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tTHE ROCK ISLAXD ARGUS. ; WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, iois.
10 TODAY'S MARKET QUOTATIONS r Local and Foreign Chicago and Now York market for ; fiiihed by E. V Wagaer fc Co, mera-j T.. rwi r- j m i. , provisions, stocks and cotton: private: wires to all financial centers. Corro-'cows, snondents on the Now York Stock and Cotton Exchanges. Tri-city office lu . suite 309 Best Building. Phone Rock Island 320. P. J. McCORMICK. Manager. CHICAGO MARKETS. Wheat Open. High.' Low. Clot Dec S3. 84H S3U 84 B May ..... 9 83 S87VB Corn Dec 673 C8H 67U 68 B May 69 70' 69 ! 704 A July 69 70 69 69 Oats Dec 38 S9i SSU 39'i May 42 42 41 42 A Pork Jan 19.27 19.55 19.35 19.52 May 19.50 19.75 19.50 19.70 A Laid Oct. 10.42 10.45 10 42 10.45 B Jan 10.35 10.47 10.32 10.47 A Ribs Oct. 10.35 10 45 10.45 10 '5 Jan 10.30 10.37 10.27 10.37 B Chicago Cash Grain. Corn No. 2. C970; No. 2 w. 63ffr70; No. 2 y, r70i: No. 3, 069; No. 3 w, f.9 ft ;; No. 3 y. C9 No. 4. CS ; No. 4 , OS'.iOCS: No. 4 y, US'slCO; No. 4 y nw, 61 ; sgm new. rK. Oats No. 2 w, 3S?i 40; No. 3, 38si ; Ko. 3 w. 3S(&,40; No. 4 w. SSi3S; Mandard. 39 fill; fg, ""!-!j.ZK Wheat No. 2 r, 92!'-': No. 3 r. S9fj91: No. 2 bw. MjS.V.', ; No. 3 bw, 83a81; No. 1 ds, 87; No. 2 ns, 83fiS012; No. 3 ns. 82fif5: No. 4 ns. TStitKS: No. 2 . R4TtS3: No. 3 s. Slfj 84: No. 1 vc, MUfiK.V. No. 2 vc. 82-&84; No. 3 vc, MiS3. Liverpool Cable. . Wheat opened up to , off; closed to off. Corn opened unchanged; closed 1 to 1 off. Chicago Receipts. Today. Contract. Wheat 35 Corn 93 36 Oats 150 11 Northwest Cars. To- Last Last dnv. weei:. year Minneapolis 287 416 507 Duluth 173 249 756 Winnipeg 999 l,29o 1,027 Chicago Estimates Tomorrow. Wheat 30 Corn 133 Oats 131 Primary Movement Receipts, shipments. Wheat today Year ao . . . Corn today . Year ago. . . . 869.000 763,000 i . 1,888.000 533,000 . 281,000 1.826,000 588,000 277,000 Opening of Market Horn 26.000: h-ft over, 3.957; open- ed'lOc lower than yesterday's aver - age. Mixed, $7. 43? 8.20; good. $7.75rl 8.15; rough, $7.40 7.7o; light, $7.50 '8.10. Cattle. 17.000: steady. Sheep. 37.000; steady. Nine O'clock Market. Hogs Dc lower than yeterday's av- erage. Mixed, $7.506 8-20; good, $7.80 Daily United States Weather Map U. tfljn k 3ftl. I3 A . rfi' 1 1 29.9 Unsettled tonight and Thursday, with rain or snow flurries tonight. 1 N4'S- An. x ' limn 7rev EXPLANATORY'NOTES. nbvmtkmii Uka St ( a. .. 75th mridiB am. Atr pmrar rvdurcd to ap level. Isobar (eontfnoout lineal p throneh point r equal air preatur. loUerm (doued Unenl paJal Uuoura points of equal temperature; draan only for xero. freezing. 90, sod 1XP. O rlear. Q partly cloudy: Q cloudy; rain: now; report nisln. Arrows fly with the wind. Flm fljures. lowest umperatur past 1J hoars: second, precipitation of JOl Inch or more for part S Poor; talrd. mulmua wind Tetoclty. WEATHER CONDITIONS. An area of low pressure which ex I' UUS IIUUI a4 t7vvaiv.a .a a i a vvaa M J at:d the ett gulf districts northeast ward to Iowa, with its center over Texas, hus been attended by light rain Boston 5S r snow from the eastern Rocky moun- BufTalo 42 tain lope to the central valleys aJijRock Island 38 the lake region. This disturbance j Tenver 64 and another low, which overlies west- i Jacksonville 60 ern Canada have caused a rise in j Kansas City 44 temperature from the eastern Rocky j New Orleans 65 mountain slope to the Mississippi val-New York 52 ley. The pressure is highest on the 'Norfolk 64 Atlantic slope and the north Pacific I Phoenix &6 coast, and frost has occurred as far i St. Louis 44 southward along the Atlantic coast! St. Paul 30 as South Carolina. The northeast- San Diego 72 ward movement of the Texan storm j San Francisco 7 will cau o continued unsettled weath- j Seattle 5$ 8.20; rough, $7.457.73; light, 17.50 8.15; pigs. $4.00(g7.50; hulk, ?7.65 ci fi At " CatUe steady. Beeves, J7.10i9.60; $3.25S.40; stockers, 15.50 7.6s: Texans, J6.o0ii8.00; westerns, $.25& 8.40; calves, $8.50 10.50 Sheep steady to strong; 3.00ijr 5.25; lambs, $4.75 7.25. Closing cf tbe Market. j Hogs closed stow at early prices, , j 5c lower than yesterday's average.-' Mixed. $7.50(0 8.20; good, $7.80 8.20; rougn, i.ia;- iigni, i.ou'o o.io Cattle and sheep steady. Southwest Receipts. Hogs. Cattla. Sheep. Kansas City 14.000 12.000 15,000 Omaha 5,600 4,300 2S.000 Estimates Tomorrow. Hogs. Cattle. Sheep Chicago '. 2,000 5,000 25.000 Hog Receipts. St. Louis ' 9,500 St. Joseph 5,500 Sioux City 3,800 St. Paul 4,000 1 Market Square Sale3 II Oct 21, 1913. Light loads of corn at 73 75c. One load of oats at 43c. Two loads of timothy hay at $16. One load of barley at 65c. One load of mixed hay at $14. Two lods of straw at $7.50S8.50. LOCAL MARKET CONDITIONS. UCT.. . rouowiUK are me nuie- sale quotation on the local market ( ,orable European crop prospects and today: the fact that p:ate holders are offering Butter, Eggs and Cheese. , freey Rt ft decUne caused the weak. Eggs, fresh, dozen 29 ness. At 1:30 the market was very Lgfcb. torage. dozen 26 J weak and 1 1-S lower than yesterday. Butter, dairy, pound 271 BuUer. creamery, pound 34 j Morning Market Letter. Butter, packing stock, pound 22: y,-heat caDic- l0 lower on re Vegetables, j flection cf favorab'.e Argonline reports Parsley, bunch 3cland light rains in India. With the Cucumbers, hot hcuse IOC? 20c j moderate movement here and good Lettuce, pornu 12c .premiums for contract wheat over De- Potatocs. bushel 80c90c , cembcr in all markeU we feel that Ot:ions, bunch 3c New cabbage, Louisiana, pou3a...A Onion, Texas, iicrmuaa ana b'.iver Skin, per bushel $1.00 Chickens. Old tocUs 7c Hens 12c 1 Spring 14c ,...8C , .4c7c 12c Fish Market. . Buffalo Perth Halibut, frei h . . , Pickerel, pound 3c j Catfuh ! Trout, pound 15c pound 14c NEW YORK STOCKS. New York. Oct. 22. Following are the quotations o cue New York slock market tcJay; 125 151 107 I'nion Pacific i-njt,.d States Steel, preferred j t'njtpd states Steel, common . o Reading 161 ttol.k isiaud, preferred 20 Rock Island, common 134 Chicago & Northwestern 126 southern Pacific 87 j New York Central 95 Missouri Pacific 29 Great Northern 12 S. Department of Agriculture. WPATHFD RfTDPAIT - 1 -. a 3V-rCsirKrJ 7.... I X ia,ff7 . ak fizz? tis er in this vicinity tonight and Thurs - da- wilh rain or snow AU'Tles to- nlrrhr OBSERVATIONS. High. Lot. Prep. 1 38 33 31 34 46 36 64 38' 40 56 40 22 62 50 46 .00 .01 .06 .14 .00 .02 .00 .00 .00 .00 .01 .00 .00 .60 .00 r oil -m.jl j t3 1 . 1 j : - t UV-ttrrL. VISA (Northern Pacific Smelters ...... I PAnaflian Pacific 107H 228'i Illinois Central " Pennsylvania 103 27s 57 87- tne j Chesapeake & Ohio (Brooklyn Rapid Transit I Baltimore & Ohio .... ! Atchison 93S g3 31$ jRxl nr 101 U 75 151 20 riL,h Y Lehigh Valley .... Republic Steel, common !l WAGNER'S REVIEW II S, Liverpool Situation. Liverpool. Oct 22. Wheat influ enced at opening by the steadiness ia America and 1-8 higher to 1-8 lower than yesterday. Later there was a freer realizing when prices declined to 5-S on the weakness in Winni peg yesterday, pressure near Mani toba offers increase in the Canadian visible, continued heavy Canadian receipts, pressure of spot here and pri vate reports of gloning prospects in Argentine wi ll private cable report ing further light rain in India. The weakness in corn helped de cline. At. 1:30 the market easy i to 3-8 lower than yesterday. Corn opened unchanged. Later there was heavy general realizing and prices broke 1 1-8. The fact that two plate cargoes were diverted to Liverpool, where there is alrepdy a lack of s'or 2p room, and talk nf larpe Argentine .hl.alB fh. .!,), f.. i any decline retul'ins from today's ca- una vtjii ag.xiu give a ui auic up- portunity for buying wheat J Corn 1 j.s iower, reflecting lack of storage room. Another cargo of Ar- gentine corn bought for delivery at i Galvestcn. We have further informa- t!on to confirm our Mr. WWs ob servaticn in Europe that Argentine corn is worth 5c par bushel at. leas" less in quality than ours. We note i an improvement in cash demand yes terday. No. 2 white was selling at j 5-8 under December few days is now Va. under bid. We believe the old corn will be wanted and feel favorable to this cereal. Oats Heavy farm consumption will offset liberal suppliers at commercial centers. Good cash business yester day aggrega ing 355,000 bushels. Provisions 28,000 hogs here, slow 10 lower; top $8.20. Provisions will sell some lower. Drift of the Weather. Illinois Unsettled tonight and Thursday; probably showers in south and southeast; snow flurries in north; colder in extreme south. Indiana Cloudy tonight and Thurs day; probably rain in south and rain 17 1 'jC.w"" ir c t-Ts..! X e nport, J-. Oct UiJ - j Washington, D. C. . 50 31 Winnipeg 28 Yellowstone Tark . 41 26 MISSISSIPPI RIVER. i',r yr . Flood. High. Chag. St Paul 14 3.4 0.1 Red Wing 14 3.8 0.0 Reed's Landing ...12 4.0 0.1 La Crosse 12- 3.7 xO.l Lansing 18 4.2 xO.l Prairie du Chien .. 18 4 0 xO.2 Dubuque 18 4.7 xO.l Le Claire 10 1.9 xO.l Rock Island 15 , 3.6 0.0 1 RIVER FORECAST. A ellglit rising tendency in the Mississippi will prevail from below Dubuque to Muscatine. - J- M. SHERIER, Local Forecaster." or snow In north; warmer north and central tonighf j Missouri Unsettled . tonight and Thursday; , probably showers; colder in' extreme south. Inwa TTnspttleH innfvhi with Know flurries In east and south; Thursday generally fair. -. Michigan C!oudy tonight and Thursday. . Wisconsin Unsettled tonight and Thursday: probably showers or. snow flurries; not much change in temper atures. - Minnesota Generally fair tonight and Thursday, preceded by showers much change in temperatures. North Dakota Generally fr-ir t."H night and Thursday; not much change in temperatures. South Dakota Generally fair to night and Thursday; colder, in west tonight . - Nebraska--Genefally fair tonight and Thursday, probably preceeded by- unsettled ip southeast tonirht; colder in west tonight. Kansas Cloudy and colder tonight, probably rain or snow in southeast; Thursday generally fair. Wyoming Fair tonight and Thurs day; colder in east tonight Montana Fair tonight and Thurs day; colder in south tonight Chances Fivor Buyer. After all. all contracts have to be filled by delivery of cash wheat. No. 2 hard wheat, cheapest grade deliver ed on contracts, is selling 1 cent over December, No. 1 northern 3 over, and No. 2 red winter 8 cents over. With a moderate primary movement, unfavorable crop development, a strong probability in India and Argentine and big decline, we feel that the buyer has the chances in his favor. Corn There are about 23 unfavor able husking reports to one good one. Southwest feeders are outbidding com petitors in their own territory. Some how the bis shortage in this year's crop will Tiot be downed by argu ments. TVe still feel friendly. Oats Another Canadian cargo work ed caused late decline. A local statis tician has figures to show enormous farm consumption. This appeals to ns as a strong feature and more than off sets heavy stocks at commercial pciits. Provisions Despite bearish sur roundings, provisioTis gave a good ac count of themselves. We feel adverse to advocating purchases with big in terests opposed to advance. Stocks The ruling cf the interstate commerce commission vacating rate suspensions in the Missouri river dis trict, indicating a more favorable at titude toward the railrcads, was a sur prise to the bear element. The swift recovery we had today may be follow ed by moderate setback, but we be lieve the stock market will now give a kbetter account of itself. Cotton The technical position of the cotton market has been improved be cause of the liberal amount of profit taking by the bulls. Spinners have changed, their ideas materially and we believe the market will have better scale down suppcrt from this level; the planter is marketing discriminate ly and judiciously waiting for higher price. The 15-cent bee is buzzing In the south. . . Colds Cause Headache and Grip. Laxative Bromo Quinine tablets re move the cause.- There is only one "Bromo Quinine." It has signature of E. W. Grove on box; 25c. (Adv.) Washington Secretary Bryan, Senator James, Representative Glass. former Governor Folk of Missouri and Representaative Swager Sherley of Kentucky will speak in the New Jer sey gubernatorial campaign. EASY WAY TO GET RID 0F PIMPLES Reaiao! Really Does What Coametica Are Supposed To Do. It is so easy to get rid of pimples and blackheads with Resinol, and it costs ao little, too, that anyone whose face is disfigured by these pests is fool ish to keep on with useless creame, washes or complicated "beauty treat ments." Here's the way to do it: Bathe your face for several minutes with Resinol Soap and hot water, then apply a little. Resinol Ointment very gently. Let this stay on ten minutes, and wash oft with Resinol Soap and more hotwater.finishing with a dash of cold water to close the pores. Do this every morning and evening, and you will be surprised to see how quickly tha healing, antiseptic Hcsinol balsama soothe and cleanse every pore, leaving the complexion clear and velvety. Resinol etopsitching instantly 'and speedily heals eczema, and other skin humors, dandruff, sores, burns and piles. Sold by every druggist, Resinol Oint ment, SO eta. and $1.00, Resinol Soap, 25 eta. For generous free trial, write Dept. 4-M, Resinol, Baltimore, Md. Advertisement. Drink Habit CONQUERED no; The nervous sweat in the morning; 04 1 the cough, the gagging and the gen- 10 ; era! feeling or uncertainty that every drinking man experiences are entirely relieved by the Neal Treatment Absolutly harmless. No hypoder mics. No great waste of time. Every thing confidential. For full informa tion and references call, write or Neal Institute 821 Farnam St, Davenport, la. Phone 3C93. J. J. Morrow, Manager. SMALL CROWD TO GREET SUF CHIEF Audience Heckles Mrs. Pank hurst While She Describes Women's Warfare. HALL ONE-QUARTER" FULL Atmosphere of Madison Square Garden Meeting Cool Itself Toward the ' Militant Movement New York, Oct. 22. There was a surprise in Btore for Mrs. Emmellne : Pankhurst last night when she en-j tered Madison Square Garden to speak ' at a mass meeting. The English mili-; tant suffragist discovered that, al-, though there were seats for fully j 12,000 persons, few more than 3,000 j had come to hear her talk about mili- tancy in England. ' Added to this was the fact that many persons were sorely discontented 1 n-lian irkilA -KiivIa- A .A Dnesall ! " " v. i , nunc v uniicg uunaiu uuacui i socialist candidate for mayor, was J making tho introductory remarks for Mrs. Pankhurst, those in the 50-ceut J seats and in the $1 and $1.50 seats poured down into the main floor and be- j gan to take the $2 and $2.50 scats, re-j gardless of the ushers or what they j paid. . I Martin W. .Littleton was among! others who found this an imposition. I Mr. Littleton sent this letter to the ; newspaper men: .1 i just paid $2.50 apiece for three tickets to hear Mrs. Pankhurst and I had no sooner got seated when every-! body from everywhere by some sig' nal which evidently was agreed on in ailvsnna tliniKlAll hnlte,J.1nUn. Infn i u.u u.v u uviiti annuel mvu a-,v seat for little or ntMr These people were just as good peo-1 pie as I am. and probably in many re- spects better, but the point I am driv- j her son, Harry, and narrating inci ing at is this: Must everything and j dents of his life. everybody be a humbug? Is this ai money-making affair? I left the hall because I did not wj3h to hear any arguments about rights when the whole meeting was manifestly planned to sell rights and give them 'without discrimination. The whole arrangement Is simply dishon est. MARTIN W. LITTLETON. This communication was. passed to Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont, who sat next to Mrs. Pankhurst at the time. On it was written in pencil: "Mrs. Belmont Will you. please give the press an answer to this?" Mrs. Belmont refused to comment on the missive. LOOM FILLS TIIU HALL. Gloom filled the place even before Mrs.' Pankhurst and Mrs. Belmont reached the scene. The suffragists had hoped to have a real circus "turn away" before Mrs. Pankhurst put In appearance. Not so; New York was busy elsewhere, and the atmosphere of the meeting itself was cool toward the militant movement. True, in some sections of the hall there wa3 enthusiasm when Mrs. Pankhurst de nounced leading politicians and states men of England. But Mrs. Pankhurst drove home point after point in her argument. "Shames!" were not as loud nearly as they were at the Woman's Political union dinner Monday night. The hisses and hocts were mild Indeed. And these came mostly from the drill ed suffragists, who knew much about Premier Asquith and Reginald Mc Kenna, home secretary of the British empire. Few persons contributed to the col lection when Mrs. Pankhurst an nounced that, w hile it was being taken up bhe would answer questions from persons in the audience. Thereupon the audience carelessly forgot tho col lection and devoted its attention to heckling "Mrs. Pankhurst or listening to the questions and ansv.crs. The front part of the platform was decorated with the militant colors green, white and purple, and on ban ners there was: "They who permit op pression share the crime," and "Awake, arise, or be forever fallen.'' On one large banner was "Resist ance to tyranny is obedience to God." Mrs. Pankhurst began by telling eometbing of her experience on Ellis island and con trasted it with the time she had spent in Holloway jail. She praised the courtesy of the federal officials and said the women in the immigration bureau are doing fine work. She ssi she was glad the im migration authorities had ordered her to Ellis island. THANKS THB PKKKinKXT. "I am not going to thank President Wilson," said Mrs. PaDkhurst. "He would not want me to, as he would say, I am sure, '1 did my duty.' To begin ' with, you may ask how. it is that the 1 women of England are usiug violence , and upsetting bushes conditions to 1 attain their end. England 1b the most 1 conservative of nations. Your fore- i fathers found that out a great many years ago. j "Women are waging a civil war in j Great Britain." - I Mrs. Pankhurst spoke of the growth! of the movement in England, and just , as she got to this point the scanty ' audience began to tire and scores of ; persons made a humdrum sound as. they walked to the doors. But Mrs. i Pankhurst was not deterred, and she ; continued: "You can't have a revolu-j tion with rosewater. I wish we could. : The only reason for attempting vio- j knee is when all other measures have failed." The speaker attacked the white slave traffic i3 England and declared j that the customers in the traffic ought : to be punished and added that women ; voters would put an en a to it. i "In answer to the question about charging admission, I want to tell you," said Mrs. Pankhurst, "that you came I did not ask you and yon paid. Benjamin Franklin went to France to raise money f did he not? It ..- i Is not necessary for the women in the United States to be militant m the j sene ve are. But let me say we are j going to do the militant work for you j and we 'are glad to do it. - "We have felt the joy of battle. We ; have been in prison, and have been i battered and starved. Our mouths j have been forced open to give us food. 1 was sentenced to three years penal ; servitude and was out of prison on the ! cat and wouse act in nine days. Four j j t'.mes 1 Dursi open me prwun unurs, , unit liavn ewvpd onlv three or four i 'weeks of that prison sentence. This 1 is"U for the betterment of the human : race and in time we will get the eman-' elation of women. Money is the 'east j .part of this flght. some are willing to I pay with their lives." j WEAR SIGN OF rHISO. Some leading suffragists of this! country and a few "hunger strikers" j gat with Mrs. Pankhurst on the stage. wearing small steel prison bar badges i signifying that their militancy had rc-' suited in jail terms, were Miss Elsie; McKenzie and Miss Mary Keegan,! English girls who had come here to j accept business opportunities and Miss Lucy Burns and Miss Elizabeth Free-; man, American girls who' went to' England to fight for ;the cause." I Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont Miss Lavinia Tlal. ITt.-o O..W:i T I -." 1 1 if!..,, 11 ucv.n, jii isa ot uil l I1UUI , in lea AlUi lla A. Hill, Miss Fola La Follctte. Mis3 Ida Craft and other American suffra- gist leaders sat with them. SON TO BE FREED, MRS. THAW HOPES Mother of Slayer Confident of Outcome if Fair Trial Is Given. T, . . . Boston' ct- 22--Mrs. Mary .CoI:ley Thaw gave an Interview tell ing cf her view of the case against She was most optimistic and declar ed she was relieved from most of the worry that had been oppressing her since her son's escape from Mattea wan, worry over the prospect of his being sent back to the Insane asylum. She said her only misgivings over the freeing of her son was based on the one fac. that his money would prevent his case being tried fairly. She asked only that the question of his fortune be forgotten and that he be treated as an ordinary man In a similar position. "I feel certain now that Harry will pgo free,' she said. "When that time comes he will come to his home ..nd work out his destiny as best he can. "Harry is well able to plan his own life. We have nothing definite in mind except to live on and do as much as we can make others happy, as well as to be happy ourselves. I never plan far thead. "When you have endured injustice for seven years you become resigned no, not resigned, but better able to endure :t. The whole family feel the tame; possibly not to the same de gree as 1, but to an unusual degree. "Of what qualities am I most proud in my sou? Well, I am not any more proud of one child than another, and I really couldn't tell about Harry's qualities. I am proud of many of them, but perhaps most of all of his unusual intellectual qualities and his ability to analyze conditions." "Is it true that you direct much of the work in Mr. Thaw's behalf?" she was asked. "No, indeed," she answered with a smile. "He ia quite able to manage hi3 own affairs. 1 never interfere. Wc MM iir, ww im n 'nriiiiii' put n p t 1 !I p n p 1 in1 n" n i iw nwihiw m,ni: Reverses don't last forever. And to quickly banish their effects let us loan you money enough to tide you over. Your Furniture will do for security but we won't touch it. Low charges long time easy payments. iifp in I i!i I !!! mm ,11 "HI. .Minn "W.- wf'.'iiim in 1 . 1 . m; u FIDELITY LOAN CO. . 403 Beet Bldg. Phone R. I. 514 ROCK ISLAND I ii Commercial Savings and Trust Departments Cer. 18th St FOR WOMEN Special conveniences are provided by this liank for its women patrons. A room equipped with telephone, writing material, etc., is provided for their com fort. ; Prompt, courteous, service makes their business transactions pleasant. Savings accounts, bearing 4 inter est, business or household accounts arc invited. Rock Island Savings Bank - H. S. Cable, President. v H. P. Hull. Vice Pres. ' A. J. Llndetrcm. Cashier. P. CreenawrJt, Vice Pres. w. C. Johnston. Asst Cash. ', ; Eyes Examined Without Drugging An OPTOMETRIST is one who prescribes and fits glasses with out the use of drugs or sur gery. Optometry is NOT found ed on medical science, but on OPTICAL science, A lens treats LIGHT, not disease. Only , op tically incompetent practitioners drug healthy eyes. This meth od is not only dangerous, but painful, and it is only by a mir acle if the glasses thus prescrib ed prove correct. We have brought relief and happiness to thousands of people by employ ing our scientific knowledge for the correction of defective vi sion. We use no drugs or "drops" of any kind In our"ex aminations. I RAKER'S SONS OPTOMETRIST. Opposite Harper House. SBB talk over matters, and I'm interested always. Hit in no way do I interfere with the en. duct of the case. I re gard that as a matter for his judg ment." In response to a query as to wheth er the felt any animosity toward Jer ome, she said: "1 certainly have no liking for hint. IfTome's actions betoken a narrow, bigoted nature, to express myself mildly, and 1 think that is all I need say on the matter." A word interjected here brought fcrth Mrs. Thaw's opinion about suf fragets. She declared she was not in favor cf woman's suffrage and spoke of the reports regarding Mrs. Pank hurst and her daughter, saying: "Thai simply illustrates the wasted energy which is conspicuous in lead ers of this movement everywhere. I'm afraid Harry might think this bet ter left unsaid, also." New York Through counsel, Hans Schmidt, self-ronfessed murderer of Anna Aumuller. pleaded not guilty to a charge of homicide, and was sent back to the Tombs. WHY IS ROCKISLAND FIRM? Hccause Its Citizens Have Learned the Truth. After, reading this generous and encouraging report from Miss Art, those who have the nustortutie to suffer as she did, will naturally long to get similar relief. But to get the same good as Miss Artz has, you should get the same remedy. There are of course, other kidney pills but there are no other kiduey pills the same as Doaa's. That is why Rock Island people demand the genuine. ' Miss Etta Artz, 306 Fourth street. Rock Island, 111., says: 'Doan's Kid ney Pills have been beneficial to me and I am pleased to recommend them. I hud nervous spells and suf fered from backache and weak kid neys. When I heard about Doan's Kidney 1'ills I used some and they soon made me strong and well." - For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Koster-Mllburn company, Buf falo, New York, sole agents for the InUed States. Remember the name Doan's r and take no other. (Advertisement.) ui. iim ii'mi.ii.m!. i .' ,i'..n"i Organized 1890 4 Interest on Savings SA!y Depesit Vaults and 3rd Ave, TV 1 I COMPANY! J P mm ii'i I Hi!1 nmiMi:tl'il ;'! I HhlW ll'l