Newspaper Page Text
THE AE&TJS, SATUEDAT, NOVEMBER 3, 190O
FLEES FROM HOME
Mrs. S. C. Carolla, of Port Byron
Takes Children to Massa
chusetts. HU8BASD PLEADS T(fR BETUfLK
Says He is Willing to Co to Sol
diers Home if She Will
Mr. ami Mrs. S. WJ.. Carolla, a well
known Tort Byro couple, have sepa
rated, and the townspeople are won
dering the occasion for the estrange
merit at this late day in their career
It is known that all was not harmony
under the Carolla roof, bat the cause
of the unhappiness that is said to hare
been prevailing for months is un
known. Thursday of last week Mrs
Cirolla left Tort Byron. Before she
g )l out of town ehe was arrested on
cHuplaint of her husband, who want
e 1 to retain some of his personal be.
longings that she had packed in her
Carolla is a sculptor. Mrs. Carolla
accompanied by her children, is now
at the 'home of a sister in Massacbu
setts. Her husband wrote her a let
ter, in which he said, among other
"Jt is Sunday niorning; there is an
ornnious hush in the air, disturbed
only by an occasional low murmur of
. distant thunder, and the ringiDg of
the church bells for religious services
inviting people to prayer and peace
and Uiet rest. 1 miss your presence
aud the pleasure and prattle of my
children's conservation in prepara
tion for attendance at church
deeply regret the recent unfortunate
occurrences and vour consequent de
termination to go away from me for
ever, and to force my children to
with vou. Such action, I ueel not say.
is exceedingly cruel and Bhould be
avoided, if possible. 1 therefore ten
der you this proposition as an dive
branch lor rest ami peace, witn
view to have you and the children re
turn to the sileat, ueserteu
where I sit sadly alone:
"I will accept now tho terms pro
posed by yon in the court room in the
presence of Saiuel Whiteside, Henry
Brandt and others, viz: -That I arree
to tro away from you and my home.
within a reasonable time, to the Sol
dirrs1 home, where I should be better
cared iur than with you. and where
you should not le under tht expense
oi keeping me, aim mat you wouiu
return with the children to our home
und uiauage affairs as usual, and that
vou would consent to my return, at
my own expense, occasionally from
there to see my children and yourself
for a few davs at a time.
Mrs. Corolla's answer was: "You
are too late. The things are all sold
The children say, Don't go back,' and
others Wave advised me not to live
with you any more."
ALAS! GEN. WILCOX,
WE DID NOT EXPECT IT.
We were treated right here in Uock
Inland last niirht to a new kind of
canned ioods. We have had. since
the present national administration
went into power, canned beef and
canned scandals. And later, since the
campaign opened, w have had cinned
enthusiasm. Last night we were
served with a sample of canned indig
n ition. It was handed out for the
epeeial eujayment of The Akm's.
Notices were published In yester
day's I'nion requesting Company A,
Oth Illinois volunteers, and veterans
of the civil war to meet at Armory
hall last evening for a purpose not
stated. The call addressed to Com
pany A was signed by Former Ser
geant Charles McKinstry. Cards
were also sent to members of the
company living out of town. and word
was circulated that the object of the
meeting was to censure The' Attars
for the publication of an article in
last Tuesday's issue, relating to cer
tain shocking conditions to which
Americans in the Philippines weresub
mitted with sanction of the govern
ment. When the meeting assembled in
the gun room at Armory hall the .real
political character and object of the
meeting became apparent. Although
Company A was supposed to be the
moving factor, there were but six
members present, and live of them
had come realizing that the question
to be handled was purely one of poli
tics, and determined, if possible, to
keep the name of the organization
out of the proceedings. The bulk of
the squad consisted of 13 men who
had served in the civil war. lut most
of whom are equally as well known
as chronic republican politicians.
An Auiits representative who hap
pened to be entitled under the call to
be present, took the names of those
present in order that no dispute
might arise as to number. The mov
ing spirits were E. M. Wilcox, W. J.
Ranson. Willard Baker, A. H. Harnp-1
ton. Era Wilcher, Pete Morgan, W. t"
J. Bledsoe and II. C. Harris.
Ex-Sergeant McKinstry called the
meeting to order and told how he
and a couple of friends" who were
not present, had dfiawn up some reso
lutions, which heexhibited. One Cspt.
Ranson then suggested that, as it was
a purely CompaDT A affir. it would
!e a bright and proper move for Com
pany A to organize and run the meet
ing." But as Company A didn't mani
fest any disposition to do so, and as
McKinstry couldn't nominate him
self for chairman, the older members
gracefully rose to the occasion and E.
M. Wilcox and Ezra Wilcher were
made chairman and secretary, re
spectively. Then Company A proceeded to do
business. On a demand from several
of the aggrieved members who hadn't
read the article thev had met to re
pudiate, the secretary read the same.
Then the difecussicn began. Several
talks were made by those named,
bringing out that their objection to
the article under discussion lay in its
partisan character as an attack npon
the administration. Louis Kosenlield
and fc.. 11. JJunavm spoke in opposi-
sition to taking action imDlieatiDg
Company A in politics. The former
reviewed the well-known position of
Tiik A K';l toward soldier of the civil
and Spanish wars as evinced by the
many instances in which the paper
bad gone out of its way in order to do
them kindnesses and evince its loyalty
to them. He held that a denunciation
of the paper would show ingratitude
as well as a partisan spirit that was
not becoming to the organizations rep
resented or the place in which the
meeting was held.
After much discussion the resolu
tions Mr. McKinstry had drawn up
were changed to read, ''Company A
and veterans of the civil war," and,
finally, to "ruerubers f Company A
and veterans of the civil war." In
this form they were passed, McKinstry
and two other members of Company
A who had entered during the discus
sion voting for. and live members
against, tlieni.' Thus the name of the
company was forced into the resolu
tions against the will of the majority
One (Jen. Wilcox may be regarded
As the bright and shining light
of tho afTair. Indeed, tho gen
eral served due notice on Tiik AuL's
some days before that "us old soldiers
propose to hand you out something "
The hand-out came according to prom
ise last night. In his election as pres
ident of the meeting the windy poli
tician got into just the position that
he desired in order to be able to com
municate with his chief, (ien. ltobert
St. (ieortje Dyrenforth. who, as head
of the U. V. U. organization, recently
issued an edict to the members to sup
port McKinley, as to the ice he is cut
ting among the veterans of two
wars in Rock Island. The people of
Kock Island gained something of
an idea of the influence of (ten. K.Vin
his favorite order a little over two
years ago when it honored this city
with its national encampment. We
do not think Gen. Wiicox will hesi
tate to testify to the efforts of The
Aunt's among others to make the re
union a memorable one. And it was
meiuotable, not maybe in the sense
that was ao fondly anticipated but
it was memorable. And Wilcox was
the hero of the hour. Wilcox and
the other political reformer, , Pete M.or-
gart, constituted the whole thing in
uock Island that week.
But now since retrospection is nat
urally the part of a paper smarting
as The Akc.ls is" under the censure that
(Jen. Wilcox has administered, it re
members in this hour of remorse some
of the rebukes it received in other
davs for the same dear general's sake.
It recalls vividly how, when it thought
it was indulging in harmless gratifica
tion of the general's vanity by be&tow
inir the ranks that fell in such
S. R. KEXWOKTIIV.
SAMUEL R. KENWORTHY.
An able and experienced lawyer, a
son of the county. from Samuel K. Ken
worthy the people are assured of a
just and intelligent administration of
the office of state's attorney. Mr.
Kenworthy in his addresses at demo
cratic catherinjrs during the cam
paign has awakened an interest in his
candidacy that insures him. aside
from the solid vote cf his party. the sup
support of hundreds of citizens of other
political beliefs. - Mr. Kenworthv "Jras
born at Andalusia. O't. 14. 1873. He
graduated from the Kock Island High
school in 1890, and afterward took a
course in law at the University of
Michigan. He is considered one of
the brightest of the yonn?er members
of the Kock I-!acd conntv bar. . -
ANDREW C. DOW.
Personally popular and admirably
i-;-r""r' -'J'' '. r . ' . s-v-
rapid suejesion upon his shoulders,
protests came from many of the
same old soldiers for whom he
now assumes . to speak for recog
nizing in such a manner one
whom it was claimed bad done his
share in deriding the local Grand
Army post that every one loved and
respected. So that instead of feeling
sadly on account of what happened
last night, The Akji's is more in
clined to admit that its failing was in
neglecting to take warning from these
old soldiers of Buford post none of
whom, as it remembers them, were at
last night's meeting, however as to
how far the "general" would go if
given sufficient rcpe. There is a
source of satisfaction to the forebear
ing in knowing that there was noth
ing stingy about the rope.
TALES OF THE TRACK.
II. Hetter, of the
reported after a
Harry Porter has resigned as assis
tant check clerk at the Burlington
offices to accept a position as bill
clerk on the D., R. I. & N. . in Mo
Brakeman Lew Dorman, of the Bur
lington, is laving'off.
J. H. Hillis is tiring the C . B. A Q.
night switch engine in the Kock Isl
4. E Boason, assistant foreman at
the Burlington roundhouse, visited in
Alliance. Neb., during the early part
of the week.
W. It. Bird has been succeeded as
wiper at the Burlington roundhouse
by Arthnr Howard.
J. J. Dore is taking the place of F.
P. Carter as operator on the Roc)i Isl
and in the latter's absence in the west.
Engineer N. J. Feighor, of the (j.
is sick, and W. W. Johnson is taking
his place on the moonlight run.
Fireman J. N. Challacomb, of the
Burlington, is back from Sterling.
Conductor August Rohwedderis the
much-envied proprietor of a hirsute
bunch just under his lower lip.
Brakeman Van Dyke, of the Kock
Islaud, has been promoted to con
ductor. Brakeman Bailey has been added to
the extra list on the Kock Island.
Brakeman Kingsbury, of the Kock
Island, has reported for duty.
Conductor F. Fulsinger, of the Kock
Island, is sick.
E.J. Lund, conductor on the Kock
Island, is taking a vacation.
C. Carlson, the Kock Island brake
man, is laying off.
Conductor J. Kife, of tho Kock Isl
and, has reported after an illuess.
Fireman E. P. Huot, of the Kock
Island, has returned from Valley
- Engineer C. H. Hitchcock, of tfie
C, K. I. & P., was off during the past
Freight etogine 818, Engineer (Jill
more, Droke down on the Iowa divis
ion of the Kock Island last Tuesday
and is now being repaired.
Engine HOG is out of the Kock Isl
and shops after a general overhauling.
Firemen C. Kofer and J. Cunning
ham, of the C. , K. I. & P., have re
ported. Engineer J. E. Mosely, of the Rock
Island, is sick.
John Kane, engineer on the Rock
Island, is visiting in Denver.
MAKE GOOD OFFICIALS.
A. C. liOW.
equipped for the duties, Andrew C.
Dow, democratic candidate for circuit
clerk, will make a most excellent of
ficial. A native of Scotland, where
he was born in 1S62, he took up resi
dence in America at the age of 19. He
at once identified himself with the
branch of organized labor represented
by his trade, that of iron molder, and
has since been active in its councils.
Natural aptitude for clerical work
tingled him out in Omaha for several
years, and since 1895 at Moline, his
present home, for fiscal offices in his
trade organization.. He took an active
part in the settlement of the strike of
1895, being chosen by the tradesmen
to represent them before the National
Fonndrymen's association, at Detroit,
acd success attended his efforts.' He
is a member of Camp 38. M. W. A..
JAMES E. LARKIN.
For years prominent in the coun
MAY BE MURDERED
Elon Steer, a Wealthy Farmer,
Thought to be Victim of
ROB BEST MAT HAVE BEEN MOTIVE
Only Clew Bloody Club Found in
" a Roadway Mile From
Elon Steer, a wealthy retired far
mer of Castleton, in Stark county,
has mysteriously disappeared, and
everything indicates that be has been
the victim of foul play. Yesterday
morning Mr. Steer left home in good
health to make collections from men
living west of Castleton. On his per
son when he started was at least f 50.
and the business he was to transact
makes it possible that the sum was
greater. In the early evening the
horse he had ridden, dashed into the
yard in Castleton, covered with foam,
and giving evidence of having been
The only clew that amounts to any
thing is a bloody club found a mile
west of the village of Modena, lying
at the edge of the roadway, and not
far off several papers which Mr.
Steer had in his possession, although
this is by no means certain. The
club is a short, heavy one, carefully
trimmed, and appears to have been
Itloodboaoda on Trail.
Bloodhounds were sent for late last
night. Sheriff Williams believes a
murder has been committed, and that
the body has been sank in Spoon river.
There are several old coal mines in
the vicinity, filled with water, and
these will be examined today.
Oct. 81 M. B. Minchen to
and J. L. Bean, Jr., swj nwj 25, 17,
Albert Cuyer to W. H. and J. L
Bean, Jr., tract by metes and bounds,
nwj, 25, 17, 3w. fl.OUO.
A. M. Fredericksen to A. M King,
w 10 acres. wA 3. 17, Iw, fl.200.
William H. and J. L Bean, Jr.. to
Albert (Juyer, wA, swj, nwj. 25, 17.
" George Bick to Vernonica Bick,
undj nwj nwj 14, 18, le, ne ne 15,
18. le. f 1,648.
William II. Ney to Mary Wreath,
part lot 3, Belcher &Sigsworth's add..
Port Byron, $375.
Stephen Price to Isabella Cramer,
w 40 feet lot 8, Belcher & Sigsworth's
add.. Port Byron. fGUO.
William Garnett by heirs to
Stephen Price, lots 17 aud 18, Wil
liam J. Sheppard's subdiv.. Port
Byron, 25. 19, le, $650.
Annis M. Fisk to William H. Stock
well, lots 9 and 10, part lots 1, 2, 3
and wj lot 8, block 4, Brighatn's add ,
Ida II. Metzgar to Annis M. Fisk,
part lots 1, 2. 3, 8, It and 10. block 14,
Brigham's add., Cordova, $825.
J. P. Hansen to John Youngberg,
ej, swj. 8. 20, 2e, $2 500
Charles L. Hobart to Peter Doose,
lot 44. village of Port Byron, 25, 19.
J. E. LAUKIN.
cils of organized labor, a civil war
veteran, progressive citizen, and ac
tive democrat, James E. Larkin, can
didate for coroner, needs no introduc
tion to the people of Bock Island
county. He has been tried in numer
ous positions of responsibility and has
never been found wanting. A prop
erty holder and taxpayer he is ever
ready to respond and a'ssist any cause
that will contribute to the welfare of
the eity or county. He is a substan
tial man, well informed, and fitted in
every respect for the duties of the
important office of coroner.
GEORGE F. McNABNEY.
The democratic candidate for coun
ty surveyor, George F. McNabnev,
was born Njv. 17, 1855, in the town
of Hampton, where he still resides.
DoriBg President Cleveland's adminis
tration he was postmaster at Hamp
ton. He has held various other offices
of trust, all of which were conducted
4 S, 2C, 2e,
Jr., to J. P. Hansen, ei sw
A. F. Ekstroni to E. S. McEntire.
lot 7. A. F. Ekstrom's subdiv., Rey
J. W. Caldwell to Ella E. Wynes, ;
lots 7, S and 9, E- II. Guyer'ssubdiv.,
South Kock Island. $375.
Milo M. Roberts to Curtis Cook, sj
sw and ne swj and 6 acres nw 25.
17. 4w, $1,200.
Jannctte McMaster to Dennis Mc
Kincev. lot 10. MeM aster's Third
add., Kock Inland. $500.
Nov. 1. AnnaM. Stevenson to E.
F. Stevenson, nndj lot 7. block T,
Moline Water Power Co.'s Sixth add.,
. Lawrence Wynn to Patrick Wynn.
part lot 9, block 5, Osborne's second
add.. Moline. $725.
Thomas O'Herne to Ellen Rinieey.
lot 6, block E, Moline Water Power
Co.'s add.. Moline. $1,000.
Nov. 2. Rock Island Savings Bank
to Henry A. Lohse, lot 7. block 2. V.
M. Blanking's first add., City of Rock
William II. Helmer to Mary L. Par
ker, part lots 1 and 2. block 77, Chi
cago or Lower add.. City of Kock Is
land, and out lot 08, sw 35, 18, 2w,
Melvin J. Parker to Mary L. Par
ker, undl lot 6, block 3, Bafth & Bab
cock's add., Kock Island, $300.
Veronica Bick and George Bick to
John V. Wells, lot 8, block' '. GmerN
Second add., Citv of Kock lIm i.
SPECIAL WAGE SCALE
FOR SYLVAN STEEL rV!!LL
President J. T. Shaffer, of the Am a
gamated Association of Iron and Steel
workers, is still in conference with the
officials of the Sylvan Steel mill over
the special scale of wages to be adopt -
ed for the local mill.
The members of the conference say
that it is probable no complete agree
ment win do rescued, out that prices
on some of the work will be agreed on
and other prices will be left open for
On this sort of an agreement the
mill hopes to start work very soon.
There is about two weeks' work yet
on the new 18-inch mill, and the 8-
inch and 12-inch mills are t-lnH down
at present owing to a break i iia of
The stage of water at the K ; k Isl
and bridge was ii.10 at 6 u. m. aud
at noon was .15 The temperature at
noon was b0.
The J. W. Van Sant brought down
32 strings of logs.
The Winona was in and out.
The C. W. Howel and Thomas B.
Florence, two government snag boats.
Bioppca uere yesteruay aiternoon on
their way down from Dubuque, where
they were rebuilt ana luted with steel
hulls. They will operate on .the
lower river this winter.
Chamberlain's Conch Keinedy In Chicago.
Hisgen Bros., the popular south
side druggists, corner Sixty-ninth
street and went worth avenue, sav:
"We sell a great deal of Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy, and find that
it gives the most satisfactory results
especially among children for severe
colds and croup." For sale by all
Epworth League Officers.
Officers for the year were elected as
. r. M'SABXET.
honestly, justly and to the satisfaction
of his entire constituency. He has
been treasurer for nine tcbool dis
tricts for six vears. March 22, 1877,
Mr. McNabnev was married to Ktta
M. Underwood. He is one of the rep
resentative democrats and citizens of
the -county, a man who would do
credit to the office to which he aspires.
Six rrlgbtfal failures.
Six terrible fiilares of six different
doctors nearly ent William H.Mullen,
of Lackland. (), to an earl v grave.
All said he had a fatal lnng trouble
And that he must soon die. But he
was urged to try Dr. King's New Dis-
cjvery for consumption. After tak
ing five bottles he was entirely cured.
It is positively guaranteed to cure all
diseases of throat, eheNt and lurgs,
inclnding coughs, colds. la grippe,
pneumonia, bronchitis, asthma, hay
fever, croup, whooping congb. 60
cents and $1.00. Trial bottles free at
Hartz & Ullemeyer's drug store.
J. W. Simonson and John Schafer,
f " t
President Miss Hattie Henderson.
Vice Presidents Miss Beatrice Os
trotn. Miss Minnie Major, Miss Alice
Thompson, Miss Bertha Kanson.
Secretary Sarah Ranson.
Treasurer Paul Walter.
WHITE BREAD EATERS
Fin Their Faltb to Shadow.
I was always a great white bread
eater, together with pastry, hot bis
cuit, and generally used coffee.
For some years there was no no
ticeable effects from this diet, but
finally the inevitable happened. My
strength began to fail, mind grew dull
and stupid. I could eat but li'.tle
food and could not digest that.
"I had always been of a happy and
sunny disposition, but now became
morose and miserable and very cranky
to the other members of the family.
One morning a new food called
Grape-Nuts,' appeared on the table.
I discovered it had a different taste
than the usual health foods. There
ws.s a rich, pleasant flavor that seemed
to satisfy me perfectly. I became
fascinated with Grape-Nuts.
"I have now used this food three
months, my strength has improved
greatly, my mind is now as 'clear as a
bell' 9,'nd I can go through the wear
and ter of a day without feeling at
all exhausted. I sleep perfectly and
i and have gained upwards of 10 pounds
. in weight.
i" ! have noticed that strong, healthy
j people enjoy Grape-Nuts as well as
i sick people, and it seems to furnish
more nourishment than meat or any
food I have ever seen. You can pub
lish this, but please omit my name."
, Plattsmouth, Neb., P. O. box
8sl. This man's name will be given
1 by the Postum Cereal company, lim
"ea, wattle ureek, Mich.
The Sin Knter.
One of the most Important figures at
a Gaelic funeral of tlie old style Is tho
sin eater. It fails to his lot to cou-
BUiue all the sins resting on the soul of
the dead, and thereby enable the latter I
to rest easy In his grave.
In remote Wales and the highlands
of Scotland a funeral is. not always
complete without this functionary.' Ho
Is necessarily a poor, unfortunate per
son, for under happier circumstances'
he could not be persuaded to aecept'tho
responsibility of his post, and his part
in the ceremony Is taken seriously by
himself and everybody else.
A loaf of bread and a jug of beer are
laid upon the corpse. These are sym
bolic' of sins committed during life.
The sin eater is Introduced and with
much solemnity eats the bread and
drinks the beer. As he is frequently a
hungry man with a well developed
taste for malt liquors, the part Is usual
ly played with zest a little out of k ceil
ing with the dreadful nature of tho
obligation assumed, for it is firmly be
lieved that iu thus eating and drinking
the sin eater actually burdens bis soul
with tho sins of the deceased. Kansas
The IluKiklu Wpoldu't Go Round,
lluntrary swarms with barristers. It
is the greatest ambition of the Hun
garian peasant to make one of bis sous
The sou of n small farmer In the
neighborhood of Budapest was sent
by bis father to tho law school of that
town, but, either from lack of parts
or the necessary application, lie was
plucked lu the qualifying examina
Not daring to return to the paternal
abode empty banded after nil the
money that had lceu spent on his edu
cation, he conceived and executed the
plan of forging a legal diploma. The
father was not, however, so Ignorant
as not to be aware that such diplomas
are always written on parchment
kutyu-ber (dogskin) In Hungary.
"Why 1 your certificate not made out
on kutya-berV" asked the old man.
"The fact is, father," coolly replied
the youth, "there are more banisters
than dogs In Hungary, and so there Is
not enough kurya-ber to make diplo
mas for us all. loudon Answers.
Tlie Too Liberal I'ae of Salt.
Salt draws the juices from beef In
corning, toughens the liber, makes It
very indigestible and less nutritious.
On cucumbers it draws out the water.
toughens the fiber and renders thm
very indigestible. .Salt acts In exactly
the same way on fish as on meat.
There are two ways of conslderin;
those changes. I would hardly say
that salt destroys the food value, al
though it robs the Ueah of part of its
food value by making It less digestible.
.Mrs. S. T. Borer in Ladies' Home
The Drerltr of Dallarat.
It was In Ballarat that Mark Twain
found the local language so puzzlln;
at llrst. the good people of the place
deeming life too short to dawdle In
The mayor called on the American
humorist and laconically said, "K'in.
J. hen when .Mark J. wain gave Iilm a
cigar be simply said. "Q."
Subsequent Inquiry revealed that
these terms were Hallaratese for "wel
come aud i':ink you. London
Rccommradi It to Tnlomen,
t-. 11. iiausan, Lima, O., engineer
L. E.&W. K. R.. writes: "I have
been troubled a great deal with back-
ache- I was induced to try Foley's
Kidney Core, and one bottle entirely
relieved me. I gladly recommend it
to any one, especially oiy friends. th
trainmen, who.are usually afflicted."
tor sale by all druggists.
C3 fc x o zr. x -v. .
follows: last night's rrjeettyig of the
Epworth league at the First Methodist
Tha Best There
You can always de
pend upon getting the
newest and best
things produced when
you buy here.
Some Money Too
Our fall stock is now
and extensive assort
ments in all lines.
We want your
business and would
like to'see you before
you buy your furni
ture and carpets.
354 S3S 2t Brady 8t.. Davenport.
Who Is It
that has the fullest and most com
plete stock of drugs in Kock Isl-
ani? mere can he out one an
swer to that question, and we do
not feel that we assume too much
in saying we have. Our methods
are honorable. One price and
that a low one to all. Satisfac
Have you used our Ovaliue, the best
cure for chapped hands and face?
BAHNSEN'S DRUG STORE.
No. S31 Twentieth Street.
Tom A. Marshal i
cmcs and rnM i js rAnnrr
Coianjtaii Jc, Iowa.
tlar linpUln, luwa.
lMi MnitiB, I',wa.
Mun-buliUou, I ova.
M uinr.imiY, 111.
ti t. Pieunant, Iuwa.
Srm Ikwlou, III.
keir WtaflHur, 111.
North ll-iulrjn, IU.
YtiTt hjmo. III.
frwiu Uon, I it
I'rln. '-viile, IJl.
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