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THE XimUS, WEDNESDAY, JUXE 14, 1903.
TIN COMMEMORATION OF ITS TWENTY-FIFTH ANNIVERSARY
mi n l i
I no uuur jitLiiu muium
Building, L au and
Invites Subscriptions to its 93d
-.....,.!-,:.-. -s n..e.i:- r .r-..
J ft""'"""" '
1 r aitn hunrirrH riti7n with
tion on the part of investors in an
demands for additional homes.
Our conservative plan is to limit
r per cent margin, and to local home
Earnings 7 per cent on monthly payments. 5 per cent on paid up
THE OLDEST SAVINCS INSTITUTION IN THE CiTY.
E. H. CUYER, Secretary.
Office Mitchell & Lynde Block.
So are Our
Everything in Hot Weather
Prices right, too.
M. C. RICE, Prop.
gy M i riff
biegei s Loan utticc
i T iff i Y
series of 6tock as a testimonial of
k.r.tnfnr ndrd in orovidina OV-
homes and a& a cledae of coopera-
effort to meet the present pressing
loans to small amounts, with 30
For new and second hand goods.
im $t, ou phon w?oix
VILLA CLASS DAY
Morning Exercises at the Institu
tion by the Young
WAS MUSICAL AND LITERARY
Graduation Takes Place Tomorrow
Morning Four Members of Class
Usual Program Prepared.
The annual class day exercises of the
Villa de Chantal were held this morn
ing in the assembly room of the acad
emy. The exercises were attended by
an audience that more than filled the
assembly room. The program, which
included musical and literary numbers
by members of the junior and the grad
uating classes, was an excellent one.
and was well up to the high standard of
public entertainments of the Villa pu
pils. The program opened with Geibel's
"Joys of Spring." a piano trio, given
by six young ladies, the" Misses Julia
Davis. Darlene Code. Elizabeth Moss.'
Hazel Dooley. Florence Walsh and Ju
lia Eames. This was followed by Bar
ris "O'er the Meadows," by the Villa
The class address by given by Miss
Amy Lardner, of the junior class. She
spoke of the significance of the 42nd
annual commencement of the institu
tion, and in fitting terms welcomed the
visitors and thanked them for the in
terest shown in the school.
The program included two piano
quartets, eight young ladies performing
on two instruments. The "Heimliche
Liebe," by Resch-Becueci. was render
ed by the Misses Helen Finnigan. Em
ily Boylston. Edna Reed, Miriam Mack
in. Irene Beacom, Mary Higgins. Ag
nes Maucker and Myrtle Gustafson.
The Galop March of Lavignac was
played by the Misses Charlotte Lewis,
Mary O'Farrell, Blanche Trimble, Mar
guerite Reed, Clara Math, Grace Ros
enfield, Elizabeth Craig and Margaret
An original Japanese story, "The
Portion of Valor." written by Miss
Mary Simpson, was recited by the au
thor. Miss Marguerite Potter gave two
selections, "Tabitha" and "Easter
"The Lesson in Delsarte." by New
man, given by Miss Mary O'Farrell,
with interpretation by members of the
junior class of expression, was one of
the features of the program. Three
short vocal selections were given with
rare sweetness of voice by Miss Emily
Boylston, including "An Early Morning
Pastoral, "My Dear Jerushy" and
"The Discontented Duckling." The vio
lin solo by Miss Frances Hart demon
strated the young lady's artistic train
ing in the use of that difficult instru
ment. She played Morrison's "Medita
tion." and rendered the selection in a
most expressive manner.
"The lesson in Delsarte." given by
Miss Mary O'Farrell. with interpreta
tion by members of the junior class of
expression, was one of the features of
the program. Three short selections
were given by Mi;s Emily Boylston,
including "An Early Morning Pastor
al," "My Dear Jerushy" and "The Dis
contented Duckling." The violin solo
by Miss Frances Hart demonstrated
the young lady's artistic training in the
use of that dicult instrument. She
played Morrison's "Meditation," and
rendered the selection in a most ex
The closing number of the program
was the solo by Miss Hattie Larkin.
Miss Larkin sang "The Holy City,"
with an interpretation by the members
of the senior class of expression that
added much to the beauty of the se
lection. Ciratluallon Rarrclars.
Tomorrow the graduation exercises
will be held at 1 o'clock in the assem
bly room. The class roll includes Miss
Hattie Louise Larkin, Miss Mabel
Marie Iardner, Ella Rose Rowe and
Ruby Leona Harvey.
Following is the commencement pro
gram to be carried out tomorrow morn
ing: Allegro Brilliante Low
Miss F.1U Rowe.
Second Piano Miss Kuhv Harvey.
Miss Rubv Harvey.
"Glad Spring is Come" Smith
"The Ships That Oo T!y In the Night"
.Miss .Mabel Lardner.
Romanize el Bolero (violin) Dam la
Miss Ethel Waile.
Berceuse, from "Jocelyn" GoJara
Miss Marrianne Miller.
Violin obiigato Miss Kthel Wade.
Miss Hattie Larkin.
A May-Day I:rice Nevin
Rianos Missf-a Aval ha Nevin. Mary
O'Farrell. Mary Wall. Eileen O'Hara.
Violins Misses Amy Iardner. Kthel
Wade. Ella Rowe. Frances Hart.
Viollneello Albert Petersen.
"Hungarian Dance." Op. 134. No. 2
Miss Amy Lardner.
O, Divine Redeemer Gounod
Miss Hattie larkin.
Violin Obligato Miss Amy lardner. .
Sonata. No. IT Mozart
(Allegro. Andante. Rondo.
Miss Mabel Lardner
Grieg Accompaniment. Miss Luella Jones.
Miss Ella Rowe.
Trains Will Wait.
An order has been issued by Super
intendent Porter, of the Galesburg di
vision of the Burlington, for the hold
ing of No. 22 on the main line at Gaiva
to make connections with the C. R. I.
& P. trains from this city and Peoria,
provided the latter are on time. Since
the present time card went into effect
on the Burlington the Burlington train
has missed connections with the C. R.
I. & P. by two minutes, and much in
convenience has been occasioned, par
ticularly among Henry county resi
dents. AU the news all tne time THE
WAS A FRIEND
OF F. RENAUT
Escaped Convict Had Been Writing to
Man Who Jumped Debts
Warden Hunter, of the Anamosa,
Iowa, penitentiary, has notified the po
lice department of Rock Island to look
out for a man named John Strausky.
Information is given that he had been
corresponding with Frank Renaut, 429
Twentieth street, Rock Island, and it
was suggested that he might come here
to see Renaut. The warden was not
aware that Mr. Renaut .who had con
ducted an upholstering establishment
on Twentieth street, disappeared be
tween two days, leaving numerous
debts. Strausky escaped June 6, and
whether he has been hiding in a dark
alley somewhere since then is not
R. G. Hudson has returned from a
business trip to South Dakota.
Guy Bowman is here from Oklahoma
to attend the Curtis-Dart wedding.
Mrs. Samuel Strauss, of New York,
is in the city visiting Mrs. Julia Rosen
field. Mrs. R. A. Huleatt, of Loveland,
Colo., arrived in the city today for a
visit with H. K. Walker and other rela
tives. Emil Hanson is In the city from
Syracuse, N. Y., where he is attending
the university. He will spend the
summer with his parents in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Dooley and
daughter and Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Doo
ley leave soon for an extended visit in
the west. They first go to Phoenix.
Arizona, where the men are interested
in copper mines. From there they will
go to San Francisco and other Califor
nia cities. Before returning they will
see the Lewis and Clark exposition and
the Yellowstone National park.
Mrs. O. W. Philbrook and daughter,
of Kansas City, Mo., are in the city,
visiting with E. L. Philbrook. Mrs.
Philbrook and daughter met with an
interesting, though unpleasant experi
ence while on their way to this city.
At Elden, on the Missouri and Iowa
line, the train was caught in a wash
out, and for over eight hours the cars
were partly submerged by the swirling
water. The baggage, cars suffered
most, the trunks being in bad shape
when the train was finally rescued.
Miss Mary Dart and Hugh E. Curtis
will be quietly married at 7 o'clock this
evening at the home of the bride. Rev.
W. S. Marquis officiating.
The reception in honor of Mrs.
Charles H. Deere, of Moline. given by
the Fort Armstrong chapter of the
Daughters of the American Revolution,
is being held at the residence of Mrs.
John H. Wilson, this afternoon.
The Lades' Aid society of the Ger
man Methodist Episcopal church will
meet tomorrow afternoon at the home
of Mrs. C. Birkenmeyer.
Eastern Star Lawn Party.
The lawn party given by the Eastern
Star last night at the home of Mrs. H.
S. Bollman, in Edgewood Park, was
a success, both socially and financially,
being largely attended. Light refresh
ments, consisting of ice cream and
cake, were served. The following as
sisted in receiving: The Misses Hattie
Tremann, Clara Harrington, Elizabeth
Bowlby. Mae Lidders. Amy Henderson.
Jessie Warnecke and Sue Johnston. A
program was rendered, consisting
chiefly of recitations and songs. Harry
Davis, Arthur Park and Charlotte Can
edy gave recitations and Fay Atkinson
sang several songs. All of the perform
ers were enthusiastically received by
the audience and were recalled several
The Young Men's Foreign Mission
ary society of the Spencer Memorial
M. E. church were entertained last
evening, by the Daughters of the Cove
nant, at the home of Miss Alice
Thompson, on Nineteenth street. A
musical program of great excellence
was rendered and dainty refreshments
Entertain at Musical.
Mr. and Mrs. M. It. Iglehart last
evening entertained a company of
about 25 friends at a musical in honor
of Mrs. Herman Clark, of Chicago,
who Is visiling relatives and friends in
Rock Island. The home. lOot Fif
teenth street, had been tastefully dec
orated with roses for the event, and
presented a pretty appearance. In
strumental numbers were given by
Mrs. J. Tuckis and Miss Bess Bowlby,
while vocal numbers were rendered
by Mrs. Joseph MtCrory. Mrs. Clark,
an.l Miss Mildred Iglehart. Refresh
ments were served during the evening.
"For seven years." writes George W.
Hoffman, of Harper, Wash., "I had a
bitter battle with chronic stomach and
liver trouble, but at last I won, and
cured my diseases by the use of Elec
tric Bitters. I unhesitatingly recom
mend them to all. and don't intend in
the future to be without them in the
house. They are certainly a wonder
ful medicine, to have cured such a bad
case as mlae." Sold, under guarantee
to do the same for you, by Hartz &
Ullemeyer, druggists, at 50 cents a bot
tle. Try them today.
BERRY IS GUILTY
Jury Returns Verdict Against
Colored Man for Bur
glary. STORY DID NOT SOUND GOOD
Enters Now on Trial on Charge of
Burglary Alleged That Defend
ant Broke Into Saloon.
Isaac Berry, colored, who was charg
ed with burglary, was found guilty by
a jury In circuit court, the verdict be
ing returned this morning.
Berry, in explanation of the fact that
he was found under the bed of au ac
tress in the Phillips lodging house, had
a good story to tell about calling oa
his lady love and making a practice of
waiting under the bed for her in that
room, but it did not go. James F. Wit
Ehlera oa Trial.
Henry Ehlers, charged with burg
lary is on trial today. It Is alleged
that Ehlers on Feb. 20 entered the sa
loon of John Schwack on Twelfth
street and stole seven quarts of whis
key and two boxes of cigars. Ehlers
was caught with some of the goods
on him but at the time of his prelim
inary hearing he had a story of buying
them from a man he did not know and
who had made his escape.
Mrs. Ehlers and William Gracser
are under indictment on the charge of
being implicated in the deal. It was
about 4 o'clock in the morning when
Ehlers was caught by Officer Ginane
and in a few moments Mrs. Ehlers ap
peared on the scene. She said she was
standing a block away, and professed
ignorance of any burglary. J. F. Wit
ter is defending Ehlers.
BY SUPREME COURT
Mandamus Suit Brought to End By
Last Ruling of the Trib
unal. The supreme court yesterday denied
a rehearing of the case of the people
ex rel James M. Beardsley vs. the city
of Rock Island and the Davenport,
Rock Island & Northwestern Railway
company. This was a case in which
Mr. Beardsley asketl for the removal
of the depot of the defendant company
from the present location, alleging
that it occupied a portion of the street,
and by mandamus proceeding sought
to compel the city to cause such re
moval. The case was tried in circuit court
and the issue found for the defend
ants. In the supreme court the circuit
court was affirmed and now a rehear
ing is denied, which ends the case.
Kenworthy & Kenworthy were attor
neys for the plaintiff. Sweeney &
Walker and Lane & Waterman appear
ed for the company.
PETERSEN'S BAND CONCERT
Second cf Series in Schuetien Park
The second of the subscript ion con
certs given by Peterson's band at
Schuetzen park will take place tomor
row evening. The soloists are Mrs.
Lillian Stibolt Hanssen. soprano; Hugo
Toll, cornet. Following is the pro
March, "Yankee Grit" (new)
Overture, "Merry Wives of Windsor"
Waltz, "Blue Danube" (by request)
Solo for cornet, "Grand Russian Fan-
Selection from "The Fortune Teller"
Overture, "William Tell" Rossini
Soprano, (a) "What is lxve?" (Ganz)
(b) "Fruhlings Lied" Becker
Grand selection from "The Hugue
"Awakening of the Lion" Kouski
ISLAND CITY PARK
Game called at 3:45
Yotur New Homse
Men's Qcnd Boys'
Your choice of Coat and Pant
Suits in Flannel and Wors
ted garments, regular
$7.50 and $10 ones,
at an even
DON'T BLAME THE COOK
If things don't go as far as you think they ought to. Per
haps you are getting an inferior grade of groceries, and
that may account for it; and you are also probably paying
higher prices than you should. If you want to make the
money laid aside for household expenses go farther than it
ever has before, get the best class of groceries at the low
est prices by trading here, for that is the aim of this store
to sell better groceries at a lower price than our competi
tors. Look at these prices:
Fancy dairy butter, lb 17c
fi lbs. Head Rice 25c
C salt Mackerel 25c
C cans Oil Sardines 25c
C cans Mustard Sardines 25c
C bottles Catsup 25c
6 cans Cream 25c
C pkgs. Gold Dust 25c
10 bars D. C. Soap 25c
3 cans Table Syrup 25c
3 cans tall Salmon 25c
3 lbs. Cakes 25c
H pkgs. Tooth Picks 25c
Everything in the line, especially Sugar, Flour, Butter
and Lard, at the lowest bottom prices.
THE ECONOMY GROCERY
1515 SECOND AVENUE.
Drugged, Robbed, Injured for Life.
I declare nothing- more truthful can be said of one afflicted with Piles who
ts Induced to buy and use any i.ile medico reii? of dark age; containing
o pi urn or other narcotic poi.tons, ergot, lead, mercury or cocaine. Ir. L Urif
"Any we(-lnfirrnd druggist who desire to deal honestly with the public
will say that all of the old pile medicines contain tiarcotk poisons, ergot lead
or mercury." K. W. I.loyrt. 'h. i. and druggiM. I-?nver. .l.
iJr. 1. Orimn: I know you are ritfht in ail yon assert in your pamphlet
relative to the prevailing treatment of piles with ergot, lead, ooe.aine. mercury
and all or any or the narcotic poinons. Yours, etc., A. XV. Wilton M D 41H
West Madison street. fnlafc' (Or. Wilson l one of the raculty and a trus
tee of the leading medical collegu of Chicago.
E-RU SA IS THE ONLY NON-NARCOTIC PILE CURE.
E-Rf-SA CLRES PILES or S5 paid. Worm eases with one box. Hun--''-"f
erjoetet riiahle rtortartand druggists indorse above statements
and I challenge denial. Dr. 1. ariffln. Chicago. 111.
Onlv reliable and up-to-dat drurs-iftt sell E-RIT-SA namely: Harss
Souse pharmacy. T, H. Tbc.p.4. A. iiinbeck, Steiner- j,urmacy. .
Will need a nice
That's our spe
cialty... Get our
prices before let
ting your work.
We can save
& La Velle
8 tacks Salt 25c
1 lb. N. J. Tea '. 25c
2 lbs. Coffee, good 25c
Strictly fresh Eggs, doz 15c
Good Corn, per doz 75c
E. J. Peas, per doz 90c
Yeast Foam, per pkg 3c
Fancy large Olives, quart... 25c
2 large bars Ivory Soap ....15c
2 bars Sapollo 15c
Ammonia, quart bottle 8c
f. lb. can lest Baking Powder. 50c
3 pkgs. Jello 25c