Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, FRIDAY, MAY 10, 1S0J5.
r f.Miif 'rt and improvement and
""to 1" r-'"ul enjoyment when
tf n; -. . T'k' many, who live bet
1 in lr'-'r and enjoy life more, with
t r 1 " ... I : : t. r. 1V lllOl'tt UTOIllHtlv
'"".t'-M1' worM's Kt products to
p'-N !" i'iivi''al lH'injr, will attest
'f v l . altli of the pure liquid
t- ,.;,.,-ij.le embraced in the
svu't I' IS
ii- i due to its presenting
. V" . ( r n jot acceptable and pleas
".'.,!,.' t-.-tc. the refreshing and truly
k'.'.Vi.'l pi. perties of a jn-rfeet lax
I .!:;il!v elonnsini the system,
, t.,.;.R headaehe and fevers
,. .'i: i i' ;itiy ourintf constipation.
;i -.iti-faetion to millions and
, v.":h t :' approval of the liu-dical
!'.'caiie it acts on the Kid
f v l.''r ' bowels without weak
' 1 1 m and it is perfectly free from
"v,rv, ' :i "iable substance.
1 .'v'rnr , i" Kis is for sale by all drug
i and SI bottles, but it is inan
jf,",.t;ir. d lv t!ie California Fig Syrup
C n!y. .s name is printed on every
... a';-. the name, Syrup of Figs,
Ul "uws "'!1 informed, you will not
',.e..,r --I-.- - ilwtitute if ottered.
J. 3 K "
T. I!. KIC1DY.
" ii m:mairc property on Cpmni:ion,
-. rn rft rei;t-, a 10 curry a lint of first
i: ;rinre compiiine. huilriiTig lots for
i"'h i ff rent addition?. Choice residence
j.jirt of the city.
I. Mitchell & Lymlc traiMiEg. gronntl
r- i: of Mitclid! & Lyiuic bank.
public favorites lecan
keep perfect t inn-.
watches for l up to
.Inst step in and take
:, before vou buv-. Will
1 remove to '
l?0. Hcronil A v.
. : . ;. Mi. U. A, Donaldson.
Roth & Donaldson's
It vou i-o;;f.-inp::iie l.uying, selling
1 'M lianifini n -iib iiee ((r business
tT-t-rtv.-ii win positively pay you
; '' "" us. a- we constantly have
".'' li-t nt ilesirable property on
i: ' to select from and wo can
' J ! your wants promptly. We
' " a number of choice lots in
l !;'-"f tli.yity and will under
t" l iiiM a tmnilMT of houses for
-"mors i .ft terms very greatly
" :r :'! v.-mia
A ' M.'iAIN WOK SOUK ONE.
1 l ' l. t li in College Ileiphts
"He-!,-, if block from Klee-
v"' Kai! Iray w hich we w ill
-! ' d.en ATfjNrE, at from $:U0
' l" 1 ' i. h tifiy will go fast so
!' j. relent opportunity or
Lis- Vour Prol Vtv with Us
nrni w-1 xil fuel oc buyer.
,; t' .Mason 1 iTemple Block
CASES IN COURT.
The Prisoners in the County
Jail Formally Arraigned.
ONLY ONE ACKNOWLEDGES GUILT.
The llenmliidrr Will Sluml Trill Means
Work for the State's Attorney A Ver
dict for the 1'ltiintltr In the Odell v. At
kinson Cae Mrs. ICutli, uf Mollne,.
l'leads tJullty In the County Court to As
KHiilt With a lieutlly Weapon.
All the prisoners in the county jail
recently indicted were arraigned be
fore Judge Glenn in the circuit court
this morning ami pleaded to the in
dictments as follows:
lr. K. M. Hover, indictment for
murder, plea of not guilty indict
ment for producing abortion, plea of
not guilty. v
Mable LaGrauge. indictment for
murder, plea of not guilty indict
ment for concealing death of bastard
child, plea of not guilty.
John Kinneally. pica of not guilty
to indictment for buriarv. same
plea to indict meiit for larceny.
Hentlev Sutton. pl-i of not guilty
to indictments for larceny and forg
ery. Fred Sutton, indicted for forgery,
pica of not guilty.
(ieorge llillier. assault with intent
to murder, plea of not guilty.
Gilpin Moure larceny by bailee,
plea of not guilty.
Albert Amberg indicted for larceny,
second offense, plea of guilty. Sen
tenced to one year in Jolict.
In the ease of Oscar Lindquist and
Albert Schnell no plea was made. In
all probability they will he sent to
the reform school at Pontine In that
event the evidence in the ease must
be taken and forwarded to the man
agement of that institution. This
will probably be done in a day or
The case of Albert Amberg. of Mo
line, sentenced to one year for the
second offense of larceny, fully illus
trates t he un fairness of the present
lrand jury vstem. The man. while
drunk, put on an overcoat in a Moline
saloon and wore it away. He after
ward met the owner and returned it.
saving lie was sorry he took it. Only
one side of the ca-e was hoard, of
course, and he was indicted. lb
had been previously arrested for
petit larecnv while drunk. lie was
advised by conn-el to plead guilty,
which he did. but when landing up
for sentence Judge Glenn inquired
into the case and found the facts
somewhat different from what they
appeared. Circuit Clerk Gamble.
Turnkey Wright and others poke of
I he prisoner's good qualities, when
not drinking, and the judge when
liasMM"- sentence irave him some "food
advice ami epre
beitiLT compelled to
his sorrow at
so which was
made necessarv bv the prisoner
plea of iruiity.
'I case of Odell vs Atkinson, an
action brought by the plaintiff to ri1
cover o.l l as damages. on account of
an assault and battery by the defend
ant was concluded this morning and
went to the jury. After remaining
out an hour a verdict of guilty was
returned, the damages being lixed at
Mrs. P. G. Kuth. the Mo'.ine woman
who had stub a pleasant time with
her husband last Sunday, when she
attempted to shoot him. went into
the county court this morning and
pleaded guilty to assault with a
deadlv weapon". She was lined !?'."
JudceGlehn this morning appointed
Hon. W. II. Gest state's attorney pro
tcm to prosecute the case of the Peo
ple vs. Shelly in which the firm of
Searle iV Searle had been retained for
the defense before the election of Mr.
Searle to the otlice of state's attor
The jury was discharged by Judge
Glenn todav until Mondav a't p. m.
He adjourned court until that time
when Judge Smith will be hen
i:litor iiikI KilKini' Collide.
Jerry T. Moynahan. editor and pro
prietor of the Wilton Keview, was
struck by a fast C. K. I. fc I. pas
senger train, at Moscow-, Wednesday,
and badly injured. How the acci
dent occurred is not known. Mr.
Movnahan was found bv the track a
little east of Moscow, between lOanil
11 a. m. It is understood he started
to walk to Wilton, and believed that
he walked into a freight train an
hour before he was found. Mr. Moy
nahan's injuries are severe. He was
covered with blood from the waist up,
while the left side of his face was
so mangled as to be scarerdy recog
nizable. There was a deep cut vis
ible on his neck, a cut on the back of
his head and one over the eye. The
left jaw was fractured and the teeth
knocked out. About 4 o'clock the
patient began to sink rapidly and not
the faintest hope of his recovery w-as
entertained, but a few hours later he
began to rally and consciousness re
turned. At midnight last night he
was able to take medicine and with
some dilliculty spoke, lie bears up
with wonderful nerve and courage
and as no internal injuries were sus
tained the attending surgeon thinks
that recovery is probable.
The Patrol passed north.
The Verne Swain was in and out of
port as usual.
The stage of the water at noon was
12:75; the temperature 80.
The Sidney will be up Sunday and
the Mary Morton down Tuesday.
FINISHED its WORK.
The KpNcopal convention at I'eorla Ail
jouriiM The last session of the sixteenth
annual convention of the Episcopal
church of the Quincy diocese at
Peoria took place Wednesday. The
convention proper adjourned at 4
o'clock, although the balance of the
lay was given up to the Woman's
Hev. K. F. Sweet, of this city, and
W. H. Honiface were added to the
list of delegates to the missionary
council, which convenes at San Frau
cisco next October. The delegates
to the provincial synod are the same
as last year, except in the case of Ir.
Lellingwoll. llean Moore will till the
otlice in his stead.
K. II. Itudd, of Knoxville, was re
elected secretary of the diocese, and
T. H. Martin was reelected treasurer.
Aloumoutli Next Year.
The place selected for holding the
next annual convent ion is Monmouth.
The convention will be held May l.r
next year, ami the sessions will be
held in Trinitv church. The Journal
which is published once in two vears,
will be issued this year and matters
relating to this were considered. The
following resolutions were passed,
which arc of interest: .
The committee on resolutions re
ferring to the 1.1th anniversary
of the bishop's consecration on be
half of the convention and the dio
cese desire to offer this expression of
loyalty to their venerable diocesan
ami of gratitude for (Sod's blessing
upon his labors.
We note with thankfulness that
with all the burdens of the episco
pate and the advance of years, the
bishop is still active in diocesan anil
missionarv work, and that on this
anniversary week of his ordination
the diocese is in a more prosperous
condition than ever before. Tlie dis
couragements and difficulties that
have at times stood in the way of
progress have been met with courage
and mostly overcome. The diocese
is united and in earnest to do more
aifirrcssive work. The debt, by the
generous aid of the bishop, has been
paid. Losses by death ami removal
in many parts of the diocese arc be
ing repaired by the greater devotion
of the lait v who remain, and the work
of true and tried pastors is meeting
with encouraging success in the
strengthening of parishes and mis
sions. The close of this formative, if not
eventful, period over, which the lirsl
diocese has extended is a lime of
especial interest to all who have the
welfare of the dioce.se at heart, ami
seenis to be a lit t i hit opportunity for
some expression upon the part
the convention. The following re?
lotions are offered :
Kesolvcd. That on this l.rth anni-
versarv of our bishop's ordination
thisli'.th annual convention of tin
diocese hcrebv records its "-ratefiil
appreciation of its diocesan, the first
bishop ot (Juiiicv. As a priest lie re-
oeived the highest honor in the lt i ft
of the church, the presiding of tin
general convention. As a bishop hi
is honored bv his peers and beloved
bv his diocese.
"Kesolvcd. That the clergv be re.
iiuested to offer pravers on Whit
Siindav in everv church of the dio
ccsc for the bishop and for the dio
cose, and to endeavor from time to
time to strengthen the interest of
their people in the work and welfare
ot the diocese at large.
The Women's Auxiliary.
The evening service of the conven
tion was in reference to the Woman"?
auxiliarv and J he work of that organ
ization. The women held a meeting
in the parlors of the church in tin
afternoon and transacted the usual
routine business. In t he evening tin
speakers were Kev. K. 1". Sweet, of
Kock Island. Dr. Moore, of Peoria
and Kishop-elect McKim. Mr. Sweet
was the lirst speaker and spoko of the
work of the auxiliarv. He said that
the woman's organization existed
in all the dioceses in the land.
except in a very few in the distant
west. I he scope of it was very
broad. At Lome and abroad the wo
men were at work. He also related
the work beinjjdoue with t he Indians
and the colored people.
The Cliieaf;o Speetatorlum ."
The Speetatorio, "The World Find
er." which is to be given at "The
Chicago Speetatorium," will employ
three species of music; lirst, the
svmphonic, which accompanies the
dramatic action; second, the inciden
tal mtteie w hich occurs in the scones
themselves and is rendered upon the
musical instruments of the time, and
third, the choral music which is an
adaptation of the old idea of a Greek
chorus. The incidental music in
"The World Finder"' will be given on
musical instruments of the 15th oen-
turv which have been obtained in
Spain bv agents of the Columbian
Celebration company at considerable
trouble and expense. These instru
ments will form an interesting histo
The Purlngton ItrlcR I'lant Fire.
The news of the burning of the
Purington brick plant of Galesburg
Wednesday night conies through As
sociated Press channels. The state
ment is that the plant, is destroyed,
the loss $35,000, and the insurance
sfl.j.OOO. Of course :i5,000 will not
come near representing the loss if
the plant is compelled to discontinue
operations for any length of time,
for its output was in demand and
practically all sold in advance for
the present year. The result would
not seriously affect Kock Island pav
ing operations where local brick is to
be used. However, later reports are
that the loss is not as great as at lirst
Will the Kix-k Island Fraternity Have a
The Au;i:.s has . made frequent
meirtion of the possibility of the
use of a desirable and valuable
business corner for the location
of a permanent home for the Ma
sonic fraternity. It is not by any
means certain that Kock Island will
have such a structure, but it is more
than possible, it is a pleasure to say,
that such will be the case. Progres
sive spirited members of the Masonic
order in the eitv have been pushing
the matter for some time and they
have succeeded in enlisting the inter
est and effort of capitalists to such an
extent that plans have been submit
ted by one of the nest architects in
the state for a building to meet the
designs of the projectors. A meet
ing was held at the Harper last even
ing in which these plans were prac
tically accepted contingent upon the
success of the undertaking.
The 1'roposeil Temple.
The building decided on is
a maghiheent six-storv struc
ture of substantial and modern
design, and if it is erected
will be the highest building in the
three citie:;. and the architect states
the handsomest in the staje outside
of Chicago. It is planned to include
two splendid storerooms on the first
floor, with ollices on the second.
third, fourth and fifth, with the tem
ple on the sixth lloor. It is to be
provided with elevator and all other
modern contrivances and conven
iences, so arranged as to yield a
healt hv income on the investment.
The Masons, of Kock Island, have for
vears oeeu pied rented quarters and
have paid out in this way more than
would build them a permanent home.
They realize now that the day of
landlord's inducements. to re
main have passed, and that
the modern business block is
wtiat the people want in these da vs.
The gentlemen who have worked for
the new Masonic temple have there
fore shown pride no less in their or
der than in the eitv in which t!n v
A POPULAR CITIZEN.
I'reslilent Olsson. A iitUHt anri Collr(;e.
ami Hi Scrvlfi".
The Minneapolis North contains
t he following sketch of Dr. Mssoii. of
Prof. O. Olssoii. D. 1.. president
of August ana col lege and Theolog
ical seminary, is perhaps the niot
popular Swedish-American living.
His heart is as warm and sympathiz
ing as his mind is st rong and rugged .
He studied in I'psala. Sweden '
vears ago. and in (; he came to
America, accompanied by a large
number of Narm land i tiger, who never
rested until they reached the Smoky
Hill river on the boundless prairies
of Kansas. Hero they started a set
tlement. Kev. Olsson being t heir pas
tor, school teacher, physician, law
yer, etc.. in fact he wassimplv indis
pensable to the colony. We may
lake t he church building as a fair
sample of the prevailing style of ar
chitecture of the settleuunt. An
excavation was dug in the hillside,
the walls were built of sod. and the
roof was covered with sod. This
primitive contrivance was replaced
by a stone structure long ago. Sonic
15 or is vears ago Kev. Olsson was
elected a" member of ihe legislature
of Kansas, and for 12 years he was a
professor at Augustana college. In
1SS; and lS'.lo he traveled extensively
in Germany. Italy and France, and
upon his return in lX'.tl he was
elected to succeed tlie late Prof. Has
selqiiist as president of Augustana
college and Theological seminary.
This institution has en joyed a sur
prising growl h under Ills lo.-iering
care, its total attendance for the past
year being nearly ."('. Prof. Olsson
has written many books, his most
popular one being "To Koine and
Hack Again." He preaches with the
same llueiicv in Knglish. Swedish
atvl German, and his eloquence is of
such a nature that no mater how
long he speaks, the listener would
like to hear more.
A New JSoeiety.
The ladies of Kudora Lodge No. 7:1.
I), of K., have organized a sewing
circle and selected the follow ing otli
cers: President Mrs. S. E. Levey.
Vice-President Mrs. M. A. Thom
Secretary Mrs. M. A. Titus.
Treasurer Mrs. A. M. Alberry.
The object of the society is to do
sewing for the inmates of the Odd
Fellows orphans' home at Lincoln,
I have too many tubular lan
terns. I offer this week a first class
side spring O tubular lantern
complete, for 40 cents; a top lift
lantern, (some like them better)
for 45 cents; a neat brass plated
lantern, top lift, for 55 cents.
Anybody having barn work to
do, or camping out this summer,
ought to lind this item interest
ing. (. M. Looslkv.
China, GUfs and Limps.
1000 Soconii Avenue
et a New
SIMON & MOSENFELDER'S.
Where $10.00 buys a fine Dress Suit worth
SI 5.0.0; where $850 buys a nobby all wool
suit advertised by other dealers as worth
$15.00; where $7.50 buys a splendid suit,
all colors, worth $10.00; where $5.00 buys a
desirable and neat every day suit.
We are showing the handsomest,
biggest new spring stock, and WE
KNOW our prices defy competition
Come and see. No trouble to show you through.
Simon & Mosenfeider,
Rock Island House Corner.
Great Sacrifice in Shoes.
We have reduced the prices on our immense
stock of Shoes at the Gentral Shoe Store as
Men's late it lV.-.tber from
Cordov;a, Lace or Congress
vVom-n's Cioth Top P.it. Trim
W-r and :Eani Turn
These prices will hold good only until our
stock is reduced; so come earlv.
Schneiders Central Shoe Store,
1818 Second Avenue,
Harper House Block.
VjS 'mwMwm ....... i-iT4CTSg
which has been purchased expressly for the coming trade.
Our isplay of Parlor Suits includes a fine
Brocatelle at 45 Dollars.
t not human, but it speaks f ot itself, when yon see it;
A in tlv .r Vice- Set MOHAIR PLUSH sPKIXG EIH.E at $32.00.
You onlv nt'i tl toMe it if you arc wanting anything in this line.
t'AIIPKTS Inirraiii. Tapestry, P.otly or Velvet we're sure to
p(l;is,(. Bel IN.om Suits, Springs, Mattresses, Pillow? in these
Um!s we excel. Haly Carriage-, llefrifrerators, at right priees
NO KXTKA CHARGE FOR EASYPAYMEXTS.
G. O. H UCKSTAEDT,
1809, 1811 Second 'Avenns.
C. P. DE WEND, Manager. TELEPHONE No. 206.
Op?n Evenings till 8"p. m.
LIN3HED O'L, WHITE LEAD, ETC.
1510 Third Avenue.
00 to $3.50
C 00 to 4 CO
H 50 to 4.00
r.53 to 40
3 00 to .40
4.00 to 3.00
3.50 tr 2.C0
, 00 to 2.00
Da.'es are everything in history,
so they aie in dress, and they are
just as ;njpoitant in Furniture as
in the matte' of attire. Unless
old enough to be antique parlor
suits not marked are decid-
edlv cut of date. Set jomelf
71'ght on this essential point be
fore buy in g, irspect our stock