Newspaper Page Text
THX: AK6KUSV SATURDAY,: JAN UAH "iTlO.l 901.
The' straw-flavored, flat, tasteless cigars sold for
a. nickel have, had their day. Men have grown
discerning and the demand is snow for, a cigar
with some character in it. No cigar manufac
turer has ever before produced this result for
the money. In
ax.'WE CENTS J.'H; Lucke & Co. have given
you an ash-holding, even smoking, free drawing,'
sweet, cool, rich-flavored cigar, with really more
points of gratifying quality than have ever before
been produced at any price.
SMOKE A NUMBER
ONE IS TOO MUCH OF A CONTRAST TO THE FLAVOR OF
THE USUAL 5-CENT CIGAR., V- - v ,f
- GET USED TO THEIR RICHNESS.
SMOKING WILL THEN HAVE ITS FULL CHARM FOR YOU.
REID MURDOCH & CO, DISTRIBUTORS.
Chicago, 111. "
The Opening of the New Year and the New Century
Fittingly Observed by the Opening of
the First Shipment
oi the New 1901 Wall Papers,
' " 1 AT THE
ADAMS WALL PAPER CO.:.
W mmw a- m mwm -ww m w w mwm mwt m m m mm m m sr www
310-314 Twentieth Street.
J. F. Bosiksov, President I D Mudck, Vice President. H S. Castssl, Ct shier
Central Trust and Savings -Bank,
R rrv TcT.ANn It.t..
Incorporated Under State Law.
Capital , Stock, $100,000. Four Per Cent Interest
Paid on Deposits.
Estates and property of all kinds are managed by this department.
Which is kept entirely separate from the banking business of the company
we act as executor of and trustee under Wills. Administrator, guardian
and conservator of estates. .- .
Receiver and assignee of insolvent estates. General financial agent for
non-residents, women, invalids and others.
Rock Island Savings Bank
Hock Island. Ill
Incorporated Under the
Four Per Cent Paid on
Mom LOAJTOD O PlEoOHAX COIXATXRAX OB KZaX ESTATI SlCUKITT.
J. M. Ruford, President.
John Crubaugh, Vice President
P. Greenawait, Cashier.
Be an business July s, isce, and oooupled
S. E. corner ot Mitchell
caw buildinc. '
H. S. Cable, Wm. wumo
John Crubaugb, PbU Ml wok
H. P. Boll, L. SUnon.
E. W. Hurst, J. H. Buford
olieitors Jackson and Ham
The tale of three million bottles of this elegant hair dressing In the United States and Great
Britain in 1879 proves that It has surpassing merit and does all that is claimed for it.
lias been a blessing to thousands
who have become gray or bald.
Hay's Hair-Health is a health
ful hair lood, restoring youthful
color and beauty to gray and faded
riatr. Re moves and prevents
dandruff and stops railing and
breaking of the hair. It is not a
dye. and positively witl not dir
ector the scalp, hands or clothing.
A its use cannot be detected by
your best friend.
Prevents hair falling after sea
bathing or much perjpiratioa.
,0ns Beii!3 Does It.
large sac. bottles At ..lading Druggists.
to restore gray, white or faded
hair to youthful color and life.
It acts on the roots, givin; them
the required nourishment and
positively p ro d u ce luxuriant
thick hair on bald heads.
"Mot m GrayHmlr Lmff,"
the testimony of hundreds using it,
Hay'a HairHealth is a dainty
dressing and a necessary adjunct
to every toilet, and unlike other
preparations, tuts healthful action
on the roots of the hair, causing
the hair to rezam its original color,
whether black, brown or golden.
FREE 9 SP (Biiotr
Good torn 25c chm
HARTIMA SOAP. ,
fjit rmt and sum this fjiumo in five riavn and take it to anv of the followinr drurrists. and they
wfll give yon a Urge bottle of Hay'a rfair-Health and a 25c. cake of Harftna Medicated Soap, the
best soap yon can im for Hair, bcalp. Comnlexion, Bath and Toilet, both (or Fifty cents; rernlar retail
price. 7S cents. This offer is ;ood once onlv to 'J me family, redeemed by leading druggists every
where at their shops enly. or by the LONDON SUPPLY CO.. 853 Broadway. New York, either
wiih or wi'houl suap, by express, prepaid, in plain sealed package on receipt of 60c and this coupon.
"It P.RII ITf S Anv nenoa ourchasinr I lav's Hair.
kIlja4isMii I Ista Health anywhere in the United States.
NAME,!.. nuo has nut been benefited, may have liU money back byadv
i dressing t -U - 1 JJ n .turrut r.t 03 Droaaway. ivcw xora.
. Retnembf tlu uwt, "fajt'l H ir--l I taltk " mnd "arfimtt
ViDKtb5 Stmt." A'w ail stuatttutet. mat m kavtnc II . tf. i! .
following d-ngghts supply Hay's Hair-Health, aad Harfina Soap in their shot': otIt '
?orSaleby Exclusiyeljr Ii. T. Thomas, 16 SO Second Avenue." -
PULPIT AND PEW.
There will be services in the Rock
Island churches tomorrow as follows:
Central Presbyterian. Second avenue, be
tween Fourteenth and Fifteenth streets. Rev.
William Torrance, pan tor. Services at 10:45
a. m. and 7:30 p m. Morning subject. "Tbo
Bmoliing Furnace and the Burning Lamp:"
evening, "A- Problem In Christian Arith
metic" Junior Christian Endeavor at 3 p. m.
benlor Christian Endeavor meeting; at 6:30
p, m Sunday school at 0:30 a. m.
Broadway Presbyterian, corner of Twenty
third street and Seventh avenue. Rev. W. S.
Marquis, pastor. Services at h):4S a. m. and
7::p. m. Morning subject. -'We Would bee
Jesus." Communion will be celebrated and
new members welcomed at the clone of the
service. Evening kubjec. Loyal Friend
ship." Sunday school at 9:15 a. m.
United Presbyterian, Third a venae and Four
teenth street. Rev. JX L. McN'ary, pastor.
Services at IO-.45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m Sunday
school at 9:30 a. m.. Y P. S.C E. at 6:t& p. m. '
Aiken Street union -chapel. South
Rock Island. Sunday school t S p. m.
Christian Endeavor meeting at 4 p. m. Ser
vices everv Tuesday at 7:30 p. m.
Memorial Christian, corner of Third avenue
and Fourteenth street. Rev. W. 11 Johnson,
pastor. Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. rru
Morning subject, "Faith:" evening. "Tent
Life In Palestine." Y. P. S. C. E, at 8:30 p. m.
South Park Chapel.Yresbyterian, Elm street
and Fifteenth avenue. Rev. W. S. MarquU,
pastor, Sunday school at 8:30 p. m.
Twenty-ninth Street Sunday ScbootCbrls
tlan. Seventh avenue1 andTwenty-ninthstreet.
Sunday school at 8.00 p. m.
Trinity Episcopal, corner of Sixth avenue
and Nineteenth street. Rev. R. F. Sweet.' S. T.
IX. rector. Matins and celebration at
10:45 a. m.; Sunday school at W:lo; even sons
at 7:30. .
Trinity Episcopal, corner of Fourth avenue
and Seventh street. Rev. R. F. Sweet. S. T. D..
rector. Even song and Sunday school at 20
p. m. .
St. Joseph's Roman Catholic, corner or
Second avenue and Fourteenth street. Rev.
Thomas Mackin, dean and pastor. Mass at 8 a
no. and 10:80 a. m. Vespers at 3 p. m. Sunday
school at 2 p. m.
Sacred Heart Roman Catholic, Twenty
elghth street and Firth avenue. Rev. J.F. Lock
ney, pastor. Mats at 8 and 10:30 a. m. Sunday
school at i p. m. Vespers at 7:30 p. m.
- St. Mary's German Catholic corner of Fourth
avenue and Twenty-eeoond street. Rev. F. J.
Poettkin, pastor. Mass at 8 and 10:30 a. m.
Vespers at p. m. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
German Lutheran, corner of Twentieth
street and Fifth avenue. Rev. C. A. Mennlcke
pastor. Services at 10 a. m. and 7:30 n. m.
Grace English Lutheran, corner or Forty
fourth street and Seventh avenue. Services
at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. no.
Swedish Lutneran, corner of Fourteenth
street and Fourth avenue. Rev. Carl E. SUtt,
pastor. Services at 10 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Zion Swedish Lutheran. 4525 Seventh ave
nue. Rev. J. G. Diiuiberg, pitntor. Services at
10:45a. m. and 7:30 p.m. Sunday school at 9:30
German Evangelical, Ninth street between
Fifth and Sixth avenues. Rev. F. Trerzer. pas- '
tor. Services at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school
at 9 a. ni.
First Baptist, corner of Third avenue and
Fifteenth street. Rev. peorge B. Simons, pas
tor. Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. i
Preaohiog by Miss Anna Downey. Sunday
school at 9:30 a. m., S. J. Woodin. superin
tendent. B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. m. junior un
ion 2:30 p. in. '
Free Swedish mission, corner of Eleventh
street and Fifth avenue. Sunday school at 2
p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 8 p. m.
Emanuel Baptist Mission. 447 Forty-fourth
street. Sunday school at 2:80 p. m., Miss Nel
lie Wilson, superintendent.
Second Baptist. Tenth street and Sixth ave
nue. Services at 11 a. m. and 8 p.m.
S w edlsh Baptist, corner of Twenty-urst street
and Fifth avenue. Preaching at 10:45 a. m.
and 7:30 ps m. by Rev. K. Kosmark.
First Methodist, corner of Flitn avenue and
Nineteenth street. Rev. C. O. McCullocb,
pastor. Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Morning sub)wot. "Marching Orders:"evening,
Christ Dealing With a Sinner."
German Methodist, corner of Sixth avenue
and Fourteenth street. Rev. F. L. Lltzrodt.
pastor. Services at 10:15 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Sunday school at 9:15 a. m., J. J. Helg, super
intendent. Epworth League at 7. Junior
League at 2 p. m.
African Methodist, Fourteenth street and
Fourth avenue. Rev. C. H. Thomas pastor.
Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school at l'i:30 p. m.
Salvation Army Barracks, 1509 Second ave
enue, services as follows: Knee drill at 7 a.
m., holiness meeting at 10:80 a. m., christians'
meeting at S - m.. salvation meeting at 7:30
p. m. Mai. Wlnchell speaks morning and
First Church of Christ, Scientist, Twenty
third street between Seventh and Ninth ave
nues. Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Subject for both morning and evening,
"Truth " Sunday school follows the morning
service. Wednesday evening meeting at 7:30.
Reading rooms open every afternoon except
Sunday from 2 to 4.
Y. M. C. A. building, corner of Third avenue
and Nineteenth street. Servtoes at 3:30 p. m.
Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints. Services at 9(2 Third avenue at
3 and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 2 p. m.
NO ROPE FOR THE GANG
Murderers of Jennie Itoaacheiter Go to
Prison for Thirty Years.
. I'atersou, X. J.. Jau. 19. Walter C.
JlcAlister. Andrew..!. I'ainpbell. and
William Dfutu, three t4 the four per
ous indicted for the murder of Jen
nie Bocliieter on the night of Oct.
18 last, were last night adjudged
miiltr of murder in the second degree.
According to the New Jersey law the
maximum penalty for the prisoners Js
Imprisonment for thirty years each.
The jury took fourteen ballots. Me
Alirter seemed more excited than any
of the others when the : tiled into the
room to hear their. fat. He sat bit
ing his lips while waiting. ; Campbell
"" USEFUL SNOW.,
Bat Vr It Mnrh of e Earth Wosili
' Tin Little Better Tbarn m. Desert.
" If all the condensed moisture of the
atmosphere were to fall as rain and
none of it as snow, hundreds of thou
Fnmis of square miles of the earth's
surface now yielding bountiful crops
would be little better than a desert.
The tremendous economic gain for the
world at large which results from the
difference between snow and rain Is
seldom realized by the Inhabitants of
fertile and well watered lowlands.
It is In the extensive regions where Ir
rigation is a prime necessity In agricul
ture that the special uses of the snow
come chiefly into view. All through
the winter the snow is falling upon'the
high mountains and packing itself
firmly Into the ravines. Thus in na
ture's great Icehouse a supply of mois
ture is stored up for the following sum
All through the warm months the
hardened snowbanks are melting grad
ually. In trickling-streams they stead
ily feed the rivers, which as they now
through the valleys are utilized for Ir
rigation. If this moisture fell as rain,
it would almost Immediately wash
down through the rivers, which would
4iardly be fed at all In the summer,
when the crops most needed water.
. These facts are so well known as to
be commonplace in the Salt Lake val
ley and in the subarid regions of the
west generally. They are not so well
understood lu New Jersey or Ohio,
where snow is sometimes a pictur
esque, sometimes a disagreeable; fea
ture of winter.
In all parts of the country the notion
prevails that the snow Is of great value
as a fertilizer. Scientists, however, are
Inclined to attach less Importance to its
service in soli nutrition for some re
gions which have no snow are exceed
Ingly fertile than to its worth as a
blanket during . the months of high
winds. It prevents the blowing off of
the finely pulverized richness of the
top soil. This, although little perceiv
ed, would often be a very great loss.
In nature's every form there is mean
ing. Youth's Companion.
w. c. m'allistmu
thrust his hand into his trousers' pock
ets and clinched, his i fists. in them.
Death looked anxiously about the
court room for a moment,, and then
assumed the same attitude as Camp
When the verdict " was announced
the pritoners evinced neither elation
nor relief. Judge Dixon thanked the
Jury and said lie believed the verdict
a 'just one. He then dismissed the
juror -until Monday morning. The
court then roe and the prisoners were
taken back to the Jail.
Going; to Fight a Trust.
St. LoUis. Jan- 19. The Western.
Paper-Box Manufacturers' association,
Which baa been in session in this city,
molved to begin a fight on the straw
Root Wins tho Game.
San Francisco, Jan. 19. Jack Root
knocked out George Byers in the ninth
round of tbejr fight. here, last night;
THE UNSPEAKABLE TURK.
He Scorns All Effort Dot Sltlitstrr
Service ana Agriculture.
A Turk thinks It the most natural
thing In the world to lose a province
and. having lost it, to quit and live
elsewhere. He talks quite complacent
ly of leaving Constantinople some day,
He will go over to Asia and found an
other capital. He originates nothing,
He takes what he finds without as
similating it and remains profoundly
Turkish. He leaves no trace of his
occupation except ruins. Practically
there Is nothing at Belgrade,, SoflA and
Athens to show that for centuries they
were Turkish cities.
All occupations, except agricultural
and military service,, are distasteful to
him. Yet there are two other charac
teristics eveu mora i Important than
these. The first is his sense of disci
pline. It is this which keeps together
the apparently tottering fabric of the
Turkish empire. It makes the half fed,
half clothed soldier ready to endure
every privation and prevents the cor
ruption and incapacity of the officers
from producing the, anarchy which
would be inevitable in any other coun
try. Sedition Is unknown. Even com
plaints are rare, and were a holy war
proclaimed there is not a man who
would not be prepared to die In de
fense of the system of extortion which
grinds him down.
His second characteristic Is his lazi
ness. In spite of the laborious Indus
try of the Turkish peasant. The fact
Is tliat the Turk is too proud to do
many things, too stupid to do others.
His religion inculcates a fatalism
which tends to a conviction that ef
fort Is useless. London Telegraph.
A H amorous Turk.
A typical Turkish humorist was Kho
ja Nasreddln Effendi. who lived In the
fourteenth century. Of him this story
is told; ,
"One Friday the fcboja's fellow vil
lagers insisted on his preaching a ser
mon in the mosque, which he had nev
er done, not having any oratorical
gifts. He mounted the pulpit sorely
against his will and, looking around nt
the congregation, asked In despair. 'Oh,
true believers, do you know what I am
going to say to you? They naturally
replied. 'No.' 'Weil. I am sure I don't,
he said and hurriedly left the mosque.
The congregation were, however, deter
mined to, have their sermon and next
Friday forced him again into the pul
pit. When be again put the same ques
tion, they replied by agreement. Yes.
'Oh, then,' he said, if you .know I
needn't tell you,' and again escaped.
On the third Friday the villagers made
what they thought must be a successful
plan. They got the khoja into the pul
pit and when he asked what had now
become his usual question replied,
'Some of us know and some of us
don't.' Then.', replied the khoja, let
those of you who know tell thoso who
don't After this the congregation re
signed themselves to do without ser
mons." "Turkey In Europe," by Odys
seus. ; .- - - a , . -
TJt 8plder Thread.
The body of every spider, contains
four little masses pierced with a multi
tude of boles, Imperceptible to the na
ked eye. each hole permitting the pas
sage of a single thread. All the threads,
to the amount of 1,000 td each mass,
join together when they come out and
make the single thread with which the
spider spins Its web, to that what we
call a spider's thread, consists of more
thaa 4,000 threads united.
Word of CsslioB.
'Never propose to a girl by letter."
, "Why notr .
"I did It once, and she stuck the let
ter In a book she. was reading and lent
it to my other girL'V-ChJcaso Record.
4 J y
and SE0B1l!lSani cliEis
Tell of nervous prostrations
that danger threatens.
These symptoms serve to warn one
averts tho danger
for Hudan cures all weak-nerve conditions. Hudyan Brings back
the glow of health-osy complexion and bright eyes.
: Is your appetite poor, your digestion impaired figure 2 your
tongue coated, your memory clouded your skin harsh and dry? If
so, take Hudyan Are you weak, Irritable, cross, despondent,
gloomy, nervous? Do you lack confidence in yourself? If so.
Hudyan will cure you. Do you suffer with headache as in figure
3 backache, pain in joints, as in figure 6, fluttering of heart as in figure i
feeling of exhaustion, dizziness, cold extremities as in figure 5, nausea, a ten
dency to faint, dark circles around eyes as in figure 4, ringing in ears, shaking
knees, weakness of limbs, sallow complexion? If you do, get Hudyan at
once. - It will cure you.
Hudyan cures tremblings, sleeplessness, coatedjongue, constipation, bloat
ing of stomach, sharp pains, shooting pains, lack of energy, failing memory,
twitching of muscles, horrid dreams, smothering spells, and all other distressful
symptoms that arise as a result of weakened nerves and nerve centers. The
above symptoms all denote nerve weakness. Hudyan is a nerve remedy that
is 'superior to any other and is recognized by eminent medical men
Hudyan is for men and women.
Get Hudyan from your druggist. 50 cents a package. 6 packages $2.50.
If your druggist does not keep Hudyan send direct to Hudyan Remedy
Co., San Francisco, California. Yuo may consult Huydan doctors free.
riNC.T TRAINS IN THC SOUTH
I- 1 .
A la Carte
The Cafe service on Queen &
Crescent trains is noted for its
excellence. Meals are serve J a la
carle. '.Snowy linen, sparkling
trystalfc noiseless servants and a
faultless menu give zest to appe
Queen & Crescent
Route, Southern Ry. and Plant
System trains Cincinnati to Flor
ida carry cafe, parlor and obser
vation cars. Free chair cars on
84-hour schedules. Winter
loariit tickets at reduced
rates. Write for particulars.
W. S. BCCKLCR. N. P. .
113 SOA.MS STREET, CHICAGO.
W. J. MURPMV. firN'l MANAOCR.
W. C. RII.CARSON CC1. PASa-QR AOTi
Is a newspaper for brlpht and intelligent pec
pie. It Is made np to attract people -who think.
- Is not neutral or colorless, constantly trim-
in ins; in an endeavor to please both sides, but
It Is Independent in the best senje of the word.
It has pronounced opinions and is fearless in
expressing them, but it is always fair to its
Matters of national or vital public Interest
get more space in the TRIBUNE than in an)
otber paper in the West.
For these reasons it is the newspaper yon
should read during- the forthcoming political
.THE TRIBUNE'S financial columns never
mislead the public.
- Its facilities for gathering news, both local
and foreign, are far superior to those ol any
other newspaper in the West.
It presents the news in as fair a way as pos
sible, and lets its readers form their opinions.
- While it publishes the most comprehensive
articles on all news features, if you are busr
the "Summary of TIIE DAILY TRIBUNE"
publinhed daily on the first page gives you
briefly all the news or the day within on col
umn. . p . .
- Its sportlog news is always the best, and iti
tunday Pink Sporting Section in better thai
toy sporting paper in the country.
II Is the "cleanest" dally printed in th? Wm
John Voll & Co.,
Guilders : : :
iuo MAirnjA.CTtrKX8 ow -'..
Sash, Door, Slinds and Moulding!
Veneered aad Hard Wood Jbloor
, ing of AU Kinds.
. DXAXXB8 III
Single and Double Strength, Wlndo
UJais, rpusnea riaie, jaevexea
, - Plate and Art Glass.
311-S29 EIGHTEENTH STREET, .
FINE FURNITURE, LACE CURTAINS, BRASS
BEDS, CARPETS, OFFICE DESKS, DRAPERY
STUFFS, TAPESTRY CURTAINS, combination
desks and book cases, Davenports, Turkiih chairs,
rope portiers, woven tapestries, fancy covered down t
pillows, couch covers aad hangings, parlor cbairsy
rockers, divans, eic, etc. 'marked at prices to close
out a good opportunity to make home attractive
at small outlay.
Our furniture buyer has secured a fine stock of
dressing cases, and wc will close them out at the re
markably low price of Eleven Dollars and Seventy
five Cents. The cases are carved and have French
bevel plate mli rors, swell front top drawers, hand
polished, etc ,
Cor. Sixteenth Street and Second Avenue
eauty Is Uppermost.
Is tho work of the Rock Island Steam
Laundry. By modern methods and care
ful and skilled help their laundry work
b the best that Is turned out In this -rfcln-.
ity. Their services Is prompt and patrons
are treated with courtesy. . '
ROCK ISLAND: STEAM LAUNDRY,
BAUEESFELD A SEXTON. 1814 Third 'Avenue. Telephone 1293.