Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1911.
Found Dead in Bath Tub. Thrasibu
los Papanicolaou, about 25 years old.
a Oneek cook In the Coney Island res
taurant at 114 "West Third street, was
found dead In n bath tub at the Troy
hotel about 9 o'clock Saturday night.
iS'o marks of violence were found on
the body and It Is the supposition that
death was due to palpitation of
the heart, dut to excitement, or
cramps. Pa pan fool aog about 7:30 left
the restaurant after the day's work.
His friends at the restaurant said last
nteht that he was perspiring. After
Retting a share he went directly to
the hotel, where he roomed, to take
a bath. He went Into the bath room
shortly after o'clock and when a
transient patron of thej hotel had tried
the door several times without hearing
anything on the Inside he reported 1t
to the clerk. The proprietress of the
hotel called him several times, hut
received no answer, and the door was
forced, after the Jreek had been in
side nearly an hour. He was found
by a man roomer In the hotel In a half
eitting position, with his knees bend
ing. Th body was still warm. It is
said that the hot water was running
bur. the hath tub was not filled. The
body was removed at once to the Boies
undertaking parlors and the coroner
notiflied. Utile is known of Papanl
cnlaos around PaveDport. It is said
by employes of the restaurant that he
had been here about a month and hat
be was formerly a cook in Chicago. He
had heen paUl about J0 last Thurs
day as his month's wages, but intended
sending it to Chicago. A brother, liv
ing In Chicago, has heen notified and
the body will Tk held at th Boies un
dertaking rooms until arrangements
have heen made for the disposition of
Accountants In Now Location. It
has been definitely announced that the
Rock Island accounting department
will remain in Davenport. The offices
also wlM be greatly enlarged to per
haps almost, twie their present capac
ity. Some time during this week they
will Ihe moved into the MrOulloush
building. Just east of the Masonic
8 Novelized by
"AHaS I FREDERICK R. TOOMBS
o From the Great
Jiinniv 8 Play by
9 J 8 PAUL ARMSTRONG
v V Copyright. 15 10. by American Ptm
SYXOPSIS Of THE PRECEDING
Warden Handler of Fins Sir. prison
and Detective teorar Ioyle endeavor to
prevail on Bill Avery, a r-leSPd prison
er, to search out Information ajrnlnst a
former "pal." a ynuiic ronvlrt known as
Jimmy Valentine. Avery refuse, and
1 oyle and Handler threaten to attack
Mm. Valentine had a trlrk of opening
safes solely by the sense of touch.
Avery groes. I ieutenant Governor Fay.
hta riwautlful uiere. Rose l.ane. and two
women workers ln a rescue mission vis
it the prison.
Warden Handler hears Rose I.ane tell
how she was rescued from a thief on a
train, and he Is amazed t a coincidence.
Convict Jimmy Valentine. No. 12S9. ls
brought into the warden's office to open
a aafe as an object lesson to the visit
ors, and Rose recognizes him as th
man who saved her from the thief. Cot
ton. Valentine says he can't open the safe,
enraging Handlt-r. The lieutenant gov
ernor and Rose talk with Valentine.
Rosa pleads with F'ay to aid the your.g
prisoner, who ls handsome even ln Sing
Kay rromiae for Rose's sake to ask
the governor to pardon Valentine. A
stormy interview occurs - between
Handler and Valentine
Valentine waits patiently in prison
for news. Finally he Is pardoned and
cose to Albany to thank Ihe governor.
Lieutenant Governor Fay and Rose.
TIIE weeks." drairjed slowly on
for Jimmy Valentine after the
momentous day when Rose
Lane nd I. Wi tenant Governor
Fay visited the prison weeks of wan
der, weeks of hope, tveeks of despair.
He concluded that tbe girl bad for
gotten him; that tier interest in him
Had been but tbe evanescent manifes
tation of a fleeting impulse. Probably
"Ixxy" Sxaedden was right after alL
lzzy, doing a bit of four for bur
glary, seemed". to know a great deal
about women, and be had assured
A Headache Remedy compound
ed on strictly scientific princi
ples. Contains no opiates. Re
lieves pain almost instantly, then
works on the stomach and bow
els, correcting indigestion, con
stipation or other irregularities.
Ca purine affords excellent relief
for colds and grip; tones up
the nervous system after a
hard day's work.
Draraata mmtr Mc aaJ 2Sc
DeCaA Drag aV Caasuca! Ca., Ltd.
temple, from their present quarters at
Fifth and Rock Island, the old stand
of the commisary department. The
entire fourth floor of that building,
with a depth of about 100 feet, has
been Set to the railroad. The offices
of the district accountant, with his
force of clerks, at Cedar Rapids, which
was abolished by the recent general
district changes on the road, will be
brought to Davenport sometime during
this week and consolidated with the
Davenport office. E. 8. Gentle will re
main In charge of the offices here as
the general district accountant.
Has Foot Injured In Railroad Yards.
While working in the Milwaukee
railroad yards at the foot of Harrison
street Saturday night. Ed. Vokenlek
had bis foot caught In a brake on a
freight car and received severe bruis
es. He was removed to St. Ijuke's
hospital In the city ambulance and his
Obituary Record. -Mrs. Lena Bur
maun, wife of Max EBurraann, died at
her home, four and one-half miles
northeast of Eld ridge, after a short
illness of four days. The deceased
was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ferdinand Rascher, and was born in
Davenport, Dec. 31, 1878, and was rais
ed and educated in this city. She
leaves 1n death a husband and two
children, Henry and Irene Burmann,
besides her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Rascher, six brothers and sisters, Fer
dinand and Ernest Rascher, Mrs. Al
vina Rrhlottfeldt, Mrs. Anna Iairrp,
Mrs. Mary Horst, and Mrs. W. Hoist.
George Waldman. a pioneer resi-
Saturday- at his home. 321 West j Mlss lth "g" Muscatine
Third street, after a lingering illness.
Deceased was born, June 25, 1840, in! Fame.
Wetzlar, Germany, and was at the time I Fame ls easilv acquired. All yon
of his death 70 years and seven j haTe to do ,s to be ln the rist PIace
months old. Those who survive to at the riSht Jlme ai,d do the riht
mourn his death are the following: ! thinf T tbe risht way--and then ad-
Hls wife. Charlotte, one son. George I... ver,ise " Properly-Puck.
a son-in-law and a daughter-in-law, of, .
Davenport 1 troubled with indigestion, con-
' !stiption. r.o appetite or feel bilious,
.nnTp inn r-i r- h to iirrtiar-Ki g've Chamberlain's Stomach and Llv
SH00TS AND BEATS WOMEN Pr Tablets a trial and you will be
' pleased w;th the result. These tab-
.Mjcmgan I armor wounds wet- ;
heart and Mother and KilN Self.
Mt. Clemens, Mich., Feb. 6.-
Valentine that "a girl don't know
what It means to keep her word, not
that she don't mean to, but she Just
nat'erally talks so much that she
can't remember half what she says."
The lieutenant governor, too, had
apparently forgotten about the ex
istence of No. 12S9, and Valentine be
gan deeply to wish that his hopes bad
never been aroused. Far better .never
TH3B IS THB TIXST TTCTOBT FOB TEX
a ats or HOFZ-"
to have risen to the heights of ex
pectancy at all than on attaining then
to be thus rudely cast tnm them.
But Valentine had not realized bow
slowly move the executive wheels of
the government of a great and busy
state. A governor is held to a strict
accountability for hU official actions,
and In the important matter of the
pardon of a man convicted to state
prison for a felony baste ls eatirely
out of the question. And it was one
day when Jimmy Valentine had lost
every vestige of confidence ln Rase
Lane and her unci and ln the lawyer
whom he had retained that hurried
footsteps resounded down the cell cor
ridor. A paper, a glorious paper bear
lag the seal of the Empire State, was
flashed before his eyes.
August Wiers. a farmer aged 27,
committed suicide by taking poison
'after shooting Miss Hattle Up-1
: linger and cruelly beating the girl's
mother, Mrs. Augusta Uplinger. with
! a hammer. Both women are In a
! critical condition. Jealousjy was the
BETTER SOUTHERN SERVICE
Electric Train Now to Have Right
of Way Over Steam Trains.
With the new schedule working
fine the Rock Island Southern of
ficials are laying their plans now to
make the service even better than
it is. Saturday a new time card went
into effect on the C, R. I. & P.
branch, over which the trains are
operated Jointly by the two compan
ies, which gives the big electric cars
the right of way, making them first
; class traffic, while the steam trains
of the other road have to run under
orders. This means that there will
be no chance of delay for the inter
urban service, as the other trains
will have to keep in the clear while
the electrics run straight through.
Under the conditions which have ex
isted the intertirban cars had to get
orders to go ahead and at times
were forced to wait while some train
ahead of them was getting into the
Licensed to Wed.
Alfons Verstraete- East Moline
Miss Hermenia DeClercq. .East Moline
John Archdale. Jr Clinton
Mrs. Olive Clark Clinton
jnviEorate the stomach and liver
and strengthen the digestion,
by all druggists.
-you are pardoner!!" came the wel
come announcement. "The governor
has released you!"
In one of the parlors of the Ten
Evck hotel, in Albany, within two
' short blocks of the capitol. Mrs. Web
j ster and Mrs. Moore 6at patiently
I "You don't suppose Mr. Valentine
j would feel uncomfortable in coming
! to meet our party in a nice respecta
i ble place like this, do you?" asked
I prim little Mrs. Moore of her cowork
I er in the Gate of Hope society.
' "No," was the positive response,
j "That young man wouldn't feel un-
comfortable or embarrassed any
I where in the world. This is the first
' victory for the Gate of Hope, Mrs.
Moore, and I trust your report will be
such as to encourage others to Join
"It will he exact. Mrs. "Webster, of
! that you may rest assured. By the
i way, do you not think we should have
had a few reporters here to give pub
lic notice of our first triumph?"
"Your report, my dear we will send
that to all papers," and Mrs. Webster
smiled proudly as she spoke.
A messenger boy came ln with a
note from Valentine, who had come to
Albany to thank the governor for his
release and to meet the people who
had worked to 6ecure him his pardon.
The note, written from tbe governor's
executive chamber, notified the ladies
that he would be with them in fifteen
Rose Lane and her father, William
Lane, an Illinois banker, came into the
parlor and greeted the two ladles, who
informed tbe newcomers that Mr.
Valentine would shortly arrive. De
clining the invitation of Mrs. Moore
and Mrs. Webster to Join ln lijrbt re
freshments in the tea room on the mes
Eanine floor. Rose and her father re
mained in the parlor, while the two
Rose had not seen her father for
months, and on his arrival in the east
she persuaded him to accompany her
to Albany to assure the governor that
if he pardoned Valentine he would
guarantee him a good business posi
tion. It is more than probable that
this attitude on the part of a man of
Mr. Lane's standing in the financial
world had something to do with the
final determination of the executiva to
sign the release papers. It tended to
confirm in the governor his belief In
j the priner's innocence. Mr. Lane
I and bis daughter had waited overnight
j in Albany after the granting of the
pardon to meet the released prisoner,
who was coming to the capital for the
purpose already mentioned.
Rse, absolutely positive of her one
time rescuer's innocence, had made a
proposal to her father regarding the
future of Jimmy Valeatlne. Her fa
tter, tall, well built, with beard and
brown hair streaked with outcroppisgs
of gray, smiled indulgently upon her.
He had agreed oa her account to placa
Valentine ln a good salaried position,
but as yet he had doubts as to wbetfe
fr he dared to secure for the ex-convict
exactly the employment the girl de
ma ruled for him.
"Now, sit down and listen, dad," the
girl said, crossing to a sofa.
"Bat, Rose, this is a most desperate.
County Observatory Here. Rock Is
land county members of the North
Star Benefit association wfll hold their
county observatory In Moltne next
Wednesday evening. The seven obser
vatories of the county will he repre
sented by 41 delegates, who will enjoy
a banquet at 7 In the Manufacturers
hotel, and then hold the convention
session, electing four delegates to the
grand observatory meeting of 1911 In
Galesburg. The fore part of the meet
ing will be presided over by John A.
Swanson, recorder for Observatory No.
1 of this city, and the county officers
for three years will he chosen. There
will be present 23 delegates from Ob
servatory No. 1, four from Observa
tory No. 20 of this city, 13 from Rock
Island's four observatories, and one
from the Barstow observatory. This
means that Moline will have 27 of the
41 delegates and will doubtless domin
ate the observatory meeting. Observa
tory No. 1 here has more members
than all other observatories of the
county combined. There will also be a
program of speeches, addresses to be
made by head officers from headquar
ters of the society here.
Trains Meet on Reverse Curve.
Two members of a Milwaukee train
crew were hurt and the lives of sev
eral others endangered at 4:30 Satur
day morning when a northbound fast
freight and a single engine met in a
head-on collision in Port. Byron. The
two men hurt were in the cab of the
freight engine. They are Frank Hop
per, Savanna, fireman, right foot crush
ed and bad cut in his bead; William
Johnson, Savanna, brakeman, two ribs
broken. The two engines came togeth
er on a reverse curve at a time when
the freight train was traveling at a
rate of speed estimated to be 35 miles
an hour. The single engine was stand
ing still and in another moment would
have been on a siding, giving the
freight train the right of way. When
the freight train shot around the curve
Engineer Frank Ewart, his fireman,
and Conductor George Hoey Jumped
imng to ao pjcfc up an ex -convict ana
put him In bank," Mr. Lane pro
tested. "Is he an ex-convict if be was con
victed unjustly t" argued the girl.
"Didn't Uncle George say he was in
nocent?" "Not exactly. He said there was a
chance that he might be."
"But the governor pardoned him.
"Guilty men have been pardoned."
The girl would not be gainsaid.
"But I want you to give this man a
chance, dad a good chance. He risked
his life once to save me from insult."
She patted her father's shoulder plead
ingly and affectionately.
"I know; I know," declared Mr. Lane.
"And you must see him." Rose was.
! becoming fearful of the end.
! "Oh, I'll see him, of course, bnt to
put him to work in the bank why,
j Rose, it 6eema like flying in the face
i of Providence." ;
I "Dad, doesn't it mean anything to
j you that I want it done?" Tears be-
gan to gather in tbe girl's eyes. '
"Why, of course," relented the fa
ther. "Yoar mother left you 40 per
cent of the bank stock, and that alone
would make me listen did you se fit
to even ask It, bat who knows about
him. and suppose it became known,
who be was and what be had doner
"I've thought of all that, and I want
you to risk It, and my 40 per cent,
wants you to risk it."
"And your heart. Rose? The fa
ther's keen eyes searched tbe young
girl's beautiful face
Rose returned his glance calmly.
"Yes," she cried, rising and meeting
her father's eyes unflinchingly with
her own; "I've known men who
thought they were heroes all my life,
who talked of themselves and bored
Steals Enerjry and Will Power From
- Its Victims.
Catarrh robs its victim of energy
some physicians say of will power.
That may be the reason why thous
ands of catarrh sufferers haven't
ambition enough to accept this fair
and square offer by the Harper
house pharmacy which they make
without any whys and wherefores or
red tape of any kind.
The Harper house pharmacy
guarantee Hyomel to cure catarrh.
j acute or chronic, or money back,
land that offer is open to every read
ier of The Argus.
Hoyemi (pronounced higb-o-mee)
Is the purest Australian eucalyptus)
combined with thymol and other!
germ killing antiseptics. .
Pour a few drops into the small ;
vest pocket Hyomel inhaler and I
breathe it into the Icings over the in-j
flamed membrane infested with ca-;
tarrh germs. ;
It is pleasant to use it kills tbe
germs, soothes the sore membrane,
and cures catarrh; if it doesn't your
A bottle of Hyomel costs 60 cents
at .the Harper house pharmacy and
druggists everywhere. A complete
outfit, which Includes a bottle of Hy
omel a bard rubber inhaler and sim
ple instructions for use costs 1.
from the engine to safety. Members
of the crew on the freight engine did
not have time to Jump, and Engineer
Frank Buchanan remained at bis post
and succeeded in bringing his train to
a stop. The freight train was made up
of from 50 to 60 box cars loaded with
ice enroute from Nahant to Savanna.
The Ice was the property of the Mil
waukee road. The impact forced the
tender of the freight train on top of
the box car following, while the single
engine was pushed a distance of 300
yards. The fronts of both engines
were demolished and both were de
railed. After the collision the engin
eers sounded the whistles vigorously,
arousing a number of citizens of the
i village. A. A. Olin, station agent tele
; graphed to Savanna and the wrecker
was hurried to the scene. It required
several hours work to clear and re
pair the track, as the rails were spread
for a considerable distance. The en
gine was on Its way to the tri-citles
and the engineer had been given or
ders to allow the freight train to pass
him at Port Byron.
Obituary Record. Mrs. S. H. Velte
was burled yesterday afternoon ln
Riverside cemetery. Rev. C. A. Lin
coln, pastor of the First Congregation
al church, conducted funeral services
at the home. Eleventh street and Elev
enth avenue, at 3 o'clock. The hon
orary pallbearers , were J. S. Gillmore,
J. M. Gould. W. T. Ball, W. C. Bennett,
Dr. It. D. Dunn, II. A, Ainsworth. J. E.
Poole, Dr. C. Bernhardl, Sr., C. H. Pope,
Dr. O. L. Eyster, F. J. Savage; active
pallbearers were William Butterworth,
Burton F. Peek. Schiller Hoeford. Rich
ard Hosford, O. Mansur, Edwin
Woodcock, George N. Peek, Edgar
Oscar Oakleaf of this city has re
ceived a telegram announcing the
death Thursday ln Ixs Angeles of Pe
ter Frolene. former resident of Moline.
Mrs. Oakleaf, who ls a sister of de
ceased, received word earlier In the
week that he was very ill and left Feb.
1 for the coast. On account of the
condition of Mr. Frolene's health Mr.
and Mrs. Frolene went to Los Angeles
ln 1909, leaving here Sept. 17. Pre
vious to that time Mr. Frolene had
lived here more than 30 years. A part
of that time he was a coremaker for
Deer & Co. He was born in Sweden
and came to America when a child.
The wife, one sister, Mrs. Anna Oak
leaf of this dty. the mother, Mrs. So
phia Frolene, and three brothers, John,
Conrad and Levi, all of Los Angeles,
survive. There are no children.
Justice O. Carter, a retired merchant,
died Saturday at the home of his son.
Ray Carter, 2427 Sixth avenue. Death
resulted from pneumonia. He was
born ln Earlvflle, 111., Sept. 5, 1840. and
came here only recently. He leaves
his widow and one son. The remains
were taken to Ottawa today for burial.
me to death. And one day from a
clear sky, when I was struggling In
the arms of a blear eyed brute who
beat me If I dared move a band, tills
"There was no blare of bugles or
anything but utter courage. He made
the rufilan leave me. His voice was
low. I could scarcely bear what he
said, but there was a note of com
mand and a threat of death In it, and
the brute disregarded it, and be mas
tered him, a beast twice his size. Ha
fought silently and killed him. And
all my life that man owns me."
Mr. Lane was only half 6tartled at
the, open declaration of bis daughter
Vjlf' ? ?3s
THERE STOOD JIMMT YALBCTTSa.
of her admiration and gratitude for
and sentimental Interest ln the ex-
ed intuition had already told bim that
abe was more than casually concern
ed ln the fate of this mystifying
young man. whose record was appar- l
ently so bad and whose personality
and ambitions were certainly impres
sive ln their good qualities. Truth
to telL Mr. Lane was considerably
disturbed at the situation, but he de- i
tennlned to accept it philosophically
for tbe present and to watch careful
ly the future development.
"Boaer the father exclaimed as the
girl concluded her statement. While
be bad reattsed ber attraction toward
the released prisoner, be bad not j
fueeaed of tbe depth of ber feeling for
Allen , Mvers & Company
Repair Work Promptly Attended
Telephone, West 18.
If no good to be shocked, dad,"
a newer ed the glrL "It's true. And
then be went to prisonon the death
rattle of a beast like that, and I'm
going- to make It geod to hint If he's a
man. And be is; every drop of my
blood tells me so."
"And you dent even know bis
"Yea, I do."
"H gave you one, I know, bnt even
"Well, what of It? Does a name
mean anything to real men and wom
en? " Xo. The one comee the one ln all
the world and, well hfs an there
ls to love.
A pause ensued. Tbe father was
first to speak.
"Do yon think be knows how, yon
fed?" be asked sympathetically.'
"No, nor be never will uclews yen
some day believe Mm worthy of
"Yon promise thatt reUeredly.
T promise, dad."
"Will you wait nnta I see the gov,
ernor. Rose? Let us go to see bin
and ask bis opinion of tbe matter "
"Gladly, and be win bettore ln htm,
I know," said tbe girl enthusiastical
ly. She heard a step behind her, sad
There, with bis bat ln bis band, well
groomed and wearing a wen eat salt
of brown clothes light brown, tbe
fashionable color there stood Jimmy
"Mr. Valentine!" exclaimed tbe glrL
"Miss Lane, bow do yon de?" step
ping quickly forward, extending bio
"This Is my father." She presented
Valentine to Mr. Lane, who welcomed
Further conversation by tbe three
was interrupted by tbe entrance of
Mrs. Moore and Mrs. Webster, return
ing from tbe tea room. Mr. Lane and'
Rose departed to go to tbe governor's'
chamber, and the two members ox the
Gate of Hope society and Jimmy Val
entine seated themselTes.
"And now, Mr. Valentine, concern
ing your future," began Mrs. Web
ster, "what do yon contemplate do
ing?" "Get a position.'
"We have already arranged that for
you, Mr. Valentine," announced Mrs.
"That la Tery thoughtful, ladles,
"Mrs. Moore did not exactly convey,,
the entire facts," Interjected Mrs.
"We have a choice of three poaittona
for yon, Mr. Valentine," went en Mra.
Webster. "One ls ln a grain elevator."
"Yes," smiled Valentine "I can Im
Try a Laxative
Make It Tonrself.
If you have been going all
winter with a troublesome
weakening cough, without ob
taining relief or cure from tbe
numerous old time out of date
cough mixtures, then you
should try making at home a
cough syrup that has a laxa
tive cleansing and tonle ac
tion. Essence mentbo-laxeoe when
.made into a syrap. quickly re
lieves the most chronic coughs
and colds on tbe lungs of old
or young, and not only that,
but it has a most decided cur
ative action so that almost sny
chronic case may be cured In
a week or two. Buy of your
druggist a 2V ounce package
of essence mentho-laxene,
containing full directions for
making a plat of laxative cough
syrup very easily at borne.
You make a syrup of granu
lated sugar. Here is tbe for
mula: Emtii- mnt ho-laxn ... J. ntn.
Granulated aia;ar syrup.. im oi
It makes the surest cough
remedy known for old people,
and children like it so well
It not only quickly loosens
the tightest cough but it drives
the cold out of the system and
cure by its tonic and laxatle
You can save $2 to 14 by
making it at borne cheaply, as
a p'nt lasts a family a long
agine that would be a eafe place for
one under euepVion of robbing e !ank."
The ladles failed to detect tbe veiled
note of sarcasm.
"Tbe second." Informed Mrs. Moore,
"ls aa a bookkeeper or checker ln a
scrap iron yard."
"StM under suspicion. I eee." cono-
(Conttnuad on Pas Nina)
Afl Relieved by Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound.
Flkeaton. Mo. " For seven years 1
suffered everything. I was In bed
Itor four or nve aayi
at a time ever
month, and so weat
I could hardly walk.
I cramped and had
backache and head,
ache, and was sr
nervous and weali
that 1 dreaded U
see anyone or hav
anyone move In tb
room. The doc tori
gave me medicine to
ease me at those
times, and eald that I ought to have an
operation. I wonkl not listen to that,
and when a friend of my husband tol:
him about Lydia E. Plnkham'e Vege
table Compound and what It had done
for hia wife. I was willing to take it
Now I look tbe picture or health and
feel like it, too. I can do my own house
work, hoe my garden, and milk a cow.
I can entertain company and enjoj
them. I can visit when I choose, anc
walk as far as any ordinary woman,
any day ln tbe month. 1 wish 1 could
talk toeTeryauflerlngwomanand girl."
Mra. Dexa BrrHTTsrB, Slkeston, Mo.
The most successful remedy ln this
country for the cure of all forms ol
female complaints Is Lydia . link,
ham's Vegetable Compound.
It ls more widely and successfully
used than any other remedy. It hat
cored thousands of women who hav
been troubled with displacements. In
flammation, mleeratl on, fibroid tumors,
Irregularities, periodic pains, backache
that bearing down feeling. Indigestion,
and nervous prostration, after all otbei
had failed. Why don't you try UZ
Licensed IT Tears In Illinois.
You Pay for My r T T T T7 Ti
Treatment when V- J IX J-j 1J
DR. M. H. BROWN
IT-21 QUINCY HntlC ET. CHICAGO
Ths irreat CMras' ruptura spMallst
and truss eprt specially Invltss tho,
apparently nopsles - wli-r all
manner of trusses, treatments and p-
ratlons hava faJlJ AH aliins peplu
can hava frea consultation and 1vl-e.
mm half, no ln)ei ttnn or rlatanttnn
from buslriftsa. Ths must eifflrult run
turaa hell absolutely under all condi
tions with riM and eomfort. N
Straps. ! Etea( Baa 4 s, Km Steel
Sprlags. Quit eipiilmtnllnic wlm
worthless trusses anJ mall ord'r treat
ments, and ba rured for llfs. Kventaer
years' successful !ra ll-e; II.OOo rurd
patients, many In thla vlemlty. No r
pers to sign.
f you do not wish treatment, but
need a truss, support -r. elaslle stoeklnx.
It will pay you to ate tne. I will sv
you money. All articles made to meas
ure and euaran ted to Mt.
Vnl visit tm lloek lalaa, Hoek la
la aS hotel, Ta)aday, Ke. T.
At Prof. 0. F. Slater's
Elks' hall. Bock Island,
every Friday evening, and
at Prosperity hall in Dav
enport on Monday and
Saturday evenings. Class
es from 8 p. m. to 9 p. m.
8ocial dance 9 to 12.
Terms, 12 Lessons, $3.00
-'" . "