Newspaper Page Text
THE AUGTJS, WEDNESDAY, APRIL'10, 1899.
McCASKlUN & McCASKBLN,
Attorneys at Law.
Rock blond and Milan. Rock Iilwd offlee
OTer KreU Main a tore, Milan office on
H. C COB-KELLY. D. COS IX T
CONNELLY & CONNELLY,
Attorneys at Law.
Money loaned Offlee over Thomas' drag
store, corner of Second avenue and, Seen-
JACKSON & HtTEST,
Attorneys st Law.
Offlee In Rock Island Nations! Bank Build
WM. L. Lt-'POLPH. BOBT. H. BCTSOLTM
LUDOLPII & REYNOLDS,
Attornejs at Law.
Money to loan. General leral business. No
tary public 1706 Seeond avenue, Buford
B. D. SWBBSBT. a I WaLKSM.
SWEENEY & WALKER,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law
Offlee In Bengston Block.
CliABLES J. SEABLE,
Counsellor at law. Office In court touse.
McENlKY & McENlBY.
Attorneys at Law.
Loan money on rood security; make eollee-
. i . II r .., hKnkra
joiin k. scott.
Commercial and criminal law.
Mllcbell Lynde building.
F. II. FIRST, M. D.
Pbyslclan acd Surgeon.
piuiiid 4 nn 13ST. onie. 826 Twentieth
street. Office bourn: 10 to IS a. m.; t to 4 and
7 to 8 p. m. Sunday, 8:30 to 8:30 a. m.; 1:30 to
J. A. BALL, M. D.
Pbyslclan and Surgeon.
Office 1107 Second avenue. Residence S00 1
wenty-fourtb street. Telephone 1110. Office
hours from 10 to 12 a. m: to 4 p. m; and 7 to 8
p. m. Sundays It to 10 a. m.
Dli. CORA EMERY REED,
Special attention to diseases or women and
children. alno d mease of eye. ear, nose and
throat. Office hours :30 to IS a. to., 1 to 4 p
m. JKl Sixteenth street. Kock Inland.
J. B. BCBKHABT, M. D . . .
... MRS. HAOA M. BURKHABT. M. D.
DRS. BURKIIART & BURKUART,
Office Tremann block. Office boura 8 to It
a. m., I to & and 7 to 9 p. m. 'r bone No. 4002.
Rock 11 und. 111. Night calls answered from
C. T. FOSTER, M. D.
Pbyslclan and Surgeon.
Offlee between Third and Fourth aTenues on
Twentieth street. Office hours: It to 11a.m.,
2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to V p.m. Night calls from
office, l'bone 40HL
DR. S. II. MILLER,
Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist,
All disease of horses and cattle treated on
approved principles. Surgical operations per
formed In a aeientine manner. uog ireateo.
All calls Dromptlr attended to. Residence,
IKM Fifth avenue. Telephone tlol. Office
and Infirmary. 1SIVH17 Fourth avenue
( Haucker's stable), opposite No. 1 Ore bouse.
DR. II. EMM EI' STEEN,
Soeelallst and expert In the treatment oi
nervous, private and all chronic diseases of
men and women.
Hours: 10 to IS. 2 to 4. 8 to 8. Sundays 10 to 13.
Harrison and becooj streets, opposite new
DR. M. A. 1IOLLLNGSWORT1I.
Office: Harper House Pharmacy
DRACK & KERNS,
Architects and Superintendents.
C. L. SILVIS,
Over Krell A Math's. 1718 Seeond avenne-
DR. C. W. GRAFlON,
Rooms IS and IS. Mitchell A Lynda bullfllnc.
Office hours from 8 to 12 a. m. and 1 to 8 p. m
J. T. TAYLOR.
Office hours 9 to IS i
Hi Kiebieat in streek
kin.. 140 to 4 SO p m.
OpnoKlM Union 0lee
1IENRY OAETJE. Prop.
Cut Flowers and Designs ot aU End.
City store, 1907 Second avenua. Telephone
IDr. William' Indian Pim
tointmeutwi. Xre Blind
FUieetliiir ant. Itching
Pile. It absorL the tumors.
aUava toe iicbinir at un,r m-tn
E I t-Sas a pfuiiice. pivis instant re
(4 M l;cf. Dr. W.iacis' Indian IMe Oint
ment tx prepared for files and ltcb-
In T of tns prival part. Kvery box is
warranted- Hy dnursikts. bv mail ot. re
I II M
ceipt of prtre. M cents and Sl.Oo. kyil "
,IUilUFACTURlN6 CO.. ropa-. Clevelaad. XXSZ
Bol4 by M r. Bauasea drutjist
When the children get their
feet wet and take cold give them
a hot foot bath, a bowl of hot
drink, a dose of Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral, and put them to bed.
The chances are they will be
all right in the morning. Con
tinue the Cherry Pectoral a few
days, until all cough has dis
appeared. Old coughs are also cured;
we mean the coughs of bron
chitis, weak throats and irritable
lungs. Lven the hard coughs
of consumption are always
made easy and frequently cured
by the continued use of
Every doctor knows that wild
cherry bark is the best remedy
known to medical science for
soothing and healing inflamed
throats and lungs.
Put ono of I
i Dr. Ayer's
over your S zings
Tha Bttmt HSmdksml
Adroo Frets T
ff now hare nmi of tha matt eml
rmnr physliTiana in the L'ulteU htit3.
tnuiuftl opportunities ami long experi
ence cnitn-atly fit tiem for giving you
nill".l ail vice. Wrlia freely all tha
Addiea lr. J. C. AYER. C
MMM The Burlington's
We are now prepared to tell you
all utKMit the Nupcriur service ofler-t-U
ly tbe tiuest equipped and best
man;iircl raitmiid in Ameriea. the
Hiirlintrton. with its new sixty-live
Uiu fiiyioes, wide Vfiuibuled trains.
liiiL-lv hallasted double track, motl-
rn biu'h back eiiacuen. riMirny com
fortable Pullman oars, sujiern dining
car rylce and recliomtf chair unt'
viihoui extra chance. The line
th tt never fails to cuiry lis patrons
to th:ir destination on schedule
time, tbrrnmli I'nion siaiions. trav
erwinu eleven ditTerent ta-es and
over nearly RiM) inileMof rail without
transferor tear of accident. The
Burlington is U,e Kreat
It believes In idvinjr to the traveling
put ic full -Viilue for what It re-ei-ives.
by proviiline the most excel
lent se-vii'e with aliniodern conven
iences and ctmfortsof traveling and
at the lowest rates. Theo'd fle(Mts
t be continued. No troi:tl to
answer quL-siions. For in urination
M. J. YOUNG, Agent,
H. D. MACK, D. P. A.
Our Display of Spring
is correct in style and
color. The shapes
are extremely becom
ing and trimmed so
artistically that you
will be deiighted with
them. Call and get
her prices before pur
Mrs. D. La Frenz
1 324 Third avenue. Rock Island
& Peoria Railway
EAST and SOUTH.
Leave Rock Island.
C. n. 1. A P. Depot tM a m
alb Street Depot... fMo a m
1:10 p m
1:t5 p m
4 Si p m
9:30 p m
7:50 p m
3 JO a m
6 :30 a m
7:10 a m
W a m
7uM a id
Ar. Peoria 11:20 am
I&oomtngton 1.17 pm
Springfield 3:15 p m
" Decatur - JdO P m
"Terre Haute 6:28 p m
" Cincinnati. ...
" Atlanta ...
. 7:00 p m
. 9:05 p m
. 9 J& p m
. 103 p m
I jo am 1 1 35 a m
n 8:10 pa
2:35 p m 55 p in
7:30 p m 1OJ0 p in
Lines east of Peoria carrv through
coaches and sleeping cars on night
trains to principal cities.
Gen'l Pass. Agent,
Kock Lland, HI.
EXPERT IS UNDER FIRE
Sharp Cross Examination of the
State's Sheet Anchor in
the Quay Trial.
K-SEUATOB'S CASE LOOKS BETTES.
Coldsmlth' Makes Many Admissions That
Pot m New Face on m Number of the Al
leged Crooked Transactions Counsel
Even Cses the "Red Book" lie Fought
So Hard Against Quay Loses Fourteen
Votes at Harrlsburg-.
Philadelphia, April 19. The defense
Sad its innings yesterday In the trial of
Senator Quay, and it made the most of
Its opportunity. Expert Accountant
Meyer Goldsmith, the commonwealth's
witness, was under a scorching fire of
cross-examination all day. Nearly all
the apparently damaging entries at'
tached to Quay's name or account in
the bank as testified to by Goldsmith in
direct examination were explained away
or greatly modified by the statements of
the commonwealth's own witness. Judge
piddie's ruling had the effect of confln
Ing testimony tending to show the exis
tence of a conspiracy between Quay.
Haywood and Hopkins, as charged in
the Indictment, to the two years ended
Nov.- 17. 1898.
Valuable Evidence for On ay.
Lawyer Shields got from the witness
the admission that if Hopkins had prop
erly credited Quay's account with
amounts that belonged there the books
would show that at the beginning of the
alleged conspiracy, Nov. 17. 1S96. the
senator owed the bank only $236. in
stead of over J70.C00. as is al
leged. Taking up the allegation
that Quay had borrowed $185,000 during
the "settlement period" ended Oct. 31,
1897. the last settlement before the bank
closed. Shields forced from Goldsmith,
piece by piece, facts tending to show
that in nearly every instance the
amounts charged to Quay were really
loans to other persons, politicians most
ly, for whom Quay indorsed. Where
there was a definite loan to Quay the
repayment was clearly proven.
Claim of the Prosecution.
In this connection it might be well
to eay that District Attorney rtothenr.-l
claims that he has clearly established
the fact he started out to prove name
ly, that JliCO.OOO cf the state deposit In
the bank was set aside for the use of
Quay, and whether he used if himself
or loaned it to others is not material in
proving the conspiracy.
Shields Tackles the "Red Hook."
Shields put a different complexion on
the entries in the "red book" by com
pelling the witness to admit that many
of his figures were not proven by entries
in the regular bank books, but were the
result of what he practically acknowl
edged to be his "gusses" at the mean
Ing of certain unintelligible figures writ
ten in the "red book." Goldsmith was
still on the stand when court adjourned
for the day and the questions put to him
near the close were full of promise of
Interesting developments. Much of the
sting was taken out of the famous
"shake the plum tree" telegram by the
statement that the purchase of Metro
politan stock contemplated thereby was
made with $10,0C0 of Quay's own mon
ey, his deposit at that period exceeding
QUAY LOSES FOURTEEN VOTliS.
Four of Them Senators li. F. Jones, of
1'ittKhnrc. Geta the Anti-Quay Men.
Harrrsburg, Pa., April 19. Fourteen
votes dropped away from Senator Quay
it yesterday's joint ballot for United
States senator. The anti-Quay Repub
licans and the followers of Senator C.
L. Magee. of Pittsburg, combined and
cast their votes for B. F.Jones, of Pitts
burp. The break vas started by Sen
ator Crawford, of Allegheny, who
switched from Quay to Jones and was
followed by Senators Magree. of Al
legheny; Losch, of Schuylkill, and Scott,
of Luzerne. The first break from the
Quay ranks in the list of representa
tives was Clark, of Washington, whose
colleague, McLaren, went with him.
Murdoch, the third member from Wash-
ington. remained loyal to Quay. Others
who changed from Quay to Jones were
Hosack, Klump. McFarlane. McWhln-
ney, Nisbet, Robison, Shaw and Grodes,
When the Joint session met yesterday
the most exciting moment of the sena
torial contest had arrived. The strength
of the opposition to Quay was to be
finally measured. Jones Is connected
with the firm of Jones & Laughlln. of
Pittsburg, iron and steel manufactur
ers. He was cnairman or tne naticnai
Republican committee in 1S84. and con
ducted the campaign of the late James
G. Blaine for president. He was
Blaine's personal choice for this honor.
He has been a life-long Republican, and
has never hold any public office except
that of presidential elector. He was
voted for by Magee and his friends in
the Allegheny delegation at the caucus
which nominated Quay for re-election.
After the announcement of the ballot
Magee, in speaking of his action in
breaking away from Quay, said: "I be
lieve that the Republican party is great
er than any man In It. The Republi
cans of Pennsylvania want a senator
elected, and If one Is not elected I am
satisfied It will mean an awful political
battle this fall, and possibly defeat. Si
long as there was an earnest desire on
the part of Quay to be elected and
there was a hope of it I remained with
him. but when bis henchmen started
the cry of 'Quay or nobody I thought
it was time for making an effort to
elect some good Republican. Quay Is
an Impossibility, and he knows it just
as every other citizen of Pennsylvania
Insurance Commissioner Durham, the
recognized leader of the Quay faction,
said: "At the outside I don't believe
more than twenty members will go over
to the anti-Quay camp. Including those
additional ones who are expected to
leave us tomorrow. That number can
not expect the election of a United
States senator, and the legislature will
cdjourn at noon on Thursday without
hav!ng chosen a successor to M". S.
Quay. We are entirely sati?3ed with
this result, and are content to go before
the people at the coming elections and
let them decide where lies the blame."
The house last night adopted both the
majority and minority report! ot tho J
rtaery investigating committee, which
named nine persons whom the commit
tee believed guilty of corrupt solicita
tion of members of the legislature in
lonnection with th3 balloting for Unit
ed States senator and consideration of
the McCarrell Jury bill. Criminal pro
ceedings are Recommended in both re
IN DEFENSE OF MRS. GEORGE.
Her Attorneys Busy at the Work of Im
peaching the State's Case.
Canton, O., April 19. The defense In
the trial of Mrs. 'George spent the first
half of the day in reading depositions
regarding the trip to South Dakota to
get a divorce from Sample George, her
life while there and the visits Saxton
paid to her. The remainder of the day
was occupied in examining witnesses on
matters connected directly with the
homicide and in answer to the testi
mony introduced on the part of the
Much testimony was also given to
show that the two registered as man
and wife at hotels In Iowa. The prin
cipal part of the oral testimony was to
theeffect that it was impossible to iden
tify any one at any distance on the
night of the murder, and that there was
mud on the streets that night, instead
of it being dusty as the police had tes
SIGNS TWO IJaPOKTAKT BILLS.
Illinois Acts to Pay the Volunteers nnd
Revising the Mining Laws.
Springfield, Ills.. April 19. Governor
Tanner yesterday signed among other
bills the ona which appropriates $230,
000 for paying the Illinois volunteers
the difference between the pay of state
troops of $2 per day, and that paid by
the Vnlted States for the time between
the assembling of the troops at Spring-
field and the time when they were mus-
tered into the service of the United
States. The memtiers of the Illinois
w.i t ., ., . tt.,
also signed the bill revising the mining
law of the state.
Was Shoving Peruvian Dollars.
LaCrosse, Wis., April 19. The police
bagged a swindler with a unique graft.
operating with 39-cent Peruvian dollar- J
pieces. This coin Is easily mistaken
for Uncle Sam's regular standard coir-
age. The plan Is to work mostly on
paloons. The fellow orders a drink.
throws down a Peruvian dollar, gen
erally gets back his charge for the full
value of a dollar. If th fraud is de-
lecieu. ne picks up tne ooum American
and that he would not take $5 for it
and pays for his drink with good
Legislation for Michigan.
Lansing, Mich., April 19. The bouse
has advanced to third reading bills
abolishing all election primaries in
Wayne county and providing- that all
nominations be made by direct vote of
the people; requiring that makers of
promissory notes be given notice of the
date when said notes become due, and I
requiring women in the medical staffs
of ail state institutions having woman
inmates. The senate passed a bill plac
ing building and loan associations un
der the supervision of the secretary of
Killed by a Fall of Fifty Feet.
Monticello, Wis., April 19. Thomas
Maher, of the town of Kxeter, four
miles northeast of here, was making
some repairs on the tower of a wind
mill when the wheel began to revolve.
throwing him to the ground, a distance
of fifty feet. He reclved internal in
juries from which he died an hour and
a half afterward. He was CO years of
Demand of Molderm.
Worcester, Mass., April 19. The Muld
ers' union of this city has sent to every
foundry owner a letter demanding
recognition of the union card, abolition
of piece work, and increase of pay so
that $3 per day shall be the minimum.
1 The molders give the employers until
May 1 in which to make a decision.
Of Interest to Wheelmen.
Lansing, Mich., April 19. The Michi
gan supreme court in a decision ren
dered yesterday held that the state
laws do not require townships, cities
and villages to keep highways in safe
condition for bicycle riding.
Steel Hoop Trnst Perfected.
Chicago, April 19. The organization
of the American Steel Hoop company
has been perfected by the election of
officers- headed by C. S. Guthrie as
president. The company has a capital
stock of 133.000.000.
In disbanding the Seventh army corps
General Fitzhugh Lee paid high tribute
to his troops.
Joseph Richter, aged 40, committed
suicide at LaCrosse, Wis., by hanging
in the woodshed of his home.
A trail of blood, leading to suspicion
of murder, was found in the lumber
yard of A. It. Week at Stevns Point,
Bob Blank, colored, was hanged at
Mayfield. Ky.. for criminally assault
ing Tecnie Bailey, aged 11 years, Jan.
The Spanish Tribunal of Honor has
expelled from the artillery Colonel Za-
mara, who participated in the Cuban
A man who has not been identified
committed suicide by diving in front of
a train of the Metropolitan west side
L road, Chicago.
August Fetzer. the 11-year-old son of
Jule Fetzer. of Manawa. Wis., shot him
self in the abdomen while shooting fish.
He died shortly after.
Heavy rain is falling at Havana,
which is regarded as being the begin
ning of the wet season, which means
also the sickly season.
The United States gunboat Nashville.
which fired the first shot in the recent
war, has been ordered to proceed up the
Mississippi river to St. Louis.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. La Follette, of
Madison, Wis., have returned from their
trip to southern California, La Follette
returns much improved in health.
Mrs- Km ma Smith, living with her
mother at Chicago, was found dead sit
ting in a chair by the window, her head
resting on the sill. Mrs. Smith had been
11! for several days.
Thomas Running has returned to his
home in Dale, Wis., after serving a term
at Waupun for the shooting of hissweet-
heart three years ago. His pardon was
secured by a petition signed by , th
Xatnsr cf wt,?de1 SlrL
A BROKEN PANE OF GLASS.
Ox That Once Cost Citizen Gcorfft
Francis Train $0,000.
A broken window pane once cost
George Francis Train more tban f 60,-
000. It was this way: Citizen Train.
"with the brains of 20 men in his head,
all pnllinpr different ways," went to
Omah.an tho spring of 1864. At that
time he was the most talked of man in
America. He had not a thing bnt mon
ey. IIi bought 5,000 city lots, and alto
gether spent several hnndred thonsand
dollars. lie boarded at the Herndon
House, the best hotel in sight The
qnixotic Train was regular in only one
thing his habits. He always ocenpied
the same seat at the table. One morn
ing a pane of glass was broken ont of a
window directly behind his chair. He
protested and was advised to change
his seat. He wonld not. Instead he paid
a servant 10 cents a ruinate to stand
between him and the draft After
breakfast he expostulated with the
landlord, bnt received no satisfaction.
Never mind," said Train. "In CO
days I will build a hotel that will rain
yonr business. "
And he did. The contract was let
that day. Scores of men were pat to
work. Tho site selected wns Ninth nnd
I Harney streets, near the Missonri river.
Citizen Train went to New York and
engaged Colonel Cozzens, a noted caterer
of that city, as manager for his hoteL
The building alone cost f 40. 000. The
furnishings cost f 20, 000 more. In the
basement was a gas plant the only
one west of St. Louis. The work was
done on time, and, true to his word, 60
days after he threatened the manager
of the Herndon House George Francis
Train, citizen of the earth, opened his
I boteL which he called the Cozzens
I tt Tl x , . ,
I House, The grand opening ball was at-
nded y the governor of Nebraska and
bis staff, the mayor of Omaha and
many notables from other states. The
house was a blaze of glory and a scene
of almost oriental magnificence. Just
when the big reception was well on
there was a sudden flash, a strange
noise, and then total darkness! The
gas plant had collapsed.
The Cozzens House did a nourishing
business for a year or two and the Hern
don House was badly crippled. Finally
Train fell out with his manager and
the p, closed.
After the business part of Omaha
moved back from th river the Herndon
House declined and finally relapsed into
a state of innocuous desuetude. A few
years later it lecame the property of
the Union Pacific railroad and is still
used as the headquarters of that com
pany in Omaha.
Dr. H. H. Hibbard, a St. Louis den
tist, was the first clerk of the Cozzens
New Dank fur rans, Ills.'
Pana, Ills., April 17. Papers have
been filed to incorporate the Farmers'
and Merchants' bank, with $100,0 ?0 cap-,
If two tuning forks of the same pitch
are placed facihe each other, the one
sounding, the other silent, in a few sec-'
onds the one which was silent will be
giving out a distinctly audible sound.
Gloves of chicken" skin were in vogue
in the early part of the seventeenth cen
tury. They were used at night to give
the hand whiteness and delicacy.
Chicago Grain and Produce.
Chicago, April IS.
Following were the quotations on the
Board of Trade;
Open. High. Low. Close.
9 .71 ( .7514 $ -73 $ -T3
juiy iivt .101 .'-'8
September... ."4Vs .5Va .T3 .4Vs
May S5 .25 .356 .25
July 36 .26 .35 .35
September ... ,36'4 .36V .36 .36V4
May 27 .27 .26 .26
July 25 .27 .26 .26
September ... .23 .23 -23 .23
May 9.02 9.10 9.02 9.05
July 9.20 9.25 9.20 9.22
September ... 9.32 9.42 8.32 9.40
May 5.17 5.20 5.17 5.20
July 5.30 5.32 5.30 5.32
September ... 5.42 5.4a 5.42 5.45
Mrxy 4.70 4.73 4.70 4.70
July 4 S2 4.90 4.82 4.S5
September ... 4.95 5.C2 4.95 4.97
Produce: Butter Extra creamer
ies, 19c rer lb: extra dairies, 18c:
fresh packing stock. 12G12c. Eggs-
Fresh stock. 12c per dozen. Dressed
Poultry Turkeys. 813c per lb; chick
ens, 9?i9c; ducks, 9llc; geese, 74?
9c. "Potatoes Common to choice. t06f
5.-e per bu. Sweet .Potatoes Illinois,
$2.60ig3.00 per bbl. Apples Common to
fancy, $3.50io.00 per bbl.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, April 18.
Hogs Estimated receipts for the day
16.000; sales ranged at 13.30(3 3.85 fo:
pigs, $3,7043.92 for light. J3.65(g3.75 for
rouffh packing, X3.i0'g4.u0 for mixed, and
J3.SUg4.CO for heavy packing and ship
ping lots. Cattle Estimated receipts
for the nay. 2.500; quotations ranged at
$5 4:Ji5.80 choice to extra steers. $4,606$
5.30 good to choice Co.. $4.4s&4.7o for
fair to good. $4.004.40 common to me
dium do., $3.90w4--5 butchers steers.
$4.255.35 fed western steers. $3.7014.80
feeding steers. Jl'.llKtf 4.15 cows, $3.00
4.S5 heifers, $2.7064.15 bulls and oxen.
$3.75t4.50 stags, $3.7e$j4.90 Texas steers,
and $4. OOffi 6.25 veal calves. Sheep and
Lambs Estimated receipts for the day.
11.000: Quotations ranged at $3,505x5.10
westerns steers. $X25&5.10 natives, and
HaT Tlmot v. t3T wild. I7.50&8,
Butter Fair to choice, 15c; fresh creame y
Chicken Sprinir. 8c per pound.
Ducks 7c per pound.
Turk y Live, luc pound.
Coal Sort. 10c
CatUe Butchers pay for corn-red steers.
445c: cows and heifers, 34&4c; calves,
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
Ths Kind Yea Hare Always Bought
For the Modern Treatment of Nervous, Rheumatic,
Gouty, Joint and all Chronic Diseases.
1228 Fourth Avenue.
We have some of the latest appliances and apparatuses suirrestcd bv
modern scientific research and valuable mineral water. Turkish bath and
shower bath any hour day or night,
i to o p. ni., wnich are ladies' uays.
TTTANTFD GIKL. KOR GENERA I. JTOTTSE-
worlc. Apply at 713Twentv-thirtl street.
VrANTEt-PUPir.S IN FREEHAND AND
t mechanical drawing. Pen and ink.
cblna painting and new method of water col
ors. Children's class Saturday afternoons.
with flrst lesson and material free. Class in
the evening. Lessons M cents. Miss l'latt.
studio 006 Eighteenth street.
FOR RENT FURNISHED ROOM at 217
FOR RENT THREE DESIRABLE FUR
nisned rooms. l-'-D Seeond avenue.
FOR RENT A FURNISHED
private family, lmiuire No.
FOR RENT DOUBLE STORE BUILDING
at Idis-ifti? Second avenue. Innuire of
FOR RENT STABLE FOR TWO ORTHREE
horses: all conveniences. Enquire low
FOR RENT-NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS
for two in private family. Enquire at
100S Second avenue.
1IOR RENT LARGE FURNISHED FRONT
room: steam heat, iras und bath. Ennuire
at 1704 Fifth avenue.
IjlOR RENT FURNISHED ROOM. BARN
. and larire lot for irarden. To different
parties, if desired. ;:il Nineteenth street.
FOR RENT A LARGE FRONT ROOM
with board, central location, suitable for
two young men or man
und wife. Address
"L. B.. ARtiUS offlee.
IJIOR RENT NEW LODGE ROOM. WHAT
was formerly the standard club rooms.
Has been lit ted up with new and comulete
lodge room furniture and fixtures, and Is
open and ready for Inspection. Cheap rent;
ileum nea&. JippiT oi urcu A Aiam.
TT AVE YOUR SHIRT WAISTS MADE BY
x A an expert. Fit and work guaranteed.
iwt u Lira avenue, eeconu Moor.
IVTONEY TO LOAN CHATTEL MORT-
U-L irase loans by W. H. Eastman. 1712 Sea-
ond avenue, without publicity or removal. He
uso makes coaections hard ones a specialty.
HELP WANTED LADIES TO MAKE
bandages at home for large surgical
bouse. Earn (10 weekly. Enclose addressed
itamped envelope for reply. Marshall & Co.,
uroomyn, xm. x .
LACE CURTAINS MENDED. PAINTINGS,
library books and tine laces renovated
properly. Water colors or old Fort Arm
strong and Colorado views ror sale cheap.
(Jim or aiiuress ,vh.si l'latt, art leucner, out!
i-J or trade.
city or eountrv) we have best
tide ine ever oflered: over 150 different styles
of the handsomest calendars ever put on tha
market: most liberal commi -slops ollered (:t0
per rent). Agents can easily make $10 to ilOo
weekly, uuarantced the nest line to be found
anywhere. Give leferences. The American
Novelty company, 09 and tfll Broadway, Cin
cinna l. Ohio.
8awed building stone,
Ashlar and Trimmingf
For cheapness, durability and
beauty excelled bj none. This
stone does net waeh or color the
wall with alkali, eto. Plans sent
os for estimates will receive
caret al attention and be returned
'promptly at our expense.
Quarries 13 miles from Book
Island on the C , B. A Q. B. K.
Trains Nob. 6 and 10 will stop
and let visitors off and on.
Bridge stone, corn crib
blocks and foundation
stone, any size desired
Samples ot Stone tnd Photos of
buildings oan be seen at Boom
Ho. 12, Mitchell A Lynda's build
ABTHOB BU&BALL, Managei
Bcr Jr Island or Colon. Ill-
ftfssta wttb yoa wbtbr ya wtlw
tine, FBnSr-'S tbm tl
taes cured, bur
MO'iO BAC from
owm arnxrtBt. wba
111 votufc for nm. TmJtf it wtta
Will. p&Uall v, praUteafly - Of
.SI. Obaallv cure: S boxaa.
ntaaa toeara.ar w rafaaa axaftay.
TOO PM-Ulf I ll I oia
s n s--i
Kock Island, III.
except Tuesdays and Thursdays from
AT lrtli Fourth
WANTED HOARDERS. CHOICE ROOMS
and board Hie Fourth avenue.
TXT" ANTED A
GIRL FOR GENERAL
Cull at 701 Fourth avenue.
"r A NTED GOOD HAHD WORKING WOM
t an for kitchen work and washlni;. An
ply at Rock Island Club.
er. for specialties. American Wringer
Company, Sib Twentieth street.
WANTED PUPILS WISHING TO TAKE
private lessoiiH In dancinir can do so by
enquiring at 2710 Fifth avenue. Jones.
WANTED POSITION AS FIRST-CLASS
T ? horse-snoer or general blacksmlthlng.
Address Sam Ambrose, fOn First avenue.
WANTEIV-200 HORSES TO CLIP BY
electricity, at the Metropolitan horse
shoeing shop, corner Third and Hock Island
streets. Ueorge Shade, Davenport, Iowa.
WANTED GOOD SOLICITORS IN ROCK
Island to take orders for the celebrated
Singer sewing machine. A No. I contract
riven to right parties. Call on or address the
Singer Manufacturing company, 417 liarrlsoa
Street, Davenport, Iowa.
VTA NTED SEVERAL TRUSTWORTHY
T T persons to manage otir business in tbelr
own and nearby counties. Mainly olllce work
conducted at how. Salary straight t'.XXi
year and and expenses -definite, liouallde sal
ary: no more, no less salary. Reference. En
close sell-addressed stumped envelope. Tho
Dominion couipuny, department H, Chicago.
WANTED TO LOAN MONEY ON DIA
monds, watches, jewelry, hardware,
nuBlcal Instruments, bicycles, clothing, dry
goods, furniture, etc. Highest cash prices
paid tor second hand goods ot all kinds also.
The above goods ror sale at hair the usual
store prices. A 11 business transactions strictly
confidential. His new number and location,
1423 Second avenue. Don't forget Ik J. W.
Jones. Two rings on 1317.
FOR SALF A fiOOD FAMILY HORSE.
Enquire at lrJ Sec nd avenue.
FOR SALE A LOT LOCATED IN THE
best block on Third avenue. Apply of
FOR SALE TWO GOOD BUILDING LOTS,
BOxtnO feet, near C..R.U P. dennt. a.
FOR SALE TWO NICEHOMES ON THIRD
avenue, one fyou. the ot her (1 inn- nuvln.
paid lor. Inquire at 1110 Third avenue.
liTOR SALE NINE-ACRE FRUIT FARM.
A? All kinds or fruit: good buildings: near
town. A bargain ror some one If taken anon.
Gordon Sl Bowman.
FOR SALE -A MODERN HOUSE OF
seven rooms. In good locution, will ii
sold on easy terms or rented reasonable. Ap
ply on premises, 71tf Twelfth street.
tjlOR SALE AT A SACRIFICE, 40-ACRB
A' farm near town. Lots of fault. To ha
old cheap to settle an estate. Hdre Is a bar
rain cheap lor catth. No trade. Gordon &
EXPRESS LINE-CHARLES MILLER S
Express, 4rt Sixth uvenuc. Careful
handling of goods and quick and 'e'iable ser
vice. Moving by careful, experienced incu.
Call or telephone No. Kill.
LilOK SALE COAL IN ANY QUANTITY
A' of 60 buaheis or over at 12. M oar ton. da.
Uvered O. O. D. to any part of the olty. Leave
ordart at Commercial bouaa barber shop, Book
I ilaod, or Enos James, Milan. .
CTIOR SALE CHEAP IjOTS IN M'MAS
A' ter's addition, old baseball ground. These
lots will be sold from $400 upward; small
amount down, balance on long time at 8 per
cent. Reldy liros., room , Mitchell A Lynda
FOR SALE LOT SOUTHEAST CORNER ,
Ninth avenue and Twenty-third street;
so ot southeast corner Ninth avenue and
Twenty-second sreet; terms to suit buyer.
Address T. J. Iiolpta, bOV Main klreet, St.
uoum, mo. .
lIOR SALE THE A UGUSTANA COLLFi
A.' barber shoo. (Jood paving, clean and
Cosh trade. A splendid opportunity for a
young man to start in business. W'r.te or ap
ply on premises. S. J. Stader, 6X2 Thirty-eighth
EjlOR SALE A NEAT OFFICE CABINET
A? with about 00 different slides, suitable lor
aline legal blanks or any description of papers
In Bat form to be kept in shape for w:ltlnc
A comprehensive Index eon nee ted. Juat the
ihluM for any offlee with oontraota. eta. . to
tie. Address H. S. C, ear ot Tax A Bees.
TTIOB BALE TWO CHOICE PIECES OF
A? real estate: one at Hie First avenua and
the other at No. 310 Fourteenth street, in this
city, known as the Charles Arnold property,
will be sold at public auction, to ttiu highest
bloders. at the east door of court honse. April
22. at 1 o'clock p. m. For information apply to
bweeney U Walker, attorneys.
John Yolk & Co.,
Builders : : : '
ALSO HAXCFACTUKERS OF
Sash. Doors, Blinds and MouldiDgg;
Veneered and Hard Wood Floor
ing ot All Kinds.
Single and Double Strength Window
Glass, Polished Plate, Beveled
Plate and Art Glass.
"'"."SgS""" Rock Island.