Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 13, 1910.
One of the society events of the sea
son was a pretty church wedding cel
ebrated last evening, Miss Jessie Chad
bourne Van Arsdel, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Van Arsdel, 839 Twen
tieth street, being united In marriage
with Harmon G. Busier, also of this city,
at the Memorial Christian church, Rev.
E. T. McParland performing the cer
emony. The church was beautiful
with a profusion of palms, ferns and
chrysanthemums. Wide satin ribbons
along the center aisle marked the path
of the bridal party. Before the arrival
of the bridal party Mrs. F. W. Reimers
sang beautifully "O, Promise Me." At
S o'clock, to the strains of the wed-
A Word to Those Who
Wish a Change in Coffee
You can hardly go wrong in
joining the majority. More
people agree on our Special
151 end than on any on6 brand
of coffee ever offered in Rock
When we put this coffee on
the market several years ago
we" had the advantage of being
able to guage the popular
taste, on account of our exten
di the experience in the coffee
That we hit the mark it has
been proved by the great and
growing popularity of our
Sl'EHAL BLEXD COFFEE
In the blending of this coffee
we have selected such goods
as are of known merit and
combined them to make a
blend" abounding with richness
and strength producing a full
bodied and most satisfying
drink. It comes to us direct
from the roasters and goes to
our customers crisp and fresh.
Because of this it is .the
mcst economical coffee to buy,
ies of it being necessary per
26c a "bound
Four pounds $1.00.
Battles t Co.
CORNS REMOVED WITH
J Ingrowing and club nails suc
Body and Facial Massage
Full line of hair goods.
Switches made of combings.
VIOLA B. BENNAGE
1827 2d Ave. Rock Island
Old I'hone 053.
Is Brown Better Dressed
Come in Today and Leave Your Order.
Finest stock of woolens in this city most of them ex
I i mi i I (f2
Illinois Theatre Building
Rock Island, 111.
ding march, played by Frank Frlestat,
the bride was ushered to the altar on
the arm of her father, attended by
Miss Lulu Albright, and there met by
the groom and hi3 attendant, Forrest
Tipton Fields. The impressive ring
service was used in uniting the young
couple. The bride's dress was of
duchess satin, over taffeta, trim
med in pearls. She wore a
full length veil, caught with lilies of
the valley, and carried a shower bou
quet of lilies of the valley and orchids.
The only ornament worn by the bride
was a necklace, a gift of the groom.
The bridesmaid wore pink silk and
carried a bouquet of pink roses. Paul
Nicholas, Will Robb, Maurice Griggs
and Phil Huthmaker acted as ushers.
Following the ceremony at the church,
a reception was given to about 50
guests at the home of the bride's par
ents, many out of town guests being
present. The bride, who is one of Rock
Island's popular young ladies, has been
the bonoree at a number of pre-nuptial
affairs. The groom is in newspaper
work in Davenport, and has many
friends In the tri-cities. Mr. and Mrs.
Busier left last night for the west on
a wedding trip, Seattle, Wash., being
one of the points of interest.
Entertains for Bride.
A very pretty pre-nuptial event was
the party given Tuesday evening for
Mrs. Harmon G. Busier, formerly Miss
Van Arsdel, at the home of Miss Mae
Lahiff on Twenty-eighth street. The
house was decorated in the wedding
colors, which were also carried out in
the three-course luncheon. . The Misses
Lulu Albright, Zoe Blecker, and Bess
Mucahey were the prize winners in
the games played. The bride was pre
sented with a beautiful linen table set.
Out of town guests were Miss Busier,
sister of the groom, and Miss Gertrude
Davis of Texas.
Benefit Dance and Card Party.
Oakleaf camp, Xo.- 14 95, of the
Royal Neighbors will give a card
party and dance at the Modern
Woodmen hall Jn South Rock Is
land, the afternoon and eveniDg of
Oct. 21. The proceeds will go to
wards the Modern Woodmen sanitar
A party of young ladies of, Spencer
Memorial church completely surprised
Miss Inez Crompton at her home, 4103
Seventh avenue, last evening, it being
the 18th anniversary of her birth.
Miss Crompton was presented with a
very pretty pin. The evening was
spent in games and sociability.
The ladies of Spencer Memorial church
were entertained Tuesday evening at
the home of Mrs. Charles Mahaffey r.t a
miscellaneous shower for Mr. Ida
South, whose marriage this month to
Alexander Quist has been announced.
Two little mioses, dressed in white,
brought in the gifts in a toy express
wagon, prettily decorated in white
crepe paper and handed them to the
bride-to-be. Refreshments were serv
ed by Mrs. South's Sunday school
class, assisted by Mesdames Mahaffey,
Then it's because his clothes
are made to individual order
chances are that we are
Our Clothes Will
Make You Look
Stylish, neat, distinguished,
at no greater cost than
ready-to-wear clothing, but
you'll get better cloth, lining,
workmanship' and fit.
Bowes and Hill, after which the re
mainder of the evening was passed
with music and a general good time.
J. A. Evans of West Liberty, I5wa,
and Miss Ethel J. Clements of
Branch, Iowa, were married In this
city yesterday' afternoon, the cere
mony, which was performed by Jus
tice G. P. Nlssen, taking place at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Smiley, 1408 Third avenue. Mrs
Mary J. Evans, mother of the groom
came from West Liberty to attend
fcO "'P err
The enftj'lv A forced of
Mf.r arilrrf, Jatr)tnr .i Vr, sad
Ms. p ix 'JViVJ'J t jVi. 'tnd
R-er5 'C'catworth Lea. tne wedding
to tx an ent oc.'lia.t. y. Iv'r. Lea
came to Moline in 190 8, ati fa now
manager of the Moline and Quincy
branches of the Otis Elevator com
pany. BOYS' MURDER TRIAL
OFF TILL NOVEMBER
Defense Asks for Time to Prepare
Its Case in the Circuit
The attorneys for Frank Martens and
his six boy companions who are un
der indictment on a charge of mur
dering Frank Dunbar, have secured
a postponement of their trial in the
circuit court until Nov. 7. R. R.
Reynolds, H. M. McCaskrin and W.
C. Allen are representing the boys.
Yesterday afternoon a motion for a
continuance was filed by the defense
on the grounds that it desired more
time to prepare its case, but later
this was withdrawn and a motion
for a postponement was granted by
Judge F. D. Ramsay. The state ob
jected to a continuance until an
other term, but conceded the post
ponement. The line of defense
which is to be followed by the at
torneys for the young prisoners has
not yet been announced. The de
fendants are Frank Martens, Pros
per Dierkx, Andy DuBurg. John De-
Pover and Henry, William ami
"HOME IN DIXIE."
Mister Kunnel, look dis way;
Heah yo' home in Dixie!
Dat de way de big ban' play:
"Heah yo home in Dixie!"
Heah de place of de risin' race.
Whar dey looks de niawnin' in de
'Mazin' country an' 'mazin' grace
"Heah yo' home in Dixie!"
Mister Kunnel, how you do?
Heah yo' home in Dixie!
De worl' tun roun' fer ter look at you;
Heah yo' home in Dixie!
It's fur you come an fur you roam.
But de bee know de way ter de
An' It's "Halb-luia" w'en de latch click
An' heah yo' home in Dixie!"
Carpenter Coal company
Sell coal. Fhone west 295.
Kerlcr & Co. make rugs.
Buy a home of Roidy Bros.
Tri-city Towel Supply company.
For express, call Spencer & Trefz.
Ihne, the vacuum cleaner, phone 226.
Big sale of meat at Schroeder's
Mound City paints may cvost a trifle
more, but! Ill & Ehleb.
Second annual harvest sale now
on at Young & McCombs.
Our motto is "quick sales and
small profits," at Schroeder's.
Let William Johnson do your tin and
furnace work. 131C Third avenue.
H. T. Siemon wants your tin and
furnace work. 152C-152S Fourth ave
nue. Paul & Hayward. tailors, suits and
fancy gowns, 409 Twenthieth street,
Don't forget the big meat sale is
still on at Schroeder's Twentieth
The fall festival at Young & Mc
Combs is attracting crowds of . eager
buyers daily. Sale closes Saturday.
Young & McCombs' second annual
harvest sale closes Saturday. Did
you get your share of the bargains?
Carpenter Coal company, 123
Twentieth street, old phone West
295. We handle best grades of hard
and soft coal. Our lnctto, "Satisfied
Call at E. B. McKown's coal of
fice, 1401 Second avenue, and see
samples of. our Briquetts, a new fuel
well suited for grates, furnaces and
See the (grand decorations. Thous
ands of premiums given away for
the grain, j fruit and vegetable ex
hibits at Young & McCombs harvest
sale this week.
An examination for forest clerk
open to men, for positions in the
forestry department paying at the
start $1,100 or $1,200, will be held
by the local board of examiners of
which D. F. Krell is secretary, Nov.
23. The examination will be to se
cure eligibles in bookkeeping and
stenography and typewriting.
The Honest Proprietary Medicine
fills a national need in the land and It
will take more than the cry of "fraud"
and "fake" frcra the avaricious, over
reaching physician to overthrow an
honest reliable and stan'dard prepara
tion like ILydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound, which is made from the
roots and herbs of the field, and has
cured more women of female ills than
any other remedy we know of.
C. H. TAVENNER
Cordova Newspaper Man Nam
ed for Congress by Demo
MEETING AT MONMOUTH
Choice Is One of the Best Known
Thinkers and Writers on the
Tariff in the Country.
Monmouth, 111., Oct. 13. The dem
ocratic congressional committee of the
Fourteenth district met here today.
Chairman R. I Downing presiding and
five members being present. The
meeting was held pursuant to the ad
journment of the meeting held In Rock
Clyde H. Tavenner of Rock Island
county was made the unanimous
choice for the congressional nomina
tion, the action being in the nature of
a ratification in form of law of the ac
tion of the committee at Rock Island
when the tender was by unanimous
vote made to Mr. Tavenner. Since
then, his acceptance having been re
ceived the nomination was formally
made today upon the receipt of offi
cial notification from the secretary of
state that a vacancy in the nomination
had been created by the withdrawal of
Hon. E. W. Hurst of Rock Island.
Resolutions were adopted sustaining
the principles of the democratic party
with reference to tariff legislation.
Kotntnre a Cordova Man.
Clyde H. Tavenner, who was nomi
nated today by the democratic con
gressional committee at Monmouth to
fill the rvacancy on the ticket caused
bv the withdrawal of Hon. E. W. Hurst
of this city, the primary nominee, is
a native of Cordova of which he is
still a resident. He comes of one of
the best known families of the coun-
tv. is a democrat or tne progressive
type, and for several years has been
the special correspondent of The Argus
at Washington. He has more recent
ly been in charge of the press bureau
of the 'democratic national congress
men committee with headquarters at
Washington and in that capacity has
served some of the leading papers in
the country, writing unaer me name
of "Tav," as well as his iuu name.
Student of the Tariff.
He has made a study of the tariff
question, and in addition to his news
paper writings has contributed a num
ber of valuable works and text books
on the subject. He is a close personal
friend of Representative Champ ClarK,
the democratic floor leader, and like
wise of Senator Gore and others prom.
inent in both branches of congress.
He has been an extensive traveler.
having made a toar. abroad a year ago
to study the tariff question and his
letters to The Argus and other jour
nals during his travels were read with
much interest. He is regarded as one
of the leading thinkers and writers In
the country on the tariff ar.d other
measures that have been prominent
before the people of the country.
Mr. tavenner is a young man wno
has already made his mark.
BYRNS LANDS IN
Woodmen Director Is Appointed Col
lector of the Port of Super
Charles J. Byrns of Ishpeming,
Mich., a director of the Modern
Woodmen society, who is here at
tending the monthly meeting of the
board, today is receiving telegrams
from all parts of his state congrat
ulating him upon his appointment
to the position of Internal revenue
collector at the port of Superior, one
of the richest plums in the federal
service in the west. While Mr.
Byrns has not yet been officially not
ified he does not doubt that he has
been finally landed in the place, the
contest for which has attracted al
most national attention among re
publican politicians. The office car
ries a salary of between 7,500 and
$10,000 a year. Mr. Byrns is a for
mer member of the Michigan legis
lature and is regarded as one of the
party bulwarks in his home state.
His Rock Island friends will be glad
to learn of his appointment and will
join in the felicitations that are
pouring in upon him today.
AUTO FRIGHTENS HORSES
Aledo Indies Thrown Out of Rig in
Runaway One Slightly Hurt.
Aledo, 111., Oct. 13 (Special)
Mrs. Chris Palmer, Jr., and Mrs. Ben
Greer were thrown out of a rig yes
terday in a runaway accident, while
driving in the streets of the city.
Their team became frightened at an
auro and started to run. lollldtns
in a short distance, with a telephone
pole. Both ladies were pitched out.
Mrs. Balmer was not injured, but
Mrs. Greer was badly shaken up. She
Is often impossible with
the coffee drinker.
Try well made
and get needed sleep.
"There's a Reason."
m?- i WhJ Mil f ; UQC-
YOUR Hat as well as
clothes, of course,
matter of becomingness.
The many good shapes we
show this fall in John B. Stetson
makes, makes it an easy matter
to meet every man's requirement
in Style, Shape, Color ? Price at
was carried to the home of a phy
sician and it was some time before
she was sufficiently revived to be
taken home. Her injuries are not
considered serious. The team broke
away from the rig and ran home.
Today in tne Markets
Chicago, Oct. 13. Following are the
quotations on the market today:
December, 9G-fe, 06, 94i. 94.
May, 102, 10214, 100, 100.
December, 484, 48. 47, 47.
May, 51V6, 5114. 50. 50.
December, 31. 31"b, 31, 31.
May. 34, 35, 344, 34Vi.
October, closed 17.75.
January, 17.37, 17.47, 17.30, 17.30.
October, 12.75, 12.75, 12.70, 12.70.
January, 10.50, 10.55, 10.50, 10.52.
October, 10.70, 10.72, 10.70, 10.70.
January, 9.27, 9.32, 9.25, 9.25.
Receipts today Wheat 2, corn 168.
oats 214, hogs 12,000, cattle 6,000,
Estimated receipts Friday Hogs
Hog market opened strong. Hogs
left over 5.500. Light 8.60( 9.30, mixed
and butchers SOS, good heavy
8.209.05, rough heavy 8.208.40.
Cattle market opened steady.
Sheep market opened steady.
Hogs at Omaha 5,000, cattle 4,800.
Hogs at Kansas City 4.500, cattle 10.
000. Hog market closed Bteady. Bulk
sales 8.50(g9.10, light 8.60(g9.25, mixed
and butchers 8.3052 9.25, good heavy
8.209.00, rough heavy 8.20g8.40.
Cattle market closed steady.
Sheep market closed steady.
Liverpool opening cables Wheat
higher, corn unchanged.
Liverpool closing Wheat higher,
Northwestern receipts Minneapolis,
today 9.40, last week 63S, last year
741; Duluth, today 279, last week 350,
last year 927.
New York Stocka.
New York, Oct. 13. Following are
quotations on the stock market today:
Union Pacific 170
The Houte of Kuppeoheimer
U. S. Steel preferred ...119
U. S. Steel common 73' i
Rock Island preferred C5'3
Rock Island common 32
Southern Pacific 117
New York Central 115
Missouri Pacific 5s
Great Northern 130
Northern Pacific 119
Louisville Nashville lbS'.;
Colorado Fuel & Iron 35
Canadian Pacific 195
Chesapeake & Ohio S2
Louisville & Nashville 118' ',
Baltimore & Ohio 10S
St. Paul 124
Republic Steel preferred 95
Republic Steel common 33
Southern Railway 25
LOCAL MARKET CONDITIONS.
Oct. 13. Following are the quota
tions on the local market today:
Live Poultry Old hen3, 12c to
13c; springs, 20c to 22c per pound.
Fresh Eggs 24c.
Butter Dairy, 20c; creamery,
Lard 13c to 14c,
For 10c you cannot bal;c as much or as
Good Brad as your Grocer
will give you for 5c if
you ask for
O S pTPr orwtr c
The Bread That is
Feed and Fuel.
Forage Timothy hay, $14 to $10;
wild hay, $13; straw, $C.50.
Wood $4.50 per load.
Coal Lump, per Dusnel, 15c; slack,
Sales cn Market square In la6t 21
Four loads of oats at 3"c and 32c.
Two loads of corn at 6'c and CCc.
Four loads of potatoes at 41c ainl
Two loads of timothy hay at $lCanl
news all the time The
CTL It- I UN 7 4
CLIFTON, 21 in. Lift BEDFORD, 2h U. Licit
Sit snuuly to the neck, the top meet
in front and there is ample space
for the cravat.
15c .2 (or 25c Cluctt. Pea body & Co..M.kr
Always the Same
v m v