Carmack was pre
pared for burial and removed to the
home of Frank ;Lander, general man
ager of the Tennesseean.
Wna Self-Made Man.
Senator Carmack was the son of a
professor in a southern college, who
was also a minister of the Christian
church. His father died when the
son was 3 years of age. His mother.
a strong Christian woman, not gifted
in wordly goods. Instilled in hi.-n a
love of study. He received. In addi
tion to an academic education, only
what his mother could teach him and
what he read from the library left by
his father. He never entered college,
but as he verged on manhood, studied
law and was admitted to the bar of
Tennessee in 18S0, after working his
way through the Culleoka school in
Tired of the Law.
Law soon tired him. It was too
tame a profession for his vigorous
young manhood, his fighting nature.
He delighted in political discussion
and talked politics with a learning
and eloquence, even in his teens,
which amazed his superiors. In 1885
he was elected to the state legislature
and soon after, determined to be a
molder of public opinion, embarked
In journalism. He was a strikfog edi
torial writer and soon attracted wide
From then on until his tragic death
he always wrote and talked - as he
spoke. He was one of the recognized
leaders of democracy, and in the dem
ocratic convention at St. Louis lu 1904
was one of the dominant factors, and
was mentioned at that time for the
vice presidential nomination, which
he did not seek.
Senator Carmack Is survived by his
widow, who was Miss Elizabeth Cobey
Dunnington, and one son, Edward
Ward Carmack Jvwho is 19 years of
age. Next door to the Carmack home
is the house which was occupied by
James K.' Polk when he was elected
to the presidency of the United States.
GREATEST OF AMERICAN
' (Continued from Pa ere One.)
have cost at least J7.000.000, the con
tract price, of the hull and machinery
alone being $4,377,000.
BritUh Swifter Builder.
Although the American battleship
construction record is broken by. the
No.-th Dakota's builders, it does not
closely approach that held, by the
British navy in the construction of the
first Dreadnought The keel of that
vessel was laid in July, 1905, and on
Oct. 2, of the "same year,- the vessel
lasts. You can't set
a limit to a griddle
cake appetite when
i&ro is on the table.
WHEN THERE'S TROUBLE
was launched, and exactly a year later
thj ship had its standardination trial.
It is expected that the North Dakota
will be ready for its first trial trip
about the latter part of August. 1910,
although the actual placing of the bat
tleship into commission may be de
layed. To Captain Charles J. Badger, U. S.
N., recently superintendent of the
navar academy at Annapolis, will go
the honor of being the first command
ing officer "of the premier "Dread
nought" of the United States navy.
George Washington Launched.
Stettin. Nov. 10. The steamer
George Washington of the North Ger
man Lloyd line was successfully
launched at Bredow, a suburb of this
city, today. It was christened by Dr.
David Jayne Hill, American ambassa
dor to Germany.
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 6kin. Write E. W.
Rose Medical company, St. Louis.
Mo., for sample. All druggists 6ell
Zemo. For sale by Harper House
H-ow to Treat a Sprain.
Sprains, swellings and lameness are'
promptly relieved by Chamberlain's
Liniment. This liniment reduces in
flammation and soreness so that a
sprain may be cured in about one-
third the time required by the usual
treatment. 25 and 50 cent sizes for
sale by all druggists.
Never Fails to Restore
Gray Hair to its Natural
Color and Beauty.
No matter bow long it has been pray
or faded. Promotes a luxuriant growth
of healthy hair. Stops it falling out.
and positively removes Dan
droll. Keeps hair soft and glossy. Re
fuse all substitutes. 7-H times as much
in $1.00 as 50c. size. Is Not a Dye.
91 and 50c. bottles, at drnaotsts
Send 2c for free bonk "The Care ol the Hair.
, Philo Bay Spec Co.. Newark, N. J.
Hays Barflna Soap core PtnipW
rrd, rouph and chapped hands, and All skin dis
eases. Keeps skin fine and wrft. 35c. drnnista.
Send 2c for Iras book "Tbe Cars erf tbe Skin."
' T. H. THOMAS, Druggist.
I l e taeT.
best syrup for every purpose.
tins: ioc, 25c 50c
redpes for coofc-
- makng sent
An ostrich hides its head in the
sand which is very poor policy,
as every one knows yet some
people adopt these tactics in
money matters and soon have a
"reputation" for displaying bad
judgment, to say tho least.
So if you owe debts that should
be paid, don't follow the exam
ple of the ostrich yeu may not
be able to see your creditors, but
they SEE you, and what they
often say under such circumstances
would not be fit for publication.
Pay them pay 'em all! and if you
haven't the money, see us.
We loan any amount from $10 up,
without publicity and our plan
makes it easy for you to get the
money you need and easy for you to
repay us. You'll be agreeably sur
prised, too. at our rates and square
methods of doing business. May we
tell you more about it?
FIDELITY LOAN CO
litehell & I.ynde Bloek, Room 3S.
Oflioe hours. S a. m. to 6 p. m.. nnd
Telephone went r,M: new telephone
6011. Kock iMlnnd.
inn ii'J vj U1I5LUI
toMcnoNCHArt a i n u n. k i m or tx Com
Tuesday, Nov. 10.
Matinee and N'iffht.
THE SEASON'S NOVELTY,
L. FRANK BAUM,
Wizard of Oz Man
Appearing: In His Charming Ferry
I logrue and Radio Plays.
MARVELOUS AND FASCINATING
BRING THE CHILDREN.
Prteew Matinee, 25c and 50c; even
ing, 25c, 50c, 75c; box, $1. Phone we6t
I BiaecTiow OMntuun,KiiipTtwnr
Wednesday Night, Nov. .11.
Harry D. Cary's Great Play,
A Romance of the Western Plains The
Most Stupendous Production Ever
Seen in Rock Island at Pop- .
BIG CAST OF FIFTEEN PLAYERS.
See Dolly Varden, the 3,0O0 Act I as Man,
Speelal Prices 23c, 35c, 00c, 75c; box.
II. Phone west 224.
Davenport, Iowa. -
Joe Oppenhelmer, I.esnee and Manage.
HOME OP Bl RLESQVE. '
Week of Nov. .
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday and Sun
THE COLONIAL GIRLS
Wednesday aljtht. Chorus Girls' Coa
test. Friday night. Amateurs; t the kMk.
Be comfortable smoke if you like.s
Opposite Spencer Sqnare. .
Only Two Store Days to See This Bis
. Show. - .... r
FREY TRIO i
FOUR OTHER 'b)q ACTS--FOUR
ThrM Khan 4tlo a a.ix x.'v.s-
iwn muTra. uc. an Diners, inn.
Get the habit. Order reserved scats
(by phone; new 6153. old 62. ,