Newspaper Page Text
CTHE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. WEDNESDAY, SEPTE5FBER 17, 1313.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) WEI you
(ell me bow to clean a white ratine
A'(2) Is It proper for a fellow to give
a girl a French kiss?
' (3) Should a boy hold a girl's hand
while at a theatre?
(4) Is there any harm In talking
& few mlnute3 at the gate after re-' have a young girl's fresh skin.
turning from a buggy ride?
(quality of powder, used with a little
(5) 1 am 15 years old. Should I run good cold cream, will not harm the
after the boys and coax them to go ' skin.
with me? Will they like ine better (2) Perspiration Is. gocd for the
If I do? complexion.
-""(6) Is it proper for a gentleman to j (3) I don't think so, my dear. A
told a lady's hat in a theatre? ball game Is as good for a girl to
CHUMS. see as for a boy to play la.
(1) You can clean it with dampened
cornmeal, with gasoline or with half Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) What
a lemon dipped in sulphur and rubbed, will take a polish for woodwork stain
on the htt Sulphur and cornmeal ; out of white nubuck shoes?
must be veil brushed out after hat (2) We are two girls of 16 and want
1 dry- to know if we are too young to go
with yoLn? gentlemen?
I. M. AND W. G
(1) First use turpentine, then sponge
Clara I. Swartz of 13184 West Brady
street, to Edward Blesse of 1326 West
Second street, Davenport, was sol
emnized at 8:30 o'clock last evening
at the parosnage of the Berea Con
gregational church, Rev. B. H. Cnen
ey officiating, using the ring cere
mony. The bridal couple was attend
ed by Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hoiland.
The bride was gowned in a dainty
white embroidered voile simply made
in round length. Her flowers were a
bouquet of bride's roses. Mrs. Hol
land was gowned in pink voile, her
bouquet being pink carnations. ' Mr.
and Mrs. Blesse left on a late train
for the west, the destination being
kept secret. The bride's going away
costume was a taiiorea Diue serge sun
A with which was worn a waist of silk
In the same shade and a hat to match.
They will be at home after Oct. 1 at
1813 West Third street, Davenport.
Sunday, Oct. 19, Is Date Named
for Interesting Ceremonies.
(2) I do not think fo.
j (3) It isn't very nice.
i (4) Not very much, but when a
5-oung man takes her home, out of with chloroform or alcohol, always
courtesy to him, she should not de- rubbing in toward the center so no
lay him. He may be anxious to get
1 (5) I am surprised that you ask me
feuch a questman. Everybody knows
that a girl cheapens herself by run
ning after the toys and that the boys
piake fun of her when they get to
gether. Boys alweys know quite well
fvL.cn a girl id running 8?ter th?m.
Bhe may think she is popular but
ihe ought to know what the boys
Ihlnk! A girl can be nice to boys
Jvithont running after them and coax-
ag them to go with her.
(6) Sho should hold her own hat.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) Is it in
jurious to the face to use powder if
'ou first put cold cream on?
dark ring will be left around outer
edge of stain.
(2) I thing you are too young to
have steady beaux, my dears. It is
desirable to have boy friends, if you
will tell your parents about them and
be governed by your parents' judg
ment until you are old enough to have
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) If a fol
low stays till 2 o'clock and decides
to go home, would it be wrong for
the girl to ask him to stay longer?
(2) If a girl is .engaged to a fellow,
would it be proper to ask him how
much he was worth?
(1) If you mean 2 o'clock in the
(2) U It good for tho complexion if morning, I think the girl's father ought
to throw him out. No man has a
(3) Is it disrespectful for girls of i rignt t0 6tay that late when he is visit
ing a girl, and she does wrong if she
encourages him to stay later than 10
o'clock at night.
16 and 18 to go to ball games if their
brothers go and play in the country'?
lt 'TIE FACE."
f;(l) A younz girl should never use
powder. Nothing is so pretty as her
own skin. Older women wouldn't
lUink of using powder if they could
WOMAN'S GUILD ENTERTAIN
ALTHOUGH THE WEATHER
was unfavorable the attendance at the
sociable given by the Woman's guild
of South Park Presbyterian church
yesterday afternoon and evening was
very good and a good sum was re
alized from the affair. During the af
ternoon hours ice cream, cake and
coffee were served and in the evening
at 7:30 the company gathered in the
church auditorium where a musical
prcgram was carried out. Piano du
ets were given by Misses Edith Bee-
ler and Stella Baker and Misses Edith
Heimann and Evelyn Mills. Mr. Cor
bett gave a vocal solo and Miss Olive
Berger gave a reading. The numbers
were all enthusiastically encored and
the performers responded with selec
tlons. An alligator sent from the
south to one of the members of the
church and placed on' exhibition
caused no little amount of fun.
DO ECKEL-ROSE BERG.
MISS NELLIE ROSEBERG, 500
Second street, and William A. Doeckel
of 1402 Thirty-second street, were
united in marriage . yesterday after
noon at 2 o'elock at the German Luth
eran church parsonage, Rev. Ph. Wil
helm, the pastor, officiating. They
were accompanied by Miss Elizabeth
Doeckel, a sister of the groom, as
bride's maid and Dale Wells was the
groom.'s best man. Following the
ceremony the bridal party went to
the home of the groom's parents, Mr.
I and Mrs. Frederick Doeckel, where a
(2) She should ask him to tell her "cuu,us J'"'1' os Bervcu lo 10
ompthintr ahmit finanro, that sho ue&la- ne 'Ore a SUlt OI Oar
will know how to manage after mar
V X I I I I I
CLASEN-STERNSDORFF. , over for this winter by the Rock Island
THE M.UMUAGK Oi MISS OLIVE: Presbyterian union. They have se
cured a course from the same bureau
which furnished the entertainments
Ftrrnsdcrff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ceoro A. Sur::sdorfl and ('. J. Wcr-
).er flatten, son of Mrs. Dora CUisen of : last year. This winter the course con-
fJaver.purt took place last evening at sists of six numbers, one of which
o'clock at the homo of tho bride comes each month beginning with the
fin College avenue. Davenport. Rev. 30th of October. The Fisher Shipp
jToy C'offmcn of top First, Presbyter- concert company opens the course on
jan church olliclatir.g at the service. Oct. CO. The Kcglish Opera Singers
Twelve young women, tho Misses, follow on Nov. 17. E. G. Herbert, a lec-
ChriHtio C'lasen, Blanche Bolln, May turer, on Dec. 10. The Lyric Glee club,
which made such a hit last winter,
comes on the 27th of January. The
NAME SPECIAL COMMITTEE
B. McKown, T. B. Davir and A. J.
Lindstrom to Prepare Projram
Big Men Coming.
dent's address. The officers of the!
association were elected last 5pring j
before the close of school. Ttie fol
lowing program has been arranged
for the occasion: '. ;
VIctroIa concert. j
President's Message Will Whisler.
Piano Solo "Allegro AssaV Bes
sie Baker. -
Prospects of the Hart Literary So
ciety Ha-el Weller.
Prospects of the AdelpBic Lit
erary Society Fae Hanna.
Prospects, ot the Ciceroniaal "Debat
ing Society George McDonaV!.
Prospects of the Orchestra--E. M.
Proapects of the Glee Chit Mr.
of the Watch Tower
-.each, IJesMo Betty, Margaret Flem
ng. Camilla Aufderheide, Irma Mat-
Jhey, Gertrude Hickey, .Norma and ! Concert Favorites, a company of sing-
Fdna Wiete, Charlotte Morgan and
flaud Brunimond formed cn aisle from
the foot of the stairs to the ceremony
room with ropes of white asters and
asparagus ferns. The bride was un
attended, her small brother, Russel
pternadorff, however, acted as the ring
fcearer carrying the ring in a calla
lily and little Rhea Baumgarten strew
fcd white rce petals from a blue bas
ket before the bride as she took her
place at the improvised altar. Robert
JiIneDonald at the piano played the
lendelstohn wedding march and just
tefore the ceremony the Misses Bolln
find Leach saug "I Love You Truly."
!The bride wore a gown of white char-
I'iouse trimmed with fillet lace, made
fntralne r.nd eligibly draped. She
Ivore a si!k net veil formed into a
:up and held with a crescent of bril
jUnts. Her flowers were bride's roses
n shower effect and she wore the gift
f the groom, a pin of sapphires and
pearls. Following the ceremony a wed
ding supper Mes served to 63 guests.
Mr. and Mrs. riasen left for a wed
ding trip and after Nov. 1 will be at
home in the Courtland apartments.
Mr. Clascn is connected with the Bet
teudorf Axle company.
ANNOUNCE LECTURE COURSE.
THE LECTURE COURSE WHICH
was given last winter by the Young
People's association of Broadway
FrcFr-yterian church has been taken
ers and readers, will come some time
in February, although their date has
not been assigned as yet. The last
number is to be given by Mrs. Osceol
Tooler, a dramatic reader and enter
tainer. These entertainments are all
of good quality and the members of
the union are working to see that
they have the patronage which is their
LAW ENFORCEMENT SUBJECT.
LAW ENFORCEMENT WAS THE
subject studied at the September
meeting of the Woman's Christian
Temperance union hell at the home
of- Mrs. H. W. Reed. 310 Fifteenth
street yesterday afternoon. Mrs. R.
G. Summers was in charge of the pro
gram which consisted of an article
on the. state laws pertaining to en
forcement in regard to the liquor
traffic. Mrs. Summers read a paper
on law enforcement and Miss Ella
Taylor read an article on the subject
"Wanted Boys," telling of the neces
sity of having boys to carry on the
work of the saloon and Miss Alwilda
Young read Whittier's poem "Encour
agement." The attendance at the
meeting was large. At the close "of
the program Mrs. Reed served light
THE MARRIAGE OF MISS FLOR
ence Rae Swartz, daughter of Mrs.
rblue and a hat to match. Mr. and
Mrs. Doeckel went at once to house
keeping at Second street and Seventh
avenue. Mr. Doeckel is employed at
the E. H. Clement grocery store and
his bride has been cashier at the Mill
MEMBERS REGISTER FRIDAY.
BECAUSE OF THE STRESS OF
other duties that must be attended
to Saturday by the registrar of th
Woman's club she will be unable to
issue membership tickets at that
time 83 announced yesterday. How
ever, Miss Whitman and members cf
the Woman's club board will be at
the public library Friday afternoon
at 1:30 o'clock and members of the
club who have not paid their member
ship fee of ?1 for the year can do
so at that time. The attention of
t.he members is again called to the
fact that admission to the first meet
ing of the club Saturday afternoon at
Masonic temple' will be by mem
bership card only and those not hold
ing such cards will be denied admis
Applications for membership re
ceived by the registrar number 72 and
these names will be voted on at the
meeting of Saturday.
Plans tor the dedication of the new
building were discussed at the meet
ing of the board of directors of the
Y. M. C. A. held last night. According
to present plans, the dedication is
likely to take place on Sunday, Oct.
19. A special committee was named
to take charge of arrangements for
the various exercises attendant upon
the formal opening of the "building.
This committee consists of E. B. Mc
Kown, T. B. Davis and A. J. Lindstrom.
It is the intention to make the for
mal opening a great event, commen
surate with the importance to the city
of the completion of so great a public
work, and the exercises will probably
extend through several days, and may
be attended by a number of men nota
ble in the world of Y. M. C. A. work.
SUBSCRIBERS HOlLD PAY IP.
The building committee is anxious
to be able to have the bnildjng dedi
cated free from debt, and they can
manage this if all those who have
subscribed to the fund will pay up
promptly. While most of the sub
scribers have made their payments in
full, some have delayed, for a variety
of reasons, apparently not realizing
the absolute necessity of meeting their
obligation. All who have not made
their final payment should do so at
once, as the money is urgently needed
to meet the payments to 'contractors,
As the work nears completion, many
bills fall due which should be paid
promptly. Up to the present time, it
has been possible to meet all such
obligations, and the men who are
wrestling with the problem earnestly
hope that those subscribers who are
in arrears will help them to keep up
the good record for prompt payment.
Prospects of the High Schoiol' Ath
letics Coach Corneal.
Prospects of the Football jTeam
Captain Willard Larkin.
Yelling Practice Dwight Lai2range.
Arrangements have been completed
by Principal W. J. Burton of tfue high
school for a series of five lycetzm lec
tures to be given during thoischool
year at the high school. The Red-
the plate for a second helping the
knife and fork should be placed across
it at one side and never laid oa the
cloth after once used. The blade of
the knife or tines cf the fork should
not rest on the edge of the plate, but
when . not in use laid across on the
side of it.
When soups are eaten the spoon is
when dining. This is the final test.
Customs change from year to year
and one should not make himself con
spicuous by disregarding the changes.
There have been many changes in the
manner of serving and table etiquette
since the time of Nero. At one time it
might have been customary to eat
with a knife or drink tea or coffee with
the spoon in the cup, but now we
path Lyceum course, which was gien have other ways cf disposing of these
laf .mr t vA v ; u . J arMMfio at portain timoa K nivpQ flffl
WOL ' t III OC LUC UIKd U1UCU 111 , - v . . u ... -'..'
be interesting and the same cfptmpany
is to present the series again this
Mies Iva Pierce of this'ctty.Jinstruct
or of elocution at the Augustaaia col
lege, will present a number of read
ings on Dec. 10. Alton Packarjura well
known cartoonist in the chxutauqua
world, will present the first number
on Oct. 29 and the remainder of the
course will be made up of lectures, an
entertainment in magic, and aiaumber
by Smith Damron, the potter -craftsman.
John E. Gunckle, life president
of the National Newsboys' association,
is to lecture the latter part of the
school year. The dates of thelcctures
are as follows.
Oct. 29 Alton Packard, cartoonist.
Dec. 5 Laurant and Co., magicians.
Dec. 19 Miss Iva Pierce, readings.
Jan. 19 Smith Damron, the imaster
March 18 John E. Gunckle, Ilecturer.
REKIXEMEXrg FIXAt, TEST LIES IX
MA"XElRS AT TABLE.
There is no place or condition where
the individual, vouns or old. is so un
erringly judged for his refinement as fi"ed b "PP-ns toward the farthest
cu,o ui me inaie. r.ai soup quieiiy.
Never crumb crackers or bread in
the soup, but eat it with the soup.
Bread 1 is spread in small pieces as
it is eaten and is broken rather than
cut. Never overv.rgs peoplo to cat.
Be hospitable, but do not overdo it.
I once remember having a guest pass
his cup for a half cun of coffee. He
received just that amount. He said,
"This is the first time in my life I
ever asked for a half cup of coffee
and did not receive it full or running
over. I wanted just tliat much." That
is what I mean by not overdoing hos
pitality. Give guests and the family
just what they desire and no more.
Chew food with thf .lps closed. Be
gin teaching this when the children
are young, ard insist upon it and they
will thank you for it when they are
older. Do not leave the table frequent-
BUSHY TAILED RATS.
The Plow City orchestra will furnish
music for the dancing. ,
Dancing parties are being given each
Friday evening at the K. C. hall when
beginners are given instruction. The
newest dances are danced to good or
SLEEP DISTURBING BLADDER WEAKNESS
BACKACHE-RHEUMATISM, QUICKLY VANISH
Even Most Chronic Sufferers
Relief From Few Doses of
Croxone soon relieves such condi
tions because it reaches the very roo'.s
cf the disease.' It soaks right into the
stopped up, inactive kidneys, through
AT HIGH SCHOOL )
Wlien the chorus classes took up
their work for the year this morn
ing, it was found that a large num
ber of students were enrolled. This
study is a new one. Professor E.
L. Philbrook is in charge of the
Friday afternoon the associated
student body of the local high school
will meet and organize for the coming
year. President Will WThisler will as
sume his duties and deliver the presi
FOR COOL DAYS
So sure, so positive, so quick and
lasting are the results obtained from
the use of Croxone that three doses a
day for a few days are often all that
is required to end the worst backache,
regulate the most annoying bladder
disorders, and overcome the numerous
the walls and linings; cleans out the j other similar conditions,
little filtering cells and glands; neutral-j Croxone is so prepared that it Is
Izes and dissolves the poisonous uric practically Impossible to take it with
acid substances that lodge in the Joints our results.
and muscles to scratch and Irritate and An original package costs but a tri-
rause rheumatism; heals the Inflamed
membranes of the bladder, and cleans
out and strengthens the stepped up,
llXeleas kidneys bo they can fil:er and
sift all the poisons from the blood, and
4rlr It oa o tte system.
fie, and all druggists aro authorized to
return the purchase price If Croxone
falls to give desired results, regardless
cf how old yoa are, bow long you have
suffered, or what else has failed.
(Adf.1 , .
KATE HILL MISSION SOCIETY.
MISS HAZEL CARD ALL ENTER-
tained members of the Kate Hill Mis
sion society of the Unitei Presbyte
rian church last evening at her home
318 Fourteenth street The devo
tional services were conducted by
Miss Hazel Cardall and Miss Emma
Moller was in charge of the program
that took up the study of the Amer
ican Indians and missions among
them. Parers on the subject were giv
en by Miss Moller and Miss Edn.i
Buettner. The society wiil meet
again in two weeks with Mrs. E. H.
Corbin, 316 Fifth street.
LONGFELLOW CARD CLUB.
MRS. GUS ELY OF MOLINE EN
tertained members of the Longfellow
Card club yesterday afternoon at Van-
der Veer park, Davenport, Three ta
bles of cinch were played and the fa
vors were given to Mrs. J. Ohlweiler,
first; Mrs. p. J. Carlson, second and
Mrs. George Eberle, consolation, all
Rock Island ladies. A luncheon was
served after the games at the small
tables at the inn. Mrs. James Short
ridge, 1407 Forty-second street will en
tertain the club la two weeks.
FORTNIGHTLY CIRCLE MEETS.
THE FIRST MEETING OF THE
fall season of the Fortnightly Reading
circle was held yesterday afternooi
at the home of Mrs. J. Hasselquist,
3427 Ninth and a haif avenue. Mrs.
Grant Hultberg was the reader of the
afternoon and after the study hour
a social time was enjoyed and re
freshments were served. Mrs. Grant
Hultberg will entertain the club in
two weeks at her home 4207 Eighth
DORCAS SOCIETY SALE.
DORCAS SOCIETY OF TRINITY
iputi-ufai tuurvn wm conauct a so
ciable and sale at 7 o'clock tomorrow
evening, in the parish house Cake
and candies will be placed on sale at
THE SONS OF NORWAY WILL
entertain at a dancing party at the
Moline Turner hall Saturday night.
This attractive dress is made up
in a smart combination of dotted silk
crepe and plain silk crepon. The col
lar, undercuffs and square section at
the front of the draped belt are
trimmed with colored silk braiding.
The back of the waist is of plain silk
and extends over the shoulders and
down the sides of the front. The
puffed sleeves are of the dotted mater
ial, with the cuffs of the plain,
made for cutting the food and the
fork for conveying it to the mouth. A
cup is apt to be upset if the spoon is
left in it, so after stirring tea or cof
fee lay the spoon in the saucer when
not in use. .
HOW TO HOLD KNIFE.
There is a right way and a wrong
for holding the knife and fork; tak
ing them firmly in the hand with the!
handles entirely covered by the hand
and not in between the thumb and
forefinger, which is frequently seen.
This should be taught from childhood
and then when grown to manhood or
womanhood one does not have to suf
fer embarrassment from not being at
perfect ease at any table. Sit erect,
easily, but not stiffly, at the table,
never tipping back nor stretching the
legs under the table. There is no
necessity for bending nearly to the
soup dish when eating soup, neither
should elbows be resting on the' table
while eating. The napkin is laid
across the lap and not tucked in at
the neck unless for children, and then
a bib is better until they can use a
napkin properly. Aft?r the mepl at
home each member folds the napkin
arid puts it into a napkin ring or linen
case as desired. Of course, at a hoel
or restaurant it is not folded but laid
loosely at the side of tho plate.
The silver is not put on the table
to be played with nor the napkin rings
twirled and rolled. It la a bad exam
ple for the children and shows lack
of self-control and poise. In passing
Wm. P. Eickelsdorfer to Mrs. Lois
Eickelsdorfer, part southeast quarter
They Will Steal Anything Briglht That
They Can Carry Away.
In tho west and north as fanas Hud-S
son bay a species of rat is found that
has a tail like the squirrelj and is
w 11 u w II ua lue uuau luucu f xui, al
though more familiarly as tlie pack
rat because of the curious traitit has
of packing off with eterythinfit can
get hold of and carry. Oneiueads a
great many things regarding the intel
ligence of rata, but from all-a-ecounts
these pack rats seem to be tliejclever-
est of the race.
Trappers and campers out tell in
numerable stories about theru. They
will steal knives, forks. spooBS, any
thing, in fact, that is bright ant&iporta-
Die, ana wjii carry me sioienarucies M 25.1 7-4W SI
to tneir nests to piay wuu-vjt iuko
them somewhere and lenve tJiem in
place of other articles they stead. Dr.
Mertiam, the 'naturalist. was4old a
story by a hunter which illustrated
this odd fancy of the pack rat.
The hunter had gone to sleerii leav
ing a knife sticking in a log. ,ILe was
awakened in the night by a, noise
which he discovered by the lifeht of
the campflre was made by a cosiple of
pack rats sitting on the log in fwbicb.
the hunter had left the knife., The
knife was gone and the rats were try
ing to put a stick about a footllong in
its place. They were making!) an ef
fort to get the stick to stand up!n the
crack, but not having the skill to in
sert it properly it fell repeatedly,! mak
ing the odd sound which bad disturbed
and awakened the owner of the( knife.
New York Sun. , ,
ly. This means anyone. ' A meal
should be restful. and not exciting, al
though therci should be plenty of
bright interesting conversation at the
table. This iielps Wonderfully in the
GROVCH" SPOILS MEAU
That is why I said last week "no
grouch" at the table because any irri
tation spoils the appetite not only
of one, but the entire family. Make
tho conversation interesting to young
and old. So often grandmother sits
at the table when the conversation
seems to be entirely out of her life.
Do not forget her If only to tell an
amusing story which sho can enjoy.
Some one has said "True politeness is
kindness." Many peoplo seem to think
the expression "excuse me," "forgive
me," "thank you" and "if you please"
out of date but these expressions
mark ,the person of refinement as
truly Sas in tho past. Standing until
mother and sister are seated at the
table when children makes it much
easier when a man of the world to
shoV easily and naturally necessary,
courtesies. Foliteness is never out of
By Their Ribs You May KnowjTfiem.
Umbrellas sometimes speak louder
than words. The traveling English
man had become so cosmopolitan that
the umbrella mender could not ttli his
customer was English until he opjened
the umbrella. Then he said:
"English, I suppose? Anyhow, fyour
umbrella Is. Umbrellas have a dis
tinct nationality, especially American
and English umbrellas. By theirrribs
you may know them. Americanfum
brfcllas are best provided with thyse
supports. If intended for a lad. " an
'American umbrella baa nine ritts, if
for a gentleman ten or even twelve, as
against eight ribs in English umbrel
las for either 6ex. Even this number
represents a big cut in the anatomjy of
an American umbrella, which former
ly contained twelve or fifteen ribaffor
a woman and as high as twentyfor a
gentleman." New York Sun.
25, block 2, Acme addition, Moline,
REALTY CHANGES Jl 100- .
, Henry Light to Hans Grau, lot 6,
"James G. Britton to Christopher L.
Routa'y. lot 20-21-22, block 2, SmallyB1
2nd subdivision of part lot 5, section
Chas. L. Johnson to Hattio Peterson,
west 47 feet lot 6, block 2, Halley's
subdivision, Moline, $1,500.
Fred Jah ns et u to P. It. VanAnken,
lot 5, block 2, Jahn's Seventh strreet
addition. Moline, J500.
Carl Drallo, Sr., et al to Emil Cole
man, lot 13, block 2, Ryder & Reed,
John Hunting to Frederick M. Car
penter, tract section 8-1G-2W, $1.
Frederick Krau?e to Leopold Erd
man, lot 5 and east half lot 4, Towe's
addition, Rock Island, $500.
J. T. Lundell to Daniel H. Tank, lot
6, Mumm's 1st addition, Moline, VL
Ola J. and Matt Hogan to Chas
Boucher, lot 24, block 3, Acme addition
of Moline, $4,000.
Nouise and Walker to D. H. Duncan,
lot 1S-19-20, block 6, Acme addition,
Moline, $500. I
Theo. E. Lundall to D. H. Duncan,
lot 18 to 23, block G, Acme addition,
Moline, $1. ' :'
Markham A. Carlson to Marinus
Horstkarop, lot 4-5-6, block 1, lo) 1 to
4, block 2, lot 1 to 8, block 3, hjt 1 to
6, block 4, M. A. Carlson's 1st ad
dition, Moline, $3,250. ;
Cha3. H. . Ainsworth aniT" wife to
Willis T. and Ralph B. Hinman, lot
11, block 2, Stewart's 2nd addition, Mo
line, $606. I
Arthur De Loof and wife 'to Oyriel
Vanlouw, lot 6, A. De Loof's 2nd ad
dition, Moline, $500. '- :
Parthenia Carpenter to Mary Horris,
part section 5-17-1W, $1.
Mark II. Patton to Vina Stage, lot
Constantinople The Bulgarian
peace delegates here finally surrender
ed to Turkish pressure and allowed
the town of Kirk Kiiisscli to remain
as j Turkish possession.
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30,000 VOICES I
And Many Are the Voices of Rock
Thirty thousand voices what a
grand chorus! And that's the num
ber of American men and women
who are publicly praising Doan's
Kidney Pills for relief from back
ache, kidney and bladder ills. They
say it to friends. They tell it in the
home papers. Rock Island people
are in this chorus. Here's a Rock
Mrs. E. Weiss, 823 Fourth avenue,
Rock Island, 111., eays: "All I say in
praise of Doan's Kidney Pills 6tU"
holds good. I had been troubled by
kidney disorders for some time.
There was an acute pain across the
small of my back which made it hard
for me to bend or do any lifting. I
had headaches and dizzy spells. A
member of my family had been cur
ed of an attack of kidney complaint
by Doan's Kidney Pills so I decided
to try them. After the first few
doses I got relief and soon I was free
from the trouble."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. r ester-jiiiDurn company,
Buffalo. New York, sole agents for
the Lnited States.
Remember the name Doan's
and take no other. (Advertisement)
The Fall Styles are on display
and we are at the service of
any man who desires shoes that
are "just right"; in every way.
The models, the leathers, the
expert shoemaking all tell a
Our three stores, each one located in
the heart of the business district, and
operated by competent managers, assist
ed by experienced salespeople makes
AKIN-SCH WENKER CO.
412 Fifteenth St.
118 W. Second St.
1807 Second Ave.
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