Newspaper Page Text
THE AUGUS, MONDAY, JULY 10, 1893
NOW IS THE TIME
To Buy That New Carpet.
We have the finest line of Brussels, Tapestry, In
grains and Mattings in the three cities.
How about Bedroom Suites and Parlor Suites? We are head
quarters for these goods. We are showing a very line line of
LACK CURTAINS, also our line of C1IESILLE CURTAINS
lias nevenbeen better, and don't fail to see )ur
Finest in the world and only $3.00 can be used as a quilting frame.
W. S. HOLBROOK,
103, 105, 107 E. Secoal tre-t, D YVSNPORT, IA.
Sustain Home Industry
Calling for Rock Island
Brewing Co., Beer.
The Best Beer Made,
On Tap everywhere.
The Rock Island Brewing Company, success
ors to George Wagner's Atlantic Brewery, I.
Huber's City Brewery and Raible & Stengel's
Rock Island Brewery, as well is Julius Junge's
Bottling Works, his one of the most complete
Brewing establishments including Bottling de
partment in the country. The product is the
very best. Beer is bott'ed at the brewery and
delivered to any part of the tri-cities, and may
be ordered direct from the head offices on Mo
line avenue by Telephone.
This Hot Summer Time
You want Low Shoes
To keep you feet cool.
We have several lots of Gent's Fine Don
gola Oxfords and Southern Ties, values
from $250 to $350 will be sold for $2.00
Ladies' Brown and Tan Oxfords reduced
from $1.25 and $150 to $1.00 a pair.
Second and Harrison Sts., Davenport.
1303 Second' Avenue;
Try ice cream
soda at Rrell &
Cream served with every glass of
soua at urea & Math's.
Phosphates that do vou good to
drink at Krell & Math's". .
Ten good work horses for sale.
Apply to Elbert Mead, Sears' brick
R. E. Galvin, who has been here
on a visit to friends, left last night
for Denver. Col.
Edward Burrill, Jr., is home from
Indiana, and expects to remain here
the rest of the season.
Please read our large advertise
ment on the fourth page. Klug Has
ler Schwcntser Dry Goods company.
We serve pure fruit juice and crys
tal spring water in nitr . soda. Ke-
t member this and try Krell & Math's
Cheap lots for sale in South Rock
Island, on easy payments, taxes low,
location healthy. Inquire of M. M.
Mrs. Irving I). Burgh, and son,
Fred, left for Clinton, la., this after
noon for a visit with Mrs. Burgh's
Maj. J. M. Beardsley left last
night for Sacramento. Cal., on busi
ness. He will visit Denver, Salt
Lake City and other places also.
George H. Heafford, general ticket
and passenger agent of the C. M. &
St. P., fills a 14-page pamphlet on
"How to See the World's Fair, in
Six Daj s, One Day, Three Days."
The World's fair business on all
the roads keeps up pretty well, and
though there has been some very un
comfortable weather for traveling,
it shows but little sirns of a ftfllinf
The first bill posters' car of the
Forepaugh shows is in the city, and
the varegated paper is being hung on
the bill boards about town. In all
probability the shows' tents will be
pitched on the Columbian grounds,
which are by far the most desirable.
William N. Pelouze, superintend
ent of Hotel Delaware, Sixty-fourth
street and Cottage Grove avenue,
Chicago, is well known to many Rock
Islanders, having visited here one
summer, and having been salesman
with the To bey Furniture Co.. Chi
cago, for several years past, and in
charge of their trade in this vicinity.
O. M. Curtis is the agent of the hotel
The Audubon (European) is an at
tractive World's fair hotel in a per
fect location for rest and convenience
at Midway Plaisance, or Sixtieth
street ami Ogleshy avenue. Built of
stone and brick is permanent and
safe. Within easy reach of the fair
and an entrance a block away on
either side, three blocks west of the
Illinois Central station at the Sixtieth
street entrance. Everything new,
neat, clean and comfortable. Rates
$1.50 per day and up. Ample sanitary
toilets and baths. Fine cafe with
reasonable charges. N. N. Hench
man. Jr., manager. Sixtieth street
and Oglesby avenue, Chicago.
A down-town mechanic found out
something the other day that made
him think that Uncle Sam is rather
stuck on his manner of running
things. He had built himself a nice
little water craft of handsome model.
which he jigged up with a boiler and
steam engine of miniature pattern.
After los of labor and expense he
had everything in readiness and a
few days ago made a trial trip down
to the mouth of Rock river and
everything worked to perfection. He
felt as prud as Robert Fulton could
have felt over his first i-tTort, but af
ter being advised by a friend, he
wrote toihe steamboat inspectors
and foiyid that he could not run
without an engineer's and pilot's
license, and now he has an elephant
instead of a steamboat on his hands.
There are a great many mistakes
current as to the, nature'and symp
toms hydrophobia. It does not occur
most frequently in the summer, but
in the spring, nor has the rabid dog.
as a rule, a dread of water, nor does
he refuse to ilrink, says the Globe
Democrat. On the contrary, even
after the disease is established, the
mad dog often tries his best to drink,
sometimes plunging his nose deeply
under water in the effort to swallow,
but is unable to do so on account of
spasms which affect the throat.
Rabies is a disease, the course and
symptoms of which are as well known
as of any other. The first symptoms
are a restlessness and uneasiness on
the part of the dog; then he begins
to haye hallucinations; he will run
to a particular spot as though he saw
some one there; he will turn his head
and snaj and bark in one direction
at an invisible enemy. A well
marked symptom is his'tendency to
gnaw and swallow hard objects, bits
of wood, stones and the like. But
the bark of a rabid dog is a thinw
which once heard can never be for
gotten; it is impossible to mistake it,
and if the dog gives no other symp
tom than a hoarse, muffled bark, fol
lowed by three or four gurgling ef
forts from the bottom of his throat,
there can be no uncertainty after
Bheumitiim Cored in Dy.
"Mystic f'nr"fr rheumatism and
neuralgia radically cures in out to
three days. Its action upon the sys
tern is remarkable and mysterious.
It removes at once the cause and the
disease immediately disappears. The
lirst (Ipse greatly benefits 75 cents.
So A Vjf
)BO Gkotjan Druggist,,
Rosk 11 wi 4
7 R. A. Smith to John A. Peter
son, lot 3. Steven's add., Moline,
Mary Crimmins to C. M. Wake, lot
1, and e5 feet lot 5, block 24, old
town Moline, $3,800.
Sarah Kisor to G. C. Wallen, lot 2,
and e5 feet bt 3, block 2, Childs' sec
ond add., Moline, $425.
Sarah Kisor to Andrew J. Wallen.
lot 1, block 2, Childs' second add.,
E. D. Sweeney et al to Olof Abra
hams, part outlot 1, Sweeney & Jack
son"! fourth add., Moline, $150.
The Tent Meetings.
Meetings continue at the tent on
the corner of Tenth avenue and
Twenty-second street. The tent for
meetings is a 40-foot round tent.
The seats are very comfortable. The
platform is carpeted, and a neat
cloth covered desk is placed upon it.
The services consist of preaching or
bible study each evening, lasting
about one hour L. D. Santee and
E. A. Merrell, the ministers in
charge, have issued a notice saving:
The subjects being presented are,
"Christ as Our only Hope of Salva
tion," "The Prophecies of the Old
and New Testaments," which show
we are near the time when Jesus
will come the second time; and "The
Necessity of Keeping the Command
ments of God," the fourth command
ment which savs, "The seventh day
is the Sabbath of the Lord thy God,"
being one of the ten spoken "by the
voice of Christ from Sinai's burning
summit. In John 1: 1,3, and He
brews 1: 1, 2 we are told that the Son
of God is the one who created the
world, and hence in Mark 2: 27, 28
He says: "The Sabbath was made
for man. Therefore the Son
of Man is Lord also of the oabbath
day." We know we have important
bible truth for this time, and we
cordially invite everyone to come
and hear. Bring your bibles ami
judge for yourselves. We have our
living tents pitched under the large
elm near the meeting tent, and will
be pleased to converse with any one
who may wish to call.
Big Logging Contract.
Says the Minneapolis Lumberman:
"The bir lorrinr contract recentlv
let by the Weyerhauser syndicate
seems to indicate that it will not for
some time build a mill at the head of
the lake, as rumor has so often had
that it would. In fact the logs are
to be cut within a short distance of
rivers running into the lake, but they
will be carried down to the Mississip
pi and thence to the Weyerhauser
mills down the river. As ft becomes
necessary to go farther and farther
away for timber, thedown river mills
have to resort to considerable ex
pense and trouble to get a sufficient
supply of logs. The time will come
when all of the white pine mills
on the upper Mississippi will be at
and about Minneapolis, although we
trust it will not be very soon."
Whether on pleasure bent, or busi
ness, take on every trip a bottle of
Syrup of Figs, as it acts most pleas
antly ana enectually on the kidneys,
liver and bowels, preventing fevers,
headaches and other forms of sick
ness. For sale in 50c and fl bottles
by all leaking druggists. Manufac
tured by the California Fig Svrup
You have noticed
that some houses always seen to need
repainting ; they loo;: dingy, rusted,
faded. Others always look bright,
clean, fresh. The owner of the first
"economizes" with "cheap" mixed
paints, etc.; the second paints with
The first spends three times as much
for paint in five years, and his build
ings never look as well. '
Almost everybody knows that good
paint can only be had by using strictly
pure White Lead. The difficulty is
lack of care in selecting it. The fol
lowing brands ere strictly pure White
Lead, " Old Dutch " process ; they are
standard and well known established
by the test of years:
"Southern" "Red Seal"
" Collier " " Shipman"
For any color (other than white) tint
the Strictly Pure White Lead with
National Lead Company's Pure White
Lead Tinting Colors, and you will have
the best paint that it is possible to put
on a building.
For sale by the most reliable dealers in
If you are going to paint, it will pay you
to send to us for a book containing informa
tion that may save you many a dollar; it
will only cost you a postal card to do so.
NATIONAL LEAD CO.,
1 Broadwsy, Xew Ywfc
and Fifteenth Streets.
(Successor to H. WENDT,)
Merchant -:- Tailor,
119 Eighteenth Street.
4S?Fit and Workmanship Guar
anteed the Best.
Cleaning and Repairing Done.
How people take advantage of
the low prices we are making.
Bed Room Suits
seii.iig $25.00 Suits Tor si S.OO.
At about $5.00 less than the regular price.
We are selling an elegant 6-piece Oak Frame
Set at $.00 $50.00 would be a low price
For the Parlor, Fancy
and Lawn Furniture,
BUY a good Refrigerator,
One that has all the good
Hard Wood free from odor.
Now is the time to bay CARPETS we always offer ex
tra inducements in July. MATTING an elegant assortment.
Easy Payments No extra charges
CHAS. A. MEGK,
322 Brady Street, Davenport, Iowa.
8gp"Uphol6tering of all kinds to order.
Feathers renovated on short noiice.
Notice After July 1 store will close at 6:30 p, m. Saturday at 10 p. m
In Oxfords and Fine Shoes.
Too many summer shoes for the time of
year. Cheap prices will move them! Be in
time, and get a BARGAIN.
Ladies Russia, Tan Blucher's.
Stylish. Were 5.50. Now $3
White Canvas Oxfords, Kid
Tip" and trimmed. Were $2.50.
All of our Ladies Finest Hand
Turned Oxfords, square and pic
toe. Were $3. Now $2.50.
Children's Tan Shoes reduced.
B ar gai ns ! B argains !
1625 Second Ave., under Rock Island House.
Phaetons, Surries, Buggies, Spring and Farm Wagons.
It will pay you to call and get our Low Prices
Factory tart. Ware rooms oa ICtta st-et between 1st and td t
Betall Trade especial!? oticitcd
Chairs and Tables, Porch
I Creoles Finest Russia Calf
Elegant Shoes Hand Turned
Tip and Plain. Were $3. Now
Ladies line Hand Turned Ox
ford pat. quarter and tip. Were
$2. Now $1.50.
Lots of Children's Oxfords too
numerous to mention, at greatly