Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, SATURDAY, yOVEMBER 13, 1909.
1 ? -
"BY COURT ORDER
Judge Gest Acts Upon Petition
for Injunction of the Plow
DEFENDANTS WILL FIGHT
To Omt7 Their Case to Appellate
Court at Ottawa Ldttig Ac
Judge W. H- Gest, Bitting In the
, branch of the circuit court, today Is
I sued a temporary restraining order
directed against the defendants In the
.application for an injunction brought
jby the Rock Island Plow company
agalnBt the striking molders who be
flong to the Iron Molders union 230.
iThe petition, which was filed Thurs
day, prays that the molders be re
I strained from interference with the
; strike breakers, from placing pickets
! at or near the shops, and from doing
cnything to intimidate the workers or
cause them to leave their joba The
j restraining order practically grants
I this Injunction for a period of one
' week, until the merits of the case can
) te threshed out in court and a decision
! made as to whether the temporary or-
der become permanent or be dissolved
Men -PP-Jf Ij C. nrt.
In the petition which was filed by
the company 37 o the members of the
union are n .n;ed defendants. Of this
. number only the following are affected
by the" temporary injunction: Gus
Utke, James McCormick, John Mul
cahy, P. Applequist, F. Berry. George
Young, John Corken. William Reddig,
C. DePade. D. DeVoe, William Her
man. A. Reddig. C. Strupp and Tom
South. The summons upon the other
defendants were either improperly
served or were not served at all, and
j only the ones named above appeared
in court this morning. The restraining
order, then fore, will really have very
little bearing on the situation, as the
remaining members of the union are
not affected in any way by it.
Will Flsrht Petition.
The strikers have retained Kenwor
thy & Kenworthy and J. P. Witter to
represent them in the fighting of the
.... petition, Searle & Marshall appearing
, for the corporation. The attorneys
have decided to fight even the tem
porary order which Judge Gest issued
and they have served notice of an ap
peal to the appellate court at Ottawa.
LlttlK Accept Compromise.
A settlement was made yesterday in
the damage suit brought by Archie
Littig of Moline against Dr. P. H. Wes
sel, also of Moline. The jury had been
selected to try the case in the circuit
court and all was in readiness when
the principals in the case announce!
that they had just settled the case out
side of court. It is understood that
Mr. Littig secured $S50. The suit was
for $10,000 as the result of the death
of Mr. Littig's 2-year-old son, who fell
into an abandoned cesspool on the
property of Dr. Wessel in South Mo
line. READ FILTER CONTRACT
Representative of Pittsburg Com
pany Here to Confer With Officials.
John Leopold, engineer for the
Pittsburg Filter Manufacturing com-
What we are mak
ing for other good
drejsers we can
make for you.
ILLINOIS THEATER BUILDINQ.
pany, arrived In the city yesterday
afternoon and today, in company with
the mayor, clerk, attorney and city
engineer, is going over the draft of
the form of contract prepared by En
gineer John "W. Alvord that it is pro
posed the Pittsburg company shall
enter into with the city of Rock Is
land for the installation of a me
chanical filter plant in Reservoir park
to cost $61,850. The contract, be
fore It becomes binding, will have to
be approved by a vote of the city
council. That body has its next reg
ular meeting Monday evening, but it
is not likely any definite action in
the matter will be taken at that time.
It Is probable the aldermen will first
have a committee of the whole meet
ing to go Into the details of the con
tract before passing upon it finally.
m:i to lPm'G nm
lleachr Rock Isianc? I-ast Fight,
Three Pays. Ite Funerl
Hfcld This Morning.
The remains of Theodore Heverllng,
who was killed In a railroad accident
at Prairie Du Rocher, Pandolph coun
ty, last Monday, arrived here last
night. Tuesd&y the remains were
placed on a train and should have ar
rived here Wednesday morning at the
latest, but through some error the
body was taken to Clinton, Iowa, and
was sent from that cty to Davenport
last night on the I. & I. lnterurban.
The funeral wa heid at 10 o'clock
this morning from the Kncx under
taking parlors. Rev. F. J. Rolf, pastor
of the German Evangelical church,
conducted the services. The pall
bearers were Arthur Donaway, Fred
Donaway. William McGuirk. Harry
Kurth. Guy Hayes and W. S. Fuller.
Burial was in Chippiannock cemetery.
IS STILL IN THE HOSPITAL
Friends May Not Be Able to Secure
Release of Mrs. .Mary McKinney.
Mrs. Mary McKinney of Aledo, con
victed of cruelty to her adopted daugh
ter, Stella Grady, in the circuit court
at Peoria, may not be discharged from
the Watertown asylum after all. Cir
cuit Clerk Kellogg, at Peoria, is just
in receipt of a report from the super
intendent of the Watertown institu
tion in which he says there has been
no change In the mental condition of
Mrs. McKinney. Friends of the wo
man are putting forth strenuous efforts
to obtain her release from the hospital,
but these may fail unless she shows
$185 NETTED AT GUILD SALE
Ladies of Trinity Church Have Gen
erous Patronage at Enterprise.
Trinity church guild netted $185
at its sale at the home of Mrs. E.
W. Hurst on Seventh avenue, Thurs
day afternoon. The ladies are deep
ly grateful for the generous manner
in which the members of the congre
gation and friends patronized their
enterprise. The receipts will be used
towards helping furnish the church.
MINE BLAST KILLS TWO
Premature Explosion Fatal in Gil.
christ Shaft at Farmington.
Peoria, 111.. Nov. 13. Everett Og
den and John Richardson, shot firers
were killed in a premature blast at
Gilchrist Mine No. 6, two miles west
of Farmington at 3.45 p. m. yester
day. All the other miners had just
finished their work and had barely
left the shaft when the explosion oc
curred. The mine was damaged to
the amount of several thousand dol
lars. Temple President,
S. J. Temple of Davenport was
elected president of the low chapter
of the American Institute o. Architects
at Its seventh annual meeting in Bur
lineton vesterday. E. H. Taylor if
Cedar Rapids was chosen secretary
Going Out of Business.
Here is your chance to save money
on anything in the hardware line.
Everything must be sold In 10 days re
gardless of cost, beginning Monday.
Store will be eold or rented.
EMIL N. JOHNSON.
8915 Fourteenth avenue.
Licensed to Wed.
James T. Webb Rock Island
Mrs. Ota Humphreys Rock Island
George I Gibson Iowa City
Mrs. Belle Nicholo Iowa City
John King Galesburg
Mrs Meloina M. Christy Galesburg
New York and Philadelphia
cannot be more pleasantly or conveni
ently reached than by the Grand Trunk
Lehlgh Valley double track route via
Nlagar Falls. Solid through trains of
coaches and sleeping cars. Magnificent
For descriptive literature apply to
W. S. Cookson, A. G. P. A., Grand
Trunk Railway System, 135 Adams
Piles Cured In 6 to 14 Days.
Pazo Ointment is guaranteed to
cure any case of itching, blind bleed
ing or protruding piles in 6 to 14
days, or money refunded.. 50 cents.
Kills Her Foe of 20 Years.
"The most merciless enemy I had
for 20 years," declares Mrs. James
Duncan of Haynesville, Me., "was Dys
pepsia. I suffered intensely after eatr
ing or drinking and could scarcely
sleep. After many remedies had failed
and several doctors gave me up, I
tried Electric Bitters, which cured mo
completely. Now I can eat anything.
I am 70 years old and am overjoyed
to get my health and strength back
again." For Indigestion, Loss of Ap
petite, Kidney Trouble, Lame Back,
Female Complaints, its unequaled.
Only 50c at all druggists. ;
BURNED IN HOME
Mrs. Alice O'Connor, Daven
port, Is Victim of Horrible
KEROSENE LAMP EXPLODES
Alone in House, When Aid Reaches
Her, Her Body Is Roasted to
Mrs. Alice B. O'Connor, 1101 West
Locust street, Davenport, was fatally
burned yesterday afternoon at her
home while filling a kerosene lantern.
At the time of the accident she wca
clone in her home. It is supposed
that after Mrs. O'Connor had filled
the lantern, she placed It on the red
hot stove. The explosion resulted
&nd deceased's clotheo were saturated
with the burning oil.
Csccr Brodino, carpenter who
was worlilng cn a tout") a block away
sew the Carres taroueh & Kjiinor? anci
he Immediately rcshod to the uo
man's assistance. When he p.rrlvek
at the house lie found her in the next
rccm. He carried her Into the kitch
en and threw a bucket of wri-tsr over
"aer, exlinuizhing th Hemes.
Aid wca nsimcnefi anti the woman
was taken to Mercy hospitpJ, where
she died at 12:15 this moroln;. Her
body was burnsd to a crisp. The
only parts which were not burned
were the soles at aer feet.
Mrs. O'Connor was bore in Ire
land, Jan. 9, 1863, and moved to
Davenport in 1881. Besides her hus
band, John O'Connor, she Is surviv
ed by her mother and several broth
ers and sisters.
GATHER IN WOK
Mayor McCaskrin Orders Po
lice Department to Arrest
FIVE IN THE FIRST ROUNDUP
One Found Supporting Loafer Lat
ter Sent to Jail and the Girl
Goes Home to Iowa.
Acting under orders from the mayor,
the police picked up a number of street
walkers whom they found abroad
Thursday evening, and yesterday after
noon Magistrate C. J. Smith gave them
hearings on the charge of disorderly
Four of the women, Violet Harper.
Mary Jones, Olive Young and Julia
Turner, the latter two being colored,
were each fined $5 and costs, which
they paid. Lillian Ramser was sen
tenced to 30 days In the county jail.
One of the girls Insisted that she
was innocent of the charge against
her and that she is the wife of a man
named Harry Watson. It was found
that the couple were tot really mar
ried and that the girl was supporting
the man. The latter was found and
sent to jail for 40 days on the
charge of vagrancy, and the girl was
sent back to her home, which is in a
little town In Iowa.
Break Ltg-ht Jailed.
George Greenwalt was fined $5 and
costs on a charge of being drunk and
disorderly. He broke a swltchlight In
the Burlington yards at Twentieth
FAILS AT ROBBERY
Young Kansas Bandit After One
Successful Holdup of Bank
CROWD CLOSES IN ON HIM
Puts Bullet Through Temple to Avoid
Capture Thrilling Story
Lawrence, Kan., Nov. 13. A curious
throng of people here today viewed the
dead body of Earl Bullock, the boy
bandit who committed suicide follow
ing the robbery of the State bank at
Eudora near here late yesterday. The
boy died during the night. William
McKay, the 15-year-old lad who took
part in the affair, is in jail here. Be
cause of his youth McKay will be
tried In the juvenile court. The wound
received by Assistant Cashier Starr is
painful but not serious.
Was Second Attempt.
Eudora, Kan., Nov. 13. Cornered by
a posse after he had robbed the State
bank of Eudora and wounded the as
sistant cashier, Earl Bullock, aged 19,
yesterday shot and perhaps fatally
wounded himself. Bullock's companion,
William McKay, aged 15, was rescued
from lynching and taken to Lawrence
for safe keeping.
This was the Becond time Bullock
had held Tip the bank of Eudora. The
previous holdup resulted in the murder
of Policeman Wilson Prlngle Oct. 11.
Wai fcnder Arrest.
Bullock had been taken to the bank
on that day In charge of D. S. Woods,
a deputy sheriff of Lawrence, who had
arrested him on a charge of robbing
a second hand store. Bullock drew
two revolvers and forced Woods and
Cashier Wilson into the -bank vault
Snotching between" S0O and $1,000;
he fled. 'V ' ;
That night Prlngle was shot while at
tempting to arrest Bullock at his home
m Lawrence. Prlngle went to the door
and called for Bullock. The answer
was a rain of bullets. He died In a
Details of Holdup.
Bullock disappeared and, despite the
fact $1,500 was offered for information
as to his whereabouts, was not seen
until yesterday, when he and McKay
entered the bank. They forced all the
men present to line up, and were grab
bing all the money in sight when Fred
Starr, the assistant cashier, entered.
The robbers shot him through the jaw
and ran out the back door, fleeing to
wards the hills west of town.
Harry Wilson, son of E. E. Wilson,
the cashier, dashed through the front
door and into a store nearby, where
there were six or eight men. Each
man grabbed a weapon and started in
In attempting to swim the Kaw river
the boys lost ground and a few min
utes later the posse was at their
heels. McKay surrendered, but Bul
lock, wrenching the revolvers from his
partner's hands, sped on Into a patch
Hldea and Shoots Self.
John Miller,' a farmer, stepped Into
Bullock's path, and the boy fired. His
shot missed Miller, and the posse, see
ing the youth was ready to shoot, fired
a score of shots at htm. Bullock re
turned the fire.
Then the robber dodged behind a
tree and disappeared. A few minutes
later there was a revolver shct. The
pessa ran np and found the bandit un
conscious with a bullet through hi.
left temple. The bill passed entirely
through his head.
A. M. Byers of Alsdo is visiting In
L. D. Chambers and John Shehan of
Edginrton. are visiting In Rock Island
Miss Elizabeth McHugh, who has
been visiting In Rock Liond for sev
eral weeke, has returned to her hom-2
Mrs. C. C. Truesdale and daugh
ters, formerly of this city, now resid
ing at Buffalo, N. Y., departed for
their home last night after visiting
here for several months.
Miss Stella Bollman of South Rock
Island, who has been visiting at
Leavenworth, Kan., Spokane and Se
attle and other western points for
three months, has returned to her
Warren T. Powell, formerly In
structor and football coach at the
local high school, now a member of
the faculty of Smith academy at St.
Louis, arrived here this morning to
witness the Rock Island-Mollne foot
F. A. Hart will leave tomorrow
evening for Winnipeg, Canada, where
he will take up his new duties as city
passenger agent of the Burlington at
that place. He will return to this city
in January to resume his position as
division passenger agent.
Mrs. William Toenges, who former
ly lived in Milan, and who has been
living at Denver for the past year
and a half, has returned to this city.
The other members of the family will
remain at Denver for a short time and
will then return to this city and make
Mr. and Mrs. John Reid will leave
tomorrow morning for Springfield.
Mr. Reid is delegate to the Odd Fel
lows' grand encampment and grand
lodge of the state of Illinois. The
meeting will be opened Monday morn
ing and will last till Friday night.
Henry Llmberg and W. H. Scott of
lodge 18. I. O. O. F., and D. W. Hatha
way of Ucal lodge 608, will leave to
morrow for Springfield to attend the
MONORAIL GETS FRANCHISE
Double ' Track Right Through New
York Park Is Granted.
New York, Nov. 13. How a secret
franchise through a city park was en
gineered by Interborough-Metropolltan
Interests is revealed by the announo
ment yesterday of the purpose to es
tablish a monorail line from the city
hall to the Harlein river, which shall
have a five minute express schedule
between those points.
A doublo track airline right of way
through Pelham Bay park has been
granted to the Pelham Park railway,
now being reconstructed into a mono
Dr. McMlchael Speaker.
Allan D. Welch, president of the
Broadway Men's club, has secured Dr.
Thomas McMlchael, president of Mon
mouth college, to address the club at
the regular monthly meeting next Fri
day evening. Dr. McMtchael's subject
will be The Ideal Man."
Exhibition for Turners.
Followlngls the program to be given
by the Rock Island Turners next Tues
day evening at Turner hall at their
exhibition: Orchestra, -dumb bell ex
ercises, parallel bars, flag drill, tug-of-war,
pole, orchestra parallel bars,
wand drill, calysthenlcs, pyramid.
Fancy cooking apples, and Virginia
sweet potatoes, 25 cents a peck. Hor
blit's Department Store. 1C15-1C17 Sec
The Best Place fn
4th Hoof.'- '
THOEMS LEES IS
DEAD; A PIONEER
Helped Organize the Town of
Coal Valley in the Year
ELECTED TO MANY OFFICES
First Supervisor Sent From Rural
Towa shipOver Hal Ceniury
Engaged Ir Farming.
Thomas Lees, who settled in Rock
Island county In 1852, died at i:CX)
o'clock this morning at his home one
mi'e northeast of t&al Valley. He -?aa
m his 84th year,
air. Lees was born in Lancaster-
shire, England, Oct. 20, 182o. the son
of Robert and Betty Lees, also natives
cf England. His paternal grandfather
was Thomae Lees, a farmer. Mr. Leec
was reared In the mining district of
Lancastershire. In 1847 he married
Miss Jane Mills, and the following
year they came to America, locating
first near Pittsburg. Pa. Later they
moved to Steubenville, Ohio. They re
raine there forr yetr.- zmC in April,
1SE2, the;- cuce to Rock Island county.
Mr. Laer, icr a brie; perloC, worked
In ti3 coal miner in tie vicinity oC
Z'jzl VrJloy, and tien trjrccd to firm-ir-,
Gcaalrin tt" plca on w'ich he
catit'nueC to r3S?'i; until his Czzn'ida.
m'ij two tilps to h!D milve
ccurtry. rvrta- hi rir" vir't, in
138, te received news of the 0 3E.tr
cf h's wife. She died Jan. 5 in tilt
Filled Mary Public Ofllrar.
Mr. Lees was the first member of
Ihe county board to be elected from
Rural township. He was Instrumental
in organizing the town cf Coal Valley,
in 1857, and always took an active in
teract in its affairs. He filled with
credit to himself and the people near
ly every office In the gift of the public
!n h'g township. He was supervisor,
ji-stJco of the peace, town clerk, a3
eecacr and commissioner of highways.
Though an invalid for several yeari,
ha was cheerful and hopeful to the
end, and was surrounded by the mem
bers of his family when he pasj-d
away. He wa a good neighbor, a man
of kindly and charitable imruls93, cne
whom a friend never called upon In
vain for a helping vand.
Sere Children Survive.
He was tne father of 10 children,
seven cf whom survive. T. R. Lees,
ions a member of the county board
and a leading merchant cf Coal Val
ley, is a son. There are 22 grandchil
dren and seven great grandchildren.
There is a brother residing in Eng
land. Deceased was a Master Mason
and in politics a staunch democrat.
The funeral services, which will be
In charge of the Coal Valley lodge of
Masons, will be conducted at th3
home Monday morning at 10 o'clock.
Faienl Arrangement for R. R. Cable.
The remains of the late R. R.
Cable, who died yesterday morning
at his Chicago residence on Sheridan
road, will arrive In Rock Island at
7 o'clock this evening by special train
on the Rock Island, of which road
he was for many years the executive
head. The body which will be ac
companied by relatives and friends
will be taken at once to the Cable
home at Tenth street and Second
avenue, where funeral services will
be held tomorrow afternoon at 2
o'clock. Rev. Granville H. Sherwood
rector of Trinity parish, officiating.
The funeral arrangements are in
charge of Hon. E. W. Hurst. The
following will act as pallbearers:
Hon. E. W. Hurst, Hugh Curtis,
Frank Mlxter and P. Greenawalt of
Rock Island, H. P. Greenough of Des
Moines and George H. Crosby of Chi
cago. It is the wish of the family
that no flowers be sent. The inter
ment which will be made in Chippi
annock, will be private.
Foneral of Captain J. C. Cameron.
The funeral of Captain J. C. Cam
eron will be held tomorrow morning
at 10 o'clock from the residence,
516 Twenty-third street. Rev. W. S.
Marquis, pastor of Broadway Presby
terian church, will conduct the ser
vices. Lodge 18, I. O. O. F., of which
deceased was a member, will meet at
the lodge hall at 9 o'clock and march
in a body to the residence and will
accompany the body as far as Seven
teenth street and Seventh avenue.
Here cars will be boarded for Chippi
annock cemetery. The Odd Fellows
will have charge of the service at the
grave. Captain Cameron was the old
est member of the lodge at the time
of his death and he was also a char
ter member of Canton Star, Lodge 8.
Fnnrrnl of Leon Ilanohnrrt.
The funeral of Leon Bauchaert,
922 Railroad avenue, Moline, was
held this morning at 8 o'clock from
the O'Malley and Bachmann under
taking parlors with services at 8:30
at St. Paul's church. Father Loen
Van Stappen, pastor of the church.
conducted the services. Burial wa&
in St. Mary's cemetery.
Mrs. Eliza Craya.
Mrs. Eliza Cruys died at 9:30 o'clock
last evening at the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Otto Bender, 1702 Fifth ava
nue. She wag born in Stettin, Ger
many, Oct. 2, 1843. Her marriage o
Carl Cruys took place Nov. 5, 1S59,
In Philadelphia. They settled In Dav
enport In 18C4. Five children survive,
Charles, George and Henry Cruys,
Mrs. Eldrldge Smith and Mrs. Otto
Bender. Funeral services will be held
at the Bender home tomorrow after
noon at 2 o'clock. Burial will be in
Oakdale cemetery, Davenport.
Decide Against Women.
A debate on the subject, "Should
Women Be Allowed Use of the Bal
lot?" was the feature of a sociable
held at Memorial hall last evening by
SIboney Bay camp, Spanish-American
War Veterans, and Helen Gould auxil
iary. The judges decided in the nega
tive. There were games and contests,
and refreshments were served. The
affair was well attended and greatly
Miss Edna Peterson Chosen as
Captain of Augustana Bas
STr? FORWARD LAST YEAR
Academy Girls Are Also Preparing
for Play Gtunes With Out
Tie girl3' basketball team of
Augustana college organized last
night, electing Miss Edna Peterson
of Rockford as captain. The choice
of Miss Jeterson as leader of the
team was t. good move, inasmuch as
she is an exceptionally good player
and uses fine judgment and general
ship on the floor. Last year she was
the star forward on the girls team.
The glrle team this year promifes
to be an musrclly strong one. Be
sides Miss Petersen there are two oth
er players o2 lapt year's team back
again, MIsp Agnes Abrahamson and
Miss Ida Lickhart. Both these ounf
ladies were rtrong players on l;.st
year's team and will undoubtedly bo
selected on this year's team also.
No difficulty will be experienced in
filling the ether two vacancies, there
b6ing a sciu".d ci! 25 girls for Coach
Ostrom to tick from. The academy
glris are also organizing a team and
promise to give the college girle some
Coach O.rom is no making out
a schedule cf g&mej for the college
team and is anxlouj to secure dc.tos
with other girls' teams in the tii
cltles. He believes th.it the Argu
tana girls will make a fair bid for
the gir!s" basketbr.il cliamplonship in
the tri-cities this year.
Department Is C&lled to tb Robin
son Homestead at ?:10 Thid
A san of sulphur started a blaze thia
morning tt 2:10 at the home of Irs.
Mary Robinson, 613 Twentieth street.
The can had been placed on the win
dow sill on the south side of the
house. The damp weather caused the
sulphur to take fire. The blaze. v.'S3
discovered by a policeman and he
turned In the alarm. The fire was
easily extinguished with a bucket of
water. The paint on the house and
window sill was slightly scorched.
A nine-pound girl arrived at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. George Wagner,
3114 Fifth avenue, this afternoon at
Quits as District Commissioner.
Washington, Nov. 13. Henry B. F.
MacFarland, president of board ,t
commissioners of the district govern
ment, resigned today. The president
has requested MacFarland to remain
In his present position until Jan. 1.
New Immigration Inspector.
Washington, Nov. 13. Dr. P. L.
Prentls of Port Huron, Mich., has been
appointed immigration inspector it
Chicago to succeed Davies, dismissed.
The district includes Illinois, Wiscon-
slo and Michigan.
Taft Back In Washington.
Washington, Nov. 13. President
Taft returned here today at 10 o'clock
from his visit to Connecticut.
Chicken and rabbit lunch tonight at
1521 Second avenue.
Lame back comes on suddenly and
la extremely painful. It is caused by
rheumatism of the muscles. Quick re- j
lief is afforded by applying Chamber
lain's Liniment. Sold by all druggists.
A. Few Good Lots Left
We Lave few elegant Jots left in 'h? second idlv
tion to Edgewood park (near Forty-fot-rta strs ?u
Fourteenth avenue) xhich you. can biy oj the zz.-
iest tems you ever heard of.
TEN DOLLARS DOWN ard
FIVE DOLLARS A MoNTr
No Interest to pay. Special Discounts for Ca:i.
Extra Time Allowed in Case of Sickness.
TAey ?r? all great big lots 70U will net L'.?,v? 1
cia.ice to get one again on such tcrsi3 as tbess.
Wo, will be on the ground
SUNDAY AFTERNOON, Nov. K,
fro-i 2 to 4 o'clock. Meet us there.
seat ..sijwffi 5
of i mB
The score at the end of th first halCi'
of the game between Rock Island aaiv;
Moline high schools at Exposition parkno'
this afternoon was 5 to 5. Each siimv
made a touchdown in the firBt ots, j
minutes of play. Rock Island kick-id wet
off and held Moline in the cen'.e, of
the field. After a couple of pir
Canty got the ball and ran 55 yard
for a touchdown. Goal KJck .'a'lcj.
Moline came back strong and a coupla
of minutes later Parkhiiist went ovti . .
the line for the Plow City fccys icr a
touchdown. Again the poal kick.
missed. The rfmsinicr o the Iia jj
was practically even, witia Ilocl: Ij.- jj
and taking tha rggressivs.
To know that we hav hunrii
of patrona who have an esta.
ed credit w''.h us, and when thy
need money they call e.t our of
fice and we supply th?m wHot
a moment's delay. All we ask ta
a fair chance to prove that wa can
and will do the name for you.
We loan on furniture, planoa,
fixtures, live stock and Imple
ments at the lowest possible cost.
66 cents is the weekly payment
on a $40 loan for 60 weeks. Oth
er amounts In the same propor
tion. If you have several bills which,
are worrying ycu. come In nd
talk It over with us. Furniture
accounts and loans with other
firms paid off.
If you live within 40 miles of
Davenport, write, phone or call on
us. and we will attend to your
wants at once.
MiHvt -?.a y:iM
TRI-CITY liZAU CO.
219 M Brady street, Davenrt
Iowa. Old ohone N. 242S;
new phone 242.
Open Wednesday and Saturday
Oil Plicns 233
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