Newspaper Page Text
THJ5 AK&US, .TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1903.
A larger . line of Stoves and
Heaters than any other store
in the Tri-Cities .
BUCK'S HOT BLAST
A soft coal stove that is perfectly
clean, that will do the work of a
1 Tons of Soft Good
to do the work
of a t o n p f
hard coal. Will
give an even
over night with
burns all the
fuel to a white
CLEM ANN SALZMANN
Cor. 2d Ave. and 16tk St.
T5he Biggest Furniture and Csxrpet Ho vise
in the Tri-Cities. We will save yovi
money. Come and see is.
! CHULBREN'S !
Everybody t o
D. B. 2-piece suits
$1.75 to . . .
Sailor Norfolks .
$3.00 to . .
Blouse Suits . .
$3.50 to . . .
$2.50 to . . .
$1.50 to . . .
15he best Knee Pants
for 50c to be had.
Greatest line of nov
elties ever shown in
! the Yfii i know us rrrn i
ROCK ISLAND. ILL
BIDS FOR BRIDGE
City Council to Go Ahead With
Rebuilding of South Span
TO FILL IN HAKES CANAL
Which Will Mean a Considerable
The city council at its meeting last
night ordered the invitation of bids
for the reconstruction of the so'hth
bridge over IJock river at Milan. In
the emergency ordinance recently
adopted it was provided that the
south bridge and the one over the
Hakes canal be replaced. In the
meantime Mayor Met'onoehie has
been given permission of the owners
to fill the old canal, thereby insuring
a considerable saving to the munici
pality. The south bridge can be re
newed for about $10,000. The purpose
of the city is to eventually recon
struct all the bridges, so as to permit
of the passage of the electric cars of
the Tri-C'ity IJailway company, and to
be prepared for the reception of in
terurban lines, which are tapping all
the cities about IJock Island, but have
so far been unable to get in here. All
appreciate the value of intcrurban
street car communication, and the
council should not allow the grass to
grow under its feet by delaying the
reconstruction of the Milan bridges.
The council turned down a resolu
tion offered by Aid. Kobbins for the
reconsideration of a former action or
dering the Central I'nion Telephone
company to remove poles planted on
Fourteenth street. City Attorney
Scott, when called on for an opinion,
stated recognition of the company
now might be used as a prevention of
the execution of the council's ordi
nance in revoking the franchise of
the company. So the poles must come
New Uehtlngr Contract.
The contract with the People's
Power company for the lighting of
the public streets expiring in Febru
ary, the clerk was instructed to ask
for bids for furnishing public illumin
ation for five years.
The petition of the Moline Stone
company for permission to cut
through an alley dividing its quarry
land between F rty-lifth and Forty-
sixth streets and Third avenue and
the river was again up for discussion.
Property holders have entered objec
tion, but the council seems disposed
to grant the request, providing the
city is protected by bond and other
wise in case of damage suits. The city
attorney was accordingly instructed
to draft an ordinance granting the
petition and embodying a clause pro
tecting the city.
- J. E. Montrose, of Peoria, is in the
; H. M. Schriver and Ford Kingston
have returned from Lexington, Ky.,
where they have been for a week.
W. A. liosenfield left last evening
for Cleveland to attend a national
convention of agricultural implement
Mrs. John llynes and daughter
Janis, of 028 Fourteenth-and-a-half
street, left this morning for a week's
visit in Coal Valley.
Aid. A. G. Anderson returned last
evening after a business trip to New
York City in the interest of Angus
tana Hook concern, which maintains
a branch in the metropolis.
Miss Florence O'Neill, of Sherrard,
left last night over the Imrlington for
a visit to St. Louis, New Orleans, San
Francisco and Denver, expecting to
be away during the winter.
(ien. William A. Schmitt, of Chicago,
who is here attending the K. of P.
grand lodge, is a former resident of
this city. He is one of the most prom
inent Pythians in the state.
Her. Edgar F. Gee, formerly of this
city, Sunday closed a period of five
years as rector of Grace Episcopal
church at Galesburg. He leaves to
take charge of St. John' parish at
T. H. Keyser, O. L. P.enway, Alfred
Piatt, George Stocker. J. E. Ander
son, Fay Skinner and H. K. Walker,
IJock Island delegates to the state Y.
M. C A. convention held at Uockford,
have returned home.
Congressman 15. F. Marsh is in the
city from Warsaw, haing come to
get information concerning the new
small arms plant at Kock Island ar
senal and the proposed Moline harbor.
both of which are to receive atten
lion at the coming session of the na
Rebel Prisoners Planned Escape
From Rock Island
GEORGIA MAN TELLS STORY
End of War. Prevented Its Execution
Clamshell Button Was
SUICIDE LIVED IN THIS CITY
tanlel Fljnn. Formur Arwoal Emploit
Drowns Himself In Missouri.
Daniel . Flynn, who suicided by
drowning in a creek near Sturgeon
P.ay, Mo., last Saturday, until a week
ago boarded at the home of Mrs
Lytlia Wheelan on Fifth avenue and
Twenty-eighth street, having been em
ployed as painter at IJock Island ar
senal. When he left this city he stat
ed he was going to Kansas City to
tiike a position at his trade. He was
3S years of age. When the Spanish-
America it war broke out he was in
New Orleans, where he enlisted and
saw service in Cuba. He is survived
by his mother and sister, who live in
Davenport. No cause is known for
LOWDEN HERE TOMORROW
Track Laid by the Trl-Clty Kali war
Company lu Pant Year.
At the annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Tri-City Railway com
pany in Davenport yesterday it was
shown that the company has during
the past year built in construction
and reconstruction a total of 14.91
miles at a cost of $2:50. 1'.):.0C. The sec
tions of track laid or relaid are. as
Marquette Sixth to Leonard, Dav
enport, .50 mile, reconstruction,
Fourth avenue, Kock Island Fif
teenth to First street, 1.00 miles, re
Harrison street, Davenport Sixth
to Twelfth, 1 mile, construction, $U,
K5S.05; reconstruction. $5,458.05.
East Front, Davenport Two miles,
construction. $13,514.10; reconstruc
Urady street, Davenport Mileage,
1 ..), reconstruction, $184.108.40.206.
West Third street loop, Davenport
Mileage, .20. construction. $2,0.50.
Central Park loop, Davenport
Mileage, .20, construction, $2,790.40.
Gaines street loop. Davenport Mile
age, 2.00. construction. $.58,511.05.
Kockingham, Davenport Mileage,
1.00, construction, $18. 502.ro.
Imgview loop, Kock Island Mile
age, 3, construction, $44,419.27.
Fast Third street loop, Davenport
Mileage, .31, construction, $0,815.05.
Kails, ties and material in stock to
be used this season, $20,628.28.
Total construction and reconstruc
tion Mileage. 14.91; construction.
$157,271.40; reconstruction,- $73,220.00.
Grand total expenditures, $230,-492.00.
Oct. 19. C. H. Pope to Edward
Coryn, lot 2, block 157, East Moline,
Jacob Thorsen to Carl Sandgren.
lot 9, block 1. Sweeney & Jackson's
third add., Moline, $1,000.
Spent More Than SSI. OOO.
W. W. Baker, of riaihviewXeb.,
writes: "My wife suffered froiit lung
trouble for 15 years. She tried a num
ber of doctors and spent over $1,000
without relief. She became very low
and lost all hope. A friend recom
mended Foley's Honey and Tar and,
thanks to this great remedy, it saved
her life. She enjoys better health
than she has known in 10 years." Re
fuse substitutes. All druggists.
Jennie I'm just ashamed of my
face, it's so sallow and greasy. What
makes your face so rosy and fair?
Nellie It was Rocky Mountain Tea.
35 cents. T. H. Thomas,' pharmacy.
Candidate For Republican Nomination for
. Governor to Feel Public Pulse.
Hock Island republicans are primp1
ing for the reception tomorrow of
Col. Frank O. Louden, of Chicago,
who is hot on the trail of Richard
Yates for the nomination for the gov
ernorship of Illinois. 15. 1). Connelly
reveived a telegram from Col. Lowden
last evening stating that he would
spend tomorrow in Kock Island an-
Moline, reaching here about noon and
stopping at the Harper. Col. Lowden
comes merely to get an idea how his
aspirations for gubernatorial honors
are looked upon here. He has the
pole in Moline, where he has the
backing of the Deere faction of the
party. Yates never was strong in the
running in Moline. In Kock Island as
yet sentiment as to a republican can
didate for governor has not. crystalliz
ed. The Yates office holders and fol
lowers are working quietly, but thej
have been unable to awaken any on
thusiasm over their candidate.
It is conceded by the wiseacres that
the republican nomination lies be
tween Yates and Lowden. The for
mer's main strength lies in Cook conn
tv, while Yates is depending chiefly
on his appointees throughout the
state to roll up the required number
of state convention delegates.
Chamberlain's Couch Remedy.
Xo one who is acquainted with its
good qualities can be surprised at the
great popularity of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. It not only cures
colds and grip effectually and perma
ncntly, but prevents these diseases
from resulting in pneumonia. It is
also a certain cure for croup. Whoop
ing cough is not dangerous when thU
remedy is given. It contains no opiurc
or other harmful substance and maj
be given as confidently to a baby as
to an adult. It is also pleasant to
take. When all of these facts are
taken into consideration it is not. sur
prising that people in foreign lands
as well as at. home, esteem this rem
cdy very highly, and vet v few are
willing to take any other "uter hav
ing once used it. For sale by all
Many Mothers of a Like Opinion.
Mrs. Pilmer, of Cordova, Iowa, says
"One of my children was subject to
croup of a severe type, and the giving
of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
promptly always brought relief. Many
mothers in this neighborhood think
the same as I do about this remedy
and want no other kind for their chil
dren." For sale by all druggists.
Beware of substitutes offeree, by
unscrupulous dealers in place of Fo
ley's Honey and Tar, Foley's Kidney
Cure and Banner Salve. Dishonest
dealers for a little extra profit will
try to palm off worthless prepara
tions in place of these valuable medi
cinea that have stood the test of years
and thus jeopardize the lives of their
victims. For sale by all druggists.
LOT WAS HATCHED
A Georgia veteran who was confin
ed in the yankee prison located on
Rock Island, where the magnificent
United States arsenal now stands,
tells the following story to an Ot
tumwa (Iowa) man, of a .plot that
was hatched by the prisoners:
He had, he said, been a prisoner in
Rock Island penitentiary, having been
captured with a number of others
during the later years of the war.
While there he and some ten other
daring and determined men entered
into a plot to kill their guard and
effect their escape from what he de
scribed as a death trap of disease,
squalor and poor food. Realizing
that they had a great distance t-o
travel before reaching confederate
lines, it was plain to them that they
could not employ any code or pass
words, as this might result in their
discovery. Thev decided therefore
upon the adoption of some unm'stak-
ible mark or object by means of
which they could recognize one an
other after gaining the outer walls
ind starting south It was their in
tention to scatter immediately after
leaving the prison, and the object of
this badge was to enable them to
recognize each other with certainty
in case they met after their escape.
The matter at first seemed difficult.
but by good fortune there happened
to be one of their number who had a
lecided turn for carving and who had
made a great many trinkets, such as
scarf pins and cuff buttons, out of a
peculiar variety of mussel shell found
in the waters about the island, many
of which he. had given to the prison
officials and guards. It -was decided
that he should make a set of buttons
which could be worn as a watch
charm or pins, and bearing five or six
letters signifing certain things
known only to the conspirators, but
which could be readily interpreted to
mean something else of a pious and
lofty nature in case they were ques
tioned by prison guards or those
whom they expected to meet when
they escaped. The guards, being ac
customed to seeing him at work on
such objects, paid no attention to this
enterprise, and he soon had each
member of the band supplied.
Everything was in readiness and the
plot was ready for execution when.
the day following the date he finished
the last button, the news arrived that
the war was at an end and that the
men would be released as fast as thev
could be paroled. Thus ended the
The veteran said that since the war
he had attended many reunions, where
lie had always displayed this button,
but that on one occasion only had he
ever met any of his old comrades and
fellow conspirators, who, recognizing
the button, greeted him accordingly.
He also said that he believed this but
ton was the only one in existence, the
others having been either lost or de
stroyed or thrown away. He was sav
ing it, he iaid. for the Confederate
Rattle Abbey and Museum which the
United States confederate veterans
are seeking to build in one of the
The Next World's Fair.
The next great exposition in this
country will be that which St. Louis
will give next year in commemoration
of the Louisiana purchase. Plans
have all been perfected anil the work
is now well tinder way, but as many
months will pass before its comple
tion it is advisable for everyone to
iiard their health and be prepared
to counteract any serious illness that
may come upon you. The best medi
cine to keep on hand always is Ilos
letter's Stomach Hitters, because dur
ing its 50 years experience it has
done more to promote health and
ward off sickness than any other in
existence. It positively cures nausea.
headache, belching, dyspepsia, indi
gestion, liver or kidney ills or ma
laria. A fair trial will convince you
of its value.
The 8a! re That Ileal s. I
without leaving a scar is DeWitt's.
The name Witch Hazel is applied to
many salves, but DeWitt's Witch
Hazel Salve is the only witch hazel
salve made that contains the pure,
unadulterated witch hazel. If any
other witch hazel salve is offered you,
it is a counterfeit. E. C. DeWitt in
vented Witch Hazel Salve and De
Witt's Witch Hazel Salve is the best
salve in the world for cuts, burns,
bruises, tetter, or blind, bleeding,
itching and protruding piles.
Sold by all druggists.
Never Ask Advice.
When you have a cough or cold
don't ask what is good for it and get
some medicine with little or no merit
and perhaps dangerous. Ask for Fo
ley's Honey and Tar, the greatest
throat and lung remedy; it cures
coughs and colds quickly. All druggists.
Mrs. John Henning, St. Paul, was
all run down weak and nervous.
Rocky Mountain Tea made a new wo
man of her. Gained nearly SO pounds.
35 cents. T. H. -Thomas' pharmacy.
You cannot afford to say to
yourself "My old stove will have
to do this winter." The old stove
is eating up the price of a new
stove every year. Not only that,
but on top of tho. cost is the un
satisfactory result it gives.
Is the Modern.
It produces an even temperature
because it is air tight and burns
th? gases in the coal with the
PATENTED HOT BLAST DRAFT.
This is the' great fuel saver.
FIRE KEEPS OYER NIGHT. NO
EXTREMES OF HEAT AND
J5he Smokeproof Feed
1615-1617 Second Ave.
"M&.n WaiYts but Little Here
Hut he wants that little right. Taking it for granted that
we are all going to heaven when we die, and that our
needs on earth are small, it is safe to say that nearly all
of us want that little to be the best that we can get.
A Good Sviit of Clothes or an
Overcoat is a Part of tKat
Little Here Below"
that we need, and if you are going to buy your Suit or
Overcoat this fall ready-to-wear, we earnestly urge you
to buy clothes that bear tliis label.
We don't care how high your clothes ideal may be. it
will be realized by the Stein-Rloch make. Yes. even if
you're a made-to-measure tailor's man; on t he ot her hand,
if you're a "ready-made" man. you will get more for your
money than you have ever had before.
Suits - $15.00 to $28.00
Overcoats - $15.00 to $35.00
S0MM EfLS LA VELLE
1804 Second Ave., Kock Island. : : 207 W. Second St., Davenport
A Bank Account
Promotes Credit, cstabliali.es responsi
bility and results in security. It is your
Best Friend. Start one today.
PER. CENT paid on deposits in
tlie Savings department of tlio
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
iNow Is The Time....
m. m. A m.
to paper your rooms. We have a- large assortment of
both cheap and high grade papers, which we are selling
at the lowest prices in the city. We also have c large and
omplete force of workmen. All kinds of painting and
papering promptly attended to and satisfaction guaran
teed. PAR.IDON (& SON,
Thcne Old Union 213; new 82131 418 Seventeenth St.