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11) JULY Z4, "; r " r juif Tr1 II Eatr'byas v7e tal 8ar. 1 tv - ' " wars or nor service oa Pork Island ititui will be - ud oa Aug. tl kr H r jnrwka are at least 7ft rears old wM taarafoiw be retired on aa aaaalty aeoordlng to the act of eoa- greas aaarovod alay M. - Nlae employee who bar reached tba ago limit bat who hav aot aarral If Ian oa tha Island. wiU aa ataaratad wltaoot a pension. Vaar omaloyaa of retirement ago have been recommended to con tiaaa la service ara Harry CoHlaa, KathaaW BL Dick. WUliam Kahl aad Raaatil Weaj. WJB Bacatro Peaslea, 1a 61 man who are to receive the annuity are: Andrew Andresen, George Aaa ttav" Baajaaia Baaghman, Eatil Becny WUUam F. Bennett Henry Better, Reebea Bolltnaa, Reuben H. Boudlnot, Frank Bunts, George Cbristeaaen, Joseph U. Clark. Nor- rtean Clark, Joseph W. Crandall. Lottie A. DessalaU William W. Puf fin, William B. Plaanisan, William jfteiiUt, John Gamble, Jobs H. Gardner, Edward J. GUley, Peter Glaedei. William T..' Ooodrick, George Haines, Andrew Hanson. Philip Huaney, Frederick C. Hemen- way, Patrick Heaehan, Anton Hott man, John M. Holt, Henry Johnson, Twlnan King, Anthony Klouda, George V. Kramer, Nick Kroeger, Nelson ueMar, Abram Lambert, WUliam M. Udders, John A. Und- Dargi George W. McBrlde, Dennli McGee, Michael C. Mangan, Alfred Miller, Henry Miller, Andrew Montgomery, James Nelson, Edward Olsen, Herman B. Pleper, William is Roche, Edward Ragan, Charles BMpe, .William Scbmalnrled, Hiram : E iky Joha Bpilger, David C. T pson. Alexander H. Tracy, i f 11 H. Wells, Robert Westet TMt Charles U WUliama. ; t ;,: -. . . , 1I3)BETT0 GETS - CUT OF JAIL ON rd OBTAINING' BOND atratore "Sammy" Landretto, aireeted Thursday by United States Immigration Officer W. W. Roat ara released from the county jail tl . .afternoon oa . furnishing a $L4a bond. (sjaotretto was arrested at his ptaca at HOO Twenty-first street on a 'triple charge. He is alleged to have heed found managing a house . of prostitution, found subsequent to entry protecting, or promising to protect from arrest a prostitute, found receiving sharing in, of de riving benefit from the earnings of a prostitute. With the United States depart ment or immigration a bold of bis case Landretto is said to be facing deportation unless he can prove up his clttsenship. His wife, Lizzie Laadretto, pleaded guilty to a fed' eral charge in Peoria last winter ' and was fined 1200. 4 DRURY Miss Tina Kelley returned to her borne In Roseville, 111., Sunday, hav ing visited the past two wseks at the home of her uncle and sunt, Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Thomtson Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Thompson Miss Kelley's cousius, Callie, Mae Trig, Clyde and Robert Thompson accompanied her in their auto, re- iHMilnv timrinu w.nln. )Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Swanson of Rock Island, and Mr. and Mrs. Phil Nassbaum, spent Sunday at the r Fred J. Klelst home. Mr. and Mrs. L. Beahm of Mus catine, and Clifford Krans of Bay Island, were aso Sunday visitors at the D. A. Klelst borne. x miss same and rnern Klelst mar tAMfl tn llrte.vl 1 1 a nfit Unnmnn.kN lit, Sunday. Miss Kathryn Klelst who . has visited the past three weeks at Galesburg, accompanied them home Sunday evening. Mrs. W. Gillett and daughter, Mrs. Roy Rector and husband, visited Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Ira Boney of Buffalo Prairie. Mrs. Christina Mavis of Illinois City, epent the week with her sis- ter, Mrs. M. Stewart, and other relatives In this vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Goeti and wife of Hannibal, Mo., and Rev. and Mrs. Emit Goets and daughters, Verna and Grace, spent Thursday, July 22, at the home of Rev. and Mrs. J. H. H. Winter of Maysville. The ladl.ss" aid society of Pine Bluff M. E. church, were entertain-sd-at the home of Mrs. S. W. Speck ler, Wednettday afternoon. There will be preaching services at Providence church Sunday eve ' alac. r The ladies' missionary society of rrofiaence cnurch will meet at the charch .Wednesday afternoon at 2 'clock. A program will be ren Itred and luncheon will be served. r j Today's Anniversaries I5l7-0ueen Mary, a prisoner In Aochhtven castle, resigned V her Scottish crown in favor ' t at her son, James VI. 1 ):-. IIJI--,: written constitution was established for the colony of Vlrglna by the London com " pany. l$70 The first through car from . the Paclfio arrived ia New Yark. l$S$-Oaptalit Webb was drowned . ia an attempt to swim the Klagaro rapldt. dl memorial tablet In hoaoi ! Pastor John Robinson of - v i-a Pilrrtm fathers was. aa led la a church in Amster- f V v.. 'v (.' : s ateatrooa wereor- a taa aeaaa or Ia i -a tetarUacea taWyo. llMlmni ' v rm, awn ax mmtm lalxnrf -r Sard, waa --' m cc:r. aid rxcrrZLTLr, as T0 VAG2 ACGZZZZVfZ CALIPAIGN Gov. Cm aa F. D. Roosevelt, photegrapaed in Celomboa. 0, Jaly 12 Columbus, Ohio. At their first meeting since the Democratic na tional convention, Governor Cox and hit running mate. Franklin D. Roosevelt, agreed to . wage an aggressive speaking campaign throughout the country during the summer and fall, beginning about Aug. 1. Roosevelt will confine his attention mostly to the states west of the Mississippi river, while Cox will do his fighting In the east and middle west. "One thing is certain," said Roosevelt after the conference. "when we begin this fight we will not look upon a single state in the union as too hopelessly Republican to justify the most energetic effort that can be made to win it for our cause. We will regard them all promising Democratic battle grounds and this year aa a Dem ocratic year. We expect to, start the cam paign aa soon after Aug. 1 as pos sible and keep on the war path from that time on until election. W shall pay as close attention to the west as to the east." 'Do you expect to spend a great deal of your time in the west?" Roosevelt was asked. PIONEER DIES AT ST. ANTHONY Jacob M. Weaver, Born In 1847, In South Xoline, Dies Early Today Jacob M. -Weaver, aged 73 years, one of the earliest pioneers of this county, died at 1 o'clock this morn ing at St Anthony's hospital, after an illness of seven months. Mr. Weaver is well known in South Mo line township where he had spent most of his lite. He farmed in that part of the county for several years : Oriental order waa. organized last but had been retired for the last-) January, but has grown consider several years. ably in that time. The organiza- Mr. Weaver was born in South Moline, May 12, 1847. He was mar ried to Miss Ann Clarkson on Nov. 6, 1871. Mrs. Weaver died 28 years ago. Mr. Weaver was a member of Camp Stewart, Modern Woodmen of America, of Moline. Surviving are three sons, Ed of Moline, Louis of Black Hawk, and Clarence of South Moline, and a daughter, Mrs. Henry Quade of Mo line. He also leaves a brother, George of Chicago, and three sis ters, Mrs. Charles ' VanHook of South Moline, Mrs. Herman Van Hook of Moline, and Mrs. Henry Treson of Davenport. Funeral services will be held at 2:30 Monday afternoon at the home of his son, Clarence, In South Mo line, and at 3 o'clock at the Bowles- burg church, Interment being made In the Bowlesburg cemetery. ATHLETIC EVENTS ARE PLANNED FOR PICNIC OF CHURCH A program of athletic events has been arranged for the picnic of the Memorial Christian church and Sunday school with the First Christian church of Davenport to be held Monday. Leaving Davenport at 9:30 v'clock in the morning and Rock Island at 9:45, the steamer G. W. Hill will carry the picnickers down the river and back to Linwood, where dinner will be held at noon, followed by the games and events. The program planned Is: For girls: 60 yard dash; potato race, three legged race; 23-yard hop; 23-yard backward dash; rope hurdle. For women: Nail driving contest; baseball throwing contest; pop drinking contest; chariot race; immunity tag; overhead pass. For men aad boys: Potato race; sack race;: three legged race; 26-yard hop and return; 26-yard dash hack ward; Indian wrestle; tunel relay; eentiede race. For fat men: Straddle relay; skin-the-snaka race. For fat women, race. . Free tor all events will be a 50- yard dash, 1 00-yard dash, three legged race, Indian wrestle, high kick. Informal games will be ride the waves, swat the bun, and a- Sag relay tor small children. Tba members of the Rock Island aad Davenport churches will eom- ui, "I should call that a pretty good ruess. was his reply. "Coming through tne west I naa an opportunity to talk to a great many Deoole." Roosevelt said. am frankly pleased, not to say de lighted, with what tney torn me re garding the outlook. Nevada, utan Colorado and Kansas we snail carry these. The same is true with regard to Missouri." Roosevelt said that on his way east he had traveled on two trains and had come in contact with dele gates from about twenty-five states who were returning irom the dem ocratic convention. , "What they told me," Roosevelt said, "was that not merely a great majority of the delegates but all except two or three came away from the convention with a very good taste In their mouths and prepared to take off their coats and work for the ticket. -There was not a single kicker among those I met" Someone suggested that William Jennings Bryan, whose experiences at the convention were not alto gether fortunate, might be under stood as among the two or three re ferred to by Roosevelt. "Well. Mr. Bryan sent me a fine letter congratulating me upon my nomination, Roosevelt replied. RACES, COMEDIANS, AND BANDS TO BE AT PICNIC SUNDAY Everything bas been put in readi ness for the first annual all-day out ing of Naram Sanctorum, No. 154, Oriental Order of Odd Fellows, to be held Sunday at Campbell s Is land. The Island has been rented for the day aad arrangements, have been made to have various races and contests. Prises donate I by Moline merchants, $200 worth, will be given to the winners. Aside from the events, the en tertainment committee bas secured about twenty-five comedians to be on the job during the day. A brass band will furnish the music. The 1 tion hones to make tomorrow's out- ing one of the biggest in the coun ty and to continue the affairs each year. PILGRIM SCENES ARE DEPICTED BY BRITISH PAGEANT Southampton, England, July 24. Scenes attending the departure 300 years ago of the little band of Pil grim fathers were reenacted. today ia a pageant inaugurating a tour days' celebration of the tercenten ary of the sailing of the Mayflow er. The pageant was preceded by a luncheon tendered by the lord mayor. There were 400 guests at the luncheon including prominent persons lay American -and British official life. The city of Southampton staged the pageant, which was entitled "John Alden's Choice." BANDIT IS KILLED. Kansas City, Mo., July 24. (United Press). One Italian ban dit was killed in a pin battle when police early today surprised seven well dressed Italians robbing the Midland Transfer company. Six of the thieves escaped. The robbers bad $6,600 worth of-loot loaded on a truck when discovered. The booty consisted of shoes and to bacco. . BOBBERS ESCAPE WITH 14000. Kansas City. Mo, July 24. (Unit ed Press). Four uto bandits held up Paymaster Charles Ayers of the J. C. Nichols Investment company, on the north 'side today and escap ed with 16.000. The money was to be used in paying carpenters at work J the Country club district Ayers was alone In his car. PLAKES COXTIJiCE FLIGHT. Minneapolis, Minn, July 24. (United Press.) Planes In the New lprk-Alaska army airplane expedi tion left Minneapolis shortly before noon today for Fargo. N. 0., the next stop on thlr Journey to Noma MAYOR TH0MP80K SUED. Chicago, July 34. Cook county today filed suit against William Hale Thompson, mayor of Chicago, to collect $S4l.t la aaaald oar. soaal taxes for tha years lilt ant is oiitai DY COAL STulllE of CRy Problem Resaltiar from Skat Dowa ef With a supply of coal to last only two weeks, aad with aaffldaat In transit to provide for their needs for leas than a week longer, the Peoale's Power company, fn which most 01 ue local xaeaonea obtain their power, Is faced with a serious situation oa account of the hatting down of mines through oat the state because 01 strikes. Walla every effort is being pat forth br the power company to la sure a supply from outside the state In the event that the emer gency arises, an official of the company this morning said that so far their efforts had met with poor success. A serious crippling of other of Rock Island industries will result from the continuance of the strike which promises to tie up all mines by night today. Use Eight Carloads Dally. ' The power company burns eight cars of coal every day. Although there are from 30 to 40 carloads aow in transit, these would afford only short-lived reliet Officials of coal companies here say that their supply is small, bat no serious effect of the mine shut down have as yet been felt Most of the local dealers have a few cars In transit, which will ar rive within two or three weeks. This, with the supply on hand, will be sufficient for all but a serious emergency. . Few of the factories burn coal during the summer months, obtain' lng their power from the People's Power company, whose predica ment would affect all industries. Springfield Hard Hit Springfield. 111., July 24. (By Associated Press.) Coal is be com ing increasingly scarce in Spring' field. One of the two largest ho tels in the city lacks sufficient coal to keep Its refrigeration plant run ning for nve days more. This strike, contrary to all pre vious strikes fa the last few years. finds the radical leaders among the miners, notably Freeman Thomp son of Springfield, on the side of industry. . . Mr. Thompson Tester day declared his opposition to the strike. The miners should retarn to work and stand by their contracts," he said. RIDE IN A PLANE State Justice Takes Flight With Brother As Pilot While At ' Democratic Coaventioa. Justice Floyd E. .Thompson still going higher. is His latest achievement was made in California following his attend ance at the Democratic national convention. Justice Thompson took several nignts with David E. Thompson, his brother, piloting the plane. - "While David aays he doesn't fly so much now," the Judge relates, "somehow he Just can't keep away from it." David Thompson learned flying while in the army and is now in Los Angeles makinx contrasts and directing the flying for moving picture companies. He. was a clerk in Judge Thompson's office oerore entering the army. Judge Thompson took hia first flight with his brother while he was at tne Democratic convention. To gether with Mrs. Thorn nann th JUQge also Visited the Glacier n&- uonai para, wnere they met Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Heagy of this city. At at f aui tney met Mr. and Mrs. jonn sacott, westward bound. aua at leiiowstone park, W. W. Montgomery and Connfo Justice Thompson will bp busied with preparations for the 27th an nual Rock Island county fair which opens Aug. 24. He is president of we cuuirouing association. D. A. R. CHAPTER TO GIVE SCHOLARSHIP Fort Armstrong chapter of the a. k. nave announced an $85 scmuaronip to Augustan t college. 1 m mm receivea oy UT. d. A. An- oreen, president of tha school, " J"", n. u. xeuman follows: "Fort Armstrong chapter, Daugh ters or the American Revaintinn takes pleasure in announcing It has set aside $85 for a scholarship to Augustana college, to be known as the Fort Armstrong chapter. Daugh ters of the American Revolution scuoiarsuip to do given to yejng man or vonnr woman, in ferably, who serred in the late war; Himui ui atck Asianc cnapter nopes this will "" "p wr pleasure to some uung pvrsoB. RATE HEARING FOR KDSTHSBURG PHONES SET FOR WEDNESDAY (8pecial to The Argus ) Springfield. HI, July 24. Hear ing of the petition of the Keiths burg Telephone exchange tors still further Increase 0f rates tn Keithsburg over those granted by' tha commission waa today set by the state public utilities commis sion for next Wednesday in Chicago before Commissioner Lacey. : GO WITH CROWN'S Oa their moonlight excursion aost . - fTaeadar evening, . July 27. VCZN TO TAKE PROMiNENT PART o IN PALMER'S FIGHT ON H. C OF L. 7 ) : htm nima W Alftr til Left to right, above: Mine Helem Grimes and Miss Mary Stewart, Be tow: Mies Edith Strauss aad Miss Florence M- Bohr. The fight being made on the high cost of living by Attorney Gen eral Palmer is to be carried aggressively into all sections of the coun try. Miss Edith Strauss, head of the woman's division of the depart- n ment of Justice, is sending women speakers to many of the large cit ies. Miss Helen Grimes of Pennsyl vanta will tour the middle western states; Miss Florence M. Rohr will carry the fight to New England and the south, while Miss Mary Stewart of Ohio will take the states west of the Mississippi as her territory. POLICE SEEKING TO RECOVER TWO PURLOINED CARS Automobile thieves purloined two cars in Rock Island Friday after noon and night that the police have thus far been unable to trace. . Friday afternoon a car belong ing to Lou Ortell, 2930 Fifth ave nue, was taken from its parking place on Fourth avenue and Fif teenth street. t Friday night a car belonging to Chris Montag, 1835 Ninth-and-a-half street, was taken from Second avenue and Seventeenth street. The theft occurred a about 10:30 o'clock. Both are touring cars and full descriptions were furnished the po lice. That neither car was recov ered this morning seems to show that they were not taken by Joy riders, who usually leave purloined automobiles in a place where' they are soon recovered after the1 Joy riders are through with them. OQUAWKA Merrill A. Cleveland of Bald Bluff and Miss MarJorie F. Hoag of Durand, Mich, were quietly unit ed in marriage Wednesday morning at the home of Rev. W. W. Stuart The simple ceremony was witness ed by Mr. and Mrs. William T. Pat ton and Miss Julia Patton, relatives of the groom. Mr, and Mrs. Cleve land will make their home tempor arily with Mr. and Mrs. Patton. Sunday's crowd at the Oquawka bathing beach was a record breaker. It is estimated that 800 people vis ited the resort and more than two hundred were in the water at one time. Had the weather been warm er no doubt many more would have "gone in." During the afternoon there was an almost continuous string of cars passing through town to and from the beach. It is believed that fully 300 automobiles were parked on the grounds at one time. Aug. 1 will be the Wg day for the members of the Oquawka Cir cuit Methodist church, as that is the last occasion to bear Dr. C. F. Smith preach this year. The last quarterly conference will be held following the evening service in the Oquawka church and it is expected that a large number of the mem bers from the country will be pres ent as some important matters are up for consideration. Dr. Smith will preach at Reed in the morning, at Fall Creek In the afternoon and at Oquawka at night with commu nion services at all points. r Licensed to Wed Carl W. Bodenhofer. . Rock Island Bessie L. Turney Rock Island John B. Westbay ... Rock Island Charlotte M. McGinley Rock Island Albin E. Ellis Moline Dessel E. Carlson Moline Frank T. Flnley Chicago Grace A. Silknetter Chicago Henry Wright Rock Island Anna M. TJebe Rock Island Carl F. Chaney ' East Moline Jennieve Allard Watertown HAIL KODAK I I w 0 Specialty. Highest Grade of Work 1 tha Middle Wert. Moderate Prices a Qakkf4avvcav8XroirORCOaUlTS (I W 1 AGED RESIDENT OF COUNTY DIES r Mrs. Adeline Thompson Succumbs at Andalusia Home to Long Illness. , (Special to The Argus).' Andalusia, 111, July 24. Mrs. Adeline Thompson, SO years of age and for more than fifty years resident of Rock Island county, died at her home here at 7 o'clock last night, following an illness of sev eral months. She was born In Seneca county, New York. Anril 6.U840. and waa Joined in marriage to Varon Thomp son in New York In 1864. The cou ple came to this county, settling on a farm three miles north of Reyn olds. Later thev move to Andalu sia, where Mr. Thompson was in the drug business. His death oc curred several years ago. Five children were born to the couple, all of whom survive. They are: Mrs. B. E. West, Mrs. Charles Wenks, Robert Thompson and Pe ter Thompson, all of Andalusia, and Henry Thompson of Rock Is land. Surviving also are 10 grand children and three great grand children. Funeral services will be conduct ed at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the Baptist church of Andalusia' with Rev. G. W. Wilbur officiating. and with interment in the cemetery of that place. , HURT WHEN STRUCK BY FLYING CHAIN ON COAL MACHINE James Richardson, 317 Twenty third street, sustained a broken leg and other minor injuries when he was Btruck by flying chains about 5 o'clock last night, at the plant of the Gravity Coal Bin and Handling company. Richardson was engaged in hoist ing coal in the chutes, when the heavy chain of the machine broke, and the flying ends struck him. He wis taken to St Anthony's hospital, nhere he was found to have suf fered a fracture of the leg bone, and a bruise on the temple, with other injuries of a minor nature. He is reported as gaining today. Wyanoaklnn (Take the middle road out ot Davenport) TELEPHONE EESEEYA. TIOSS , To Davenport 598ST Or the I. & I. New Stand, Dav. 7024. Orders will be received until i o'clock every day and serv ed same day. Holiday aupper served Wednesday evenings for $1 and $1.50 a plate. ORDER FlNISHmO aw av. -ww '- a waw . . u m 1 15 tn. -v'ii f- 1 ESTATE SLOVJ Is Weak Leweat la Kaatt-Prvj Ttnaalif csl f la Sato of real estate la Rock Xslaad county for tba weak eadlag today a tha lowest daring the nontk of July.- Tba turnover for the weak amounted to 1146.115, only ST tran sactions being nude. no direct reason, exoept that dar ing tha lot weather people do aot care to look around for homes aad properties, is given for the aecreaae intheaalea. AUhouxh only ll'.OOfl leas than a week ago, the aalea have decreased about $60,000 since the first of the month. There nave ceen no largo transactions made. The majority of the aalea ia this ccunty ara made either la the uflper or lower and of the county, few being made In this city. The largest deal lor tne woes: was re corded In Druiy township in which $22,000 waa involved. William Meier of Manon. Ala. seuicg nis property to William Moaaon of Muscatine. 1 Personal Points Mr. and Mrs. Joel H. Nichols of 2728 Eighth-and-ahalf avenue are tha parents of a daughter, born this morning at the Lutheran hospital in Molina, Mrs. Nichols waa Miss Neva Jenks before her marriage. Mrs. John Person and her two sons, Herbert and Kenneth of De troit Mich, are visiting at the home of Mrs. Person's mother, Mrs. Henry Tlmm, 1107 Elghteenth-and a-half avenue. Mrs. C. S. Morris of 131$ Fourth avenue, has returned from a Tory pleasant visit in Chicago. She accompanied home by her cousin, Miss Emily Worrell of London, Eng land, who will make an extended visit with Mrs. Morris. Mr. and Mrs. WUliam Knorr and and daughter Miss Lillian of Le Mars, Iowa, are visiting at h of Mr. and Mrs. George Knorr, 1421 Eleventh street They will be here tor two weeks. . Andrew Dalrymple of Valparaiso, Ind, is visiting at the home of his brother-in-law and sister. Rev. and Mrs. J. T. Mordy, 926 Fourteenth street y 1 Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. Liitt, 1928 Eighth avenue, left last even ing for a short visit in Chicago. George A. Pickup has returned to his home in Alton after a 10 days' visit with his mother, Mrs. Mary E. Pickup of 417 Nineteenth street E. B. McKown has returned home from College camp. Lake Geneva, Wis, where he spent the past two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. William Kennedy, formerly of Rock Island and who have been in Washington, D. C, for the last two-and-a-half years. have returned to this city. Mr. Kennedy is a veteran foreman of the Rock Island arsenal. During the war he was sent to Washington in the government ordnance depart ment Mr. Kennedy will be on duty in the ordnance department at Camp Grant for a while before making hia home in this city. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Eiteman and Dorothy, of 901 Forty-third street motored to Morrison today, where Miss Eiteman will visit relatives for a week, her parents returning to morrow. PASSES EXAM OF CIVIL SERVICE AS LAND APPRAISOR (Special to The Argus.) Springfield, III, Juy 24. Fred erick W. Toung, 1100 Fourth ave nue. Rock Island, passed the state vlcil service examination for land appraisor, the commission an nounced today. Mary E. 6hanklen, Watertown state hospital, passed the highest for chief occupational therapeutist while Malcolm J. White of Water town State hospital passed for poultry man. ' STROMQUIST ASKS DIVORCE FROM WIFE Alleging desertion, Frank A. Stromquist of Moline, has filed suit for divorce from his wife, Catherine E. Stromquist. The couple was married in Norfolk, Va, oa Dec. 12, 1914. NATURE PROVIDES THE INGREDIENTS Ai&u riwtplieta the Haw Btatal MmtHl. How 1 It the dittcttTa nrui an not properly performing- tha work which aature baa aa- Unad to tbem. then nutrition, which if absolutely aaaratial la the netnri e( other (Batumi part, win Da lacfetas aad U eaa ba no paraanant raUef. Whea bodily nuinuon ia normal, uu atomacn qigaaia tha food, tba Mood abaorba and eintea tha wnriahBMot to tha diOerant Dmrta of tha body, cauainc tha various Off ana to prop erly perform their function!. Vata hea provided a remedy in tha fat- rreaMale of Ano-rnoeobate. tba 1 herbal atoauch remedy, which la now bein Introduced here. It la purely vegetable and lie vt tall si nr. eametrre and raeoa- troeUra quell tiee ara ao pro oo raced benaacial remit ara noticed from the that Srat day. That tnl la true, ft ia only neeem to Uoten to the etalementa made dally local people who hare gtren Affo-Phae- paaie a tair inai ana Dare eeea aa ed thereby. it 1 eunanaea by Schlaael Dray Stores. Baby Couirrid rC Slmiiistatvaw. TllBIll fcaggail P DUO'S ftfEURALGIA 1 KAJSD ATCaaSaTTTHK 9 9 OOZ3 $200 DAHAGE TO BAT" AITOIUYINI Approximately $200 damage done by fire at S o'clock last svv to a big bare owned by Ckttu Weinberger and located In the r. 4 of his home at 71$ Fourth ttrea. wetODerger oonauos U let keri. nees tad had several horsi3 wagons In the ban, whiek aa removed to safety. .i The Are started in the loft 1 there was a ton of baled hay m2 waa destroyed. - The roof ol structure waa burned away VsC, tha firemen could gain contrail the tra. . 5 Origin of the blase Is uskaen. The lira got a good start bateta. V4 HI- . W ram hmiw uai wuo imm- of water soon playing on the suT lag tha major portion of the km aad its entire contents outsits tha aay waa saved. ERIE Two of Erie's DODnlar pie surprised their friends Moottt by announcing that their marrS took place on June 24. at Mian. tine, Iowa. The young people an Gleaa Howell and Mabel Istssa. The former is the son of Mrs. iru Howell of Erie, and was born tat raised here. He was in armv tm. vice at Great Lakes, and sines kk discharge has followed the m nation of a carnenter. Tha tirfau t. tba daughter of Mr. and Mrs. OUre? i Iseman, and has been a resident a fS aasi eweaaaavwa va. j o. e?lV 1 been employed as assistant open tor at the 'Crescent Telephone cat pany switchboard for sevenl months. On Tuesday evening, Mr. aad Mrs. Howell left for Salsa, Ore., to visit relatives of Mr. Ho, ell's. If conditions are favortbk. they will make their home in Salea, policeman Beemer made two it. rests Sunday at the close of tM ball game between Erie and Qet eteo, for speeding. An auto drifts by a young man from Genesao pul ed through town at a high rats e! speed, and although Mr. Beam gave the signal to halt, the youai man continued on his way at at undiminished speed. The numbw ot tne auto was taken, and we found to belong to the Geneseo par par- 3f ty, ue was brougnt to town Wed nesday for trial before Justict the Peace Moorman, and fined and costs, amounting altogether a $80, which 'was paid by the youi man and his father. Another vowi man from across the river was ate fined $10 for speeding. ' Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Relsenblfltr arrived home Wednesday night Iron a visit of two months at their old home in the east They report t delightful trip. Charles Walker from Free port, 111, is enjoying a month's vacs tion with his parents, Mr. and Mir John Walker at Erie. He li em ployed in an undertaking establish ment at Freeport. A large tank of oil for the streeti ot Erie arrived Thursday, and it being spread as fast as postiblt The business square and the resi dence streets will be oiled. Dr. R. E. LaRue and family ar rived home Thursday evening froa a month s sojourn at a summer r sort in Michigan. Mesdames Rose Thompson - Maggie Tabor were Sterling viii tors Wednesday. John Pace of Erie, has sold hit farm in Newton township, to Will Shook of Newton. Mr. and Jtn. Pace, who were married last spring, have resided on the farm since, but will move to town after girio possession. TIDEWATER MEET ADJOtKrg. Detroit Mich, July 24. After passing a resolution urging thi United States congress to set quickly for a waterway connectiaf the Atlantic with the Great Lak, the Great Lakes-St Lawrence Tide water congress adjourned today. Foreign Exchange, Securities & Currency Offerings and information on request E.W. Wagner & Co. Established 1887. Now York Stock Eaehaat Chlaata Stock Ewkaa OvreUnd St Echaa Detroit Stock Echaaf 309 Best Bid Rock Island, DL Dr. Mi Gives Free Trial Dr. Walsh will give a fr trial treatment for stomach kntnl trnnrtlea to Calls'1 who bring this notice to ni of fices, 126 West Third street, near Main street Davenport, Iowa. It this free trial does not help you more than any otter treatment you have every takes Dr. Walsh does not ask you take further treatment. You , try it and Judge for yourself. W Walsh has treated thousands stomach, nervousness and enro le ailments. His hours are a. m. to 4 p. m. and on Sundw1 from 10 to 11 a. m. by i 'tor kar keel waa laid, ball aad boree , Ma?nrn to Bouoet the waa eoeta nave tailed, K & ta aaaeaau. vauay.