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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1912.
and Mrs. John Wagner of Davenport
and Mrs. Ben Imm'.ng of Avlston, 111.
Licensed to Wed. The following are j
th. license granted yesterday In the !
office -of Clerk H. J. McFarland: i
Char lea Taylor. Davenport, Lena Scott,
Davenport; Edward Druha, Davenport,
Rena Malloy, Davenport; Walter E.
Belter, Ceylon. Minn., Viola Thlel, Du
rant. Held for Alleged Theft For the al
leged theft of a quantity of copper
from the Corn Products company,
George Johnson and Verne Madden
were placed under arrest yesterday. A
charge of breaking and entering has
been filed against Johnson and it Is
likely that a similar charge will be
placed against young Maddf-n. Both
Johnson and Madden have b-en in po
lice court on previous occasions and
may be prosecuted under the law gov
erning habitual criminals.
Police Raid Disorderly Houses. j
Raids were made Sunday night In four !
places In the city resulting in the ar
rest of about 20 occupants and keep
ers. The Fonter house at Fourth and
Rock Island streets, a hotel on Perry
street, and rooming houses on East
Second n-ar Brady and on Earn Third
near Perry were visited by the offi
cers. Local Artist Exhibit. In the art
display to be shown at the public .
brary from Nor. " until Nov. IT., in
clusive, the work of Leon E. Wright,
supervisor of drawing In the Rock Is
land and Moline schools, will be
shown. The works of Wlllard Sewell
Best will not. be on exhibition.
OWtuary Record. Louis rfeiffer.
aged f.9 years, for the past six years a
victim of heart failure and asthma,
was found (lead at 9 o'clock Sunday
morning at his home, C1G Fillmore
street, by Frank Renfro. He had been
dead several hours. From tLe fact
that the room was full of Illum
inating gas from a light Jet
and the position in which the
body was discovered, it Is thought thnt
the aged man was rtrlrlten with the
fatal attack while trying to light the
Jet. Coroner Rudolf, who had been
attending the man for some time, says
thnt he died before ,e struck the floor.
No effects of brea'hlng the gas could
be seen on the body. Mr. Pfeiffer was
born in Ormutiv In the year 1S49 and
ame to the T'ntfed States when a
young man. H Is survived by two
sons In this city an i six other children
Mrs. Caroline Hock died at 12:30
o'clock yesterday afternoon at her
home, iVK West I'uion street, having
ben III since Friday of last week. She
was fS years of age and v. as born on
Germany Feb. in. JR.-.4. She was unit
ed In marriage theip to William Bock,
and with him came to the t'nlted
States in 18S2. Mr. Hock passed away
23 years ago. Dec ased Is survived by
three daughters. Mrs. John Freyman
The fourth annual county fair was
held in the basement of the M. E.
church on the afternoon and evening
of Oct. 30, under the auspices of the
M. E. Ladles' Aid society. A full dis
play of different articles including
quilts, fancy work, canned good, vege
table, home made bakery goods and
everything was a success and nearly
$60 was cleared by the ladies.
Mrs. Maxwell of Hampton was the
guest of Mrs. Ed Hogue Thursday.
Mrs. A. R. Wainwright and children
of Zuma spent Thursday with her Bis
ter, Mrs. William Filbert, Jr.
J. R. Raymond returned home to
Savannah, after a couple of days spent
at Watertown with his aunts, Mrs.
S. D. Shepperd and Mrs. C. H. Cam,
who was also visiting at the borne
of her sister. She returned to Mon
D. Y. Allsbrou, accompanied by Mm.
Mame Wake of Zuma, returned from
Lewistown, Mont., where they visited
relatives a coup'.e of weeks.
Mesdames Garrison and Gridley have
candy on sale. Premiums were mward-
It V i ,W: Cke-N"1 cke' ?;8H returned to tbelr home in Amboy, 111..
after a few days' visit with their
Mrs. C. Coleman; cup cake, first, Mrs
W. Clauser; cookies, first, Mrs. Ed
Hogue; doughnuts, first. Mrs. C.
Vogler; Jam cake, first, Mrs. George
Skinner; gold cake, first, Mrs. C.
Vogler; white nut cAke, first, Mrs. Ed
Ausbrooks; white cake, first, Mrs. J.
Miles; fruit cake, first. Mrs. E. Lucas;
cocoanut cake, first, Mrs. Nelson; fig
cake, first, Mrs. William Fi'.bert, Jr.;
pies, first and second, Mrs. Ellis; co
coanut pie, first, Mrs. W. M. Drlggs;
grape and apple pie, first, Mrs. Church
ill; lemon pie, first, Mrs. O. Alexander;
apple pie, first, Mrs. M. Nicholson;
apple pie, second, Mrs. George Alls
brou; ralsen pie, first, Mrs. Holmes;
bread, first, Mrs. F. E. Chldester;
bread, second. Mrs. F. Herbert; rolls,
first, Mrs. M. Nicholson; rolls, sec
ond, Mrs. G. E. Peterson; pickets and
daughter and lister here at the hospl-
Mrs. F. B. Cox of Moline spent, Wed
nesday here and attended the M. E,
Following is the list cf letters re
maining uncalled for at the Rock Is
land postoffice for the week ending
Nov. 1: H. W. Anderson, John Hen
ning Anderson, Miss May Burnworth,
Mrs. W. Boies, Miss Gertie Burton,
Mrs. Mary Brown, Edward Brown, Le
roy Berkley, Casey Bender, Cash
Brown, J. F. Brown, Nellie Charles,
Teddy Cragg. Louis P. Car-
beets, first, Mrs. E. Ausbrook; sweet i steus. Freeman V. Currie Ster-
apple. first, Mrs. C. Vogler; baked
pears, first. Mrs. P. Shepperd; peaches
canned, first, Mrs. F. Herbert; peaches
canned,! second, Mrs. Hicks; canned
pears, first, Mrs. J. B. Jessen; winter
apples, first, Mrs. Ellis; fall apples,
lirst, K. L. Pearsall, canned beans,
first. Mrs. C. Coleman; canned toma
toes, first, Mrs. M. Nichols; Jellies and
miBcellaneouB goods grape Jelly,
first, Mrs. E. Aubrook; apple Jelly,
ling Davis, Mrs. Mable Emerson, Jim
Foster, Mrs. Edith Geary, Mrs. Anna
Gucben, William Cans, George Gil
bert, Dick Gobel, John X. Guyler, Mrs
S. M. Harrison, Mrs. Bessie R. Jen'
son, Miss Hazel Jensen, Mrs. Rella
Kiebs, Mrs. E. M. Lewis, Newton Kerr,
Julia E. Lundeen, Mrs. Mabel Larson,
Jce Link, Edwigis Lozano, Sr., Charles
A. Loften, J. W. Lyons, Mies Emma
Melin, Miss Inez Millard, Harry M
first, Mrs. C. Coleman, chilli sauce ' Jlerse & Co.. Harry McNamara, George
; first, Mrs. M. Nicholson; pickle pl-
tnento. first, Mrs. S. Cosner; mustard
j pickle, first, Mrs. A. Peterson; mus
' tard pickle, second. Mrs. W. G. Aus
I brook; pears, first, Mrs. R. L. Pearsall;
grapes, first, Mrs. Marlon Johnson;
j sweet potatoes, first, Mrs. C. Vogler;
i pop corn, first, Mrs. Nicholson; pop
icorn, second. Mrs. W. Coat eg; hubbard
squash, first. Mrs. A. Johnson; toma
toes, first, Mrs. Ellis; tomatoes sec
ond, Mrs. S. P. Cosner; beets, first,
Mrs. S. P. Cosner; Irish potatoes,
first, Mrs. W. H. Cook.
A very large end fine display of
vegetables, consisting of 34 different
kinds, were donated by the hospital
! state farm and each carried the blue
McKenna, M. McLurge, Zellie Polk,
Miss Alice Reeves, Miss Bern ice Ring,
Mrs. Cleo Richards, Mrs. Edythe
Starry, Mrs. Sophie Schultz, George
Scranton (2), Frank Swartz, Miss Ma
bel Taylor, Mrs. Taylor, G. G. Thomas,
H. Torp, David N. Vikner, Blanche
Walsh (2), Mrs. Charles Wallarab,
Visa Mabel White, W. A. Warren, John
Wilson, Oly Welsh, K. Wolgamot, Mrs.
May Wlters. Foreign: Rulien Frerino
(2) HUGH A. J. M DONALD,
They Used to Eat Crows.
Our forefathers dewpised some dishes
which we regurd as delicacies. In the
thirteenth century, for instance, al
though cartridges abounded In Eng-
ribbon as follows: pumpkins, squash. land, they were eaten only by peas
sweet potatoes, Tennessee sweet i ants and were never seen In the
pumpkiufield pumpkin, kohl-rabe. hub-
I bard squash, Swiss charod, evergreen
sweet corn, gords, endive, beets, leek,
carrotts, lettuce, peppers, cucumbers,
parunips. salsify, citron, popcorn, on
ions. -gg plant, cauliflower, pie plant,
potatoes, turnips, ca'.ibash, radishes,
sweet corn, red rock cabbage, and al
falfa. The day was beautiful and
bouses of the nobles. Hares, too, were
despised by the ' upper classes, and
even among the poor a strong preju
dice existed against them. On the
other band, gourmets In the middle
ages ate herons, cranes, crows, stork?,
cormorants, bitterns and other bird
which would revolt the least dalntjf
feeder of today. London Chronicle.
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In countless thousands of homes, here and abroad, Beecham's Pills are
considered the one family medicine for those common ills arising from
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Here is real evidence that Beecham's Pills must be best for
you when so universally esteemed.
Close Large Land Seal. Highland
Land syndicate, of which D. H. Dun
can is president, W. A. Cornbrooks,
sf ere tary -treasurer, and Charles King,
A. E. Froyd and A. Meersman, direc
tors, is the second party to a deal for
tlie exchange of 28 acres or land on
Colona avenue between Twenty-sev-etth
and Thirtieth streets. Announce
ment was made last week that Froyd
had taken an option on the land from
George Chase and R. S. Woodburn at
a price above $1,000 an acre. The op
tion rights were exercised Saturday
v. ben the syndicate closed ' the deal.
Ibe plan Is to plat the land and place
it on the market.
Branch of Volunteers of America.
Before the middle of November there
will be established at 620 Fifteenth
street, a local brancb of the Volun
teers of America. Representatives it
this borne mission and philanthropic
organization are in Moline making ar
rangements for carrying on the work
City Has Visions of Union Depot.
The railroad and warehouse commis
sion has decided that it has no power
to compel railroads to combine for the
purpose of building union stations. It
maintains, however, that it has author
ity to order proper passenger station
facilities. Although refusing to order
tu erection of a new union depot, the
commission will order each road, with
the exception of the C. P. & St. L., to
file plans and specifications for new
passenger stations with the commis
sion by Jan. 1. It Is believed this will
rtsult in the erection of a new union
depot. The commission finds that the
station is badly needed and advises the
roads to build it.
Baptist Church in East Moline.
, There is to be a new Baptist church
organized in East Moline and a pastor
located on the field before the first of
January. This fact has been estab
lished as the result of a visit here Sat
urday of Dr. E. P. Brand of Normal,
state superintendent of Baptist mis
sions. He came here to Inquire into
the situation and to confer with Rev.
J. Arthur Hurley, pastor of the Moline
Baptist church, and Rev. J. M. Os
borne, pastor of the churches at Wa
tertown and Silvls, congregations that
at the present time include East Mo
line residents in their membership.
Boy Fractures Leg- Edwin, 4-year-
old son of Mrs. Margaret Souther of
63" Twenty-fifth street, broke his right
log above the ankle in an accident at
his home Saturday. The lad was play
lri; In the barn and in some manner
Le loosened a door standing against a
wall with the result that the door fell
on bis leg.
Traffic Ordinance Accepted. In 30
days Moline will be governed by one
of the most comprehensive traffic ordi
nances known in any American city.
The measure, which was drafted by
Mayor M. R. Carlson and which has
been pending for several weeks, was
yesterday morning read in the entire
ty of its 48 sections to the commission
and after a number of alterations to
provide for peculiar local conditions
the ordinance became a law. From
now until the date when its rigid en
forcement will be insisted upon, for
tbe sane regulation of traffic in the
growing business sections of the city
to the safety and convenience of all
users of the streets, the measure will
be widely proclaimed so that there
will be no excuses for non-observance
when the 30-day period from adoption
Obituary Record. Carl Albert Jac
obson, resident of Moline for 34
years, passed away Sunday arternoon
at 5 o'clock after a long illness of
stomach trouble. Mr. Jacobson was
born in Neogo, 111., Dec. 1, 1S64, and
came to Moline when 14 years old witn
bis parents. He was united in mar
riage Oct. 10, 1893, to Miss Catherine
Brady. widow and two sons, Carl
and Mathew, survive. He also leaves
a sister, Mrs. E. L. Nordgren, and a
step brother, J. O. Thompson of Mo
line, and a step-sister, Mrs. George Hal
liday, of Wichita, Kan.
Tom Deligianis died Sunday after
neon at 3 o'clock in Moline city hos
pital, death being caused by typhoid
pneumonia after a week's Illness. Mr.
Deligianis was 45 years old, a native
of Greece and had been in this country
but ten days. He resided in East Mo
line. He leaves a widow and several
children in Greece.
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alum food;- In buying baking powder ex
amine the label carefully and be sure the
powder is made from cream of tartar.
Other kinds do not make the food healthful.
The Fame of the Name
Proves Their Worth
At all druggists, 10c, 25c
Directions of tpocial tiw U
ar wxtA im y box
The members of tbe congregation of
tbe First Presbyterian church gave a
reception In tbe church parlors Thurs
day evening after the Hallowe'en sup
per. In honor of Mrs. H. B. Allen of
Holdrege. Neb., who is visiting her
many friends here, which was great
ly enjoyed by all. Mrs. Allen left
for her home Friday.
George Valentine of Kearney, Neb.,
is visiting relatives in Aledo and
A demonstrator will give free les
sons in stenciling at the Johnston
drug store every day next week.
Mrs. Frank Day spent Friday in
Mrs. English and Mrs. Woodmansee
gave a Hallowe'en party to the dormi
tory boys of William and Vaehti col
lege Thursday evening. Each boy
could invite a girl and about, 40 young
people gathered In the lobby of the
dormitory which had been appropri
ately decorated and was lighted by
jack-o-lanterns. They were all mask
ed and dressed in costumes and Hal
lowe'en games were played. Fortunes
were told In a gypsy tent made of
corn stalks. Later there was luncheon
of doughnuts, apples and toasted
marshmallows, with punch served
from a pumpkin punch bowl. It was
an evening of merriment that will
long be remembered by the college
boys and girls. Mr. Pence, secretary
of the Y. M. C. A. for colleges, was
present as a guest.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Harter and two
children of Silvis were In Aledo Thurs
day and went to Eliza to visit friends.
Mrs. George Buford of Keithsburg
spent Thursday with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. L. B. Lloyd.
Mrs. W. L. McNeal and Mrs. Jay
Sloan of Joy were guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Strickland, Wed
Miss Frances Sheats went to Keiths
burg Friday to spend the week-end
with Miss Myrtle Harris.
Mrs. Glenn Bailey of New Boston
came Friday for a short visit at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. T. Bailey.
Dr. Walter Boyer of Lima, Ohio, Is
visiting his mother, Mrs. A. A. Rice.
Mrs. J. W. Sheese of Joy spent Fri
day with Aledo friends.
C. J. Bryant and daughter, Mrs. C.
C. Belt, who have been visiting rela
tives in Iowa, returned to their home
in Joy Thursday.
A number of the members of the
Brotherhood of the United Presbyter
ian church went to Monmouth Wed
nesday evening to attend a conference
of that society and hear Rev. H. H.
Bell of California, who gave an ad
dress that evening.
Earl Dodson of Joy won the state
fair run from this district of seven
counties. He drove an Overland car
and made an average of 21.8 miles
per hour. Including all stops. The
prize was a 'gold watch charm.
Mrs. J. Llngafeker went to Joy Fri
day to spend a few days with rela
tives. Mrs. Hoyt and daughter, Miss Anna
Hoyt, of Keithsburg, spent Thursday
with Mrs. Hoyt's daughter and hus-'
band, Mr. and Mrs. Haas.
The death of Mrs. J. J. Sterner oc-'
curred at the family home Wednesday, '
Oct. 30. Funeral services were held j
at the home Friday morning at 10:30
o'clock, conducted by Rev. J. B. Bartle. I
Mrs. Frank Lemon of Joy, who had j
been making a few days' visit with j
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Hawk
Inson, returned home Thursday.
Mrs. W. L. Collins went to Alexis
Wednesday to spend a few days with
Mrs. Ira Hughes was tbe guest of i
Mrs. Charles Southern In Viola Wed-I
Mrs. Harlan d Cady and baby of Joy '
returned home Friday after a short :
visit here with Mr. and Mrs. John
Mrs. Ira Hawkins, who has been
making a short visit at the home of :
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Kirkpatrick, re-
turned to her borne in Keithsburg Frl-'
Mrs. Lewis Sherman and baby re-1
turned home from Alpha Friday, after!
a few days' visit, j
Mrs. S. E. Hare and daughter, Miss '
Ruth, of Pittsburgh, Pa., left for their j
home Friday, after spending a few
days at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
J. A. Kleinsmld.
Mrs. A. C. Sells returned from Bush-!
Mrs. Anna Snyder of Joy spent
Friday at the home of her cousins,
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. AbercromBfc. j
Miss Evalyn Krtmm is spending a j
few days with friends ia Gaieecurgj
r.rA VllnvvIMa t
Governor Charles Deneen as a dele
gate to the national congress of farm
ers, which meets in New Orleans this
month. This is the second time Mr.
Lowry has bee nappolnted a delegate
to the congress, having attended one
six years ago at Salt Lake City.
Mrs. A. K. Fhilleo, returned home
from St. Louis, Mo., where she has
been visiting her mother, Mrs. Martin.
Mrs. Henry Weaverllng and Mrs.
Snlvely went to New wtnesor Wed
nesday to visit Mrs. Weaverllng's
mother, Mrs. Catherine Williams.
Rev. Frank Swenson, who has been
making an extended visit in Portland,
Ore., with his brother, Charles Swen
son, and with friends in Boise, Idaho,
arrived home Thursday.
Mrs. William Taylor of New Boston
spent Wednesday at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Bert Perkins.
The Mercer County Agricultural so
ciety will hold their annual meeting
in the court house In Aledo, Wednes
day, Nov. 6, 1912, at 6 o'clock p. m.,
for the election of officers for the
Mrs. Ethel McClaln and Miss Hazel
Hudson of Joy were Aledo visitors
Miss Cleo Goddard went to Joy
Friday to visit over Sunday with rela
tives. Dr. and Mrs. Bigsby recently pre
sented 22 books to the Aledo rest
and reading room library. This gift
is greatly appreciated by the ladles
of the Columbian club and by the pat
rons qt the rest rooms.
Miss Helen Irwin went to Mon
mouth Friday to spend the weekend
at her home.
Mrs. R. H. Greer spent Wednesday
in New Windsor at the home of Dr.
Master Donald Henderson is spend
ing the week in Galesburg with hla
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Gall
oway. M. C. Danford went to St. Louis
the first of the week to spend & few
days with his son, Fred Danford.
Mathew Harney, who ' has been
spending the summer with his sons in
Colorado, has coma to make an ex
tended visit with his sons, J. W. Har
ney and J. H. Harney.
C. B. Abercrotnbte came Friday
from Claysvllle, Pa., to visit at the
home of his brother, J. H. Aber
cromble. Mr. and Mrs. Ffed Wendt spent Sat
urday in Galesburg.
Mrs. James Webster, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. W. Haynes,
returned to her home in Gerlau Wednesday.
San FranciBco The Pacific Mall
liner San Juan is In port here with the
bodies of seven men of the United
States navy who were killed in the
revolution in Nicaragua a month ago.
Doctors Use This for Eczema
Pr. Evan. Ex-Commissioner of Health,
pays: "There Is almost no relation be
tveen skin diseases and the blo'xt." The
kin must be cured through the skin.
The (rerms must be washed out. and so
Falves have long: "So been found worth
less. The most advanced physlrlans of
this country are now agreed on this, and
are prescribing a wash of wintergreen,
thymol and other ingredients for eczema
and all other skin diseases. This com
pound is known as U.U.D. Prescription
Dr. Holmes, the well known skin rre
elallst writes: "I am convinced that the
V.D.I). Prescription Is as much a apecltlc
for eczema as quinine for malaria. 1
have been prescribing th. D.D.D. remedy
for years." It will take away th. Itch
the Instant you apply It.
In fact, we are so sura of what D.D.D.
will do for yon that we will b. (lad
to let yon have a II bottle on our fuar.
ante, that U will cost you nothing un
less you find that It does tbe work.
Harper House Pharmacy, corner Nineteenth and Second Avenue.
DISEASED MEW WHO ARE WOHKIWO EVERY
DAY, WHO ARE NOT SICK EXOIGH TO BE MS
BED, BHOtl D NOT WAIT I JCTIl. SICKNESS LAYS
THEM Vt THEY SHOl'LD CONSULT AT ONCE
AN HONEST DOCTOR
Who Will Render Them High-Class Service.
Thousands of youne; and old men can look back at
their boyhood days or f-arly manhood with a sigh of
remorse. BLOOD and CHKONIC DISEASES sap the
very life and vitality of the victim. If you are a vic
tim of any chronic disease, consult us llrat. Ijon't !
waste time or money experimenting- with patent med
icines or common treatments. Our large oflVea are
equipped with all the latest appliances, Including the
, X-ray. When you treat with us you are not expert- EXAMINATION
mented on, but we start you right In with the same PIIEE.
treatment that has cured thousand of others. The many years' exper
ience In this specialty has placed us beyond the experimental slaa-e.
We aurreearullr treat Nrrvoue Debility, art ease Wins, Ealura-ed Pros
tate, (.terra, Sores, Blomt I'olauK. Kidney ana Bladder IHaeaseai Pile
ana nectai mraea iiran, i.uns, aiarra, eiumirt aid I aroalv Dlaeaaea
o auu aspoi.aem : weaic or debilitated; tired
mornings; qo ambition lifeless; memory poor; eas
ily fatigued; excitable and irritable: eves sunken, red
and blurred; pimples on face; restless, heggard-looktrg; weak back;
bone pains; hair loose; ulcers, sure throat; varicose veins; lack of en
ergy and confidence? Keek the counsel and aid of an honest doctor, of
this kind, who offers you a helping hand. We will aid you to rise above
your wrongdoing, and make a man of you. ' We offer you honest, faith
ful service, new. advanced treatment, expert skill and reasonable charg
es. Patients from out of town need not remain here, but can return
home same day.
GUARANTEED CURES s5
on account of never having received relief elsewhere, and they had al
most becon-.e so skeptical as to think there was no cure for them. W.
want an opportunity to treat Just such men. and It makes no difference
bow many have failed to cure you. Curae to us for an examination any
way and it will not cost you a. dollar. We will not accept pay for any
cervices unless we believe your case curable, so don't hesitate. If you
have any diseases tr weakness peculiar to men. but come at once. Every
thing strictly confidential.
COPENHAGEN MEN SPECIALISTS
II Flftecth St, (Seerad leor, x. w, Cor. Fosirtk aad Brady Streets,
- MOLIVK, Il,l U.veo-ort. Iowa
Hours Open only on Wednes- ii.veonon, Iowa.
days from I in tbe afternoon un- Hours Every day, a. m. to S p.
f.l In tha evening and Friday m., exrept Wednesday. Wednesday
evening 7 to i. and Sunday hours. to 12 only. Tuesday and Kat-
mornlngs, I to 12. During other urday evenings. 7 to . Closed ou
days call at Lavenport olllce. Sundays.
i J. R. Lowry has been appointed by I