Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS
SATURDAY, JANUARY 22, 1010.
IS PRICE SOUGHT
Tri-City Railway Asks Conces
sions in Return for Pro
I posed Extensions.
.COMPANY OFFICIALS HEARD
Whole Program Rehearsed at Infor
mal Meeting With Members
having arisen on -whether it shall be
$100 or $250. Those who are standing
for the $250 raise point to the city of
Moline, where the saloon keepers are
assessed $1,000 annually as against
$500 in Rock Island. When the Moline
council first proposed the $1,000 fee,
raising it from $500, there was a storm
of protest from the saloon keepers and
the brewers. It was claimed it would
force 25 per cent of the saloons to dis
continue business. However, none has
quit as yef because of the increase.
There are 95 saloons in Rock Island.
An advance of the license fee to $750
would bring a nice sum annually into
the city treasury. Aldermen who are
favoring the $100 increase admit open
ly that the liquor interests are bring
ing political pressure to bear on them,
with the added intimation that to vote
for a raise beyond $C00 will incur the
disfavor of those interests at the polls
when the aldermen present themselves
for reelection. It is likely that an
agreement will be reached among the
aldermen before the next meeting of
the council. At that time other license
fees will be recommended for change.
' Kilter Conxl ruction Plana Adopted.
The adjourned meeting of last even
ing was held specially to inspect the
construction plans of the proposed new
filter plant in Reservoir park submit- j
ted by the Pittsburg Filter Manufac- j
turing company. A recess was taken i
to inspect the plans; and on reassem
bling they were adopted. City Engin
It Is nrrhflM that th cnmlne sum- !
mer will see the consummation, of the
street railway's extension program ad
vocated by Mayor G. W. McCaskrin,
judging by the favorable attitude of
the officials of the Tri-City company
as expressed at an informal confer
ence with the aldermen preceding the
adjourned meeting of the city council
; President J. F. Porter and General
Manager J. G. Huntoon were on hand,
and the various proposed improve
ments were canvassed. The officials
of the company take the position that
the city ought to be willing to make
concessions in return for the expendi-; eer Wallace Treichler pointed to slight
tures that will be called for by the de- j aiteratj0ns made by the company and
sired extensions, some of which, it is , Eaid tnat ln eacn the city wa3 3
maintained, will not be profitable for J gainer. h. J. Leopold, general mana
years to the corporation. President , ger of pi'ttsburg concern, thanked
Porter suggested that a grant on the ; tne memDers of the council for the
part of the city would partially com- unjf0rm courtesy that had been shown '
pensate the company for its financial hlm durjng the negotiations of closing 1
outlay, would be a 25-year extension ; contract, and . promised that his
of its general franchise ln Rock Island. company would more than make good :
It would ln a measure strengthen hia j every obligation it had assumed. He j
position with the directors of his com-, 8aId tne pjt -would he one of the :
pany,: before whom' the desired exten-1 nnest in the west, and that operations
sions must come for tinai approval, wouiti De commenced as soon as the i
frost was out of the ground in the
spring. The council ordered the pur- j
chase of an emergency pump to be
While the aldermen, in their informal
talk, did not wish to withhold any es
sential encouragement from the com
pany looking towards the permanency i installed in connection with the new
)l H 10- Matched Sets I
CPS- SS TOf? Tb
"S,&H." Green Trading: Stamps Free on Every Cash Purchase
Fill your J&
.Stamp Books be
fore we stop issuing
consisting of drawers, pet
ticoats, corset cover and
gown, $3.75 to $19.00.
Combinations Corset Cov
er and Drawers, or Corset
Cover and skirt, 94c to
hand made and hand em-
S. broldered Corset Covers up
Chemise, beginning at 75c.
Gowns, up from $2.00.
Combination corset cover
and drawers and corset cov
er and skirt, $6.75 to $1.50.
Don't delay getting your sup
ply of LaGrecque garments.
The Great Sale of Muslin Underwear
The response to the announcement of our undermuslin sale Wednesday evening was prompt and genreral.
The railway tieup of freight delayed several shipments which are now here to add additional force to the second
week of the sale. The big savings on these snowy, dainty garments is one incentive to purchase largely and
generously. The more you buy, the greater your savings. -
40c Nainsook Corset Covers. vaL
lace trimmed, this sale, 19c.
More than 30 styles of Corset Cov
ers will create something of a sen
sation at the price, 25c.
Sheer Nainsook Corset Covers,
beautifully trimmed, 45c, 60c, 68c, 75c.
Silk Petticoats of fine
quality rustling taffeta, the
popular most wanted shades
$2.60, no mistake, $2.60.
Black Petticoats Are a Feature
of the Sale
Black Petticoats, with deep flounces,59c.
Black petticoats with ruffled sectional
Black heatherbloom petticoats made ln, the
highest style of petticoat art, $2.60 values for
Book Department Special
Just relieved a manufacturer of all hit
mineatures, round and oval Asti heads, Dar
Jons, L'Art Noveau, etc.. etc., gilt and black
frames at half price even leas.
The 10c ones, 5c. The 25c ones, 10c
Be prompt for yours.
Many styles at 25c, muslin and cam
bric, embroidery or lace trimmed,
cluster tucks, 25c.
Drawers at 60c Big assortment
circular, garter, umbrella, eta, etc;
fine laces and embroideries, hem
stitched tucks, 60c
Monday at 2.30 sharp
Women'- good muslin
night gowns 19c Enough
of its franchise, the immediate demand
for an extension of the life of the cor
porate grant here could not be seen.
To Hani Garbag-e on Rail.
Mr. Porter realized the demand for
transportation facilities to the south.
filter plant. It will cost $2,010. The .
pump will be employed chiefly in re- :
turning the wash water from the bas- '
ins through the filters. Otherwise, this !
water would be sent back down the j
hill again. It will mean an item of
the completion of the Long View loop, saving of about $16 per day to the
and the entrance of the west end fac-! city.
tory district, but he said he could not I To Sen Old Pump,
quite-see the need for tapping the old j Sale of the old abandoned Duplex
abattoir district, the same to be made pump at the waterworks plant was
a part of the loop favored by the j ordered. The clerk will advertise for
mayor in the line east over Eighteenth bids.
avenue and connecting with the Watch j Lower steps on the summer open
Tower line at Eleventh street. The j cars of the Tri-City Railway company
mayor finally admitted that his pur-1 was suggested, and the mayor asked to
pose in wanting the line built to the j confer with the officials of the corn
abattoir site was to have the city gar- j pany in reference to the matter,
bage hauled by rail instead of by wag-1 ,ew improvements.
on. as now. me idea EirucK a iavor- The board of local imDrovements was
1910 Wash Dress Goods
Great displav of foreign and domestic white and
colored wash dress goods, waistings .cotton and linen
suitings, etc., in our wash goods section. An extraord
inary exposition of the newest 1910 weaves and print
ings. Sheer Mercerized Poplins in about 40 styles and pat
terns. A soft, highly mercerized cloth in dark and
light colored grounds foulard and staple designs us
ually 25c the yard, at a yard, 18.
32-Inch English Chambrays .real linen finish, large
range of handsome plaids, checks and stripes in blues,
pinks ,greens, helios, buff ,rose ,gray, black and white,
etc., etc., colors permanent. Assortment will soon be
broken in this line. While 75 pieces last, yard, 18.
Of General Interest Will Be the
Night Gowns at $1.45. These are of
fine, sheer cambric muslin and nain
sook all the popular styles, trimmed
with laces, embroideries, headings,
ribbons and tucks Just snch gowns as
would be regularly $2.00 th,e sale
brings them at $1.45.
Notice ln passing, the gowns at
Also the unusual values at 50c, 75c,
$1.62, $1.95, $2.25 and $2.95.
Those Night 'Gowns at 90c
Proved a great attraction. Addtional
lots just added make these one of
the biggest sale items many styles,
beautiful lace and e-rabroidery. plenty
of tucks, $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50 gowns
only 90c, SOc, 90c.
Spring 1910 Foulard Silks
Our spring line of foulards is now complete. We are
showing a wonderfully beautiful collection of styles
and colors in these popular 6ilks.
Cheney Bros.' shower-proof foulards in about 76 ex
clusive designs and colors. Without doubt the most
beautiful display of these well known silks we have ev
er shown new novelty designs and all staple dots,
rings etc., in tan, biscuit brown, navy, Copenhagen, sky
pink, mulberry, reseda, myrtle, olive,, grey, white and
black, black and white, etc., etc., all 23 inches wide, all
at a yard, 85.
Jacqaard FoaUb-da About 60rp1ecea of these beautiful silks
In jacquard and brocade ground effects with, handsome new
printings all novelty designs t little different from the plain
foulards but with the soft draping and wearing qualities of
the regular foulard silks full 24 In. wide .at a yard, X)St-
able response .among the aldermen.
Mr. Porter thought the plan a good
' one for the city also, but he suggested
that the hauling be done at night in
order not to interfere with the regular
day traffic. Thi3 was agreeable to the
members of the council. After an ex-
haustive discussion of the entire street
railwav extension subject, it was de
cided not to take any definite action j second
until all the territory embraced in the
mayor's program had been visited by
the omcials of the company and the
members of the council. Mr. Porter
agreed to furnish automobiles for a
trip during the coming week.
Still Talking: Saloon Tax.
The aldermen are not yet agreed as
to the amount of the increase in the
annual saloon license fee, a division
Get-something for your
Pay us $20 and $25 for
Pay us $5 and $ for
(Just during the dull
instructed to investigate the advisabil
ity 'of paving Sixth avenue. Twenty
seventh to Thirtieth streets, and the
opening of Sixth avenue. Twenty-ninth
to Thirtieth streets.
It was reported that $S0 worth of
hose was destroyed by street cars dur
ing a fire the morning of Oct. 15, when
hose was stretched over the rail on
avenue. The clerk was in-
Trinity Episcopal church,
ceenth street and Sixth avenue
Granville IT. Sherwood, rector. Serv
ices at 7:30 and 10:45 a. m. and 7:30
p.m. Sunday school at 9:30.
of Fourth avenue and Twenty-second
street. Father Adolph Geyer, pastor.
Mass at 8 and 10:30 a. m.
St. Joseph's Roman Catholic, corner
Second avenue and Fourteenth street.
Dean J. J. Quinn. pastor. Mass at 7:30,
S:30 and 10:30 a. m. Vespers at 7:30
p. m. Sunday school at 9:10.
struct ed to send a bill for the same to
the Tri-City Railway company, togeth
er with one for $4, representing the
damage to a city garbage cart when a
car ran into it on Second avenue and
Sixteenth street a few weeks ago.
Would Srttle for $2,SOO.
Mrs. Ella Swift, who is suing the
city for $10,000 for bodily injuries sus
tained when the concrete walk in front
of the 5 and 10 cent store caved in
three years ago, will settle on a basis
of $2,500. The proposition was submit
ted to the council by City Attorney J.
F. Witter. He stated, however, he
would not recommend acceptance of
the offer. The case is set for trial in
the circuit court next Wednesday. The
proposal of the plaintiff, who is repre
sented by Attorney S. R, Kenworthy,
was referred to the finance committee,
the mayor and attorney, to ascertain
if the amount could not be reduced.
The city would rather settle than have
litigation, but the opinion of the attor
ney is that the figure fixed by Mrs.
Swift is unreasonable.
Zion Swedish Lutheran, Fortj-fifth
street and Seventh avenue,
at 1 0 : 4 p a. m. and 7:30 p. m
school at 9:15 a. m.
Grace English Lutheran, corner Forty-fourth
street and Seventh avenue.
Rev. Ira O. Nothstein, pastor. Sunday
school at 9:15 a. m. Services at 10:45
i a. m. and c4d n m. Luther league
meeting at C:45; subject, "The Begin
nings and Patriarchal Days." Morn
ing, "The Kingdom of Heaven in the
Market Place." Evening, "A Perennial
Spring for the Refreshing of the Hu
Swedish Lutheran, corner Fourteenth
street and Fourth avenue. Rev. S. G.
Hagglund, pastor. Sunday school at !
9:30 a. m. Services at 10:45 a. m.
Bible school exercises at 7:30 p. m. J
Nine-; Thirtieth street and Fifteenth avenue.
Rev. j In connection with Broadway Presby
terian church. Bible school at 2:30
p. ra. Young People's meeting at 5:45.
Services st 7:30 p. m. Dr. W. S. Mar- i
quis will preach.
United Presbyterian. Third avenue
Services , and Fourteenth street. Rev. J. L.
Sunday ance, pastor. Sunday school at 9:3'
i a. m. Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:3''
Y. M. C. A. Corner Nineteenth
street and Third avenue. B. G. M.
meeting at 2:15. Men's meeting at
3:30 p. m. i
p. m. Young People's meeting at C:45.
First Methodist, corner Fifth ave
nue and Nineteenth street. Rev, R. B.
Williams, pastor. Sunday school at
9:45. Junior league at 3 p. m. Ep
worth league at 0:3!"'. Preaching t
10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning
subject, "In His Steps."
Snencer Memorial Methodist church,
corner Forty-third street and Seventh
avenue. Rev, F. E. Sttult, pastor.
Sunday school at 9:30. Preaching jtt
10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Junior
league at 2:30 p. m. Epworth league
West End Sunday school, 700 Sixth
street. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting Friday evening at
7:30; W. B. Parker, superintendent.
BOTH WAYWARD GIRLS
TO GENEVA SCHOOL
Viola Hein, 17, Joins Nellie Swan,
Her Moline Clrtim, Founil Delin
quent in County Court.
ILLINOIS THEATER BUILDINO.
Old Phone 716-L.
Viola Holn, 17 years old, whose
parents, Mr. ana Mrs. Peter Hein,
reside in South Rock Island, was or
dered committed to the school for
girls at Geneva by Judge It. W. Olm
sted in the county court yesterday
afternoon. The girl was the one men
tioned in last evening's issue of The
Argus as having been in the com
pany of Nellie Swan, aged 15, of Mo
line, who was sent to Geneva yester
day morning on the charge of being
a delinquent child. The two girls
were remaining away from their
home in the company of two men,
one of whom is said to be married.
Peter Hein, father of the girl, was
the petitioner in the case of Viola
Hein. The girl expressed herself as
willing to go to Geneva as long as
her chum had been sent.
Brave Fire Laddies
often receive severe burns, putting
out fires, then use Buckien's Arnica
Salve and forget them. It soon
drives out pain. For burns, scalds,
wounds, cuts and bruises, it's earth's
greatest healer. Quickly cures skin
eruptions, old sores, boils, ulcers,
felons; best pile cure made. Relief
is instant. Twenty-five cents at all
Rt fi-30 n m Mnrninz "Oivinp Conn-
Sunday school teachers' meeting at , ge ., Evening xhe Message to the
C:30- I Young."
German Lutheran, corner Twentieth i German Methodist. corner Fourteenth
street and Fifth avenue. Rev. P. Wil- . strpct and sixth avenue Rev. Wiuiam
helm, pastor. Services at 10 a. m. and , Schoenl, rastor. Sanday school at
i : :iu p. ni.
German Evangelical, Ninth street,
between Fifth and Sixth avenues. Rev.
" Salvation Army Barracks. 120 Seven
teenth street. Captain A. Schasse and
Lieutenant Williams officers in charge.
Services as follows: Sunday, 3 p. m ;
junior meeting and bible class, S jj.
m. Salvation meetings also on Tues
days, Thursdays and Saturdays.
First Church of Christ. Scientist, S25
Twenty-third street. Services Sunday
at 10:45 a. m. Subject. "Truth."
Sunday school following morning serv
ice. Wednesday evening meeting at
7:45 p. m.
PREACHER FROM MOUNTAINS
Jesus Christ Latter Day Saints
(Mormons.) R. W. Pinney, presiding
elder, Math's hall. Sunday school at
1:30 o'clock. Preaching services at
2:30 o'clock. "
- The revival in the Free Methodist
church on Ninth avenue and Fifteenth
street continues with Increasing inter
est and attendance. The preaching is
by evangelist. Walker Mayfield of
Kentucky. Mr. Mayfield Is an enter
taining speaker, his sermons being
forcible yet characterized by gospel
simplicity. He quite frequently gives
a plain gospel talk without taking a
text. His subject last night was "The
Call to Holiness." He said: "God
calls us to holiner-s of thought, word,
deed, character, teaching and apparel."
Mr. Mavfield makes frequent refer
ence to his early experiences in gos
pel work in the mountainous section
of Kentucky, where he entered the
ministry In his ISth year, and, refer
ring to the mountain feuds, capital
deed and night riders of his state, in
the language of Henry Watterson,
says, "With all her faults we love her
The special meetings will continue
through next week.
' 1 V .
Ilev. Walker Mayfield, Evangelist
9:15 a. m. Services at 10:30 a. m. and
7:45 p. m. En worth league at 7:15.
Frpf Mptlmrilst X'r.th avenue and !
n. T f 1 ... -. 1 4 '
" J- ,VU11' !'' ouiiuaj M'uuui m Fiftieth Wro-t Tff.v Tnnn Hfln-PV
pastor. Sunday school at 9:45 a. ni.
9:15 a. m. Services at 10:30 a. m. and
7:30 p. m.
Memorial Christian church, corner
Third avenue aud Fifteenth street.
Rev. E. T. McFarland. pastor. Junior
C. E .at 2:30. Christian endeavor : t
C:30. Topic, "Does Religion Pap"
Bible school at 9:30; Rev. E. T. Mc
Farland, leader. Services at 10:45 a.
ni find 7-?.0 tv m Alorninc enhlprt
"Tr-iio T-)Ioaartnoao " F.i;lnir "Tho I P3t0r.
Attitude of the Christian Citizen To- j Young People's society at C:30 p. m.
wards the Saloon." Morning service at 10:45. Evening
Miss Bertha Karr will sing (by re- i services at 7:30 p. m. Morning, "The
quest) "A Virgin's Lullaby" at the j Xew TyP of Man." Evening, "The
Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Prayer and praise meeting at 7 p. m.
Wyman A. M. E. Mission. Thirteenth
street and Fifth avenue. P. R. Penn,
pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 3 p.
m. and S p. m.
First Baptist, corner Third avenue
and Fifteenth street. Rev. II. W. Reed.
Sundav sehool at 9:30 a. m.
T ie Church of Today. Services at
Illinois theater 10:45 a. m. Dr. Hedley
Hall, speaker. Subjert, "The Power of
Suggestion Over Vs."
Christ's Home M'ssion. 2202 Third
avenue. Services at 7 p. m.
morning services at Memorial Chris
tian' church. Miss Bella Carpenter
will sing at the evening services.
Second Christian, corner Sixth street
and Thirteenth avenue. Sunday tchool
at. 9:15 a. ni.; George H. Hull, superin
Central Presbyterian, corner Twelfth
street and Eleventh avenue. Rev. Mar
ion Humphreys, pastor. Sunday sehool
at 9:30 a. m. Christian Endenvor .t
6:45 p. m. Preaching at 10:43 and
7:30. Rev. Charles B. Roving D. D.. will
assist the superintendent at the meet
ing of the Sunday school. H. S. Cable
will address the school. At the morn
ing service Rev. Bovlng will speak
on "Doing Business for the Lord.'i
and in the evening his subject wit?
be "The Broad Way." ,
Broadway Presbyterian, corner )f
Twenty-third street and Seventh ave
nue. Rev. W. S. Marquis, pastor; Rjev.
W. G. Oglevee, assistant. Sunday
school at 9:15 a. m. Young people's
meeting at 6:45 p. m. Topic, "Does
Religion Pay? H. D. Blakemore, lead
er. Services at 10:45 a. m. and7:30
p. m. Morning subject, "Our Bainer."
Rev. W. G. Oglevee will preach In th-
South Park Presbyterian corner o!
Leading of Jesus as Told In Song.
Second Baptist church, corner Tenth
street and Sixth avenue. F. Durden.
pastor. Preaching at 11 a. in. and 8
p. ni. Sabbath school at 12:30 p. m.
Evening. "The Pure Man."
Swedish Baptist, corner of Twenty
first street and Fifth avenue. Rev. D.
Holmberg, pastor.. Preaching' services
at 7:30 p. m.
Edgewood Baptist, corner Forty
fourth street and Fifth avenue. Rev.
D. H. Leland, pastor. Sunday school
at 9:30 a. m. Services at 10:45 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m.
. JlIcKinley Baptist church, corner
Tenth street and Sixth avenue. Serv
ices at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sun
day school at 12:15. .Young People's
society at G:20 p. m.
Sacred Heart Roman Catholic,
Twenty-eighth street nnd Fifth ave
nue. Rev. J. F. Lockney, pastor. Mass
at. 8 and 10:30 p. m. Sunday school at
2 p. m. Vespers at 7:30 p. m. i
St. Paul's Belgian Roman Catholic
DIVORCE IN CHICAGO.
Just a little millionaire.
Just a little wife.
Mighty little happiness.
Awful lot of strife.
Just some little lawyers.
Just a little fee.
Then a little evidence
To a referee.
JuHt a little courtroom,
Just a whispered line.
Scratching of the judge's pen
And everything is fine.
From the Chicago Journal.
Leaf lard at Gilmore's. .
Iterlor & Co. make rugs.
Buy a home cf Reldy Bros.
Tri-City Towel Supply comcsny.
For bus and express. Spencer & Trefi
LaVanway buys and sells every
thing.. Telephone W247.
Try Baker's laundiy for fine work.
Old phone 237; new 6344.
Let William Johnson do your tin anu
furnace work. 1316 Third avenue.
H. T. SiemoD wants your tin and
furnace work. 1526-152S Fourth ave
nue. Carnations 25 cents per dozn this
evening 7 to 9 p. m. Young & Mc-
Call Slevln'3 cabs nights at the Har
per hoi:se. Daytime at Moeller's liv
ery. Both phones.
Try Mrs. Austin's buckvheat flour.
Makes dandy cakes, with the genuine
from Mrs. Austin's buckwheat flour.
Fresh goods now at your grocers.
Chap-o-lene, the non-sticky lotion.
Best for chapped, rough and sore skin.
Price 25 cents. At Thomas drug store.
Carnations, special, from 7 to 9 this
evening, large beautiful carnations, all
colors. 25 cents per dozen. Young &
For good wines and liquors in any
quantity go to Riegei's up-to-date j Michigan Sheriff Sends Deputy
ramiiy liquor s-tore, ziu4 liiira ave
nue. No bar in connection. Open
war as the mascot of the Wisconsin
Eagle company, died yesterday at the
age of SO years. Captain Wolf waf
one of the few survivors of the Eagle
CATCHES OWN SON
for Offspring1 Who Went
FORGER AMD DESERTER
UP A LOVE FEAST 1 1:
Snlphuric Fumes Follow His Kntry
Into Room WitTi 7Xcpu?iican
oy lvttK. I mveriiy dramiatc
.rrestel in San I'ranrisco in
San Franc! sen. Jan. 22 Sou;ht fir
thrpp vf-ara hv his own father, sheriff
Washington. D. C. Jan. 22. The ; cf R , lr,lti.an ro,irtv. Roy E. Petti,
peace and serenity prevailing at a a Michigan university isradurie and
meeting last night of the new!y eon- 1 alVged embezzler, former and deserter
stituted republican congressional i from the United States navy, was ar
committee at whlcn the speakers rpst,.i Ju re last n'ght upon a chance
had lovingly wrapped the fag about : meeting on lh stre et with one of his
the grand old republican party, was!fsrnrrs ,;oruii(fI. it i understood h.
will be turned over to the federal au
thorities. Act oriii' to the police. Tet
tik Jivcl in Ithaca. Gratoit county,
Mich!'. an. when- h prer: led law.
Korsci! Wdr'n Name.
He Is cllered to have forged the
Twenty-fourth street and Eigl.th-and-a
half avenue. Father Leon Van Step- Try Mrs. Austins buckvneat Hour. "Old Abe's" Guardian Is Dsad
pen, pastor. Mass at 8 and 10:30 a. m. ! Makes danay caKes, witn tne genuine - Kau ciaire. Wla.. Jan. 22. CaptaTn
Sunday school at 2 p. m. Vespers at 3. j flavor. Ask your grocer. j Victor Wolf, who carried tho famous
. St Mary's Roinau Catholic, corner Good, old fashioned cakes are made eagle, "Old Abe," throughout the civil
rudely shattered at tl:30 p. in., whn
i'Tncle Joe" Cannon stalked in and
J proceeded to denounce the insur- j
j gents and, Incidentally, to demolish 1
I the glassware.
j The speaker collided with the sen
sibilities of Mr. Hamilton of Micl.I-i
gan, wiio promptly arose and de-! ' " iw
nouneed "Fncle Joe," and thereafter ' finge fnr ?3.f.M s-run d the money.
! for 10 minutes the band was com- exd d:sarr'arrd- I-Tt he enlisted m
j pelled to play hard in order to drown ' ti e navy, but deserttd. The deputy
! the outburst of sulphuric sentiments j who caitur d Pettik fame west to at
j and the crash of glass, the sounds of' tend the funeral of a brother, anil was
j which percolated to the corridors of Instructed by Sinrtrf Pet t Ik to make
the Willard hotel.
At the same time, the democrat!",
j in a more peaceful conclave at the
capital selected Representative Gra
! ham of Illinois as a subjilu;e on ihe
Balllnger Investigating committee for
Representative Lloyd of Missouri,
who refused to serve after Represen
tative Ralney of Illinois was turned
clown by the republicans.
inquiries ff-r Lis son liere.
BY SOAKING ONLY .
BE&GS'S Peosta Soap