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TKTE ROCK ISIiASTD ARGUS, THURSDAY, dCTOBEIt 6, 1910.
AGAIN GOES OVER
Attorneys Agree to Continu
ance of Hearing of Schaum
PROTECTS GAMING TOOLS
Justice Nissen, by Order, Prevents
Destruction of Apparatus by
Fire on Levee.
Hearing on the replevin writs se
cured by Jake and Philip Schaum
against Constable August Schmid,
scheduled for 9 o'clock fhis morn
ing before Justice G. P. Nissen, by
agreement of attorneys, was contin
ued until Oct. 15 at 9 a. m. Attor
ney John H. Hauberg appeared for
Constable Schmid and the Schaum
' brothers were represented by John
The public will follow with inter
est developments in this proceeding.
Constable Schmid and his aids seiz
ed the property of the Schaums from
the Diamond and Turf gambling
rooms Sept. 21 under search war
rants issued from the court of Jus
tice J. H. Cleland. When the con
stable was about to touch a match
to the goods, which had been hauled
to the levee upon an order for their
destruction given by Justice Cleland
Constable P. J. Heverling appeared
on the scene armed with the writ
from Justice Wissen s court and seiz
ed the Schaum property, which in
cluded craps and poker tables, po
ker chips and some articles of fur
niture used in the room over the
Diamond and Turf resorts. The
Schaum gambling paraphernalia has
since been in storage in Davenport
Can Be Easily Proved.
Justice Nissen has claimed that
the writ that he issued at the in
stance of the Schaums did not call
for the recovery of gambling appar
atus. Doubtless Constable Schmid
will be able, If permitted to do so,
to produce witnesses to prove that
the fixtures, or the greater part of
them, that he seized at the Diamond
and Turf, were used for gambling
purposes and the natural -inquiry
will bejlf the Schaums did not re
gain possession of their property on
the strength of the Nissen writ
where did they get the authority
through Constable Heverling to
mains will be busied at deceased's
old home in Iowa.
Mr. Street was 38 years of age
and is survived by his wife. For
five years he was an assistant super
intendent of the Trl-City Railway
company here, and prior to filling
that position was a freight conductor
on the Rock Island road. After leav
ing this city he went with the street
railway system at Lansing, Mich.,
and from the latter city went with
the Illinois Traction company, and
at his death was superintendent of
the St. Louis division.
ALIGHTS ON HEAD
IN A 26-FOOT FALL
Willis Barber Is Seriously Hurt in
Accident at Wheel Company
Willis Barber, 431 Forty-fourth
street, Rock Island, is at the Moline
city hospital with two cuts in his
head sustained yesterday afternoon
when he fell a distance of 2 6 feet
from a loading platform at the plant
of the Mutual Wheel company where
he was employed as a machine
hand. Mr. Barber was sitting on
the railing of the platform and lost
his balance. He alighted on his
head in a pile of spoke material".
He was unconscious when fellow em
ployes reached his side, and they
supposed him dead. This morning
Mr. Barber had partially regained
consciousness and the attending phy
sician says he will recover. No bones
DEATH OF WILLIS S.
Burial of Former Railway Assistant
Superintendent to Be in
l. Telegraphic advices iconfirmative
of the report that Willis S. Street,
formerly of Rock Island, was one of
the victims of the Staunton, 111.,
trolley disaster, were received in the
city today. One telegram came to
William Payne of Rock Island lodge
No. 658, A. F. & A. M.. of which
Mr. Street was atnember. The re-
WASH THAT ITCH AWAY
It is said that there are certain
springs In Europe that give relief
and cure to eczema and other skin
diseases. If you knew that by wash
ing in these waters you could be re
lieved from that awful itch, wouldn't
you make every effort to take a trip
to Europe at once? Would you not
be willing to spend you last cent to
find the cure?
But you need not leave home for
these distant springs. Relief is right
here In your own home town!
A simple wash of Oil of Winter
green. Thymol and other ingredients
as compounded only in D. D. D.
Prescription will bring instant re
lief to that terrible burning itch, and
leave the skin as smooth and healthy
as that of a child.
If you have not already tried to
get it, get at least a 25 cent bottle
today. We assure you of instant
Harper House pharmacy.
Herman Llphardt, Sr.
Herman Liphardt, Sr., aged 27 years,
died at 5 o'clock yesterday morning In
the homestead, located one mile south
of Hillsdale. He had lived in the
county 50 years and was a native of
Germany. The widow, Mary, and four
daughters, Mrs. William Eipper ot
Hillsdale, Mrs. Ida Drake of Washing
ton state and Ella and Matilda at home,
survive. Other relatives are a broth
er, John, and a sister, Mrs. Henry
Banker of Hillsdale. Mr. Liphardt ac
cumulated considerable weafth during
his long residence in this county.
Mrs. William l Bareel.
Mrs. 'Carrie Barsel, wife of William
L. Barsel, died at 3 o'clock this morn
ing at Watertown hospital, where she
had been confined as a patient for a
short time. The remains were remov
ed to the home In South R'ock Island.
The funeral will be from the home,
538 Lowell street Saturday afternoon
at 2 o'clock. Services will be private
and burial will be- in Chippiannock
cemetery. Besides her husband, Mrs.
Barsel is survived by her father, Wil
liam Ferguson, her sister, Jessie and
three brothers. Dexter, Martin and
H. P. Swanson.
Hans P. Swanson, 606 Twelfth street,
died yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock
at St. Anthony's hospital after a
month's illness of a complication of
diseases. The remains were taken to
the Knox undertaking parlors, and
burial will be from there tomorrow af
ternoon at 2 o'clock, with services at
the First Swedish Lutheran church.
Rev. S. G. Hagglund, pastor of the
church, will conduct the services. In
ferment will be at Chippiannock cem
Deceased was a native of Sweden,
having been born there in 1857. At
an early age he came to this country,
and for many years had resided in this
city. For the past 10 years he had
been employed at the Rock Island
Plow company works. He is survived
by six children: Eunice, Anthon, Ate
via, Hilda, Edwin and Theodore.
The funeral of Henry Kinner was
held at 2 o'clock this afternoon from
the late residence, 1103 Fourth ave
nue. Rev. R. G. Pearce conducted the
funeral services. Many friends of de
ceased accompanied the remains to
their last resting place at Chippian
nock cemetery. Pallbearers were Hen
ry Carse, F. W. Young, Philip Wagner,
J. C. Stanton, George Bennett, and W.
SEVEN YOUTHS IN
NOT GUILTY PLEA
Court Denies Motion to Quash
Indictments Against Alleged
BOYS ARE ARRAIGNED
Families Retain Attorneys and Indi
cate Purpose to Fight the
A motion to quash the Indictments
returned by the grand jury against
the seven boys who are alleged to
have 6hot and killed Frank Dunbar
on the evening of Sept. 11, was
argued in the circuit court this af
ternoon before Judge W. - H. Gest
and was finally overruled. Attorney
H. M. McCaskrin appeared for Andy
DuBurg and Prosper Dierk and At
torney R. R. Reynolds and W. C.
Allen appeared for the other five,
Frank Martens, John DePover and
Henry, William and James Shafer
The defense attacked the indictment
on technical grounds and claimed
that the, charges were insufficient.
All three attorneys spoke at length
on the indictments, after which As
sistant State's Attorney H. M
Schrlver addressed the court. Judge
Gest examined the indictments and
pronounced them good. The defend
ants were then arraigned. Each of
them plead "not guilty" to the
charge against him.
Ia Arrears with Alimony.
Adolph Daebelliehn of Moline was
brought into court this afternoon to
answer to a charge of contempt. Mrs.
Daebelliehn has a petition for di
vorce on file which is to be heard at
this session of the court and pending
its hearing Daebelliehn was ordered
to pay temporary alimony acounting
to $15 a month and the attorneys'
fees of the woman amounting to $30.
He has failed to pay the attorney
and is three months In arrears In
alimony. Unless he can raise some
cash he stands a chance of doing
some work for the county on the
rock pile. The charge on which the
divorce precedlngs are based is
Miss Nora L. Bartlett of Eng
land and James Lamb rick,
MEETING IN NEW YORK
Young Man Goes East to Receive His
Sweetheart and Ceremony Is
Th Aim of a Woman.
The police records show that some
women who can't bit the side of a
barn with a stone have remarkable
aim with a flatlron. Exchange.
TWO MORE DAYS
OF THE YEAR
A romance of two continents reach
ed Its climax Wednesday evening last
when James Lambrick of Moline, for
mer resident of Cornwall, England, and
Miss Nora L. Bartlett, his English
sweetheart, who had just arrived from
the old world, were-united in marriage
in the parlors of New York city's Y.
M. C. A. building.
Mr. Lambrick returned to Moline
with his bride Saturday evening last,
but news of the wedding did not be
come public until today.
For three years the bridegroom has
boarded in the George Thomas home,
Sixth avenue and Forty-third street
He 13 employed in an East Moline fac
Break the Routine.
-Early last week he announced his
intention to break the. regular routine
of his existence, however, and set out
for New York. Since his return with
the bride it is learned that she arrived
from England Wednesday morning
last week and that they were wedded
the same day.
Lambrick is a young man who has
come to be well liked in the neighbor
hood In which he lives. Mr. Thomas
Intends to remove Into a new resi
dence at 611 Forty-third street in a
short time, after which the bride and
groom will occupy the present Thomas
Details regarding the above-mention
ed romance could not be secured from
the happy couple, other than that the
wedding is the culmination of a love
affair that began before Lambrick left
proscenium arch ha oeen restored,
the stage repaired and footlights re
placed. The plastering overhead in the
large auditorium has been removed
and a canvas will temporarily ' serve
to conceal the lathing, as the plaster
ing and decorating cannot be done un
til next summer, when the house is
closed forth? warm weather season.
The first play to be presented Is
"Lulu's Husband," Oct. 10.
BARELY MISSES CAR
Horse Belonging to It. G. Summers
& Son -in a Wild Performance
A horse belonging to R. G. Summers
& Sons, the tinners, ran awa,y this
noon and escaped being killed only by
a mere chance. The animal was hitch
ed to a wagon which was standing be
hind a building between Fourteenth
and Fifteenth streets on Sixth avenue,
Some object frightened it and it dash
ed east towards Fifteenth street and
missed being run down by a Long
View car only by a few feet. The
horse then ran against a telephone
pole and tore itself free from the wag
on, after which it continued In its mad
flight for several fclocks before it was
stopped. The wagon was consider
HEADQUARTERS ARE MOVED
Main Office of Theatrical Circuit to
Be at iMven port
Burling ton Gazette: The main office
of the Iowa-lllinois circuit of theatres,
formerly the Chamberlin-Harrington
circuit, Is to be removed from Bur
lington to Davenport. The change Is
made so as to locate the headquarters
more centrally, considering the circuit
geographically. The various cities in
which, theatres are located, owned and
controlled by this circuit form a horse
shoe, and Davenport is more nearly
the center than Burlington.
M. L. Scovill, manager of the Grand
of this jcity, goes to Davenport Nov.
15 Jto take charge of the head office.
He, as formerly, will continue to be
auditor for the circuit. R. F. Holmes,
at present treasurer of the local the
atre, will manage the Burlington
house for the remainder of the season.
It is regretted that the head offices are
to be taken away from Burlington and
especially that Mr. Scovill will leave
the pity, as he has fceen very success
ful In the management of the Grand
and the circuit from this office.
The Grand opera house repairs, ne
cessitated by the explosion of the bomb
In September, are practically complet
Georg Sturn bf Bushton, Kan., is
visiting in the city.
A. M. Ellis of Batavia, Miss., is vis
iting with friends here.
W. H. Bowlby is here from Kewanee
for a visit with friends.
Mrs. E. S. Bentlcy of Prophetstown
is here for a visit with relatives.
Charles Goff will leave tomorrow
night for a brief visit at Chicago.
Mrs. R. C. Smcdiey has gone to
Bloomington for a visit with relatives.
Mrs. P. S. Schmitt and children are
visiting with relatives at Durant, Iowa,
B. F. Schrlver leaves tonight for
South Dakota where he will visit for
a week. 1
G. H. Reck arrived from Rockford
yesterday for a visit of several days
S. A. Timberlake of Marshalltown,
Iowa, arrived yesterday afternoon for
a few days visit with friends.
Miss Mary Smith has returned af
ter a three weeks' visit at Excelsior
Springs and Kansas City, Mo.
Mrs. Nannie Hardendorf of Fort
Wayne, lnd., arrived yesterday for a
visit of several day3 with friends.
Dr. J. W. Clarke of Calumet, Mich.,
is a guest for a few days at the home
of James Connor, 702 Twentieth street
Miss Susan Gordon returned this
morning from Miles City, N. D.,
where she spent the last month vis
Abraham Rimmerman has returned
to his studies at Iowa university at
Iowa City after spending a few days
with his parents.
Drs. Louis Ostroni and J. R. Hoi
lowbush went by automobile today to
Geneseo to attend a conference of the
lllinols-lowa Medical association.
George Manusch, William Neal and
Clyde McBride will leave tomorrow
night for Chicago, where they will visit
for a few days.
Mrs. Harriet Cronrer Johnston and
son are here from their home at Wich
ita, Kas., for an extended visit with
Mrs. Johnston's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
E. C. Cropper.
Dr. G. A. Andreen leaves this even
ing for Minneapolis to attend a meet
ing of Augustana college alumni. A Min
nesota Augustana Alumni association is
to be formed. Sunday afternoon Dr. An
dreen will deliver an address before
a meeting of the Minnesota confer
ence Luther league. He is expected
to return home Monday.
EXTENDS OVER COUNTRY
(Continued from Pase One.
ministries around the Praca de Com
mercio and the Necessidadcs palace
were made the particular targets of
the shells from the warships and to
day show the effects by broken walls
and turrets. The tower of the church
attached to the palace was demolished.
Private Property Protected.
Thus far, however, no attack has
been made upon private property, and
it is reported that the banks are being
guarded by bluejackets.
No news has been received from the
provinces, as communication has large
ly been cut off and dispatches and mes
sages of all kinds have been sup
All through the night artillery and
rifle fire was incessant, and toward
dawn it Increased in intensity. At 11
o'clock Tuesday night insurgents, en
camped on the heights of Avenida da
of McCabe's 40th Jub ilee Sale
is already known from end to end of Rock Island
and Scott counties. People are coming in by
train and autos from greater distances than ever.
The farmers' teams line the highways anji streets of our city in greater
numbers than ever before, whilethe bundles and packages are loading
these wagons in a manner which astonishes the casual onlooker.
40 years constantly adding to the number
of customers brings us a clientele, reaching over many counties in western
Illinois, but this great store finds room for all.
The two remaining days of this great Jubilee
Sale will uncover the greatest surprises of the entire week. Bargains,
souvenirs, gifts and entertainments more and more lavish. Ice cream and
cake, coffee and sandwiches served free in addition to the other gifts.
L. S. McCabe & Co.
S"7-rT I ! II
FREE -This $500 Piano
See The Argus Tomorrow
Liberdado, tried to force their way to
the center of the city, but were driven
back by the loyal troops. As the lat
ter passed the barracks of the First
artillery they discovered that it was
in the hands of rebels. They charged
upon the civilians and dislodged them,
with considerable loss to the rebels.
Fight tn Dark.
"The night firing was carried on in
complete darkness, the electric lights
having failed. The Insurgents were
led by the retired admiral, Carlos Reis.
Their forces were gradually augment
ed by desertions from among the mon
archists, and they succeeded eventu
ally in getting control of the city. h
The Inhabitants are parading the
streets, most of them with rifles In
their hands, singing the Portuguese
"Marseillaise," which has now become
the national anthem. Red Cross am
bulances and parties, police, and men
from the fire brigade are patrolling the
streets and removing the dead and
Tear Hoirn Rorallst Emblem.
The revolutionists raided all build
ings which flew tne old flag and tore
down the emblems of the monarchy.
The warships greeted the hoisting of
the republican ""flag with salvos of ar
tillery. Euseblo Leao, the republican leader,
made a speech from the balcony of the
town hall, saying he intrusted the po
licing of the city and the maintenance
of order to the care of the citizens.
"Respect all public and private prop
erty," he exclaimed, "and the life of
all persons, whoever they may be. The
republic is generous and magnani
The huge crowd that had gathered
around the building cheered the speak
Notwithstanding the thrilling events
of the last two days, the people are
now showing composure, and It seems
likely that order in the city of Lisbon
will be maintained. It is rumored that
General Gorjas, who commanded the
defending forces, committed suicide
when he saw that the fall of the palace
Officers of Nevr Government.
The provisional government is com
posed as follows:
President Theophile Braga.
Minister of Justice Alfonso Costa.
Minister of Foreign Affairs Berna-
Minister of Finance Bazillo Telles.
Minister of Public Works Antonio
Minister of War Colonel Barreto.
Minister of Marine Amaro Azovado
Minister of the Interior Antonio Al
meida. Civil Governor of Lisbon Euseblo
This is the Place
Where you get the biggest re
turns on your investment
more style, more quality, bet
ter tailoring than is ordinarily
Our buying and tailoring ad
vantages are so exceptional
we can quote you lower prices
on bigger values than any tailor
in the city.
Your choice of hundreds of exclusive wool patterns tail
ored to your measure $25 and up.
Your cough annoys you. Keep on
hacking apd tearing the delicate
membranes of your throat if you
want to be annoyeM. But if you
want relief, want to be cured, take
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Sold
by all druggists.
Illinois Theatre Building
Rock Island, 111.
THOMAS A. VELIE ROBBED
Kansas City Home Entered and
$3,000 in Jewelry Taken.
One of the Kansas City papers
reports a robbery of Thomas A. Ve
lio's home in that city this week.
While Mr. Velie and other members
of the family were at dinner about
7 o'clock Tuesday evening, a tblef
entered their home at 4500 War
wick boulevard and stole Jewelry
valued at about $3,000. The rob
bery was not discovered until 10
o'clock, when the family started to
retire. Then the police were notified
Among the articles stolen were two
diamond rings and a bracelet set
with 400 Jewels.
of Lemon, Orange, Vanilla, etc, impart their deli
cate fresh fruit flavor.
The Rock Island Savings Bank
is now nicely located in its temporary home.
1721 Second Avenue.
The oldest state bank, and the oldest savings bank in Rock Island County.
The accounts of Individuals, Business Firms, Corporations and Savings Deposl
ors Solicited. (
Four per cent Interest paid on Savings Deposits.
H. S. CABLE, President
P. GREENAWALT, Cashier
H. P. HULL, Vice President
H. E. SUDLOW, Asst. Cashier
ed as far as possible at this time. The