Quad-City Times from Davenport, Iowa on December 3, 1901 · 7
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Quad-City Times from Davenport, Iowa · 7

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Davenport, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 3, 1901
Page:
7
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( THE DAVENPORT DEMOCRAT, DECEMBER 3, I9M NroRT pi !IIINERy GOES AFTER IT. KINDERGARTEN EXPRESSIONS. BUYING MACHINE! FOR DRAUGHTSMEN. SECRETARY J. L. HEBERT LEAVES FOR MARSH ALLTOWN. Object of the Trip to Secure for Davenport the Next Annual Convention of Iowa Retail Implement Dealers' Association. J. L. Hebort, secretary of the Daven port Business Men's association, left for Marshalltown this afternoon to attend the annual convention of the Ketail Implement Dealers' association of Iowa. Quite a number of implement dealers and business men of the three cities will also be in attendence at the convention, which opened today for a 3-day session. The next convention of the association will be held in December, 1902, and Davenport will make a strong ef fort to secure It. The association has over 700 members and the convention would be a fine thing for the city. Besides invitations from the Business Men's association and local manufacturers and dealers. Secretary He-bert will read the following Interesting letter from Mayor Fred Heinz at the convention: To the Retail Implement Dealers' association of Iowa. Gentlemen: In formation having been lodged with me officially, that you are in a dilemma and do not know the proper place to hold your next annual convention, permit nie to help you out of this difficulty by suggesting to you that said con vention be held in "The Convention City" of Iowa, that is, us, Davenport, You are welcome to come at any time of the year, month or day or hour that you may decide on and you will receive a cordial welcome. You will be propertly entertained and our methods of wholesaling and retailing properly explained to you by a com potent committee composed of experts whose long experience will prove val uable, entertaining and Instinctive to yourselves and those whom you may tee ht to bring with you. Respectfully yours, FRED HEINZ, Mayor. THE WORK OF THE FERRETS. Nearly Ten Thousand Dollars Certified to County Treasurer. The tax ferrets are getting tneirworU into swing at the court house now, and with the close of November had certi fied to County Treasurer McManus nearly $ 10,000, which he in turn had collected lrom the persons found to owe it to the county. Prior to 181)8 the tax-payer did not have to make affidavit as to the amount of his persona: property, and hence it happens that back taxes are being collected in much greater amount for 1897 than for subsequent years. The taxes collected up to Nov SO were: 1897 $3,312 96 1898 1,319 G4 .1899 1.H24 47 1900.,.. 1,329 99 Total $9,787 0G The December collections will probably be much larger than for any pre viotis month. One LeClaire family of wealth, whose holdings of personal property was recently revealed by court proceedings, is expected to enrich the country treasury with $4,327, a couple of other families are expected to con tribute over $1,000 each, while an East ern insurance company has been no tiffed of its obligation of a little over $1,300. A MAENNERCHOR PARTY. The members of the-Davenport Mannerchor held a pleasant social gathering in the small hall of Turner hall last evening. There was a goon attendance and the enjoyments of the evening were many. The informal program was followed by dancing. One of the features of the program was the rendering of two selections "Wanderliod." and "Ade Du Lieber Tanncnwald," by the members of the Mannerchor. These Selections arw among those to be given at the Peoria saengerfest next summer. Among those who furnished the other num bers of the program are: Ernst Reese Miss Greta Reese, Fritz Singer. Em"l Kloepol. Mrs. Kloepel, Miss Von der Heide and Ernst Winter. CHRISTMAS SHOPPING is now in season. To make it easy lor prospective buyers we respect fully ask their inspection of our large and varied stocK of everything per tainlng to a China and Glassware es tablishment, where they will find articles for all purses. Goods selected now can bo set aside and delivered at any future time ordered, l.oren- zen's, Third and Harrison. QUICK WORK. A soldier is expected to be a man of quick decision, and this is true of W. H. Shadle, Lieutenant of Company F of Moline. Lieutenant Shadle went south Sept. 30 with a gang of carpent ers sent by Contractor Craig to build a hotel at Loring. La. Now the lieuten ant wrifes back to his friends that he was married Nov. 10 to a St. Louis young lady, at Shrieveport, La. He will return home with Mrs. Shadle as soon as his work is done in Sabine parish COAL STAYS WHERE IT IS. Local coal dealers state that, they do not expect an Increase In the price of coal in the near tuture. Hard coal is now sidling for $8.30 a ton and soft coal for $3.30 a ton. They do not ex pect the advance made by eastern mine owners to be reflected here for some time at least. E. AND W. A run uii-ai uuuia, tuna auacucu I and detached, 4 urti innr 1 VYfll. JUJLrPO, I E. and W. Collars. No. 3U Brady 8t. The Members of the Davenport Asso ciation Hold a Meeting. The members of the Davenport Kindergarten association held a regular meeting at the kindergarten rooms in the old Methodist church, corner of Fourteenth and Brady streets, last evening. They discussed child na ture, and the most beneficial games and amusement for the teaching of the young. A few weeks ago the Kindergarten association transformed its private school Into a public one, which now has an attendance of 33 pupils. The kindergarten is now practically a free one as only the nominal charge of 5 cents a week for materials is charged each pupil. At the meeting last evening H. E. Downer gave an interesting account of an invention of his in the form of a playground game." Refreshments were served during the evening. The meeting proved Instructive as well as socially enjoyable, since each member present was requested to give his or her views on the purpose or benefit of a kindergarten. A portion of the interesting views expressed follow: "I believe in kindergartens because the foundation for good citizenship is laid there. Present education alms at training children to become good citizens. "Because I believe in a full all- rounded development of the child." "To develop the mental, spiritual and physical welfare of the little one." "Because the kindergarten prepares the child for fulfilling his individual part in the great whole of life; helps him to find his place In God's great plan, and makes him happy in lend ing himself to those irresistible laws that lead to the good of all." "Because from a physical standpoint children from the age of 3 to 5 years are not able to endure the long hours which the graded system requires, and because the kindergarten system provides for a complete change in rest and motion." "Because it is th,e first duty of grown people to make children happy. This they can do through the kindergarten." "Because it is a garden for children not a box for children." "Kindergartens are a wonderful help to mothers. Children soon learn to help and entertain themselves In such a hnppy way." "Because the children have in play what they will have in earnest later on. 'Because it matics better fathers and mothers better homes and consequently better citizens. " "Because the child has a chance to grow in this child garten. The sleeping thoughts grow and develop and he learns to understand wonderfully the world about iiim. There is no reason why we shouU not believe there is much in its favor." "I believe in kindergartens because it' teaches tho child to nee, hear am: think for himself, and brings him in contact with other children." THE PEN' IN SIGHT. The three bad men in Cedar Rapids, one of whom is Albert Ray, who went to the penitentiary from here a few years ago for attempting to burglarize the C. A. Ficke residence, are plainly up against it. Two of them, George Howard and Ed Mumford. wore found irniltv Saturday of assault with intent to murder, and Monday another jury found them guilty oi the same crime, on another count, and a third jury convicted them of assault with intent to rob. They have another con viction on the latter charge coming to them today, and on the four cases win r.nrtainlv trot a mml lone term ill the penitentiary. Ray, who turned state s evidence, will probably pieai. guilty to a charge or two. and go up lor a shorter term. He is looked up on as the shrewdest and worst crimi nal of the three. Emil C. Wiese. undertaker, succes sor to II. Nissen, 420 W. 2nd St. A QUESTION OF SPENDING. The Moline dairymen are zealously looking after the public health of their city. Their association met Monday evening and a committee was appointed to confer with the Retail Merchants' association, "to learn," said the secretary alter the meeting, "whether they are in favor of upholding the local dairymen who spend between $75.0iio and $100,000 annually or favor the Tri-City Bottled Milk & Butter Co., who at the most wont spend $20,000 annually." Paints & Oils, Spink's, 314 Harrison, LOTS OF PROPERTY SALES. County Recorder Lon Bryson reports a fine increase in real estate sales for November. The total figure of the transactions here was $318,380, against $180.o25 for November of iast year. This shows an increase of $138,-3fil, or nearly 80 per cent. A large increase is also shown in the number of documents filed for record in the recorder's office. This year November brought out 2S1 aud last year 212, an increase of 09. December started out with 28 mi the first day, and will evidently not be a dead month. Gas stoves at cost at the Davenport Gas & Electric Co., 316 Brady St. A JEFFERSON MEETING. The Daughters of the American Revolution met with Miss Elizabeth I). Putnam Monday afternoon. Mrs. Henry Volhner read a paper on "Jefferson and His Administration." a president and a period that afforded subject matter for a very inte resting i review. WHAT'S YOUR hACE WORTH? Sometimes a fortune, but never, if you have a sallow complexion, a Jim-diced look, moth patches and blotches on the skin all signs of Liver Trouble. But Dr. King's New. Life Pills give Clear Skin, Rosv Cheeks, Rich Complexion. Only 23 cents at the Ballard Drug & Dental Co, FOR MANUFACTURE OF AUTOMOBILES IN DAVENPORT. Wm. J. Pugh in Chicago Making Purchases of Machinery Plans of the Company Now Completing Its Sample Auto'. At least one of the many rumors about automobile manufacturing in Davenport has come to a head. Wm, J. Pugh, the inventor of the Pugh automobile, is now in Chicago making purchases of machinery for the manufacture of his automobile at the Pugh & Bofinger establishment on West Third street. Two machines, a steel planer and a 22-inch swing lathe arrived in the city today. They re pre sent quite an investment. Other pieces of machinery, among which might be mentioned two drill presses, are expected to arrive In the city within the next few days. The planer of which mention was made came from the plant of the Dawsdn & Goodwin Manufacturing company of Chicago. It will be used for shap ing medal, cutting shafts, key seats, etc. The lathe which is 12 feet long. will cut in a radius of 41 Inches. It is stated as the intention oi Messrs Pugh &. Bofinger to manufac ture automobiles on a small scale at their establishment for a time, prob ably for a year. They are of the opinion that after they manufacture a number of automobiles and place them on the market they will be in a position to solicit the necessary cap ital for the establishment of a large automobile factory in Davenport. The Pugh automobile is now prac-tially completed. The finishing touch es will lie placed upon it in the near future and it is expected that it win be demonstrating its ability as a street traveler before the close of winter or at least by spring. The gnso-line vapor, with which it is to be run, has been tested a number of time, and found to work to perfection, k runs without making the least noise. During the past few days Mr. Pugh has received a patent on an automatic air pump for pumping air into the gasoline tank oT o steam automobile. It. is said that the new pump has great merit. FOUR THOUSAND ATTEND. The Jahrmarkt of the Claus Groth Guild Closes. The Jahrmarkt of the Claus Groth Guild closed last, evening with about 4.0H0 persons in attendance. The Jahrmurkt opened at Claus Groth ball on Thanksgiving afternoon. It was. estimated last evening by one of the members of the central committee that there were between 3,300 and 4,000 people in attendance during the live days. The Jahrmarkt. this year was by far the most successful ever held by the guild. Tho members of the central committee and their able assistants on tho subordinate committees are deserving of great credit fen the complete success of the event. They all labored hard in the interests of the Jahrmarkt and to them belong the praises for the excellent showing made. There will be a committee meeting on tho coming Friday evening at which time the financial affairs of the great German festival will receive attention. It will not be known until then how far the receipts will figure up above the expenditures. In a Janr-markt the articles are not donated. They are purchased from the merchants and then resold at a margin. The following central committee had this year's event in charge: John Hasel, chairman, II. Abel, Adolpn Lepper, John Kroeger, John Steffen. John Scheeff. F. Ungt'eldt. W. Sass, Chr. Thomsen. Geo. Pappe, Chas. Paulsen, Chas. Gerdts. Low Round Trip Holiday Rates. in effect at all stations on the line of the Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern Railway. If you are thinking of making a trip during the holidays, ask any agent of this company for rates, limit of tickets, etc, or address, Jno. G. Farmer, A. G. P. & T. A., IL, C. R. & N. R'y., Cedar Rapids, la. MISS COGHLAN HERE. "Y'ariity Fair," the sensation of the stage last season, will be presented at the Burtis this evening. Miss Gertrude Coglilan plays "Becky Sharp" and she will be supported by a large company. The scenery Is elaborate and the costumes very picturesque, depicting truthfully the fashionable and smart set of 1815, the period or the battle of Waterloo. The scene of the ball given by the Duchess of Richmond at Brussels on the eve of the battle, is one of the most magnificent and inspiring pictures every presented on the stage. "Becky Sharp." of course, is the central figure of the story and Miss Coghlan plays the role true to the traditions of the great author. FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used by millions of mothers for their children while teething. If disturbed at night and broken of rest by a sick child crying with pain Cutting Teeth send at once and get a bottle of "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup" for Children Teething. It will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Depend upon it, mothers, there Is no mistake about it. It cures diarrhoea, regulates the stomach and bowels, cures Wind colic, Boftens the gums and relieves inflammation. It is pleasant to the taste. The prescription of one of the oldest and best female physicians and nurses In the United States. Sold by all druggists throughout the world. Twenty-five cents per bottle. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup." Hard and soft coal at W. H. Clansmen's. 'Phone 130. THE COLORED WAITER. His White Competitor Would Force Him From the Dining Cars. An innovation that would rob traveling on the railways of one of its striking features is in sight if the white waiters, members of unions in several of the big railroad centers of the country, succeed in the general light they are preparing to make on the employment of negro waiters in dining cars. The plan, which lias been worked on for some time, is to unionize every branch of hotel and restaurant labor and to admit bartenders to membership. Prominent members of tho Hotel Men's association have promised to help in the crusade. The principal objection to the negroes on the part of the whites Is that the former, it is alleged, are always willing to work for lower wages. On many of the heavily patronized routes of the country negroes, it is said, work for almost nothing, relying almost entirely upon "tips" for their services. White men demand higher wages, refusing to force their remuneration from patrons. What is true of the negro in dining cars Is said to be true of them In sleepers, but for the latter positions the whites are making no claims. In speaking of the question the general passenger agent of a big Chicago road which employs white waiters in its diners said: "North of the Ohio river white waiters are preferable to negroes. There are many reasons for this. In the first place patrons of our dining cars dislike impudent servants. The average negro Is insolent unless he is 'tipped,' and 'tipped' liberally. "The negro will usually work for less wages than the white waiter and depend more upon charity. Under such a condition he will have his 'tip' by lair means or foul. In districts, principally in the South, where the bjack man is understood, or rather where he understands the white man, be Is the ideal servant. But up here the white man has spoiled the negro. "Since we began to employ whites In our diners we receive I'ewereomplaints about the service. We pay the white man higher wages, and if a patron fails to 'tip' the white waiter few Insults, construed or direct, are recorded. Under the old system we received more complaints about the actions of waiters who had not been 'tipped' than from any other source. Another reason for the change is the superior cleanliness of the white man." During the past few years whites have supplanted negroes in dining cars of many of the larger systems of the country. Among the lines that now employ white waiters in diners exclusively are the Great Northern, Great Western, Lake Shore and Lackawanna. Most of the higher class hotels in the North and many of those in the Sooth have also shifted from black to white waiters. Had a Good Time. A. J. Snell wanted to attend a party, but was afraid to do so on account of pains in his stomach, which he feared would grow worse. He says, "i was telling my troubles to a lady friend, who said: 'Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy will put you In condition for the party.' I bought a bottle and take pleasure in stating that two doses cured me and enabled me to have a good time at the party." Mr. Snell Is a resident of Summer Hill, N. Y. This remedy is for sale by druggists. A SMALL TAX SALE. Scott county people are paying their taxes tli is year. The county tax Hale was held in the office of Treasurer McManus Monday and only 117 pieces were sold, against 180 last year. This Is the banner year in the history of the county. Most of the properties that go to sale get their through some inadvertaneo and are afterward redeemed. MEET THIS EVENING. The Veteran Volunteer Firemen's association will meet at Unter den Linden this evening in their annua session. Officers will be elected and a report is expected from the committee on the masquerade ball being planned for the second Saturday evening In January. Dr. C. R. Baker, dentist, Whitakcr blk. KNOBS O' TENNESSEE. A clean, wholesome, invigorating drama Is "Knobs o' Tennessee," pleas ing lo all lovers of genuine amuse ment. The author penetrated close to nature s heart when he explored tin recesses of those southern foothills for material for this drama. The play is next Sunday's bill at. the Burtis. SAVES TWO FROM DEATH. "Our little daughter had an almost! fatal attack of whooping cough and bronchitis," writes Mrs. W. K. llavl-Iand of Armonk, N. Y., "but. when all other remedies failed, we saved her life with Dr. King's New Discovery. Our niece, who had consumption in an advanced stage, also used this wonderful medicine and today she is perfectly well." Desperate throat and lung diseases yield to Dr. King's New Discovery as to no other medicine on earth. Infallible for Coughs and Colds. G0c and $1 bottles guaranteed by the Ballard Durg & Denial Co. READS LIKE A FAIRY TALE. Crossing the Rockies on a 43 foot grade, light, easy curves, heavy 80 lb. steel rails, a perfectly ballasted roadbed, over gigantic embankments, through tunnel bored in solid granite, stone and steel bridges, is now an accomplished fact. A fascinating panorama of marvelous engineering. To Bee this, be sure your ticket reads over the Union Pacific railroad. J. W. Turtle. T. P. A., 401 Walnut street, Des Moines, la. OASToniA, Bean the l!n K'"J U Have Hmys Btrarjl S.gaatur j SO WRITES SPECULATIVE DOCTOR TO HIS LANDLORD. Had Rented Offices in the Winecke Building But a Little Business on the Chicago Board of Trade Left Him Flattened Out. A plunge on the Chicago board of trade lias apparently proved the financial undoing of a Davenporter. Dr. J. Livingston Wilgus of this city has written a letter, post-marked St. Paul, to W. F. Winecke, stating that be had just "busted up" on a deal on the Chicago board. This announcement had a certain interest for Mr. Winecke, as the latter had rented rooms, one. two aud three of his new building on Brady street, to the physician. The question which come up In Squire Altman's court this morning was how Mr. Winecke could protect himself in the deal with the doctor. The rooms had been leased for a period of one year. It appears that the "busting up" process occurred early last week. This Is shown by the fact, that Dr. Wilgus, on last Wednesday had his furniture removed from his Davenport borne and also that bis family vacated the place. The doctor, however, did not disturb bis olllce furnishings and medical library in the Winecke building. These may be attached for what they are worth. George E. Hubbell is the attorney for Mr. Winecke and it is expected that a compromise will be reached between his client and Dr. Wilgus and that the whole; matter will lie amicably settled. The doctor had a little bard luck, but it is not asserted that lie has shown any disposition to get the better of bis Davenport landlord or friends. C. B. & Q. reduced rate to Chicago and return $0.03, Nov. 30, Dec. 2, 3 and 4. Ticket oillee 108, W. 3rd St. ICE COMPANY DEAL. Herman Claussen Buys Half Interest In Davenport Ice Company. A deal changing the personnel oi the Davenport lee company was closed Monday afternoon. Herman Claussen purchased Mr. lleuzeliuann's interest in the busienss. The com pany was re-organized with the following officers: President Nicholas Albrccht. Secretary and Treasurer--Herman Claussen. Manager George Albrccht. The company has seven Ice houses, four of which are at Gilbert. It win cnlnrge- its capacity soon by building another spacious icehouse at Gilbert. Us facilities there will also be augmented by the purchase of a boiler, engine and a new chain pulley. The latter will bo used in drawing the ice from the river to the Ice houses. It works on the saint; principle as a log chain or pulley. It Is stated that the company sold rr.o'M tons of ice last year and that 18 wagons were required to handle the city trade. Herman Claussen, the new membei of the company, Is a brother of Allien Claussen, the well Known attorney and sou of ex-mayor Ernst Claussen. Bazaar at the First Presbyterian church, afternoon and evening, Dec. 3 and (i. Admission 10 cents. Supper 33 cents. OFF FOR GEORGIA. John T. Mabry of this city leaves tonight for the old home of his parents in Georgia, whither he has not been for 17 years. Having become a Sunday school superintendent, a city ollicial, and one of the leading colored Odd Fellows of Iowa, Mr, Mabry can be counted upon to fell the people down that way of the chances thai Davenport offers to the man who real ly wants to climb the ladder. Ills address for a couple of weeks will tin at Barnesville, Ga. WHITE MAN TURNED YELLOW. Great consternation was felt by the friends of M. A. Hogartv of hexing tno, Ky., when they saw he was turning yellow. His skin slowly changed color, also his eyes, arid he suffered terribly. His malady was Yellow Jaundice. He was treated hy the best doctors, but without benefit. Then he was advised to try Electric Bitters, the wonderful Stomach and Liver remedy, and he writes: "After taking two bottles 1 was wholly cured." A trial proves Its matchless merit for all Stomach, Liver and Kidney troubles. Only 30 c. Sold by the Ballard Drug & Dental Co. 0 A 0 0 I Succeful I I Appetite Coaxer 0 0 0 pSCHAFFER'S DILL POLES 0 0 0 u H 1213 Harrison Street TELEPHONE. 600. 8 Civil Service Examination to Be Held by Ordnance Department. The ollieiiils at the Rock Island ars enal have been advised by the civil service commission that it will bold an open competitive examination Jan. 2-4, li0'2, for the grade of mechanical draughtsman, ordnance department. The following details will be of interest to those who contemplate trying tor the positions in this line In the gilt of Uncle Sam: The examination will consist of the subjects mentioned below, which will be weighted as follows: Subjects. Weights, t. Letter writing 3 2. Mathematics 13 .!. Materials 13 4. Calculations 2u 3. Drafting 23 t!. Training and experience 20 Total loo Information relative to the scope of the examination may be found In section tit of the Manual of Examinations revised to Jan. I, I'.idL Age limit 20 years or over. From the ellglbles resulting from this examination It Is expected that certoflcat ion will be made to lill five vacancies in the position of mechanical draftsman, ordnance department, at a salary of $1,200 per annum each and to other similar vacancies as they may occur. , This examination Is open to all citizens of the Fulled States who comply with the requirements. Competitors will be rated without regard to any consideration other than the qualifications shown In their examination papers and ellgibles will be certified jtrietly in accordance with the civil service law and rules. Persons who desire lo compete should at. once apply to the V. S. Civil Service commission. Washington, D. C. for application forms .'!04 and "73 Hid a copy of the manual of examinations. The application should be properly executed and filed with the commission prior to the hour of closing business on Dec. 23. $6.55 CHICAGO EXCURSION $6.55. On. Nov. :io and Dec. 2, 3 and 4, the C, R. I. & P. Hy. will sell round trip excursion tickets to Chicago at rate of $0.33. Tickets good for return trip until Dec. 8. Sevn through trains between Davenport aud Chicago daily. ANTHONY HOPE'S BEST. The literary pathfinder would be a capital cognomen for Anthony Hope, for there Is no denying the fact, thai lie opened a new road into the realms of romance by bis original mid ifovel handling of "The Prisoner of Zemin, ' that thiTciofnro remained as dense ns the forct. of Zonda Itself, The play, which comes to the Burl In Friday, abounds In adventure mid excitement, together with a romantic atmosphere, and a lieiirl, interest In (-very nil mil ion and Incident, Lee Omnium, who for 13 years has been a traveling rcprcseulallve of the Mound City Oil v Paint. Company, has resigned to take charge of the paint department of the Pittsburgh Plate Glass company of Davenport. Rock Island Argus. r- .vie iy ...i : & '4, 1 An Exccllciil Combination. The pleasant met boil mid beneficial effect.-, of tin- veil litioun remedy, Svnne i.f Fins, niannfa'-tiired by the California Flu Sv'iue Co., illustrate the valueof obt.ainiiiif the liquid laxative principles of plants knov.r t be ev-di. dually laxative and pre-.cntinjr Mem i:i the form most refreshing to the iceeptn isthoi'im pen iic t Mrc-iii'Micni:))' la xa- tive, clean:, in' the system effectually, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers Ifent ly yet prompt I y and ci n 10 iiof one to overcome habiUial cons! .ipatiou per-ina.i"i.t ly. Its perfect freedom from evt ry objectionable qunlily r.od t.ub-st.-uiee, iind it u act io;f 011 t he kidneys, liver film bowels, wit bout, u cakeniitf or irrila'iii them, make it the ideal laxative. In flu; process of iiiaiiuic'turiric-are use.l, tis they arc pleasant, to tin; taste, but flic meiliunal rpialit ienof the remedy are obtained from wima. and jt.lier aromatic plants, Lye method tnoun to the Caijp:hn:a' .tSvntT in. only. 1 o order lo pet its beneficial fTeclK and to avoid imitations please -emcinbei-1 lie f 'il 1 n'ime of f lie ( 'ompnny rioted mi the front of every package. 3ALIFCRKSA FIG SYRUP CO. AH KHU.-eiSCO. CATV oJunviM.E, xy. nf.v.' vori rc, ! T. vfilnb.tll liriimrlsln. t'rlrttUi:. ji:r botlio It T. SCHMIDT HAS REMOVED TO 2o: West Fourth St. 'Phone 402. Electric Fans and Supples. C. 0. D. SUA 11 DYE W And New Panitorium Club. Telephone 8111. .'519 3103 Urndy S ABE LEVY. Prop HORSE SHOEING. Gordon & Werthmann 123 West Fourth St. Prompt and satisfactory work guaranteed. Special attention given to aore teot. It I 1 i Baking Powder Most healthful leavener in the world. Goes farther. novAt ram mo pnwnf n m , urw vobk NUMBER OF ANNUAL BALLS To Be Given in the Near Future by Various Societies. The second annual ball of the employees of the Can factory will bu given at Claus Groth hall on Saturday evening, Dee. I I. The Davenport Military band will furnish the music. The first annual ball of The International ltrothel'hood of Fleet rical workers will be given at Armory haii on Dec. 111. The lilite club will give its second grand ball at Pariser garden Saturday evening, Dec. I I. The Workniens' Industrial Home association of Davenport will give its first masquerade ball at the Northwest Davenport Turner hall on Saturday evening, Jan. 11. The proceeds of this ball will go toward the oree-tit hi of an Industrial Home building in this city. The Great Western band has been engaged to furnish the music. "w '- f ) Money has Wings Hut let it fly, if it alights here to be transformed into some of our : : : : : : 5 H O E S3 H; Nowhere can your Dollars bring bigger returns than here, ,-: : : : : ; : ; hi ur --iF ft- 4i V SUfiVO -SI RIET Chicago, 1)1., Aug. SK), 1901, Pocahontas Coal And Who Sells It. The Jl. O. SiefTort Lumber Company. Davenport, Iowa, is the only firm who sells our Pocahontas Coal in Davenport CASTNER, CI) I! RAN & BULLITT Tho$. N. Norduo, Aigt. Ita of inferior coal is sold under the name of POCAHONTAS to deceive imopK WK IIAVK THE ONLY liKNUINF, AIITK'LF,. We also handlo the finest tvift Coal for domestic use, the celebrated "Trenton Sootless." Kend us you orders and bo convinced II. 0. Sicffcrt Lumber Company, 1001-1019 West Second St. IF YOUR LAUNDRY WORK Is on the S TX IVE Take vour Laundry to the Pilodel Laundry And Got Good Work. C H. WORLEY. 110 West Second Street i

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