Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND 'ARGUS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, mil
i 1 E 1
Licensed to Marry. Clarence II.
Blackman, Peasant Valley, and Miss
Hazel A. Malchau, Chicago; Harold W.
Make, Davenport, and Miss Minnie
Daughter is Made Chief Beneficiary.
In the provisions of the last will of
Ellen M. Whitcomh, filed for probate
in the district court, the property is
left almost absolutely to the daughter.
Beulah W. Dart. Two extra provis-j
ions are made, by which the sum of
$1,000 is to be given to the grand
daughter, Beulah B. Dart, to be invest-
ed-until she attains the age of 18 1
years, and the sum of $500 to be paid
to Ella C. Pitting. The will bears the
date of Keb. 1, 1910.
$100 Raised to Bury Bowers. The
body of Otis Bowers, the one-time shin
ing light of the minstrel stage, was
conveyed to Maquoketa over the Mil
waukee road yesterday afternoon. C.
G. Hipwell and Dr. Benadom, who rais
ed $100 for his burial, accompanied the
remains. The fortune which Mr. Bow
ers had amassed during his prosperous
years with Bea.h bad hern entirely i
scattered and at the time of his death
he was without money. In Maquoketa j
the widow lies critically ill. She had
been ill some time before the death of
her husband. What is left over of the
$100 raised by popuar subscription will
be tendered the widow. The funeral
was held in Maquoketa today.
Divorce Decrees Issued. In the dis
trict court, in the divorce suit of Ftcl
la -Smith against Edward Smith,-the
wife testified that the evidence ;.s
corroborated by trre mother of the
woman. After hearing the stories uf
the two (.Jude Theophilus signed the
decree fnd gave the cubtody of the
children to the mother. He also stipu
lated that the wife should not. remarry
in the jeaf. Elizabeth Owens testified
to lhi fact that her husj.-inl hr.d left
WasCured by LydiaE. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound
Khvood, li'd. Your remedies have
cured me and I IiSvh only taken sis
battles of iv(Ua E. I 'ink I jam's Vegeta
ble Compound. I
was sick three
months and could
not walk. I frtif-
f riiiJ all tVa timA
1 V V Ml V..' Villi'
;?T "5 rf H' doctors s.ii-J 1
' coitUl not get well
H - - P without an npera-
iOv r " tion. for 1 could
hardly stand tho
pains in my sides,
especially niy riplit
one, and down my
riff! it I betran
to feci better when J h.nl taken only
pup bottle of Compound, but kept on
as I was ' raid tostop too soon." Mrs.
Sadie Millex. 27-'S Ji. St., El
wood, I lid.
Why will women take chances with
an - operation or draff out a sickly,
haK-hearted existence, missing three
fourths of the joy of iivinsr, when they
can find health in J.yriia, E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound ?
For thirty years it has been tho
standard remedy for female ills, and
lias cured thousands of women who
bare been troubled with such ail
ments as displacements, inilaromation,
ulceration, fibroid tumors, irregulari
ties, periodic pains, ba kache, indiges
tion, and nervous prostration.
If jou have tbe. Mijrh test doubt
Hint Ijyuut lu. i iik ham s ren
table Comjionnd will help you,
write to Mrs. I'inkliam at Iynn,
Mass., for advice. Yonr letter
will im absolutely confidential,
and the advice free.
Big Cut on Ladies" Fur Coats.
All coats to be sold. A chance for a good
coat for a little money at
JLJA-i-L XNJLj A
16 JO Second Avenue.
hr when she told him that she coa
sidered it was his duty to support
her and that she inVnV;d to hnve him
do it. The nioder of 'Jie woman teeti-
fied to the same factj, ard on the t
showing of Attorney-Rod Jcwij,, who:
jhad the case in charge, the judge it - -
; sued the decree. Attorney Mueller pre-
1 sented the evidence in the case of
Fred L. Warner -vs. Cordelia War
ner, but the judge, after hearing it,
decided that he would take the matter
under advisement for a time, and hejmonia.
informed the attorney that he might is
sue the decree later.
An Habitual Criminal. Wells McEl
ror, who has been causing the police of
Davenport a good deal of trouble to a
number pf years and who has been
wanted on a number of charges which
the police are confident that he is guil
ty of, was arrested by Officer Elmer
Randolph on a charge of larceny which
was preferred against him by Q. I
Wynes & Company, who accused him
of having stolen a couple of pairs cf
shoes from their store. The hearing
of the case was conducted by Waldo
Becker for the state and it was clearly
Phown that McElroy was guilty of hav
ing takea the shoes as well as a num
ber of other things by the members of
the firm and the police officers. On
the showing made by the evidence,
I Judge Roddewig sentenced him to
spend the next 30 days in jail. It is
possible that he will be prosecuted
under the habitual criminal act by the
state after he is released as the assist
ant state's attorney stated this morn
ing after the trial that the office with j
which he is connected had plenty of
evidence that would bring about a con
viction on this charge.
Obituary ' Record. Sheldon Palmer, I members from Aledo and vicinity. The
a resident of Le Claire for many years, ; board of trustees, composed of Justice
died vesterday morning after a linger-! George A. Cooke. Judge Henry 13. Bur
ing illness, death being pronounced duo Mayor J. W. McRoberts. Charles
to pneumonia. He was 58 years of age. ! Det -Her. Robert I W atson, D. N. Bla-
A special from Marshalltown Tester- w". and D. A. Hebel sot forth their
day states that Elias Parke, aged 7lan of raislnS an en-wment fund or
of Davenport, was found dead in his ! ?-00',"'n; . A41mfetin.f1 J"1" th
bed there yesterday. Burial will be in i h m wl held in each
D.s n t ! township of Mercer county and a pcr:
MPTol,in of Hong Grove, one of :al n,vass of the people of the
the old settlers of the community, died jrount' wll b mad- 13 eVery
.... ... . . . 'reason to believe ihat this money
at his home Wednesday evening at , . " " . ,
,i . . , which will put the college on a solid fi-
S:tf after an illness of two weeks, . ,. ,, v. i ,i ,
. , ,, . . , . , , nancial basis, will be raised, as the peo-
dcath following a stroke of paralysis. I '. . . . , ' . .
. i pie of Mercer county havo shown by
He was ,6 years of age. I.. , crt 5 ,,, naat tht,ir
.11 1 . ikirn ii. x tile, wiic vi viioiica j
T. Peale. diu at the family residence,
cnty T - ." ( 1 i . 1 1 . r , 1 1.
,;: , uuTu. " oc(.urre(i Tuesday at 9 a. m. in the
Wednesday evening, after a short , WesIevan ho,-pitai, chicaw where she
iu-kb with pneumonia. Mrs. Peale was was operaUd unon ,ast Saturday. The
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. A.jhodv wi I)e b;oHRht to her home in
Hailing. 754 East Sixth street. Daven-1 th,g- cJty for buHa
port, and was born in this city Feb. 1. 1 Fl,,K.,'l services for Miss I-aura Mc
1S7S. She is survived by her husband, l , ... A tua t m.-wi at
her father and mother, three brothers, i
Conrad of Bellingham, Wash.: Bliss, ai
student at Chicago university, and
Phiiip. at home, and five sisters. Mrs. I
John Grieve of near Spokane, Wash.; j
Mrs. J. E. Hardnian of Davenport, and
Julia. Beulah. and Oriet, at home. The i
funeral totk place this afternoon. i
Rev. O. V. Ferm, formerly of this
city, died yesterday at Krexville,
111., where he was pastor Vf the
Swedish Tuthc-ran church. He suf
fered from a complication of ail
ments, but bad been seriously ill
only a few days. He is survived by
his widow and two sons, Jul''ns, who
Is studying medicine at tho Fniver
sity of Chicago, and Vernon, at
Wolff and R. L. Watson
Rock Island Monday for a
Mr. and Mrs. W. H
Pool and son '
Monday for a
for Rock Island
short visit with
Mr. r.eorge P. Reed and daugh-j
ter. Dorothy, went to Oalsburg, j
Monday for-a short visit with Mrs. J
Reeds' daughters. t
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Parkman '
left Monday for an extended visit
with friends in Los Angeles and!
(Puente. Cal. I
Mrs. A. C. Sells went to La Salle i
Monday to visit at the home of Dr.
and Mrs. P. A. Guthrie
Emma Craig of Kirkwomd !
X kJ FURRIER
for tbe Bear
l came Monday to spend a week In
I giving art instruction in the Aledo
Mrs.. W'vllio and two children -left
Monday - for Oxford. Iowa to - join
Rev. Mr. Wyllie, who has accepted
! a call to the pastorate of the Pres-
fcyterian church there
Mrs. Elvin was called to Joy Sat
urday by the death of her brother-in-law,
Melvln Holmes. who had
been ill since Christma3 with pneu-
Mrs. Vesta Anderson went to Mo
line Saturday for a visit with rela
tives. She was accompanied by Carl
Johnson and Charles Coffey, who
will make that city their future
Mr. and Mrs. Matt Felix of Cuba,
111., who have been visiting at the
home of Mr. Felix's parents, left
Tuesday for their home.
The Lewis institute and the Wil
liam and Vashti college basketball
teams will play in this city on Fri
day, Jan. 13.
T. C. Titterington of Taylor Ridge,
who had been spending a few days
at the home of Charles Rader, re
turned to his home Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. I). Peters left
Tuesday for Dewitt, Iowa, to visit
Dr. Rowley of Chicago, who has
been visiting his daughter for a few
days, left Tuesday for Monmouth. and
G. II. Boylns went to Rock Island
Tuesday to spend a few days before
returning to South Dakota where he
has a large farm.
The mass meeting held in the Ale
do opera house on Sunday evening in
the interest of the William and Vashti
college was ft very enthusiastic one
and was attended by a large crowd cf
ciation of the school
The death of Miss Mary McFarland
the' home of her sister, Mrs. W. D.
Emerson. Rev. A. E. Moody officia
ting. Interment was in the Aledo cem
etery Richard Hogan vCent to Davenport
Wednesday for a short stay.
John I?ek went to Milan Wednesday
to v:si! his sifter a few davs.
Mrs. Fling returned to her home in
I Wyoming AWdnesday after a few days'
i stay at the home of her son and his
Mrs. Maude 'ShingUdecker of Sen-! ing that he was going away. Accord
eca. Kan., who has heen visiting her j ing to Gerlus it was 9 o'clock when he
parents for three weeks, left Tuesday :
for her home.
G. A. Bloom and A. Oleson
Rock Island visitors Tuesday.
A. R. Morgan went to Rock l3land
Tuesday to spend a short time with I
Rfv. T. S. Pittinger went to Abing
tton Tuesday to attend a meeting of i
ithe board of trustees of Hcddinj:
RUN, NOW, DODBURN YE!
Fisher's Ingenious Device Renders
Fractious Teams Harmless.
Frank Fisher of Reardon, Wash., has
invented a new anti-rcnaway device.
It if simply a clutch upon the whole
genring of the horse or team, which
1-y the application of a lever will in
stantly detach the team from the ve
hicle. All that Farmer Jones has to
do whn the colts 6how a disposition
TO ow fractious is to pun rne lever.
Thn the colts may do their worst.
The wagon will be left standing in the
If Jnst before the team renches a
railway crossing Farmer Jones feels
that the oncoming train Is apt to col
lide with the wagon he yanks the le
ver and the colts may dash to their
doom alone If they want to, dadburn
READY FOR FLYING AGE.
California Town's Charter Provides
For Municipal Aeroplane Landings.
j Visions of the day when men shall
: Cy as they now ride in street cars are
i provided for by a provision in the new
! charter adopted by the citizens of Mo
s Power is given to the city to con
' stmct and operate aviation landing
; as a municipal enterprise, and -it Is
i said that the clause is wide enough
i to enable the city fathers to conduct
aerial contests and to build aviation
j Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is a
very valuable medicine for throat and
! Inng troubles, quickly relieves and
! cures painful breathing and a dan
I geroua sounding cough which indi
icte3 congested lungs. Sold by all
Former Moline Man Killed In Canton
Shop. Salvas Oberlander, formerly of
this city, was instantly killed yester
day In a plow shop in Canton, when he
was struck in the head with a piece of
broken emery wheel. Word of the
tragedy was received at police head
quarters from Tony Samolis, who ask
ed that Simon Samolis and Ben Daw
Ehinsky, who live here, be notified.
Back to the Soil. Announcement is
made of the coining retirement of two
long-time motormen on the Moline,
East Moline & Watertown intemrban
of the Tri-City Railway company. The
retiring employes, John Hushman and
George Benson, intend to try farming
for a change. Hushman, who lives in
Rock Island, has a daily run begin
ning at 6:51 o'clock in the forenoon.
He has been in the interurban service
since April 14. 1906, and intends to re
tire Feb. 1. He will then leave with
his family for a farm in the Dakotas.
Benson, who has the run beginning at
5:30 a. m., began work on theintemr
han line Jan. 22, 1908, and intends to
leave March 1. He will try the simple
life in Iowa.
Arrests Follow Wedding. Cele
brants at a bluff wedding Wednesday
night grew boisterous and when an of
ficer attempted to quiet them a small
sized riot ensued with result that
Frank Goosens and Louis Vervoecke
landed in cells at the police station.
A couple were married at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Welvaert, 50
Seventh avenue. Welvaert conducts a
saloon next door to his house and fol
lowing the ceremony the guests made
merry. About 11:30 they assembled
in Welvaert's back yard and began
singing. Officer De Coninck was at
tracted by the noise and he requested
the crowd to be quiet. Goosens, the
officer says, became indignant and
words were exchanged. When the offi
cer attempted to arrest Goosens, ho
says that Goosens friends attacked
him. The officer also had friends in
the crowd and they cleaned up the
Goosens contingent. When the officer
got free from the crowd he summoned
the patrol and Goosens and Vervoecke
Intoxicated When Killed. Though it
does not show in the evidence, the cor
oner's jury inquiring into the death of
Domonic Mogen returned a verdict
that he came to his death by being
struck by a westbound C, R. I. & P.
train while on company right: of way
in a state of intoxication. Only three
witnesses were placed on the stand
Ben Dawshinsky, a bartender; John
Zimievezie, with whom Mogen had
roomed, and Anton Gerlus. Dawshin
sky saw Mogen shortly before noon
Tuesday, but he did not say that he
was intoxicated. Zimievezie testified
that Mogen was at his house at 8
o'clock that night; that he had been
drinking, hut that he wasn't drunk. He
! called to bid Zimievezie good-bye, say-
He said that Mogen told
him that he was going away, but Mo- j
gen didn't say where he was going, j
The men kissed each other good-bye,
and parted. Gerlus also stated that
Mogen had been drinking, but he said
that )c wasn't drunk. Zimievezie in
his statement eaid that while Mogen
lodged at his house he used to return
home intoxicated two or three times a
How to Stop
Give Orrlne and Destroy All Desire for
Whisky and Beer Can Be Given
Secretly Try It at Our
W r In earnest when we ask you
to try Orrln at our frpcn!. We will
rlv" your morny hncle. Jf after a trial
you fxil to Ret results from Orrine.
This 1 a very ffpncrmis offf-r. It gives
the wives and mothers of those who
drink to exct-sB an opportunity to try
the Orrine treatment. It also Fhowg our
confidence in the merits of Orrine. Or
rine is recojrnlzrd ax the best and most
eucressful rem'-dy the world lias ever
known for drunkenness or the so-called
liquor habit. It is a very simple treat
ment, can be (riven in the home with
out publicity or loss of time xrom bus
iness, and at- a small price. licad tbe
following letter from Ir. N'olte, Eighth
and Race streets, Philadelphia. It will
tell you about some of the wonderful
results from the Orrine trestment:
"I have had a remarkable cuse of In
ebriacy under my personal observation.
The patient drank heivily for 15 years
and reached a djra.Jed condition, which
caused the breaking; up of his familv
and separation from his wif. Every
hope wa dlven up of ever, savin the
man from his strr.nr desire for drink,
and enly a mother's interest finally per
suaded him to oIuntari!y take treat
ment for his dise.ad condition. It was
my pleasure to recommend orrine, your
liquor habit cure, and the treatment was
taken faithfully. This was two years
aj(i and the f.ilint is now in a healtiiy
condition and Ftill at-s;ain from th'
use of stimulants. I have sold Orrine
for a number of years and have always
found it lo be satisfactory. I believe
you have an exceptionally good treat
ment for this disease."
Orrine is prepared jn two forms. No.
1, secret treatment, a powder, absolute
ly tasteless and odurles- jriven iecretlv
In fvd or drink, Orrlne No. 2. in Tdil
form, is for those who desire to take
voluntary treatment, Orrine roitj only
SI a box. Write for free Orrine book
let roail'-d in plain sealed envelope to
Orr'ne Company, 71 Orrine building'.
Washington. I. C Orrlne is recommend
ed and is for sale in this city bv the
liarptr House Pharmacy. (
week. No one was found who actually
saw the man run down.
Obituary Record. Christian Rank,
one of the early settlers of Moline,
passed away Wednesday. Infirmities
of age was the immediate cause of his
death, but burns received three years
ago are '.nought to have hastened his
end. He was born Sept. 21, 1831. In
New Hause. Germany. He was mar
ried Aug. 27, 1S57, to Anestatia Kelly.
j In 1880 the family moved to Kansas,
wr.ere Mrs. Kar.K and three daughters
passed away. The survivors are three
sons: Charles II. of Chicago, Joseph
E. of Fort Atchison, Kan., and William
J. of this city. The funeral services
were at 8 this morning from the home
of W. J. Rank, 1920 Fourteenth 6treet.
and at 9 from St. Mary's church. The
remains will be taken to Atchison,
Kan., tonight and laid to rest by the
remains of his wife. .
William Kerns and wife retained
home Monday after two weeks' visit
with relatives and friends in Chicago,
Cardiff and Rock Island.
Mrs. Vance Sherrard and sister of
Wichita, Kan., went to Orion Saturday
to visit their sister, Mrs. William Ste
venson of Osco.
Miss Bess-io Farrow returned home
Monday from St. Louis, where she had
been staying with her aunt, Mrs.
George Illingsworth, the last- four
C. M. Lawson, who had been visit
ing relatives at Chesterton, Ind., for
several weeks, was called home last
week on account of the illness of his
brother, Frank Iawson.
There was born, Jan. 4, to Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Tomlinson, a girl.
The Flower society met at Mrs. A. E.
Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Wilson of Os-
kaloosa, Iowa, came Saturday for a
visit with Mrs. Wilson's sister, Mrs.
William Gibson and to attend the wed
ding of Mrs. Gibson's daughter Nellie.
Mrs. Henry Rodo and daughter Ag-
nes left Monday noon for Hillsdale in!
response to a telegram announcing thoj
death of Mrs. Rode's father, Mr. Hut-1
ton. Mr. Rode went Tuesday to at-1
tend the funeral.
Frank Lawson who is ill with pneu
monia .is slowly improving.
Miss Agnes Miller of Taylor Ridgo
visited with her niece Mrs. Henry
Jackson last week.
Mrs. Oscar Lindstrom and daughter
were Rock Island shopiers last Thurs
day. Mrs. Fred Master and son Culver vis
ited Mrs. Ed Post in Rock Island last
Charles Boyles was in Rock Island
Mrs. C. B. Halstead returned home
Saturday after spending several weeks
with her son Dallas and family of Sil
ver Creek, Neb.
Miss Elda Crabs who had been
spending the vacation period at home,
returned to Preemption Sunday.
Revival meetings are being held in
the Hamlet Presbyterian church this
week. Rev. Mr. Cooper j's conducting
the meetings this week, and it is ex
pected that Rev. Marion Humphreys,
pastor of Central Presbyterian church
of Rock Island will conduct the meet
ings; next week.
Frank McFarland received the sad
news Wednesday of the death of his
William Cain of Aledo visited over
Sunday atj the home of his son Leek.
It Stilled the Storm of Applaus For
His Opponent, Douglas.
Professor James T. McLeary of
Mankato, Minn., who for fourteen
yeara represented a district of his
K4llte in comrress. told this Lincoln
"A friend of mine told me that when
a boy he attended with his father one
of the famous Lincoln-Douglas de
bates in Illinois. , My friend's father
was a Lincoln man, but the place In
which that particular debate took
place was a Douglas stronghold.
"Douglas epoke first, and he was
frequently interrupted by vociferous
applause. The cheering and the hand
clapping at the end lasted four or five
minutes. "When Lincoln was intro
duced the crowd broke out into cheers
for Douglas and kept it up for several
minutes. Lincoln meanwhile waited
"When at length the enthusiasm had
subsided Lincoln extended his long
right arm for silence. When he had
partly got this he said In an Impres
sive tone, 'What an orator Judge
"This unexpected tribute to their
friend set the audience wild with en
thusiasm. When this applause had
ran Its course Lincoln, extending his
hand again, this time obtained silence
" 'What a fine presence Judge Dou
las has! exclaimed the speaker ear
nestly. Agafn tumultuous applause fal
lowed the tribute.
" 'How well rounded his sentences
are! ITow well chosen his lancpifge
la! ITow apt his illustrations areP
ending up with, "What a splendid mnn
Judge Don gins is"
"Then when the audience had again
become silent at his call Lincoln lean
ed forward and said:
" 'And now, my countrymen, how
many of you can tell me one thing
Judge Doug'as said?
"5Iy friend told me he searched his
own heart for on answer end found
none. Afterward he asked his father
If he could remerabfr anything Judge
Douglas had said, and the latter re
membered practically nothing. 'Bat.
my friend said to me Impressively,
'even now, half a century later. I can
recall practically all that Lincoln
Hanged For Stealing Go!f Baits.
Some fcharp punishment has lately
been meted out to men convicted of
This Genuine Rogers
Orange Spoon FREEy
Faro 12 "Snnkist" OTns lor
Lemon) wrapper maa send (bed
to ns. with 12c to pay cuarsr".
etc.. and wo will present you with
a prruine KorersOranjrer-poon.
of b?nut)nl rtcrsitrn an 1 hiifhett
Quality. B-m aavinir wrap
riers todav. Send I2"&unklt '
wrappers and 12c fcr each
In rm:ttlnr. nlnta m't la
fttamf- nlil tni anwnnt i
lt thn 2r: on amount
iKota a iTfr mrtnrjr
Wo will ha rnXmH to nod
firsts are fancy,
rfMl complete lint of vmIu
M p r in i it ra . Wa
honor both "Sunfci
and ' Hint Hnir wrap
pars lor pramiana.
ally cheaper.for they are nearly all meat and nourishment.
Yonr dealer sefls "Sunkist" Oranges. Ask for them.
Yoa will know them
per in wnicn eacn
They are worth
Best California Lemons
Come in "Sunkist" Wrappers
Von can Indsre lemons by the
tha wear Sunkist" wrappers
for they are not tnirk aWinnad or
as "Sunkist" Oranges, and Uieir
(33) 34 Clark Street,
golf hall stealing, ana one ooy wm
sentenced to six strokes with the
birch. The offenders, however, may
congratulate themselves that they lire
In a merciful age.
In 1G37 at an assize in Banff a lad
of the town, having confessed to steal
ing a few trifles, including some golf
balls, was actually hanged for the of
fense. The Indictment ran that he
was "ane lewd liver and boy of ane
evIU lyiff. and conversation, and ane
dnylie remainer fro the kirk In tyme
of dyvyne worschip." The humane
judges "ordanit the said Francis to bo
presentlie tackit and cariet to the Gal
lows hill of this burgh and haogit on
the gallows thereof to the daath."
SHE SNUBBED MONROE.
Incident In the Later Life of Mrs.
A striking incident in tbe later life
of Mrs. Alexander Hamilton, who sur
vived her husband .fifty years, Is told
In the words of an eyewitness in Al
lan McLane Hamilton's "Intimate Life
of Alexander Hamilton."
Mrs. Hamilton could never forget tbe
behavior of Monroe when he, with
Muhlenberg and Venables, accused
Hamilton of financial Irregularities at
the time of the Reynolds incident.
Many years afterward when they were
both aged people Monroe visited her,
and an Interview occurred which was
witnessed by a nephew, who was then
a lad of fifteen. "I had," he says,
"been sent to call upon my Aunt Ham
ilton one afternoon. I found her in
her garden and was there with her
talking when a maidservant came
from the house with a card. It was
the card of James Monroe. She read
the name and stood holding tbe card,
much perturbed. Her voice sank, and
she spoke very low as she always did
when she was angry. 'What has that
man come to see me for? escaped
from her. 'Why, Aunt Hamilton, said
I, 'don't you know it's Mr. Monroe,
and he's been president, and he is vis
iting here now in the neighborhood
and has been very much made of and
Invited everywhere, nnd so I suppose
he has come to call and pay his re
spects to you?' After a moment's hes
itation 'I will see him, Phe said.
"The maid went back to the honse.
My aunt followed, walking rapidly, I
after her. As she entered the parlor
Monroe rose. She stood In the middle
of the room facing him. She did not
ask him to sit down. lie bowed and,
addressing her formnlly, made ber
rather a set speech that It was many
years since they had met, that tbe
lapse of time brought its softening In
fluences, that they both were searing
the grave, when past differences could
be forgiven and forgotten In short,
from his point of view a very nice,
conciliatory, well turned little speech.
She answered, still standing and look
ing at him: 'Mr. Monroe, If yon have
come to tell me thnt you repent, that
you are sorry, very sorry, for the mis
representations and the slanders and
the stories you circulated against my
dear husband if you have come to say
this, I understand it. But otherwise
no lapse of time, no nearness to the
crave., makes any difference." She
The Famous J5$?2
r it. r ni n x. v jmt
is ine Lump or iteai oeamy
because it gives the best light of all
lamps. The Rayo gives a white, soft,
mellow, diffused light easy on the
eye because it cannot flicker. You
can use your eyes as long as you wish
under the Rayo light without strain.
The Rayo Lamp is low-priced, and
even though you pay $5, $10 or $30 for
other lamps, you may get more expensive
decorations but you cannot get a better
light than the low-priced Kayo gives. A
strong, durable shade-holder holds the
ihade on firm and true. This season's
sew burneradds strength and appearance.
Once a Rayo liter, Always One.
Dislers Everywiim tf mot ti ymtrt. mlt for dtxyiptt
circular to tin mtamt egncy of tttt
The or new
Mat of tha California
Is the most
. Tha - -Jt
mAAVI I rS
packed in Individual
wrappers labeled Sua-kist'
Five thousand oranee farm
ers in California do their own
shipping and selling:.
and select their crop
"seconds." etc. The
tree-ripened. hand-Dlcked. seed. .
less, nnreiess, imn-SKionen oranges every Indi
vidual orange a perfect specimen of the flnet variety
of o ranees. They are not only more healthful and
than other oranges, bat thev are acta
by the tissue paper wrap-
ounkist urango is
wrapper note the label,
all Uie wrappers.
money to yoa
"clothes" tbey wear, tf
thev are intcv and Bood.
pithy. They are just as floe
wrappers are equally valuable.
stopped speaking. Monroe turn eel, too
up bis hat and left the room.
In this connection it may be said
that the oft repented story of tha
meeting of Mrs. Hamilton and Aaron
Burr many years later on an Albany
steamboat is a fiction, but it was prob
ably suggested by the Monroe incident.
The bus'est and mightiest little
thing that ever was made is Cham
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tab
lets. They do the work whenever
you require their aid. These tablets
change weakness into strength, list
lecsness into energy, gloominess
Into joyousness. Their action Is so
gentle one doesn't realize tbey have
taken a purgative. Soldi by all drug
gists. "I Suffered Years
With My Back."
Backache resulting from weak
kidneys, a bad cold or other cause,
usually renders the sufferer unfit
for work and often results in per
"I suffered for years with my
back, or kidney trouble, and have
tried a number of remedies from
different physicians. More than a
year ago, one of our local druggists
induced me to try
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pilfs
and after using them some three
months I found a decided improve
ment in my kidneys, and I am glad
to say that I hope soon to be fully
restored to health." J. P. Allen,
Ex-Judge City Court, Glasgow, Ky.
As long as pain is present in any
part of the body rest is impossible
and the system becoming weakened
is exposed to any form of disease to
which the sufferer may be inclined.
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills
rby steadying the irritated nerve
centers, make refreshing sleep pos
sible, thereby enabling the body to
recover lost strength. As a remedy
for pain of any description Dr.
Miles' Anti-Pain Pills are unsur
passed. Sold by all druggists under a guar
antee assuring tha return of tha prle
of tha first box If no bsneflt results.
MILES MEDICAL. CO., Elkhart, Ind.
LET US HELP YOU
Start the new year right by paring
all your small debts, itepay us lo
mall weekly or monthly payments.
We loan money without soeurlty.
Your promise to pay, that's all. Clve
us a call and be convinced.
CITIZENS' LOAN COMPANY
Old phone East 11 ST.
Room ft McKlnnle Bldg. Moline, 111.
w- w mm
' l n l i mil