Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, FRIDAY, JUXE 9, 1893.
"(32iV " DIGESTEBLiJ AJTD v--. NUTBITIOTT3 M
a iff 1 3
I Pfl . aV . 4U ,r
f9" , it.4ti3&AT SUPERIORITY in
STRENGTH, FLAVOR a CHEAPNESS..
; .. vKN'TEU
I1' Vlv-0;Bce in Mitchell A
kirt Jc HITKST,
I' 7- t W "lce In Rock Ula-d
H.LY -v. nock Island. HI.
O. I Wi IX.BB.
'rNn " ALKER,
' ,-Ol SSEIXORS AT LAW
0.r,." . -cR. Kock (eland, 111.
' office in ro?tomc block.
t LW Formerly of Post Byron,
- , with thM brra of
'-iZV,!,. a: Mofine. has now opened
-Aiiiitoriuin building, room 5, at
...ti..,.., ln nt So
Sf'5, m.. Rtford's block.
H M. PEARCE,
, E. HAWTHORNE i
V' extracted wtthont pam by the new
-:iiaciiavennc. over Krell ft Math's.
B1CKEL & SGHOEMAKER
. X- 1 O w -a -wsa vns VV J"fc i
Lyade's Block. Rooms 29-81.
X'IiiMAT'I. CXARKlI. BUTORD.
SAM MATT & BUFORD,
rs. Kopk Island, 111 . Office Boom
Ju&x. Lyndc building.
3E0. p. statjduhar.
z'. superintendence for aU'class ol
VS. Mitchell A Lynde building
Pnysician and Surgeon,
11;U '1 umn Ave.,
a 'in- 1.7". Kock Island, III.
a : 10 a. tn. to 12 in., 1 to 3 p. m. and
:.:.jwbnh, M, D. Geo, E, Barth, M. D.
i BARTH Sc HOLLOWBUSH,
TSICIANS AND SURGEONS,
;-r 4M i3rd st. Telephone 105
ic?,i.nceT12lBtst. " 1188
:o : i. m. I 10 to 12 a. m.
! a: T to B p.m. I a to 5 and 7 to 8 p. m.
CHAS. M. ROEEMSON
Ear, Nose and Throat
::;M:('u;!ongh Building, 124 W. 3d St.
! S-o :i am: 1 to 4 Bin.
, M. I). Geo. W. WnELKR,'M. D.
S3. MYERS & WHEELER,
TV II nil IXaosai'i. of WOBtD
p:--over lirtil & Math. Telephone 1148.
! orncE hocbb:
3P.. MTCIl, I DR. WHEELER.
fi I 8 to 10 a. m.
c . : v 9 p. m I 1 to 3 and 1 to 9 p, m
iew.'u.i- i.uii. Kes. telephone, 11U0.
a Iwaj-, dr. 1'r tKe St.. New York City.
ina rcnovaied uudtr new management,
f m rates SI a day and upward .
hjiioi io me Dust in the city ai mou-
rli' fTm a" R-R. ftations and steam-
icrry -landine paca the door.
I i r 7 r . r . r ' i i t b. . t t pw t.. .
J a iilui4H,-iJ I1WU1 Tt Ul ill B JP ML
rDiiiinsr Room. Elevated Railroad.
Wm. N. Pelouze, Snpt.
Raising and Moving-
k!rAr J . - .... ...
u oru k buildings especially
Address E. A. ROUNDS,
1515 Seventh Avenue, Box 131,
Tbe Travelers at f eorla.
Peoria, Ills., June 8. The second day's
session of the Travelers' Protective asso
ciation of America opened with a larger
attendance than the meeting of the pre
vious day. After the delivery of a num
ber of speeches by different delegates
Treasurer LeBaume presented his report,
which was very satisfactory.
furniture manor. in seMlon.
St. Louis. June a The National Asso
ciation of Furniture Makers have begun
their annual session in Odd Fellows ht.ll.
About tifty delegates representing tha
principal American cities are in attendance.
Whole Communities Expelled.
VlkNNA. June S. Th'e entire body of the
Jewish residents of Lustdorll, Grosslie
benthal and Kletnliebenthal, three of the
most populous suburbs of Odessa, have
been expelled from the country at short
School TRlectlun Notice.
Notice is hereby Riven that on Tuesday, June
27. A. D , lsStt, in the city of Rock Island, Illi
nuis, an election will be held for two members
of the Board of Education, which election will be
opened at 9 o'clock in the morning and continue
thereafter urlil 7 o'clock in tbe afternoon of that
Voters of the First ward will vote at the Frank
lin hose houe, located tn said wad.
Voters of the Second ward will rote at the
Phoenix hose house lr-cated in raid ward.
Voters of the Third ward will vote at the Wide
awake hose house, located in said ward.
Voters of the Fourth ward will vote at the
Dimick livery staMe, located in said ward .
Voters of the Fifth ward will vote at the Fifth
Ward hose house.
Voters of the Mixth ward will vote at the Cable
hne,houc, located in said ward-.
Voters of the Seventh ward will vote at the
Gilpin hose hous. located in said ward.
The several polling places ab ve named will be
open on Tuesday, June 6. and Tuisday, J rue 20,
1SJW3, for the purpose of rc;istra:ion of voters
T. J . Mbdii.l, Jr., Mayor.
Rock Island, 111., June 3, ls'.ia.
Fits All fits stopped free hy Vr
Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. No
fits after the first day's use. Marvel
ous cures. Treaise and f 2 trial bot
tie free to fit cases. Send to Dr
Kline, 931 Arch street, Philadelphia
Pa For sale by all druggists; call
Til Pa.ilYfc thechefjest!
O.J.X JL CtXXlk Strictly Pure
White Lead is best ; properly applied
it will not scale, chip, chalk, or rub
off; it firmly adheres to the wood and
forms a permanent base for repainting.
Paints which peel or scale have to be
removed by scraping or burning before
satisfactory repainting can be done.
When buying it is important to obtain
properly made. Time has proven that
white lead made by the " Old Dutch "
process of slow corrosion possesses
qualities that cannot be obtained by
any other method of manufacture. This
process consumes four to six months
tinie, and produces the brands that
have given White Lead its character
as the standard paint.
"Southern" "Red Seal"
" Collier " " ShipmarT
are standard brands of strictly pure
Lead made by the " Old Dutch " pro
cess. You get the best in buying them.
You can produce any desired color by
tinting these brands of white lead with
National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead
s For sale by the most reliable dealersin Paints
If you are going to paint, it will pay you to
Bend to us for a book containing information
that may save you many a dollar ; it will
only cost you a postal card to do ao.
NATIONAL LEAD CO.,
1 Broadway, New York
State and Fifteenth Streets.
is a dreadful thing
undoubtedly caused by tfie irritating
effects of dirt.
Outbreaks, and crime generally, are
never possible among people who are
addicted to Mat use of
The great soother of angry passions
the promoter of health and good
feeling. Cleans everything injures
nothing don't be afraid to use KIRK'S
Soap on the most delicate fabrics.
J AS. S. KIRK Ac CO., Chicago.
IWw IMamnnfl Tar Snan A 6"P?' cpiw
and how to attain it.
At last a medical work that tells the causes,
describes the effects, points the remedy. This
is scientifically the most valuable, artistically
the most beautiful, medical book that has ap
peared for years ; 96 pages, every page bearing
a half-tone illustration in tints. Some of thr
subjects treated are Nervous Debility, Impo
tency. Sterility, Development, Varicocele, The
Husband, Those intending Marriage, etc
Every man who would know the grand truths,
the plain facts, the old secrets, and the new
discoveries of medical science as applied to
married life, who would atone for past 'ollies
and avoid future pitfalls, n.ild write for this
wonderful little book. 1' - --ut free,
andersenl. Addressth' -
Erie Me v N. V
Concert at the Tower Sunday.
Bleuer's full band at the Tower
.Bleuer's band at the Watch Tower
Fine olives 20c per quart at Driilill
Baltimore table peaches 10c a can
at Driflill & Gleim's.
All California fruit sellmr below
cost at Driflill & Gleim's.
Prof. Com stock in tight wire feats
at the Watch Tower Sunday.
Try ice cream soda at Krell &
Cream served with everv glass of
soda at Krell & Math's.
Phosphates that do vou good to
drink at Krell & Math's".
Found Health by using Monroe's
Tonic found at the Harper house
Lute Snider and wife, of Chicago,
are in the city visiting with friends
W. C. Galloway, of Grundy Centre.
Ia., is in the city on a visit" of sev
eral weeks to relatives hereabouts.
We serve pure fruit juic e and crys
tal spring water in our soda. He
member 'this and try Krell & Math's
Are you satisfied with your health?
If feeling run down try Monroe's
Tonic, it will cure you. "Marshall iV
One fact is worth a thousand theo
ries. It's a fact that Monroe's Tonic
cures weakness, nervousness, etc.
Try it, Marshall .fc Fisher's.
Have you done your house clean
ing? If not go to (Jeorge SutelilTe
and give him your' order for wall
paper and have him do your calsom
ining and painting. He will save vou
G. T. Lonegren, formerly of Au
gustana College University associa
tion, now prospering in the real es
tate business in Chicago, is in the
city attending the festivities at Au
Grand excursion on steamer Verne
Swain and barge Little Verne, to
Muscatine and return, Sundav, June
11. Leaves Kock Island 10:15 a. m.
Music by Hinrich's band of Clinton,
la. Fare for the round trip $1.
AM. Valentine Dauber has pur
chased the Steel homestead on Nine
teenth st.eet for the consideration of
if 5, 500, and expects to occupy it as
his home hereafter. Mr. Dauber has
secured a valuable piece of property.
II. N. Stone, the director- publish
er, accompanied by his daughter, ar
rived from Quincy last evening, and
wjll commence forthwith to deliver
the new directory of Kock Island and
Moline. The book is complete and
aecurate'in every essential particu
lar and is a credit to the publishers
and the city.
The Ladies' Auxiliary reception
given at the Y. M. C. A. building
last evening was a success. The
handsome building was prettily illu
minated. Bleuer's band furnished
music and the affair was much en
joyed by all attending. One of the
results of the reception was the prom
ising of the furnishings for the build
ing. John F. Bollman, who has had
charge of the lower end pumping
station and which was shut down
Wednesday night after everything
had been placed in readiness for an
other high water siege whenever it
may occur, has entered upon his
duties as engineer at the waterworks
succeeding John F. Kitson. Bollman
is a first class engineer and practical
machincst and his appointment is an
excellent one in all respects.
t lU N'TY III II.UINU.
June 7 W. Y. Johnston to Mary
McKnight, lot 17, block 2, Reynolds,
J. F. Johnson to Mary McKnight,
lot 17, block 2, Reynolds, 150.
County clerk to James Quinn, part
nwj ne 11, 1(5. 2w.
S Estate of Oliver Kobins. Bond
of Eliza Kotins, as administratrix,
filed ami approved and letter issued.
Guardianship of minor heirs of
Thomas Y. Johnson. Guardians re
port filed and approved. Receipt
and release of ward, Ada JohirSton,
filed and approved, she having ar
rived at the age of majority, anil
jruardian discharged as to her.
Ages, Bagts and Wages.
If yon have a wife and a half-a-dozen daughters,
you csn keep them all well by very simple means.
Let them use Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
It is good for women of all ages. Vou will not
need to spend all your wages for it. Those an
cient sage, the M. D'e. of a century since, did
nothing but dose and bleed their patients. We
do better today : We use Dr. Pierce's remefiiee.
For womankind. Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescrip
tion is simply iailiFpensable. The young girl
needs its strengthening: help St that critical peri
od when she is blossoming into womanhood. The
matron and mother find in it invigoration and re
lief from the numerous Ills which beset their ex
istence. And ladies welt advanced in years uni
versailv acknowledge the revivifying and restor
ative effects of this favorite and standard reme
dy. World's .Fair Kates.
The Burlington route (C, B. & Q.
K. K.) will well round trip tickets
from Kock Island to Chicago and re
turn from April 25 to October 31,
1893, inclusive, at. $3; final limit for
return November 15, 1893. Contin
uous going passage date of sale.
Continuous return passage on cr be
fore final limit. Children of five
years and under 12 years of age half
of above rates.
H. D. Mack, Div. Pass. Agt..
Kock Island, 111.
M. J. Young, Agt., Bock Island.
A Relative of a Miser.
"I was unlucky enough in my infancy to '
have had an uncle who was a miser, and
what is still more exasperating, who had
money," said Harold MacComber. "This
ancle died when I was 15 years old and
willed considerable of personal and realty
possessions to his relatives. Being one of
not more than three nephews and two
nieces, he willed me his old homestead, an
uncouth looking affair, but one that was
fairly valuable for its location in G .
Now, then, the fact that my uncle was a
miser preyed upon my mind to such an ex
tent that I did not rest well. I had an
aching suspicion that my uncle had stored
op his money in souie box and buried it, or
sewed it in some sack and used it for a pil
low, or did something else with it equally
incongruous. When I attained my major
ity, I resolved that I would find that money
if it was in the old homestead, and I could
think of no place else so appropriate or so
liable to contain it. I spent any number of
days ransacking that old place, looking
high aud low for the hidden wealth.
"I sounded t he wall for hidden closets and
tapped every inch of the floor to obtain a
dull sound of extra resistance. I examined
the fireplace, the garret aud the cellar, but
to no purpose. I did not find the supposi
titious wealth. I crawled under the house
later and examined the floor and ground
without results. Then I bethought myself
of the cistern, and I planned at once to have
it emptied. In this cistern there was a
double floor or base, and lx-tween the two
I found a hermetically stled case which
contained some literary enusions and a
number of old family trinkets of gold, but
no money. The last discovery disgust'ed me,
and I concluded that my uncle was not a
miser after all, but only a much over esti
mated old crank. Since then I have slept
better." St. Louis Glole-I)emocrat.
f.olng Into the Animals' Cage.
'I never go into a cage of wild besusts un
less it is absolutely necessary," said A. L.
Holton, the veteran animal trainer. "In
the first place, it is dangerous, and there is
nothing to he wtined hy it. What is the
use of risking one's life for nothing? I used
to do it when I was younger, but I don't
want to do it any more. Showmen once
thought it was an attraction, but the peo
ple don't appreciate the danger of the per
formance, so that it is seldom done any
more. John Kobinson will not allow any
one to go on parade in a cage of lieasts, and
he is right. Do yon know that during the
season I am continually annoyed by men
who want to go into the cages? A good
trainer will not risk his life so foolishly,
and it is only novices who take the fear
ful risk. Some people think there is a lot
of money in it, but I know that most of the
men now parading in cages are working
for no more than 30 a month.
"Showmen offer no inducement, but often
they will permit a man to go on parade
with a den of lions if ho insists on it and
agrees before witnesses to take all the risk
upon his own shoulders. They do it for
glory, but I don't see where theglory comes
in. I used to have a cage of leopards that
I raised from kittens. I went in with theiu
for a few years, but when they got full
grown I quit it. A fresh young man who
was pining for glory insisted upon taking
the place I refused to fill longer. He got
the job, ;.nd one day tho leopards tore him
to pieces before a large crowd to the music
of thecaliope. They took him out just in
time to let him die in the open air. Yes, it
is very thrilling and very glorious. But I
don't hanker for glory." Cincinnati Times
Curiosities About tbe TtTilnoreros.
The rhinoceros is a least of legendary and
mythical associations as well ns of stern
reality. In the mythology of all the old
world he figures very conspicuously, being
worshiped as a god by the early Javanese
tribes and lauded as the builder of the earth
and the heavens by several East African
peoples. The old Jewish Talmud declares
that his skin is folded as a result of having
been exposed 40 days and 40 nights in the
waters of the flood. The waters of the
Kreat deluge were hot, according to Ta
bari, where we read: "After that Noah sent
forth the dove. The dove departed and
without tarrying put her feet iu the water.
The waters of the flood were hot, and they
scalded and pickled the legs of the dove.
It was hot and briny, and feathers would
not grow on her legs any more, and the skin
scaled off. Now, doves which have red and
featherless legs are of the sort which Noah
This is only cited for authority to prove
why the skin of the rhinoceros lays in folds
and ridges. Certainly if the waters were
hot enough to "pickle and scald" a dove's
legs at the moment of contact, they would
make the skin of a rhinoceros too large for
him in the course of 40 days!
"But," you say, "why was he exposed in
the waters of the great deluge whilo all the
other 1 -usts were safely housed in the ark?"
Simply because he was too large to lie put
aboard the great lifeship. The bulk of the
old rabbinic writers agree that the rhino
ceros floated along with the ark, but they
disagree as to how the floating oiieration
was performed. St. Louis Republic
Climate and Iiseue In Japan.
The European sojoumingin Japan is par
ticularly affected through his nervous sys
tem and his respiratory organs, as a result
of the humidity aud the abrupt changes of
temperature. In regard to the respiratory
apparatus it appears that the number of
movements is augmented, and the tension
of the aqueous vapor being very great that
of the oxygen is diminished with resulting
reduction in haematosis, thus opening the
door to all maladies through depression of
nutrition from rheumatism and diabetes
to gout and anaemia, which are everyday
diseases in Japan. Contrary, iu fact, to the
general notion, central Japan possesses a
climate exceedingly favorable to the devel
opment of anaemia.
Further, the climate of Japan, through
its fervid heat, depresses the nervous system
hence diminution of physical activity, en
feeblement of the cerebral faculties, follow
ed by apathy, somnolence and complete
prostration of the powers. In order to avoid
the pernicious influence of the climate it is
recommended that the foreigner spend the
summer at the north, say at Yeso or in the
north of Niphon, where the climate is dry
and invigorating. Otherwise the disad
vantages named will too certainly be ex
perienced. New York Tribune.
Women and Slen.
Except in what is called the social world
men and women meet very infrequently.
The plaint of a bright and brainy woman
that she didn't know how to talk to a man,
didn't know what would interest him, is too
well founded. "Why," said another wom
an, "I was counting up the other day, and
out of 40 married women whom I know
well and see often I have met just 18 of the
husbands, and except in one or two cases
met them but once and most inconsequent'
ly." What with woman's clubs and lunch
eons and teas, her charitable and church
committees, she may be basy week in and
week out and not have a half hour's talk
with any man outside of her own family.
New York Times.
for Infants 'and Children.
THlrtT Y years' observation of Castoria with tho patronage of
millions of persons, permit m to apeak of ft without gnesafng.
It is nnqneationaTaly the host remedy for Tfi,t and Children
the world has ever known. It is harmless. Children like it. It
gives them health. It will save their lives. In it Mothers have
something which is ahsolntely safe and practically perfect as a
child's medicine. (
Castoria destroys Worms.
Castoria allays Feverishness.
Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Cnrd.
Castoria euros TMarrhoaa and 'Wind Colio.
Castoria relieves Teo''c Tronbles.
Castoria cores Constipation and Flatulency.
Castoria neutralize the effects of carbonic acid gas or poisonous air.
Castoria does not contain morphine, opinm. or other narcotio property.
Castoria aswmilntes the food, regnlates the stomach and bowels,
giving healthy and natnral sleep.
Castoria is pnt np in one-size bottles only. It is not sold in fbnTJk.
Don't allow any one to sell yon anything else on the plea or promise
that it is"jnst as good" and "will answer every pnrpose.
See that yon get C-A-S-T-O-R-I-A.
is on every
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
TH MOLIN3- WAGON,
Mi LTN"K. 1XLS.
The Moline Wagon Co.,
Manufacturers ol FARM. SPRING AND FREIGHT WAGONS
A full and complete line of Platform and other Spring Wagons, especially aaaptea to ths
v esters trade, of superior workmanship and finish Illustrated Price List free on
.ia lication. See the MOLINB WAGON before Durchasing.
Heating and Ventilating Engineers,
Gas and Steam Fitting,
1 complete linv of t'ipe. Brass Goods, Packirj Hose.
Fire Brick ftc. Largest and best equipped
establishment west of Chicago
'DAVIS tiJLO.tt. Molirie, 111. J 1 12. 114 West Seventeenth Bt.
Telephone 2053. I Telephone 1148. Rock island.
ecidenoe Teletjhone 1 1 6
V;rything in the line of spring vehicles, and the
largest assortment of
Harness, Laprobes, Whips, Etc.,
Mason's Carriage Works,
Bast Fourth Street. - - DAVENPORT, IOWA.
"WHERE DIRT GATHERS, WASTE RULES."
GREAT SAVING RESULTS FROM THE USE OF
ELY'S CREAM BALM-Cl"es
rastaireii, anays rain aim inoamiiia
the sores, itesuws I aste ana smeu
I. Gives Kelief at once for Cold in 1
I ' Apptf into the KattriU. ( U OuleUp .
J 54c Vraggists or by sisiL LT BKOS., M Want
s the Nmsall .LLI
ation. Hernial 52"S5ijiN
, anJ Cure.) fAR&l
It U Ouirklv Abmorlxd.
54c JJroEgistJ or by sisiL LT BttOS., M Warren St., M. Y.