Newspaper Page Text
TIIZ ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. THURSDAY. JANUARY 9, 1913.
. - . . I i i i i I i 1 DAVENPORT GETTING A DROP TGC IIUCH IN THE STONE AGE AND TODAY. Licenses to Wed. Tbe following are tbe marriage licenses issued ia the district court: Leo Egan, Ogden. Utah, Camilla Rombant, Davenport; Peter Plambeek, Davenport; Millie Hoist, LeClaire; Samuel Henry, rrinceton, Gladys Hamilton, LeClaire; Major Culberson, Jr., Davenport, Leota Fox, Davenport. o Paid Greek Coffee House. Christ mas day among the Greeks was cele- j brated In a fitting manner at tba Orf ek ! coffee house at 207 East Second street i and as tbe result, u dozen foreigners wore arraigned In police court yes- i terday morning to answer charges of ; gambling. Tbe proprietor of the house. Oust Lagos, after admitting that he had resided In Davenport two years, was fined 1100 and costs or Riven the alternative of 30 days in the county jail. He explained that ! money which had been found In tbe center of the tables was to be used for pur chasing refreshments after the Barnes wfre over and was not to go to any one of the players. -o- j Will Not Abandon Corn Products Plant. The report that the Corn ( Pioducts company was about to aban-- dor. the Davenport plant Is erroneous, according to Secretary Norwood of tue Greater Davenport committee. It Is understood that Mr. Norwood has re ceived a letter from a high official of tao company stating that while sev eral of the larger plants of the com psny would be closed down and the business largely concentrated at Ar go, where the Corn Products company has recently spent $8,000,000, tbe Dav enport plant, owing to Its location in the corn belt and the exceptional transportation and other facilities which are among Davenport's advan. tapes, would be maintained. Search for Missing Check Man. A drjgnet was thrown out Tuesday nl). lit for a missing Italisn youth who has $50 received by Elmer Ha mm in tfct check forgery at the Iowa Na tional bank. He Ik suspected of hav ing perpetrated the street car holdup near Bchuetzn park a few rights ago. Ha mm. after being put through a quizz ing by the police, admitted all the facts connected with the passing of the $50 check on tbe Iowa National bank yes terday. His arrest was brought about through his endeavor to cash a fi'l) check within a few minutes of the flrLt one. The money which Hamm re ceived by the cashing of the check, he turned over to this foreigner with Instructions that he should wait out side the hank until he returned the second time. In the meanwhile, the cenfederate grew restless and skiiv-d with the $!i0. He has not bei-u heard ficm since. Obituary Record. While reading a' newspaper at her home Tuesday ev u lng at 8:30 o'clock. Mrs. Mary F. Hice of Ixng Grove, 62 years old. gasped, slipped from her chair to the floor arid died a few minutes later. Death was dun to heart failure. Mrs. Rice. w!-.o had been In excellent health yiti! last e-.enlng. had taken tip thi paper to read before retiring. A few minutes after sitting down she gasped and slip ped to the floor. Her husband rushed to her assistance, and. seeing tier m r lous condition, called the doctor, but before the physician reached the houfe she expired. The'doctor pronounced hfart failure as the cauB- of dehth. The deceased had been a resident of Scott ccunty for over 59 years, having come here when only three years of age, in cimpany with her parents.' She waa born In Vermont. Jan. 17. 1851. Feb. 13. 1SC8. in Daveuport. she was mar ried to M. M. Rice, who survives her. In addition to her husband there aur ' vlvc one son. G. M. Klce. two daugh ters. Mrs. Adele Miller of Lung Grove. an1 Mrs Mary I.endt of renacolj. Fla.. three sisters. Mrs. Henry Ptoaka of Hock Island. Mrs. Lottie Huvkirk cf t sf 7 W V"-'- b. M-?t tv' - X ...... . I e-V prryz? Ve!!S. jC :i-3r azures ill MQLINE Urge Extension of Car Service. Definite ac'ion toward securing the opening of Twenty-seventh street from Seventeenth avenue south to Twenty-third avenue and extension of the blue line street car from its pres ent eastern terminus at Sixteenth ave nue will probably be takea In another week. A delegation from the South east BlufT Improvement association met with the Colona avenue associa tion and it was agreed that a com mittee of three members ,from each organization should be empowered to confer with the city commission and street railway company regarding the two contemplated project?. W B Rnr Heart Poultrv Assoeia tion. As successor to Harry Strom.of ! fotl grades. East Moline, who retires as president of the Mississippi Valley Poultry and Corn association of Moline, W. B. Spears was chosen. Mr. Spears is one cf the charter members of the organ isation, n. successful poultry breeder. Others on the new staff of officers include: Vice President H. O. Crapmam Secretary Oscar Hogberg. Assistant Secretary H. E. Killmer. Superintendent of Poultry A. H. i Einfeidt. Superintendent of Corn Hugo j r.oiit. . i j Direcors E. S. Sciiaffer, "V. B. i Spears, Robert Procknow, li. E. Kill mrr. Hugo Boldt, A. H. Einfeldt, Con rad F'.ick. Him uiu aiiiu graaea, aiso director oi music and drawing In the Orioa schools, ia unable to take charge of her classes on account of sickness. Arthur Wright, whose leg was am putated at the Galesburg hospital, is very low. His attending physician says there is very little hope of his recovery. Mrs. Watson, who has been suffering from grip, is able to be around the hcuse again. Dr. and Mrs. Long have returned from Peoria, where they have been visiting the old home place. Mrs. G. H. Wayne entertained the Ladies' Aid society of the 27. E. church Wednesday afternoon at her home. This was the first meeting of the new year and a large number of the members were present. Rev. J. P. Brodine of the Swedish Lutheran church is holding a special meetings each afternoon and evening of this weet. The Mothers' association will meet Thursday afternoon, Jan. 1G, Instead of the 15th. The following la the pro gram to be given at this meeting: Song School chorus. Paper, "Regularity and Punctuality ia School Attendance" Miss Alice Callaway. Trio Misses Johnson, Anderson and Larson. Paper, '"Evening Occupation for Children." (1) Home study. (2) Read- I Ing and sleeping hours. (3) Evening , entertainments. Mrs. J. E. Mumma. Song, "The Farmer Boy" Third and Mr. West nm H. E. CASTEEL. President. M. S. HEAGY. H. Vice President I'd I ywr SIMMON. Cashier. Address, "The Needs of the Child as Realized by Modern Architecture"' Rev. Henry Brink. Organ Solo Miss Elta Bailey. Labor Notes According to Hugh Conway, secre tary of the Retail Clerks' Interna tional union, a strike of members of that organization in LaFayette, Ind., is still on. It began 22 weeks ago. The clerks want a minimum wage of ?3 a week for women and a 5:30 p. m. ciosiiig hour, except on Saturdays dur ing the months of January, February, July and August. Ireton, Iowa, and Mrs. Jennie Boua;:e lot of Cherokee, Iowa, and two broth ers, Frank NVgus of Brooklyn, loa, aad Benjamin .Negus of Oklahoma. Miss Alice Harrington liied at ! o'clock Tues.'ay night at M?rcy Lus p:tal, aft. r a long; ilim-ss. Tl:' deceas ed was horn in 'Au-: city and has !ne,i here all of her life. After a lingering illness of fvc years' duration, tho last two tnoi'tha of which wore Sf f iit at Mercy hon;ii tai. occurnd ihe death of Mrs. Aman da I) Jacobs at !t.35 o'clock Tuesday ie".e:iii'g. The Ueceased was horn i;' i Davenport Arril 6. 1S72. her age the time of i'aih being 4 years 7 months and 1 day. In 1SUC ti mis un'ted in marriage with William J.x--ohs, wlu purvives her, bebiiies three c'.ii ill on. Hazel, Yioia and Irene "a -ol i-". ; U at lion.e. The mother, .'.'r:-. .Ii.iaiii::. urth; (.r.;? brother. Ec?v.;:rd Orrh; and five jjiMers, .Mrs. Lena Kc g i s. Mrs. S ln:a" r.iiumerman. Mr.-. AsafH Kramer. Miss Bt etie Ue!' t of :.Iiui:-!oli; ut.d Mit.s lii'.'.x Orih, H'-nry .l.n-n'. lu d at M:" o'cic 1: TU'-nIay i't"i';; at his h: :::. 7J;." Ceti.ir ftrevt. atu r a lingeri!: ili:;es-s of ver .two y art.- duration, at t; c age of "7 eur-. i!e was lxri April 3, IS.",.", i-i i:. 1st. u. Germ,iiy. a. 1 came to the I rited Stat.'s v hen a yourg tr.an. He was united .i"i I :i i rlauc in :h'. iiv f.hortly after hie ; r- o'elock yer u rday noon. The deceased n. hov.i in Prr..;sia. Germany, Sept. 2 .', When a yi.ung mail of 24 jears he set rail for N w York, landing in that city f)(.t. 7, isr.., after an oeoan vf.;'ar;p f.'f fil days. Survivir.; c'tildfeii, Casper of Morgan, Kchler Gets Olympic Medal. Hjal nrj.r Kohier is the possessor of a silver medal of the same descripton as the athletes at the S ockholm Olympic games wee decorated with. In a let ter from Kristian Hellstrom, secretary of the Swedish O.ympic commifee in charge of the fifth Olympiad held last summer is stilted: "I Uike this op portunity of sending to you today, un der separa'e cover, a copy of the offi cii! Olympic Commemorative Medal which I wou'.d ask you to kindly ac cept as a souvenir of the games." Prior So the opening the games Col- With The Good Resolution To Make More and To Save More Open an account in this con servative bank Save a few dollars regularly each week or each month at 4 per cent com pounded semi-annually, and you'll find that when the next New Year rolls around you'll have a good sum stored away. Make Our Bank Your Bank Central Trust and Savings Bank ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS Southwest corner Second avenue and Eighteenth street. I The American Association for La- ! bor Legislation proposes as a part of ' its legislative program for 1913 the i prevention of lead poisoning in the j country. The association's journal. The Review, shows the remedy for i lead poisoning to be as simple as the 1 evils it w'ill combat arc complex, and that there is no need for cos ly aad long experiments as there were with phosphorus poisoning. Clean'.lness of workrooms and workers, the use of hoods and exhausts to eliminate fume and Jead dust will do what they have done in England and Europe, and cf JesMJi, Iowa, r, Iowa. Mrs. I l-ouie of State j lasm. e-ary Meyers of 1 onel Kohier did faithful duty in arous- j what is being done today in Illinois, according ?o the Review. The asso ciation will also endeavor to revise the federal employes' compensation act and secure a six day week for w orking people by law In the Interest of the reducing of accidents. ir.g interest in the event, especially h-ouprb tha newspapers of this eec- are 11 I tion, anu n;s enorts in mis une were Minn. '' "1e result of pure personal enthus- S'uart. l.owa. Mr ': jj-.-r: , Eliza n g;.r.;t, M !: v.; , Si" i. L. Schm !) of Pat sop. Wash., Mrs. Klotz of Se-inlo, Wash., Mai-. ;-: "ary and Mies Amanda at ti-r Mary Ermer.truc'e of St. ides two jrraridci.ildreii 1iv- ltofDav-: Ob-tuary. Within a few minutes 1 nft"r arriving in Muscatine from Nich- iit 1 ii.g at heme. ANDALUSIA K V. lr l Ml Voy.l rge r his wif-', the following e;:- i .TreriH riM1 Mr.-. Sar.i- riv:il .-' r i iriu Art'a Joens. arid dien: ?'.?s Juseji u'l. "oi i.' liu;!. iiei.ry. Raynioud ai.d Pennie Joens. Ta. deceased wat a we'.i kivAii tin inbt rs f f cott lodee No 37. I O. ) I' . a i l a'w) of the Mod cm Wo linen f f America. Afler a r.io-i!i'- sickness and bein cor.'ii' d t l is l ed a week. Bernard IiiiM-hke, aged SI years, passed away a ti i h.mie. K'"7 Grand avenue, at 1- Vr. U) he- t:--o A''-do .-;r.l ii: W rr. Man i 1l;f: i.esdsy. Mr. u::d s')'i, Harrj , from lie' the hol'd j. K. El iso of Moline will it t'.ie IJiptitit ciiurch here ni:.y :n',rring and evening. si: .1 Mi: lied ".Venks returned . i '.d : nd ! a enpoi t Mon- : '!' :.!. .-Iild.cd i."te:u!s tiw - ! ).. -ital a.-.d l'h,yd a-ttnds v"ni,it l:';ih sci'eol. 1 .lr.i. Prank Roe have jrono -k- ;!!;: in Charles Hays' fiat and Charles BurBoyne wont Wednesday and spent sev- '.VS. A T " Sji h I m:;-. v vi: :t 'o it til! Reck Wei'.- Mrs. S. A. I.eciiian f.nd returned home Thursday '::t. Ii.".va. w here they i,pent y w itii 'h( ir dwa -rh'er, Mrs. olr, and whiie a guest in the home of; Mr. ai:d Mrs. E. G. Pace, on Orchard avenue, Tuesday af ernoon. Miss HazH Ellis of "Moline, succumbed sud- d. nly as the result of heart trouble. She. had been a sufferer of the disease in a lifrht form for the past several : years, but felt as usual until a short' ti:; e before her demise, which oc eurred before a physician could he summoned. Miss Ell's was accompan- j f to Muvcatine by her mother, Mrs. j Eiiiiua Fall's and sister, Miss Oolda Fl-! li:;, who are apt riding the winter with a tdster and aunt, Mrs. John Eliason ;ii I. fits. Her death occurred a 1:20 ' 'clock while she was preparing to eat I dinner. Khe was 21 years of age. ' Mrs. E. C Race at whose, home she was a tic Kt was an aunt of the young woman. Mrs. Martha Winter, wife of John Willi' r, of 007 Seven eeiith avenue, -.vas summoned by death at 1 o'clock . yesreri'.ay morning, heart trouble and the inf.rnities of age being the cause, j Mr-.. Winter was horn in England, : March !, 1S;!9, and at the age of v. aH married there to John Winter. She leaves besides the husband, one daughter, Mrs. Eiiza Mocney of Burlington. W. H. Tioger8 cf Alhia, Iowa, ha3 betn elected president of the Iowa j State Mineworkers' union, defeating' two sociaiist candidates. Samuel Bal-, lantyae of Boone w-as chosen vice president, John Gay of Hocking, secretary-treasurer. J. F. Moran of Des Moines was elected national board ' member. The socialists called them selves "progressives" and "Insurgents." ing could arise that would make It ne cessary to postpone the convention. A meeting was held in Peoria last night to arrange for bonds for Edward Smith and James E. Ray. During the year 1912 the organized street car men of Chicago distributed $73,000 In death and disability bene fits. There were 119 deaths among the 14,000 car men and five were dis abled permanently. The international union pays benefits of from $100 to $800, according to the number of years the deceased has been In the union. The local unions add to this from $100 to $200. There were 59 deaths of car men on the north and west sides, 29 on the south side and 81 on the elevat ed lines. Besides the money given in death and disability benefits It Is es timated that $50,000 Is raised every year by voluntary contributions to aid sick members or their families. Beginning Jan. 1 a report of all these voluntary collections will be kept In order to have a basis upon which to work In forming a sick benefit asso ciation that will do away with the col lections. In collecting money for sick car men the hat is passed around at meetings of the car men, while they are at work and" even at their homes. It is believed by the leaders of the car men that with $50,000 more benefit can be secured if It is dis'ributed by the organization. ind Gave Up Hope w t-1 :,' Mrs W:Ui3m i-si-.-it .o ..(?"-'! i'u:it!ev Stro'nmeier Gay. nJ daughter. "I suffered five years, with awful-pains, due to woman ly troubles," writes Mrs. At D bourn. N. C. "They crew wor5e. till I would often faint. I I could not walk at ail, and I had n:i awful hurting in my f j blue , i.MJ a iit-4-uai.i.c iinu a uaii.tiini-. I gave up and thought I would die, tut my husband urged me to Jry Cardui, so, I bean, and the first bottle helped me. Dy the time the third bottle was used, I could do all my work. All the people arour.d here said I wcu'.d die, but Cardui relieved me." M. Myers, and fauiilv. Charles Uiirgoyne and Charls Brus so :' in Rock Isiand Friday. J. I'rer'- r'i k w ent to Rock Is T!u:r'.3y. Mr. vert 'o Charlrs Iola, wtrt m Rock lsiand Saturday.; Charles W. BischofT of Davenport ! spent Friday and Saturday in the vil- i Ia.?e. I Edward Svohmeier of Oklahoma A'uPIierson, from Chad- , 11 , , ... . '- week a- the come cf his brother. ii- V" m Strohmeier. j T. E. Cc'.e of Halkirk, Alberta, Cad.. ; is here cal.ing on oid friends. j Roy Rcjumotit. who has been eick ' with the trippe the uast two weeks. ' 3 &!.ie to be cut acain. i ORION Mrs William Kettering js taking les- i cns in nms'c at the conservatory of i iiiuric at Auguetana college. i f.iiss Swing, who has charge of the CORROBORATION Cf Interest to Argus Readers. i i j Mrs. Oilman H I i t f-pent 'he holid; !.. in Iowa. As th For mouths Rock Island citizens have een In these columns enthusi astic'praiee of Doan's Kidney Pills by Rock It-laud residents. Would tbete prominent people remommend a rem-; edy that had not proven reliable? W'ouid they confirm their statements I lobart and son. Evert, 1 after years had elapsed if personal ex-! ays visiting relatives teii-i:ce had not shown the remedy lo he worthy of endorsement? The fc-lloaing statement should carry con President Samuel Gompers of the American Federation of Labor has giv en a definition of a trade unionist in the American Federationist for Janu ary. It is: "Wage workers, members in good standing of the union of the trade or calling at which they are employed, who Realize as a fundamental princi ple the necessity of unl y of all their fellows employed at the same trade or ca.ling; who recognize the vital, log ical extension, growth and develop ment of all unions of all trades and callings, and who strive for th unity, federation, cooperation, fraternity and i solidarity of ail organized wage earn ers; who can and do subordinate self for the common good and always strive for the common uplift; who de cline to limit the sphere of their ac tivity to any dogma, doctrine or Ism1.' Finally, those organized wage work ers who fearlessly and insistently mai-itain and" contend that the trade unions, the trade union movement, are paramount to any other form of craynization or movement of labor in the world." This definition was originally given iu an impromptu speech before the convention of the cigarmakers hi Bal timore in September. One of the 'reds' r.cked him what was necessary to he a trade unionist. Quick as a fUsli President Gompers gave the above de fini Ion. The 25th anniversary of the estab lishment of the Printers' home at Colo rado Springs, Col., will be celebrated In 1917, but arrangements are already being made to make it an extraordi nary affair. One proposition is for the holding of the International con vention of the printers at the home that year. Thousands of printers from all parts of he couvitry will be invited, while a, committee will pre pare features for the celebration. A reorganization of the Chicago Fed eration of Labor by electing strictly trade union delegates, is receiving much encouragement from prominent labor leaders. It is said the main point of trying to bring about a change is to remove the idea that it is a "one- man" organization. This idea has be come so pronounced that many trade unionists say they have absented themselves from meetings for months. Inexperienced leaders In the trada union movement are causing concern, because of their apparent anxiety to get involved In strikes. George W. Perkins of the Cigarmakers' Interna tional union has this to say about 'hem in the last journal of the cigarmakers. "The Inexperienced leaders In the trades union movement are groping in the dark. They are like a ship without a rudder floating on the high seas; their plans change as quickly as the tide, rising and receding la quick succession. Building castles la the air and dreaming of success whea failure cannot be avoided, they move forward to destruction, when cautious retreat could save the organization from ignominous defeat." In addition to this criticism of in experienced labor leaders, President Perkins says: "The most disastrous defeats in the trades union movement were due to premature and ill-advised strikes; to a lack of discipline and va cillating leadership;, to poor financial resources and inability to pay bene fi's; to an underrating of the strength . and financial resources of the oppos ing forces; and last, but not least, to bluster, loud talk and personal abuso of the employers." Not have Total Wrck. you done with your "What play?" "It didn't go as n farce, so I had some mimic composed and tried it as an opera, but It fell fiat. Then I boiled It down Into a vaudeville sketch, but nobody would touch It." "Too bad. A total loss, eh?" "Not total. There's one good Joke la In It; I can well that for SO cenu." Louisville Courier-Journal. Accounted For. "The baby's nwful bald." said Mnbel. "Yes; they come bald on purpose. If they bad linir they'd pull It all out. and then all that hnlr would be wasted," aid Tommy. Philadelphia Record. Certain Quick Belief for Indigestion or Up-Set Stomachs Why suffer iiv tortures of Indiges tion, Sour Stoniaci Gas, Belching or other stomach up-set.'" There is a certain quick relief anc permanent remedy for these disorders-- brown's Digestit tablets will give relief i.'most (ing'antly. One dose makes your si.m- ach feel fine. It stops fermentation, prevents distress, digests all the food and restores your tired worn-out stom-j age ach to a healthful condition. Digestit Is perfectly harmless even a little child tan take it without fear of bad after effects. Don't wait to til you have another attack of indigestion, but get a package today. Try it after eating, and Just see for yourself how It helps your stomach.' We are so confident that Digestit is a perfect remedy for stomach up-sc-ts that we guarantee it K. please you in every way get a pack- id if you don't like It we will give y-77 money back. (Advertisement.) TAKE Vornsn'sTonic ey were starting for 4 '.'. me !t--t Thursday Mrs. Hobart f-!l ' r.nd fcrok? her arm near the wrist, j j The bone was set and she came home 4 ; the Ecme dav. AoDlication will be made today or LUhluiiun 1UJ uuuua iui rinua at. jij- an, R. H. Houlihan and William Shupe, 'he Chicago ironworkers in Ieaven worth prison. The names of the bondsmen will not be made known un til the application is made. Joseph E. McGlory of Cleveland, who was re- viction to the mind of every Arims ! "nl: PI""" ecrtjiarj-ireal,u:-. .rtr i of the International Association ot rta( For more than 50 years, Cardui has been relieving woman's sufferings, and making weak women strong and well. During this time, thousands of women have written, like Mrs. McPherson, to tell of the rerlly surprising results they obtained by the use of this purely vegetable, tonic remedy for women. Cardui strengthens, builds, restores, ar.d relieves or rre vents unnecessary pain and suffering from wo:r.ar,ly troubles. Ii you are a woman, begin taking Cardui, today. j Mrs. S. Ruby was in Rock Island ! Rock Island, ! Friday. Charles P,urgoye, , Quiney Wednesday. Mrs. A. J. Johnson, 410 Xinth street. Jr., returned to VHtttgr Adrfwir Deot.. Oi-tnoopi Marine C . tot iff tilt imttiatueiu. uii U-mt bock. "Kuatc . rc-jacct lor V.'c .T.zo." tec: tree. J : The burifst asd r:lht;et i tMr? tv.r.t ever was made is Chamher- I ia-u's Stcrr.ieti-Acd Liver Tablets. JV.ey dr; the work whenever you re- cane their aid. These tablets change ; wfaknss it:fo strength, listlesfness '. m o flier?;.", eioominess into iovous- i Lr.s Tr.'-'r action i.- so gT.tie oe 1 For i i!iT I realize they have taken a pur- c-fcis. : gctivc. Sold ty all drugg!ts. (Adr.) ! fxlo, III., says: "I still think as nighly of Doan's Kidney Pills as I did in 1509 when I publicly recom- ' u endc-d them. I had. been suffering . from weak back and pains across my bt!e ' idneys. After ting on my feet for any length or time, I was tired out. Dean's Kidney Fills were so highly recommended that I got a supply at Bridge and S ructurai Ironworkers, received the signed applications of the 32 ironworkers yesterday from Leavi en worth. Bonds for the men will bq given in the places where they live. For this reason it will require a week or two to obtain bail for all the iron workers. The signed spplica'ions for bends were sent out last night by Secretary McGlory. He also wrote to Ijc-sei? rade me well. AH ; Ars3 tie ceA"; tie :ci The the Ha-per House pharmacy. They the imprisoned men that they should gave me elief at ow.e and three j not worry if some were released in a ! fw days, as in some cases it would ' require several days for the applica ! Mens to reach their destf-iation. A ' convention of the ironworkers wi.l ; be held in Indianapolis the first week ii- Fetruary. Jhls was announced by , S3Ci etary ilcGlory. lie 6aid that nota- j sale Ly ail dealers. Pfice 50 FCiter-Milburn company, Buf Cw York, sole aen's for the I'nited States. the nan;" ake no otter. (Adv. -Doan's and Light Your Kitchen with a Bracket Lamp Sometimes in the kitchen or elsewhere you need a lamp held high, where it will light the whole room, and be out of the reach of children. The Rayo Bracket Lamp is made for exactly this purpose. It is one of the famous Rayo Family the best kerosene lamps made. A clear, white light, steady, diffused. A strong, substantial bracket, easily affixed to the walL The lamp is inexpensive. Economical. Lighted without removing- chimney or shade. Rayo Lamps are made in various styles and for all purpose. At Dealer Evmryahert STANDARD OIL COMPANY IAjb In CfpM Msstisiah