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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, June 09, 1911, Image 9

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053934/1911-06-09/ed-1/seq-9/

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Xegoiates Two Slopes In Total Time
of 47 2-5 Seconds 55 Oars
Finish Contest.
ed him up. Clabby was compelled
to do most of his fighting after the
sixth, with his left.
The 10th round closed with, spec
tacular work on the part of both
men and the fight was considered a
draw with Clabby holding the edge
for his cleverness.
-1 K'
ioar for uni
"rour for great-
: leavening
Your for never
failing results.
Yours for parity.
Yoar for ecooomy.
Yoar for aver
thing that goes to
make up a strictly
cign grade, ever
dependable bakin
That is Calumet. Try
it once and note the im
provement in yoar bak
ing. See bow much more
economical over the high-
priced trust brands, bow
much better than the cheap
and big-can kinds.
v Cain met is highest in quality
,- 1 moderate in cost.
Received Highest Award
World. Pure Food
Chicago. Jnne 9. By driving a
Benz car up the two Algonquin hills
in the total time of 47 2-5 seconds,
Edward A. Hearne won the cup In
the sixth annual Algonquin bill
climb made under the auspices of
the Chicago Motor club yesterday af
ternoon. Frank Kulick in a special
Ford was runner up for the trophy,
his time being Just one second slow
er than that of the winner.
Of 43 cars entered 55 completed
the two climbs and the meet was
most successful, being free from ac
cidents. Hearne was runner up for
the cup when It was won by Greiner
in a National last year and this year
he fulfilled his hope to capture the
trophy. His time on the short or
New Perry hill in the morning was
16 8-5 seconds and on the Philips
hill in the afternoon it was . 30 4-5
seconds. Kulick In his Ford made
the fastest time on the longer hill,
getting up the slope in 28 1-5 second.
(Continued from Pare Three.)
stand np, and Corrt awarded the fight
to the American amid great applause.
Hammond; Ind., June 9. Jimmy
Clabby and Knockout Brown fought
10 clean rounds to a draw before c
crowd of 2,000 at the Hammond Ath
letic club here last night and Jim
my's cleverness and science saved
the day for him from Brown's vicious
slugging. Clabby stung Brown Into
fury with straight lefts in the early
part of the game and set the pace
for the Greek. Clabby worked his
famous shift beautifully and made
Brown swing at him a volley of hay
makers which never connected.
Brown's aim was baa toward the
last of the fight and he swung vild
at the Hammond boxer a dozen times
without touching him. The sixth
was Brown's best round. ClabbyvMiss
tried to rough it with Brown and
got some stiff body wallops that slow
Amateur Baseball
Rock Island Freight Clerks Mana
ger, John KUlian, claim department.
"Unions' (W. C, XL) Manager.
Chris Naab, Jr.. 618 Twelfth street.
Phone W. 646.
Hock Island Arsenal ball club
Manager, W. W. Med calf.
Rock Island West Ends Manager,
Frank Shean, 6V9 Thirteenth avenue.
Fhone W. 1326-Y.
"Frits's Colts- Manager Frank
Meyers, 801 Thirty-fifth . street
Phone West 1269-T.
"Boosters" (14 year olds) Man
ager Charles Olson, 1S03 .Thirtieth
street. Phone West 1402.
"Sextons" Manager, Charles
Roantree, P. O. box 464,. Phone W.
"Wolstencroft Brothers Baseball
Club" Manager G. Huber. Phone W.
100 Block club Manager Joe Gstet
tenbauer, 3127 Tenth avenue. Phones
W. 1392 and E. 822.
Terros Cubs Manager G. E. Scott,
407 Brady street, Davenport Phone
N. 71L
The Long Views and Argus teams
will jneet tomorrow at Exposition
park; the Lawndales win meet the A.
O. H. team at the Augustana campus
and the 8. K. I. team will meet the
Crescents at the Ninth street dla-
mond. The games will be the second
in the Amateur league schedule which
was inaugurated last week. The games
will be called at 2:30.
Attention .
We carry the following well
advertised lines of merchandise
and lots of other good lines
which are not advertised.
Seal package Handkerchiefs.
Lithoid and Litholin collars.
Barker and Arrow stiff and
soft collars.
Radium hose, 10c and 15o
"Wunderhose" fonr pair in a
box, guaranteed for four
Wilson Bros.' 60o all silk
Pioneer and Eagle suspen
ders and belts (union made).
Paris, Boston, Brighton, '
Newport and Sun garters.
Wilson Bros., Cluett and
Quaker shirts (union made).
Cooper, B. V. D., Porosknit,
Dayton and Scrivens under
wear in union suits and single
Stetson soft and stiff hats,
Longley hats (union made).
Townsend Grace straw hats.
Dutchess pants, 10c a but
ton, 50c a rip or a new pair if
the rip is in the seat.
Strouse & Bros.' "High Art"
H. 0. Cohn & Sons' union
made clothing.
Next door eat of MxOobe's Second
Avenue Entrance.
Rock Island's Best Value Clothing;
1724 Second Avenue.
WUmer of the Second Preliminary
Handicap Golf Round.
Miss Nancy Grace was winner of
the second preliminary handicap
match at the arsenal golf course yes
terday. The score:
Gross Hep Net
Wilson ...125 10
Vincent ..141 18
Miss Ficke 136 17
Miss Putnam ...120 14
Miss Allen 102
Mies Grace 102 2
Mrs. Mixter 116 10
16 down
17 down
15 down
17 down
14 down
16 down
Personal Points
Mr. and Mrs. R. C Smedley have re
turned from Bloomlngton.
W L. Kemo of Pittsburg, Pa., Is
visiting at the home of his cousin.
Miss Nan Stevens.
Mrs. Edla Lund of Augustana con
servatory will leave Sunday for Swe
den where she will spend the sum
mer months.
Mr. and Mrs. Cal A. Crumpton left
last night for Peoria to attend the fu
neral of Mrs. Crumpton's grandfath
er Marsh Hanna.
E. F. Burch of the high school
faculty leaves tonight to join "Mrs.
Burch at Springfield, Mo., where
they will spend the summer months.
Mrs. Herbert Kint and son Francis,
are visiting with Mrs. Kinfs parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Meenan. They
came from Chicago, where they visit
ed for a month and after a two weeks'
visit here will return to their home
in Sioux Falls, S, D.
Davenport and Molina Representa
tive to Be Speakers.
Members of the Rock Island Real
Estate board are to hold their first
dinner at the New Harper next Mon
day evening at 6:80. The meeting
is for the purpose of getting the
members better acquainted. Repre
sentatives of the Davenport and Mo
line boards have been invited to
Obituary Record
Mrs Phllipena Robeson, a well
known resident Of Hampton, died lart
night at 11 o'clock at her home in that
village of gangrene. Si.- was a na
tive of Bavaria, Germany, where she
was born 70 years ago. When IS
years of age she came to America. In
1866 she was married at Davenport to
the late John IS. Robeson, who died in
108. For a number of years the fam
ily lived In Dixon, Iowa, removing to
Hampton in 1878. Two children are
let Edward of Hampton, and Mrs.
Henry Easter of Sosenberg. Texas.
The funeral win be teld Bon day at 2
t. m.. from the Hampton Methodist
"It cured me," or "It saved the life
of my child," are the expressions you
hear every day about Chamberlain's
Cells, Cholera and Diorrhoea remedy.
TcU Is true the world over where this
ralcable remedy has been introduced.
No other medicine In use for diarrhoea
or bowel conrplatnts has received such
general approval. 'The secret of the
success of Chamber-latin's Colic, Chol
era and Diarrhoea remedy Is that it
cures. Bold by all druggists.
Quick Relief for Rneumatlsm.
George W. Koons, Lawton. Mich.,
says: "Dr. Detchon's Belief for
Rheumatism has given my wife
wonderful benefit tor rheumatism.
She could not lift hand or foot, had
to be lifted for two months, she
began the use of the remedy and
improved rapidly. On Monday she
could sot move and on Wednesday
she got op. dressed, herself and walk
ed out for breakfast." Sold by Otto
Grctjan, IS 01 Second avenue. Rock
Island and Gust Bcnlea-eL 20 West
Second street. Davenport.
Xa 1
3 '
Styles and Quality Soar High Here
But Prices Remain At a Low Level
We feel that if prizes were -
offered for style, - character and value in clothing we would win irr any,
; critical "meet" several first prize
For instance, in these suits
at $20 and $25 there's more-value than you can possibly realize with
out the test of the eye; not the ordinary $20 and $25 clothes you are
used to seeing; value, style, dependable suits; perfectly tailored in the
best metropolitan fashions; theygreatly-outvalue anything you've ever
seen at
$20.00 $25.00
Featherweight Suits
Very thin cool stuff, hand tail
ored; clothes that are water
' proof, in manly patterns
$15.00 to $22.50
Outing Trousers
Cool Shrrts,
Neckwear; ev
erything that's
proper and
tool for your
comfort here
Straw Hats
of every kind and degree from
the fine Bangkok and Panamas
at $5, $6.50 and $7.50 to the neat
sailors in Bennits and plain
straws at $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00.
For the man who drives
his own car, or for his chauf
feur, English rainproof coats,
very ' dressy Raglans and Gabor
dines, Caps, Gloves, Suits and
4 r . . mm
L-NT erythlng that's
I Wi proper and S
aw a j v wt ewv a is i
I ' comfort here. H-Xlll Dusters aU .y
KtiU hi-h class stuff. JN 1
Iced or Hot
The Pure Food Tea
Published by the Growers of India Tea
Herman Kain
William Eeinhardt
BIJOU Cigar Store
1626 Second Avenue.
Under the new management
Kain y Reinhardt
ara and periodicals, pool and billiards.
- Sole agents for the "Cinco" cigar.
Phone West 555.
For equipping the commissary department of the Tri
tOity Press club for its First Annual Gridiron Frolic, on
the steamer, Morning Star, Friday, July 23, will be re.
ceived by the undersignemount of bids must accompany
Chewing gum and Crackerjack,
salted peanuts and bonbons,
hotdog and pumpernickle,
sandwiches and blindrobins, '
v flowers, pretzels and fans.
.AH proposals must be made in triplicate and must be
forwarded to the undersigned before the hour of 10
o'clock a. m., on Monday, June 12th. Certified checks
covering 80 per cent of amount of bids must occompany
all proposals. The commissary department reserves the
right to reject any and all bids. Address all communi
cations to
222 Main Street, Pavenport, Iowa

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