Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS ' MONDAY, AUGUST 25, 1902.
TO BUY Furniture, Car
pets or Stoves here is what
we are doing just now.
We have split the profits
and arc giving, our purehas
ers the "benefit.
OUR STOCK Avas never so
complete, in fact our large
store is crowded to its ca
pacity with an endless va
riety of "bargains in new
and up-to-date goods.
WHEN AVE say that we
can "save you money" we
mean every word of it, and
an inspection of our .stock
will soon convince that
what we. say is so.
in my k u I? ii in
ULLISaMllll VX U 1 1 L . Ill II II
I REDUCED 1-3 FROM REGULAR PRICE, I
This is what we're doing at the
Great Unloading Sale at Tem
porary Quarters at
OLD POST-OFFICE BUILDING.
33 off 33
Now load up for sctfool wear; buy
a good suit for the, price of a
cheap one. Not only children's
suits reduced everything re
duced from 20 to 5Q percent.
We must unload will open our
new store with a bran new stock.
INSTITUTE IS OPEN
Rock Island County Teachers
Assemble for Annual Week
of Instruction. ' ' '
BIG ATTENDANCE TOE FIRST DAY
Exceptionally Good Program Includ
ing Special Features is
ROCK ISLAND. ILL
The annual five-days' session of the
Uoek Island county teachers insti
tute opened at Augustana college at
'J:'M this morning' with an unusually
large first-day attendance. There
were over 100 present nt the morning
session and the indications are that
with a favorable week the enrollment
will be larger than usual.
The meetings are being held at the
college chapel under the same ar
rangements as last season, the as
sembly room of the new high school
building being as yet unproided
with heats. Prof. C. W. Toss, of Au
gustana college, conducted the open
ing exercises, which were supple
mented with singing under the lead
ership of Prof. E. 1. Philbrook, of
this city, who will have charge of
this department during the week.
The other instructors Miss Sarah
C. P.rooks, of St. Paul, and Walter S.
Parker, of l.oston, merely introduc
ed their subjects in the morning ad
dresses. Heading and language is the
particular field of Miss l'rooks and
this morning she dwelt upon the im
portance of giving the child the
thought involved in the reading exer
cise. Prof. Parker, who will lecture
during the session upon pedagogy,
advanced reading and correlation of
geography and history, this morning
in his opeit'ing remarks endeavored to
impress his hearers with the respon
sibility of the positions they occupy
as teachers in the public schools and
in laying a basis for his technical in
struction in pedagogy.
The Dally Program.
The program, which will be follow
ed out regularly during the week.
opens at 'J:'J0 witn general exercises
lasting 20 minutes. Prom 'J:J0 to
10:20 instruction will be given in mu
sic; from 10:20 to 11:(Jj, in reading
and language, and from 11:15 to noon.
in general pedagogy and advanced
reading. The afternoon is divided
into two parts, the session beginning
at liliO with 1j minutes for general
exercises. 1 vm 1:4. till 2:. 10 correl
ation of geography and history will
be discussed, and from 2:40 till 3:25
nature study and geography.
At the close of the session tomor
row afternoon CY J. Searle, of this
city, will deliver an address upon
i'he .Need of Professional Training."
The meeting of the district teachers'
will be held Wednesday afternoon.
Thursday afternoon at 2:30 Dr. l'v-
ron W. King will give one of his fa
mous readings, "J Sen llur..' Thurs
day evening at S o'clock he will give
another reading, "The Merchant of
Venice." Dr. King is one of the best
known elocutionists in the country
and his readings are looked forward
to with pleasure by the teachers.
ISoth of them will be free to the
Places of W. II. Healejr and Joe
Parker Are Broken
HiGH SCHOOL WORKMAN
INJURED IN THE HEAD
II. F. Voigt was hurt just before
noon today while at-work in the new
high school. While employed on one
of the lower floors a square slipped
from the hands of a carpenter on the
door above and in falling struck him
edgewise on top of the head. A slight
cut was inflicted and Mr. Voigt was
rendered partially unconscious, lie
was removed in the ambulance to his
home, 542 Thirty-first street. The in
jury is not considered serious.
Oet Hack I'oy.
The auditor of public accounts at
Springfield is forwarding the war-
runts for the payment of the boys
who failed to pass the physical ex
amination at Camp Tanner. 'The
amount paid is about $20 to each
man. Over four years have elapsed
since the service was rendered, and
almost two years since the legisla
ture appropriated the money.
The case aeainst the railway com
iinies operating in the city for fail
ure to file plats in the office of the
county recorder, which was begun by
Stale's Attorney eld upon flic com
plaint of ii. K. IJould, was dismissed
today when it came up before Justice
Sehriver, on motion of the state.
Between the hours of 12 and
yesterday morning the saloons of
Joe Parker and W. II. llealey on See
ond avenue were entered and bur
glarized. At Healey's place the front
door was found open yesterday morn
ing and un examination showed that
$22 in money and three boxes of cig
ars had been taken. The door ap
peared to have been opened by some
one who had a key that fit it. At
Parker's a window in the rear was
pried open with an old hatchet, the
catch being broken, and the money
taken here amounted to $22.1)0. The
police have been unable to throw any
light upon the identity of the guilty
The barn at the home of Miss Mary
Wheelau, 2219 Fifth avenue, was
broken into Saturday night and a
horse blanket and some poultry were
"A letter has been received by Chief
Darnell from the police of Iowa City
giving a description of a man arrest
ed there for attempted burglary and
supposed to be wanted in this city
for a like offense. I he chief declares
however, that no such man has been
spotted here, and consequently no
effort will be made to secure his ens
Phillip Kramer was arrested last
night on a charge of disorderly con
duct, and gave security for an ap
pearance for trial.
Jack ISurke was fined $2 and costs
for indulging in a Sunday spree.
C. Jickhart, of l!igishuid, notified
the police today that his horse and
buggy was taken last night from the
Watch Tower. It is supposed that
someone appropriated the outfit as a
means of getting home.
Licensed to WL
George M. Mattoon IJock Island
Miss Josephine Alice Stombs
Herman A. Phillips. . . .Oelwcin, Iowa
Miss Iluth Anderson. . .Oclwein, Iowa
z - '
All Were Saved.
'For years I suffered such untold
misery from br.onchitis," writes J.
If. Johnston, of Kroughton, Ga., "that
often I was unable to work. Then,
when "everything else failed, I was
wholly cured by Dr. King's New Dis
covery for consumption. My wife
suffered intensely from asthma, till it
cured her, and all our experience
goes to show it is the best croup
medicine in the world." A trial will
convince you it's unrivaled for throat
and lung diseases. Guaranteed bot
tles 50c and $1.00. Trial bottles free
at" Harta & Ullemeyer's. :";."'
Ilarrv Thomas has returned from
Frank Goldsmith is back from a
Miss Irene IJosenficlJ has returned
from a trip north.
lust ice and Mrs. Y. IY Sehroeder
are visiting in Iowa.
K. AY. Schocdt has gone to Iowa to
spend his vacation.
J. G. Oliver left last night for a trip
to ('(dorado Springs.
Fay Harper has returned after a
month's sojourn in Canada.
Assistant State's Attorney K. YV
Olmsted was in Chicago today.
L. II. Keisser. of Kankakee, is visit
ing with friends and relatives in this
The .Misses Clara and Mabel Levey
left this- afternoon - fiwr a visit in
C. S. Coulson, of La Harpe, 111., is
visiting his friend, Keith Collins, a
Mr. ami Mrs. F. K. Kelly departed
Saturday night for a visit to Denver,
Ogden mid Spokane.
If. M. Johnson is back at his duties
in the county clerk's office after a
trip to Colorado Springs.
Mrs. J. I. Standard has been sum
limited to Oalesburg on account of
the illness of her mother.
Dr. and Mrs. K. ISratlford and ehil
drett spent yesterday visiting with re
latives near Taylor Uidge.
Mrs. Uobert icinit'tt, Jr., air.l
daughter, Gertrude, returned Satur
day from a visit in Kewanee.
Mrs. John M. Suavely, of Pea body,
Kans., is visiting her sister, Mrs.
George K. Morgan, 10111 Twenty-first
Miss Sarah C. l'rooks and Miss Lu
cia "M. Miller, of St. Paul, arrived in
the city Saturday night, the former
to net as instructor at the teachers
institute this week.
Mr. and Mrs. F. YY. Freeman, Mrs
L. Y. Freeman, Mrs. A. Y. ISowen and
Miss Anna Edwards returned yester
day morning after spending a couple
of weeks at Colorado Springs.
I5en and Itobert Mitchell returned
from Europe last evening, after a
sojourn of several months. Mrs. Phil
Mitchell remains in Switzerland for
the present in company with Mrs
Hen' T. Cable and Mrs. Castletnan, all
of whom are expected to return ear
ly in October.
IN SERIOUS TROUBLE
In a fight at Andalusia Friday M.
S. Kent, the village barber, bit the
end tiff of one of Frank Seefeldt's lit
tie lingers. After the rumpus, in
which the barber got the worst of
it, he left the state. The scrap took
place in the main street of the vil
lage and was a finish, a Ifair. The
whole population turned out to see it
and there came near being a general
mix-up. ' .
A rhynlctan Ilualed.
Dr. George Ewing, a practicing
ph-sician of Smith's Grove, Ky., for
over thirty years, writes -his personal
experience with Foley's Kidney Cure:
For years I had been greatly both'
ered with kidney ond bladder trouble
and enlarged prostrate gland. I 1
used everything known to the profes
sion. without relief, until I commenc
ed to wse Foley's Kidney Cure. After
taking three bottles J whs entirely
relieved and cured. ' 1 1 prescribe it
now "daily in my practice and heartily
recommend its use to all physicians
for such troubles. I have prescribed
it in hundreds of cases with perfect
success. All druggists.
DEATH OF MYLO LEE
Former Rock Island Business
Man Expires After a Long
SETTLED IN THIS CITY IN 1852
Funeral to Be Held at Broadway
Mylo Lee, for years one of the
leading citizens of Uoek Island,
died yesterday at Minneapolis, in
which city he resided since removing
away from here with his family in
lh'.ifi. Mr. Lee had been ill since April.
The body will arrive in Hock Island
over the Hurlington tomorrow morning
and will be taken to the home of de
ceased's daughter, Mrs. F. C. Deuk
maiin, on Twenty-sixth street, where
it will remain until 2 o'clock in the
afternoon, when the funeral services
will occur at the Hroa'dway Presby
terian church, of which Mr. Lee was
a member while living here.
Mr. Lee was a native of Salisbury,
Conn., where he was born Nov. 12,
12S, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Klisha
Lee, the latter dying in Xew York
state, whither he had gone on busi
ness, in 1S50, at the age of 51 years,
and a few years later his widow cam
west and passed away at the home of
her son in this city in ltfSO, at the
age of fil years.
The elder Mr. Lee was a farmer, a
merchant and an iron manufacturer,
and the son, Mylo, tilled the earth
and attended the common schools
until 15 years of age. From this age
up to 20 he clerked in a mercantile
establishment in Hartford, and then
spent a year in a dry goods house in
New York City. In 1S4D he caught the
gold fever and went via Cape Horn to
California. In 151 he returned as a
sailor before the mast, lbr came to
ISock Island in 1S52 and engaged in
merchandising, in 1S5: the banking
house of Fish St Lee opened for busi
ness, but collapsed in the pailie of
1S57. For three years Mr. Lee wrote
tire policies and in February, 18'iO,
put up at Hlack Hawk the first stamp
mill ever operated in Colorado. The
firm of Lee, J add &. Lee operated for
five years, acquiring some of the best
mining land in that territory.
ArQiitreg Arslllo Wurkx
Ket urning to Uoek Island Mr. Lee
bought a controlling interest in the
Argillo works in lsti'.i. This institu
tion continued under his control until
his removal from Koek Island to Mije
ueapolis. The survhors are the widow (nee
Margaret II. Coiiklin), and seven chil
dren: Margaret, wife of George YV.
Lewis, St. Paul; Hhoda, wife of F. C.
Deiikni'ann, Ho'ek Island; Ifev. Gra
ham Lee, missionary, stationed at
Corea; Mylo. Jr., Myra, wife of James
K. Sutherland, Thomas G.. and P.essie,
wife of F. G. Howard. Minneapolis.
A brother, residing at Aledo. in Mer
cer county, also survhes.
The I.ee homestead was on Fifth
avenue, in the house now occupied as
the rectory of Sacred Heart Catholic
church. Mr. Lee was for years one of the
best known as well as one of the best
liked citizens of Uoek Island county.
Considerate always of the welfare of
others, he delighted in kindly acts.
He was a man of noble and generous
heart and impulse. He was so uni
formly cordial and all who knew him
formed the strongest attachment for
him. The announcement of his
death will prove a source of genuine
i'ora;e V. Carlmtn
George. V. Carlson, the lS-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Carlson,
401 "Forty-fifth street, died Saturday
at the family home from the result of
blood ioisoning. The .young man
was confined in a Nebraska infirmary
when the blood poisoning developed
and he was brought home too weak
to withstand an operation that might
have saved his life. The funeral look
place front the home yesterday with
interment at Moline.
Henry Fitzsimmoiis, a former resi
dent of this city, died Saturday at
his home near Montezuma, Iowa. He
was 7'J years of age and death re
sulted from the infirmities aecoin
panving his advanced years. De
ceased was a native of Ireland and
resided here from JS51 to 1S71, when
he removed to Montezuma. He was
seeral times elected a member of the
board of supervisors while living
here. The wife and four children
survive, Hugh Fitzsimmoiis, of this
city. William and Mrs. Sadie llannen.
of Montezuma, and Mrs. Mary Rich
mond, of La Crosse, Wis. The fun
eral was held in MiUitezuma today.
Uoek Island friends of Capt. and
Mrs.- Schon, who reskled in this city
a year ago while the former was sta
tioned at Uoek Island arsenal, will be
grieved to hear of the death of their
11-vear-old daughter Kulalie, which
occurred at San Diego, Cal.
51 Z Zm 3
THIRD AVENUETHRQUCrLTO SECOND
GET R.EADY FOR SCHOOL
This season we demonstrate anew the money saving
power of this store. You're sure you never pay too
much here and you buy satisfaction in every purchase.
Child's heavy dongola kid shoes,
spring heel, drill lined, lace or but
ton, all sizes
5 to 8 at 75c
8 1-2 to II at 90c
II 1-2 to 2 at .-1.00
Finer quality, better finish of same
.0c, $1,00 and $1.25 for the different
Girl's best oil tanned kangaroo calf,
triple sewed, licavj back stay, at
89c, $1 and SI. 25
Hoys extra heavy kangaroo ealf,
greatest wearing quality yet pro
$1.25, $1.35 and $1.50
Sec these sure.
Boys heavy sole -calfskin shoes,
strong and solid heavy duck lined
Little Gents' $1.18
Big Boys' $1.40
School Stockings for
Boys and Girls.
Elastic rib. double knees, double
heels and toes, both medium and
extra heavy weights p
sizes G to 10 at ISc and IOC
We have made some quick closing
prices on a lot of silk waists. Find
vour size and take your choice at
prices up from $1.1)5,
Misses' school suits, sizes 12 to 10
broadcloth, cheviot and Venetian
cloth all colors, at
$4.95 up to $7.93.
Negligee Shirts for Fall.
20 dozen fine madras negligee shirts,
separate link cuffs all the new
shades for fall, in blue and oxblood
and gray stripes you have paid up
to $1.50 for same goods wcn7A
price this lot at w I C
CO doZeu.jnen's seamless socks, double
heel and toes, in black, tan, red and
fancy colors should be ISc we
price this lot, lOn
per pair I fcC
15 dozen ladies' maco cotton, shaped
vests, taped neck would be ISc
anywhere else to close this lot
Ladies lace trimmed knit umbrella
drawers, wliite and ecru, re- q
gular 32e value at I5JU
New table damask warranted all
pure linen open and double bor
dered designs 10 pieces full
bleached, 8 pieces silver bleached,
14 pieces half bleached, Cfin
choice, per yard OUL
Napkins to match, full -j rr
sel vedged, per dozen I.UU
2 dozen (24) 24 yards long, full
bleached, all linen damask, pattern
table cloths, no napkins to match
value $2.50 at Q-y
each. .' I 5 I
300 yards short length Ileufrew table
linen, fast colors, always 50
this lot, nearly every color. ,
Special purchase men's fine umbrel
las assorted trimmed handles, val
ues up to $1.75, for
this week '
Boy for Scliool
Wc have placed on sale the balance
of our Knee Pant Suits at bargain
prices ?3.."0, 3.2.5, $3, $2.50. ?2.2i
Suits, ates 5 to 15, at the low price of
To call and see the line qualities means
a sure sale for us.
Fall styles of STEIN-BL0CH SUITS
now on our tables.
SOMMERS 6c LAVELLE,
1801 Second avenue, Rock Island, 111.
207 West Second Street, Davenport, Iowa.
Tbe World's Mother.
When your infant does not thrive.
try Pasteurized milk, which is abso
lutely free from all dangerous germs.
Delivered daily by Hhe Tri-City Hot
tied Milk & Butter Co. 'Phone West
1241, Koek Island.
Hot soup every morning and even
ing from !) to It at Malmrose's place,
lCOO Third avenue.
AVe are showing the nobbiest and prettiest line of ready-to-wear
Hats for Fall ever shown in this city. The newest popu
lar materials for making this season's Hats are Wool and
Mohair Felts, and a number of entirely new effects in the
trimmings result front the use of very soft felts trimmed in
the new shades of red, blue and green.
Everything that is correct in style and shape, popular in
the way of trimming novelties and clever in design will be
found embodied., in our hats.
We do not hesitate to say that our line embraces the
most graceful and stylish Hat ever shown here.
You will save 1-4 to 1-3 on the price of ever Hat
Brandenburg Millinery Store
Corner Twentieth Street and Fourth Avenue.
Ceiling Fa a
Call on us
& CO .. .
four blades thib
year. Just out
119 18th St