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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, October 14, 1902, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053934/1902-10-14/ed-1/seq-5/

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Tn formed last nirht for the first
o o o
time this fall and Oct. 14 will be set
Hear Ye !
e.r Ye !
This the great money saving sale on rec
ord will close this week at the Big Store.
And the enormous sales in and out of town
the past three weeks have demonstrated
how the public have appreciated our saving
Avail Yojrselves of the Last
Bring your friends and buy this week.
Bargains on Every Floor
of this the biggest Furniture and Carpet
and Stove house in the three cities.
CLE11 & SALZ11,
Cos finest Ready-to-wear'
Clothing in the
United States now
ready for your inspec- .
tion. They fit Prices
right, too. Just around
the corner. You know
Judge Ramsay Renders Decision
in Suits Brought by
Temporary Irjanctlon Granted I jf
Master Against Village
Tlie questions at. issue between the
village of Senrs anil the Tri-City Rail
way company which resulted in the
argument of two motiqns for injunc
tions early in the present term of
court have been decided by Judge
Itamsay, lefore whom they were ar
gued, in favor of the company. Tho
finding of the judge was filed here to
day. One of the motions argued was
made by the counsel for the village
for a dissolution of the temporary in
junction granted by Master in Chan
cery Kntriken at the time that the
citizens of the village tore up the
track across the Twelfth street road,
restraining them from a further mo
lestation of the property of the com
pany. The other was also made by
the counsel for the village and pray
ed an injunction to prevent the com
pany from operating its cars in the
village limits. IJoth were argued at
the same time and both were taken
under advisement by the judge. To
day it was learned that the motion
for the dissolving of the injunction
in force had been overruled and the
petition for the other had been re
f used.
IecUlon Important One.
This is considered an important,
victory for) the company in its bear
ing upon the other suits now pending
with the villages of Sears and Milan.
Of course, the plaintiffs may take an
apjeal. but that will require time,
and it. is doubtful if the people of
Sears will be willing to back up a pro
longed fight for the amount that is at
stake. The company is represented
in the case by Jackson. Hurst & Staf
ford, while Ken worthy & Ken worthy
are conducting the case of the vil
lage. Opinion of Court
The court holds that as to the ques
tion raised by the village that no no
tice was given for the renewal of the
franchise, that no notice was neces
sary because that law requiring no
tice applied only in cases where it
was an original construction of the
road, and not where it was a renew
al of a franchise, and that this same
question is involved as to the peti
tion of the abutting land owners.
That no petition was necessary in
case of a renewal. ' i
The court holds that the ordinance
was legally passed; that it received
three votes of the four trustees in
the village board; that the words, "in
the village board," applied to trus
tees, who were then members of the
village board, and that the vote that
the ordinance obtained of three for
and one against was a legal vote,
when there were only four members
in the village board.
The court also holds that the Tri-
City Iiailway company is a railroad
within the meaning of the law of
1S97, and that it is excepted from its
Power to Extend Franchise.
The court also holds that the vil
lage board had power to extend the
franchise at anv time before the ex
piration of the old license.
And on the contention that the vil
lage board had no power to extend
the franchise to a foreign corpora
tion, the court holds that such a
question is not properly Involved in
these injunction suits.
The Sensibaugh case was at once
taken up on the convening of court
yesterday afternoon anil K. J. Delano,
principal of the Orion schools;
Charles riebig, of this city; Miss Nan
nie Sullivan and Julius Li nke, of Port
I'yron, were examined as witnesses.
Mr. Delano testified that he had scuf
fled with the plaintiff last winter and
that he hwl not noticed anything the
matter with his arm or leg. Mr. Fie
big was called as an electrical expert
and testified that tlw machine used
in giving the plaintiff a shock in the
process of Initiation would produce a
current of from 10 to 25 volts. Miss
Sullivan and Mr. Unke were member?
of the Port I'yron hnlge at the time
of the initiation and defendants ; in
the suit.
There was no session of ' the cir
cuit court this morning, "business be
ing suspended to permit attendance
at the funeral of Mrs. S. D. Clelan.l.
This afternoon the taking of evidence
for the defense i ft the Seiisiluiugli
cane was resumed. The first witness
placed on the stand was Dr. II. X.
Moyer. wlio holds n c-hnir at liusli
Medical college, and who was former
ly here on I lie Maine ease. He went
in ii h an expert to testify concerning
the effect of electricity upon the hu-
iiihii nvxteiu. The defense has coiv
nideruble evidence yet to introduce
ni'id the case In expected to last till
the end of the week.
1M vre.in.
I'lnce your order with us and get
purcBl anu ni-unt
trJ-eltlcB-. Thone West 1241. Tri-
Mllk & Butter company, . .kock
down as the date of the first killing
frost in the season or iuo. Had it
not been for a southerly wind that
set in during the night and helped to
moderate the temperature the mer
cury would have been found at a con
siderably lower point this morning
than it was.
Hev. T. J. Johnston, of Kdgington,
was in the city today.
Mrs. Arthur Jackson, of Chicago, is
visiting at the home of Mrs. Morris
Miss Fay Warren has returned to
the city, after visiting a month with
her sister, Mrs. J. 1'aul DufVm, in Mm
Maj. C. McD. Townsend returned
this morning from St. Louis and left
at once for Chicago to be present to
day at a meeting of government en
gineers. ,
- Sheriff and Mrs. L. F. Cralle return
ed last evening from Washington,
where they attended the national en
campment of the ti. A. II. and IT. V.
I", last week.
Hotel Arrivals Harper House: J.
II. Pugh. Chicago; .1. II. Uiehford.
Peoria; II. M. Sherman, Peoria; M. .1.
Hates, Clinton;" F. M. Iewis, Chicago;
F. D. Tucker, Chicago; .1. Kisinan.
Haltimore; .liinnas II. Kustace. Chi
cago; H. 15. Simmon. Chicago; K. J.
King, Chicago; S. F. Dudley, Chicago;
James McCartney, Chicago; James
Wilson, Des Moines; I I;. Smith, Chi
cago; Jessie llridger, Hopewell; (). 15.
riiompson, Denver; Charles Hill, Mun-
cie, Ind.; A. Palmer. St. uouis; W. A
Airs. Chicago; K. L. Coman, Chicago;
II. V. lteiscin. New York; K. P. Oreer,
Fast Moline; .Miss II. Kaufman, Chi
cago; r . . .loers, l Ii iea go; 1). I .
Whealan, Chicago; C. S. Kdvvard, Pe
oria; W. M. llehman. New York; IJ.
Wagner, Chicago; l. Steel. New York;
C. C. Weed. Chicago; P. A. Lava lie, St
Paul; F. C.ileh, Cleveland; S. C. Punch
St. Ixiuis; (leorge A. Cooke, Aledo,
III.; (i. I. Cleaveland, Prophetslown.
HI.; I,. C. Welch, Chicago; Dr. A. L.
Craig, Chicago; (Seorge II. Dunham.
Chicago; F. C. Hale. Chicago; A. M
Downing, Chicago; Samuel (iordou
New York; J. H. Itolison. Freeport;
(leorge W. Temple,' New York; W. C
Penn, Chicago; Albert Hilliz, Peoria:
L. J. Lcnhaldt, New Vork; II. J. I.ro-
kenhoff, Chicago; K. Shaett'er, Chiea
go; John Cotter, Sterling. Iowa; K.
F. Ketchum. Chicago; W. O. Phillips.
Chicago; C. A. Kosengreen, New York;
II. M. Cooley, Chicago; P. M. Yertnas.
Chicago; It. J. Henry. Itockford; W
liailev, Detroit; J. P.. Pussell, Chica
go; II. J. Yiermas, Chicago; W. J
P.niley, Detroit; J. IJ. Kiinner, Chica
go; II. II. Fenimore. Chicago; A. S.
King... New. . YoJvJ ; W. W. Xewhal!
Kansas Citv; C. S. Saunders, Counc:!
Hluffs; M. 1!. Kitney. New York;
II. Levit, Chicago; J. F. McBride, Chi
cago; II. K. Cobb. Chicago; Thomas
H. Keyes, Chicugo; (Jeorge S. Salem
Oshkosh; (J. W. ISutters, Minneapolis;
Harold A. Moyer, Chicago; W. M
Simpson, Chicago; Henjamin 1). Smith.
Mankato; I. I). Hurley, Chicago; Lee
Levi, Chicago; Adolph Kohn, Chica
go; D. D. Spear, Chicago; J. C. Moon.
St. Louis; C. II. Crawford, St. Louis;
L. W. Kerry, P.eardstown; T. L. Smith
Kcardstowiis Hock Island House.
Harry W. Hill, Cable; II. T. Hams, St
Louis; 'C. W. Jackson. Chicago; W. II.
Stokes, New York; William S. PJock,
M. 1).. Port Kyron; John Schafer
Port Kyron; F. N. Cunningham. Alex
andria; M. J. Evans, Milwaukee; J
P. M. North, Chicago; Frank Donnel
ly, Springfield, 111.; M. McCartney.
lleynolds; W. (J. Davis, Reynolds; W
E. Winkler, Orville, Ohio; !. Storms.
Clinton; C. E. drove. Mt. Carroll; II
W. Long, Chicago; O. I). Decker, Chi
cago; J. C. Swank, Coal Valley; T. J
Murphy, Coal Valley; Thomas Hud
son, Halva; II. E. Timothy, Perry, N.
Y.; J. S. Dray, Wheatland. Iowa; I),
II. Weimer, Karstow; C. (Irecnwooci,
Dayton, Ohio; W. H. Hyde, (iuadala
jara, Mexico.
- The Kock Island Retail Merchants'
association held its regular meeting
last evening, transacting nothing but
routine business. Some time was
spent in discussing the proposed loop
of the Tri-City railway to the bluff
district and the matter will probably
be taken up again after the ordin
ance is presented to the city council.
Ills Lire In Peril.
"I just seemed to have gone all to
pieces, writes Alfred Bee, of Wel
fare, Texas, "biliousness and a lame
back had made life a burden. I
couldn't eat or sleep and felt almost
too worn out to work when I began
to use Electric Kitters, but they work
ed wonders. Now I sleep like a top,
can eat- anything, have gained in
strength and enjoy hard work." They
give vigorous health and new life to
weak, sicklj', run-down people. Try
them. Only 50c at Ilartz & Ullemeyer's
drug store.
Forty Years Torture.
To 1m relievorl f rnm n torturinc dis
ease after 40 vears' torture might
well cause the gratitude of anyone
That is what DeWitt's Witch Hazel
Salve did for C. Haney, Geneva, Ohio.
He tinvs: "riBYVltfs Witch Hazel
Salve cured me of piles after I had
suffered 40 years." Cures cuts, burns.
wounds, skin diseases. iseware or
counterfeits. All druggists.
' Subscribe for The Argus.
Members of Young Men's Chris
tian Association Have
Annual Meeting.
Officers to be lClected Next Monday
Eyenlng Secretary's
The annual election of directors
took place at a meeting last evening
of the members of the Y". M. C. A.
The following were chosen to illl va
cancies on the board:
For three years O. L. P.emvay, II.
K. Walker. V). Yerbury. Dr. F. II.
For one j-ear II. P. Hayden.
The new board will meet to organ
ize next Monday evening.
The annual report of Secretary J.
S. Freeman was presented last even
ing, the same leing the 18th annual
report of the institution. It cover.?
one of the best years In the history
of the work, although not so satis
factory from a purely financial
standpoint. The work during the
year just ended has been expended in
new directions and everywhere will
ing, hands have taken hold and suc
cess has leen met with. The mem
bership has also very nearly reached
the .100 mark.
Financial Condition.
In the financial report is shown to
tal receipts of $4.014. 3S, including
subscript ions amounting to $1.280. 5.1
paid, and $240 unpaid. The balance
Oct. 1 was 00 cents and the expendi
tures included $US.4( for improve
ments, $404.:J0 for repairs and $420.:!.".
in the new boys' department. The
current indebtedness at the end of
the year amounted to $10,938.9.1,
which, less the $2,"()0 bequeathed by
the late J. F. liohinson, will be reduc
ed to $S,:s;jS..1. It is stated that the
sum of $lHKl is needed in addition to
the above amount to exjend on re
pairs, and the cooperation of the
public is asked in a scheme for the
raising of $10,000 by Jan. 1.
Figures are given showing the sta
tistics in the various lines of work
followed, all showing a healthy
growth over that of former years.
The total number of visits to th"
rooms during the year is given as 4.1,
Annual State Convention.
Secretarv Freeman is arranging
for a delegation to attend the annual
state convention, which will lie held
Thursday, Friday and Saturday of
this week at Kankakee. Last year at
Dixon the Kock Island delegation at
Dixon was the largest of that from
any city in the state outside of Chi
cago. but this year the number win
not be so large on account of the
greater distance and the difficulty of
reaching the convention city from
this point.
A meeting of Hock Island and Mo
line physicians was held at the Har
per house last evening for the con
sideration of a new fee bill prepared
by a committee appointed at a pre
vious meeting at which a revision
was decided upon. The bill as re
ported was adopted and the commit
tee was authorized to complete cer
tain details and present it to the li
censed physicians of the two cities
for their signatures, upon which it
will go into effect.
The changes are few in number
The most important is that raisin
the charges for visits within the lim
its of either city between the hours
of 8 a. m. and 0 p. m. to from $1.50 to
$3. Ky the bill now in force the lim
its are from $1 to $3. The fees for
visits between the hours of C and S
a. m. and G and 10 p. in. are left as
before, from $2 to $4, as are those be
tween the-hours of 10 p. m. and 6 a.
m., now $3 to $. The charges for
obstetrical and surgical practice are
practically the snme as those now In
force, although a number of new op
erations have been added to the lists
Local physicians state that the
charges in Ihis city are now the same
as those in Davenport and in other
cities of the same rank as Kock Isl
and. In Moline there is no fee bill in
force at the present time and there
has accordingly been great irregular
ity in the fees charged.
Fred Uaisch, who resides at Forty-
fourth street and Fourteenth avenue.
while tying corn fodder in the shock
became the victim of an accident yes
terday that resulted in the loss of
his right eye. He was drawing a wire
tight when it parted and the end
struck him in the optic. It becanis
necessary to remove the injured
member in order to prevent a total
loss of sight.
Amxriem't Famous Beauties.
Look with horror on skin erup
tions, blotches, sores, pimples. They
don't have them, nor will anyone,
who uses Kucklen's Arnica Salve. It
glorifies the face. Eczema or salt
rheum vanish before it. It cure
sore lips, chapped hands, chilblains.
Infallible for piles. 25 cents, at Ilartz
& Ullemeyer's drug store.
Dyspepsia bane of human exist
ence, liurdock I Wood Hitters cures
it, promptly, permanently. Kegulates
and tones the stomach.
Our Furs
In variety and quality are the best
we have ever shown and are de
cidedly cheap.
Isabella and Sable fox neck scarfs
and boas, blue fox, mink, beaver, mar
ten, stone marten and other popular
furs 'In large assortment,
ftluck marten neck scarfs q nn
very special at 0J
Real ( mink n nr
cluster scarf (.3
Fine nutria scarfs,
with six tails ...
Black elect rie
seal scarfs
And so on through the list
Linen Department.
Special Sale on Lunch Cloths
Hemstitched o)xn work plain lin
; en lunch cloths one yard n
'square, each TjC
Fine aH linen hemstitched damask
lunch cloths, open borders, QV
1 yard square, each J I C
Damask table tops. 36x36 and 36x4.1
inches at, each, $1.00, M
72c and UH"C
41-inch square hemstitched damask
ami spoke-st itched plain linen 4 ff
lunch cloths, choice each . . . I U U
54-ineh damask lunch cloths, large
size and new patterns, - qq
each I.OO
Hemstitched damask and plain linen
open work tray cloths
choice, each ....
4 25c
Men's Shoes $1.69.
Men's shoes, the ends of. three lots,
left from last week's selling; box
calf, diamond calf and kangaro-i
calf; you can find your size in one
of the lots, ami the price ?Q
this week is Oil
Men who know good shoes will see
chance in these not often found.
We repeat, choice of the
three lines
$2 Black Petticoats $1.25.
To widely advertise our splendid
stock of ladies black etticoats we
offer 10 petticoats of fine merceriz
ed cloth, deep flounce, with two
fine tucked ruffles, $2 i nr
value for lifcO
Half a dozen different makes and over
.10 styles of petticoats now on sale
Misses' petticoats up QK
from OC
New Dress Skirts.
Over 100 new dress and walking
skirts go on sale this week very lat
est and best styles and most tempt
ing prices. These for instance
Walking skirts - of the scarce snow
flake material made in the popular
kilt style, not $.1, n
but O O
Peau de Soie and taffeta black sil'.v
dress skirts, with cording, braid
trimming etc., worth twice r (f
this price ...OiUU
Jewelry Department Offers
17.1 HOLD LOCKKTS and locket
chains, in the rose gold finish some
plain, some stone set all beautiful
goods of the very latest designs. Not
too early to buy for Christmas when
yon get such an opportunity.
Lockets and chains worth double, at
$3.7.1, $2.85, $2.25, $2, QA
$1.10 and JOC
Domestics and Hosiery
Kxtra wide fleeced shirtings, heavy
weight, 18c quality while 1 fir
they last, per yard IUC
Fine shirting cheviots, assorted fancy
patterns, 12V-;C quality, all week if
they last, at Q 1
per yard O2C
Star mills fine bleached muslin,
quality at.
per yard .
Ladies' fine gauge hose, fast black.
lisle finish, would be cheap at
12VaC, this week per pair
Men's Stylish
Fall Overcoats
Light and heavy weight Coverts,
cut in the short Fox styles
Alen's line fall suits made of snap-,
py stylish brown and gold mixed
Cheviots and Tweeds
Men's trousers, aline selection of
the famous "Duchess" make in
Price $5 to
Price S9.50
to S20.
Price $2 to
Our Boys' and Little Fellows'
Clothing department is complete with nobby, well litting suits
and overcoats. No mother should miss seeing this stock of cloth
ing for little men, as it will be a saving in money to her.
1801 Second Ave, Kock Island. 207 W. Second St., Davenport.
o o
You cannot afford to buy a hat without examining our unrivalled
display. Kvery new and smart idea in millinery receives its first in
troduction to tri-city ladies in our store. Our millinery is so at
tractive that it is impossible for any one to resist. Use good judg
ment and compare our styles with others, they sire absolutely un
approachable. Brandenburg Millinery Store,
Corner Twentieth Street and Fourth Avenue. .
For fans, but our fixtures
are the warmest that ever
was. All kinds.
Gas, Electric. Com
bination & Portables
x W. A. WOBB & )., s
I 119 Eighteenth. Street. 3
4 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 III Ii 1 1 II It 1 1 1 Ii I 1 1 1' 1 1 M 4 I III I 1 1 1 Mi 43

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