Newspaper Page Text
THE AK&US, FUIDAT, MAY 8, 1903
Most foods are the
same in everything
but Tiame, but
there's nothing lie
&he Coolted Oats
Ready to SerVe
Norka is packed while hot
into air-tight packages and
sealed. Your grocer has it.
THE NORKA FOOD CO.. Ltd.
Battle Creek. Mich.
TUB TKAVSLBRS' GUIDE.
CHICAGO. HaCK ISL.ANI
YdlT'jl Ticket office, 1818 Seconl ave
Fifth avenue foot of Thirty
first street. Peoria branch depot, foot o'
Tits:iie:h street. Fran H. Plummer. C. P. A
TRAINS. j EAST. WKST.
Denver limited & Omaha. .
Ft. Worth, Denver & K. C.
tOm&h & Minneapolis....
Colorado & Omaha
Dea Moines St Omaha
Denver, LJnoolu 4 Omaha.
Dee Molncs Express
St. Paul & Minneapolis...
Tenver, Fv Worth & K. C.
iRoc Isi audi Washington
Ghte&po & DesMoln?s
Roe tsjand & Brooklyn Ac
Om'ilu & Is Moines.... .
?woar Rapids. Tipton ...
t 3:45 an:
t 5:23 ant
t 6:45 am
t 7:50 am
t 1:25 pm
t 8:15 pm
t 2:15 pnc
t owt pm
t 8:55 pm
t 9:25 am
t 3:00 am
r :52 am
t 9:25 pm
t 7:10 am
t 3:25 pa
I 2 31 pn
t 7:10 an
t 9:35 an
r 4:30 pn
BOCK. ISLAND AND PEOBIA DIVISION.
Trains leave Twentieth street station. Malt
ne trains start from main depot on Ftftt1
avenue 5 minutes in advance of time given.
Peoria. Springneld. St. L,
Peoria. SDrinefield. Indian
lnf ton. ut. jjouw
Peoria, lpdianapolls, Cla
Cable & Sherrard Aocom.
Cab'.e & Sfcerrard Accom.
I.IAVt . AKH1 VS
8:10 am 9.40 pn
J1.45 pm J5:55 pn
t9-ao am $4:55 pn
J3:30 pm t:20 pn
;3: 45 r.n
Arrival. tDeparture tDally. except Sun
day. Pbone West 1093. West 1128, West 1423
CHICAGO, BURLINGTON &
Quincy Depot Second
avenue and Twentieth street
M. J. YOUNG, Agent
FRANK . HART.
St. Louis, Sprlcfcfifcld
Qalesburg, Peoria and
. Quincy -
Sterling. Mendota and
St. Louis, Kansas City,
Denver and Pacific
Sterling and polcti In
termediate Dubuque, Clinton, La
Crosse, St. Paul, Minn,
and N. W
Clinton, Dubuque, and
Clinton and Intermediate
s 7:40 pm
Stop at Bock Island 25 minutes for meals.
Daily. tDaUy except Sunday.
& St. Paul Railway. D.,
tfC4f R. L & N. W. passenger sta
EaJLWALIXEEI ion at foot of Sevehteentt
LtCVitt weet. George W. Wood.
s"5Zy' agent. The trains for Du
V buque and points north rue
vi Illinois side of river
Trains for Freeport and Milwaukee will rur
Via Davenport. Clinton and Savanna.
All trains will connect a Savanna for point
east and wt
I UATl. ABBIVE
Dubuque and St. Paul Pas
senger Dubuque and St. Paul Pas
senger Milwaukee Express
7:0O ami 8:47 pm
3:45 pmi 11:40 am
All trains dally exeept Hand a v
Passengers for points beyond Savanna will
make connections leaving at 7 am. and ar
riving at 8-47 o m. via Iowa side of the river.
ACM E PACKET CO. Dally, line to Clinton
and all points between.
Steamer CITY OF WINONA
Every afternoon at 3:15.
F. R. HOPKINS, Agent.
CARNIVAL CITY PACKET CO. For Mus
catine, New Boston, Keithsburg.Oqua w
ka and Burlington.
The Steamer - W. YOUNG, JR,
Every Monday, Wt" ; j and Friday at 4
5 FOTAttromrs nrsrr
: e js
'I ' M.'
For ("lint:n. Dnl)iiciie, La Crosse. St.
Paul sinrl )oinls between. Steamer
IJUBrQl'i:, May 1.5. noon.
fiEOKCK LAMOXT, Agt.
Office: 115 Seventeenth street. Tel
ephones: Old 1105, new 6105.
vv ILLOW BARK Wr""'t
TREATMENT phml ToS
Habits. Purely vegetable treatment;
has cured thousands; has injured none.
Incorporated under the laws of Illinois-
Established oyer twelve years
; WILLOW BARK CO..
WHY IS IT?
that Jones wears custom-tailored
bearing this famous
while Smith, who
pays the same, wears
made? Jones' father
never heard of them.
Style, t, cloth and tailor
ing perfect. The price is
right your money back if
anything goes wrong. We
alone sell them here.
You Know Us."
Chicago Dental Company
If yon are in need of dental work
call on U3 before going elsewhere as
we can save you money. We use
nothing but the best of material and
our work is guaranteed to be iirst
class in every respect. If you are in
need of a set of teeth call and e our
thin elastic plate. We guarantee it
to fit in all cases and when all others
have failed. We never ask you more
than our prices below. r .
Platinnm filling ;
Silver fillings : ,
Gold fillings, $1 and up
iioia crowns, 4 to 5. .
Set of teeth, $5 and up. ....... SO0
fl5 set of teeth for 1000
Office 1607 Second Ave.
Over Speidel's Drug Store.
damned with protruding piieH. broutrhton by
constipation with which I was afflicted for
twenty years. I ran across jour CASCARETS
in the town of Newell, Io.. and never found any
thing to equul them. Today I am entirely free
from piles and feel like a new man."
k,. xi. rvura, tti jones St., sioux City, la.
Pleasant. Palatabl-. Potent, Tnto Goort, Ho
Good, 2ever bickea. Weaken or Grlpo, 10c. 3io Mo.
StffUat Eaanly Csapaajr, t'blao, M.alrwl, Srn Jerk. 31 J
nt.u vu.'i fez
Dick Freeman, a lineman in the em
ploy of the Iowa Telephone company
sustained a bad fall Wednesday after
noon, and as a result he lies in a pre
carious condition at his home in Case
street." lie was engaged .in repair
work and was at the top of the pole
when the timber snapped oflf close to
the ground. The fall was a distance
of some 20 feet, and he sustained a
broken leg: and brobably a number of
internal injuries, although the ex
tent or character of these have not
been determined vet. The pole upon
which he was working at the time of
the accident was situated at the cor
ner of Washington and Locust street.
He was removed to his home in the
The Dewdrop Inn, situated, at the
corner of Third anil ltrown streets.
has suffered many misfortunes since
it passed from the hands at the re
doubtable Pete Stevens, of Clinton
After a period of time during which
the windows were dark it was open
ed by Mrs. Holt., who took charge of
the place and then the police took
charge of her, a couple of times run
ning. She resigned her license to Wil
liam Hagenberger, and now Deputy
Sheriff Van II. Howe has taken charge
of the place under a writ of attach
ment for $S9 issued in favor of Heard
sley & ISailey, liquor dealers in Hock
Island. The Dewdrop Inn is again
Slier i if McArthur returned from
Anamosa, bringing with him II. Kuh-
ni, sentenced to life imprisonment for
incestuous rape. The finding of the
district court in the matter was re
versed upon an appeal in the matter
to the supreme court, and the pur
pose of bringing Kuhni back is that
he mav have another trial, which will
be granted at the earliest possible
time. Kuhni is now totally blind, hav
ing been so for several months past.
His trial will probably start early
next week, as soon as his daughter
mav be brought to this city from the
Home of the Good Shepherd, at IV
oria. to give evidence against him. T.
IT. Milner, of Delle lMaine will defend
S. F. Smith left for the east on the
noon train yesterday, in response to a
telegram from his nephew. Dr. Apple
ton W. Smith, which brought hint the
sad news of the death of his mother,
.Mrs. Marv White Smith, wife of the
late Samuel F. Smith. D. D.. the au
thor of the national hymn. "My Coun
try Tis of Thee. -Mrs Smith was
born in Haverhill. Mass.. Feb. S. lSi:?.
and was a classmate at Hradford
academy, near there, to the late .Tohn
tJreenleaf Whittier. Her husband died
seven years ago, and since then she
has lived quietly at the old home, ex
cept when making visits with her
children. For nearly half a century
past Dr. ami Mrs. Smith have been
frequent visitors to the home of their
son. ex-Mayor Smith of this city, and
both are held in affectionate remem
brance bv manv friends here. Their
three sons and two daughters are
widely scattered. Hev. D. A. Smith. D
I)., is president of the Haptist Theo
logical seminary near Uangoon, India.
K. U. Smith lives in California, and
S. F. Smith in Davenport. Mrs. John
D. Candee, of Uridgeport, Conn., and
Mrs. James F. Morton, of Andover N.
H.. are the daughters.
At S:P.O o'clock Wednesday evening
occur red the death of Mrs . Mary
Cieorge, in the 34th year of het-'age.
The death occurred at the home of
her mother, 106 West Lombard street.
Mrs. (Jeorge was born and reared in
this city, and is survived by her hus
band, two small children, the mother.
Mrs. Mary McLaughlin, n brother, I
McLaughlin and two sisters. Margar
et K. and Agnes H. McLaughlin all of
About noon yesterday Dick Clair
was lauled to the police station, from
the curb stone in front of La fe Kel
ler's saloon, where he sat bleeding
from an nglv stab in the chin. He
said that, a man in a brown suit of
clothes did the job while he was tak
ing the noon rest in front of the T.
K. Kellev grocery, and did it without
provocation. He said the man es
ca'ped on luast Third street.
J' n.Tft.R P fi 8.oId "! tronrantoed by all drag.
At 5 o'clock Wednesday afternoon
Mike, the monkev, the simian attroc
tion at Central park, died of con
sumption after five years spent at the
park zoo munching peanuts and mak
ing grimaces for the edification of the
youth and elders. With the passing
of Mike there will be grief in many
A fine team of gray horses that
were stolen from the barn of Taylor
Linn, of Alpha, evidently passed
through Davenport Monday, and were
housed here during the forenoon.
The team was taken care of by the
employees of the-St. Louis house and
the description of team, wagon and
harness is so accurate with that of
the rig Mr. linn is looking for that
there is little doubt but that it was
the same that was here.
An inebriated Muscatine broom
maker named Neuhaus, boarded 11:30
pasenger near the Harrison street de
pot, and in some way" fell from the
platform oa. which he was riding to
the elevated tracks on Hipley street
and thence to the pavement 11 feet
below. - The man's condition is credit
ed with his escape alive. He was stun
ned and lay there for half an hour be
fore he was discovered, when the
ambulance was called to convey him
to the hospital. Before the ambu
lance arrived Nenhaus had regained
his senses, arose, shook himself and
when he saw the Vehicle approaching
took to his heels and was lost in the
darkness. The accident had the ef
fect of sobering him up.
AT THE HOTELS.
At the Harper M. C. Opdyke, Phil
adelphia; W. F. Norton, Chicago; E
K. Walling, Pittsburg; John Schafer,
Port Kyron; O. L, lien way, city; L.
J. Mattingly, Davenport; II. A. Smith.
Davenport; W. O. Hitchcock, Peoria;
M. J. McKniry, Moline; J. Munger,
.Milwaukee; C. C, Conant, Troy, V V.;
L. F. Uaker, New York; S. Moss, New
lorn; v.. iu. Levy, cnicago; I-J. u. I'm-
ney, Moline; Webb McNall, (Javlock;
C. C. Matlock. Springfield; 11. V
Schmol.e, Chicago; 11. K. Drown, city;
F. M. Mann, Chicago; Kd Leach. Chi
cago; IJ. C. Longnecker, New York;
Charles K. French. St. Paul; W. C.
Hrown, Huston; John W. Lloyd, Chi
cago; K. 1). Wright, St. Ixmis"; W. C.
Hoyce, Chicago; L. J. Lively, Chica
go; . A. Heath. Champaign; C. F
Osborne, Chicago; C. A. Nelson, Chi
cago; James .s. Lusk, city; J. F. Por
ter, Alton; J. O. Thorn. Heardstown;
E. G. Johnson. Heardstown; J. A.
Craig. Janesville; S. Gottlieb, Haiti
more; .1. T. Fouche, Chicago; O. L
Hruner. Chicago; 11. G. Davis, Chica
go; J. N. Carter, Quincy; J. G. ll(ian,
(. hicago; L. H. Koenick, Chicago; W
Hloom, Chicago; L. H. Warner, Chi
cago; O. N. lilomgren, Chicago; II. M.
Stambaugh. Heardstown; A. L. Fox
Chicago; It. J. Collins, Chicago; II. D.
Lamson. Chicago; Alfred Enle, Chica
go; L. Emery, Moline; J. T. Walker,
Kansas City; G. Hancroft, Worcester,
Mass.; A. H. Thompson. Gcneseo;
Max Munger, New York; F. Lobdel
Chicago; A. N. Hannah. Chicago;
IJayinond Eraser, i.ylorville.
At the Harms (European) E. M
Johnson. Lafayette, Ind.; J. II. Jones,
Chicago; G. L. Dugan, Cincinnati;
Swan Anderson, Sibley, 111.; O. Hlom
gren, Chicago; S. H. Clift, Kansas
City; N. C. Colter, Clinton. Iowa; M
G. Wasson, St. Louis; Emil Herg, Dav
enport; A. K. Hoot. Chicago: M. Nab
stedt. Davenport; A. J. Kempster. Chi
cago; M. Levinson. Chicago: L. L.
Kent, Jacksonville. 111.: F. M. Bald
win. Chicago; .1. E.- Hussey. Chicago;
W. G. Hierd. Chicago; F. O. Minher,
Chicago: J. E. Lee. Aledo; J. H. Younir.
Moline; C. Jensen, Davenport; John
Hrockman. Davenport: I'd Herger
Davenport: J. D. Uegennitter. Daven
port; W. 11. Holft. Peoria; Charles
George. Albany: T. It. Ix-es. Coal Val
ley; James G. Hritton, Andalusia;' C.
J. Smith. Chicago.
At the Hock Island F. E. P.artel
Chicago: F. 15. Higgins, Aurora; C. If
Lecky, Chicago; C. M. Duerr. Aledo;
I. C. Jeslip. Chicago; Thomas J. Mar
shall, Tanipieo, HI.; IJ. C. Woolner.
Chicago: John Hlakely. Preemption;
Ikobert P.lakely. Preemption; Henry
Hlakely, Preemption; It. H. Douglas,
Chicago: Conners. Hrown. Truby.
Holt, Hishop, Smith, Donovan. King.
Darker, Godwin. Mullaney. McGreevy,
Herbert. Hloomington; A. J. Groeet.
Detroit: C. W. Hrown, Monticello.
Iowa; J. S. Honey. Reynolds; E. H.
Darr. Galeshurg; W. A. Moore. Hloom
ington: C. W. Wei ton. Cambridge. 111.;
K. J. McMahon. Orion; I). It. MacTav
ish, Chicago; H. S. IJecord. Cam
bridge; Michael O'Day, Aledo; Joseph
Hossack. Chicago; J. IJ. Pitney, Peo
ria; J. H. Johnson. Galesburg. ''
RELIC OF EARLY RACE
FOUND NEAR ONEIDA
While digging a well on his farm
south of Oneida the other day.
Ed Williams dug up a piece of carved
stone that is presumably :i relic of a
far distant age. The article is a plow,
and, according to. the best theories
was probably used by some tiller of
the soil belonging to the long extinct
mound builders. As this race inhab
ited America at the best, calculation
about a thousand years before the
continent's discovery, the relie has
great antiquity to its credit. While
the history of the mound builders is
largely speculative, it is fairly estab
lished that they were an industrious
race, having tilled the soil and mined
copper extensively. The plow is
heavy affair. It is made of soft, red
dish stone, is triangular in shape and
measures 13 inches each wa3 It was
found immediately above a stratum
Did you ever hear a mother
worry over a plump child ?
There is no better bank of
health for a child to draw
from than a good supply of
Scott's Emulsion not only
gives a child weight and
plumpness, but it feeds the
brain, bones and nerves with
strength and active power.
Fewer mothers would
worry if they knew more
about Scott's Emulsion.
Scott's Emulsion is substi
tuted by cheap emulsions and
so-called wines, cordials and
extracts of cod-liver oil.
They can do you no good
and are dear at any price.
Why buy them? Scott's
Emulsion has been the one.
reliable preparation of cod
liver oil for nearly thirty years.
We'll send you s sample free upon request.
, SCOTT BOWNE, 409 Pearl Street, New York.
In Moline during the last year $27,
218 was paid out in settlement of in
surance policies held by our old line
companies. This is as per the state
ment of the Insurance Press giving a
list of the claims settled in the United
States last year.
Moulders of the five factories of the
city while the strike for the !-hour
workday with ten hours' pay is on
are receiving plenty of opportunities
to work, if they wish to report. This
means fully half of all the men now
out on strike. The telegram comes
from an Illinois town and from a
shop where the 10-hour day is still in
vogue. As the men fool that it will be
but a question of a short time when
that shop will also have to go out
after a U-hour day, is is impossible
that, the offer will be taken by any
number of the men, though two or
three of the single men, transient
inolders. may go. So far but three or
four of the men have left Moline for
other jobs, some going to P.urlington
AJrs. Hie-hard Hoss. wife of the well
known Williams, Wlyte . Co.. molder.
tlied at the family home, 1117 Twelfth
street Wednesday evening. Mrs. Hoss
had been ill for three weeks, but was
confined to her bed for the last week
only. A complication of diseases de
veloped into typhoid fever which her
wasted system could not resist and
she passed peacefully to her rest. Hil
ma Josephine Shallene was born Nov.
30. 1SGS, in Moline. She attended the
Moline public schools and grew to
young womanhood here, marrying
Richard Hoss in this city 10 years ago.
The bereaved husband, one daughter.
Ethel, aged 7 years, the parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John Shallene. formerly of
Moline, but now of Kansas City, two
brothers, Albin and Vevan. of Kan
sas City, one sister, Mrs. William Nel
son, of Moscow. Idaho, and a host of
friends won by her loving disposition,
remain to mourn her.
Dr. Carl A. V emborg. the ln-loved
pastor of the Swedish Lutheran
church, Moline, was elected president
of the Illinois conference now open
in this city at its session yesterday.
Dr. Hemborg appreciates the honor
conferred upon him, but has not yet
decided to accept, owing to poor
health and the attention which he
must necessarily give to so large a
church as the one of which he has
charge. The fifth annual gathering of
the Illinois conference will be in ses
sion until Tuesday of next week. It
is just .0 years ago that the first con
ference was held and Moline was the
first place of meeting, thus it is but
fit that the jubilee gathering should
be held in this city. For president Dr.
Eva Id refused to allow his name to be
used, and the names of Dr. C. A. Hem-bor-g,
Key. M. Noyd. of Chicago. ' Dr:
SyP.-A. Limiahl. of Hock Island: Her.
J. F. SeedotT. of Hockford. and Dr. V.
J. Hrodine, of Orion were proposed.
The Moline minister was named on
the second ballot. Dr. G. A. Andreen
in a happy speech invited those in at
tendance at the conference to visit
.ugustana college Monday evening,
ami the invitation was unanimously
Henry Claussen's funeral was held
from the undertaking rooms of A. V.
Esterdahl yesterday afternoon at 2
o'clock, Hev. Hruner officiating. De
ceased was born in Sweden April 2.
1S70 and came to America in 1893.
having lived in Moline ever since. He
leaves a brother and father in Swe
den and one brother in this city.
Perhaps the first "operation of the
kind ever performed in Moline was
that submitted to by Herman Kunge
son of William Hunge, who had two
of his toes amputated for the sake of
ridding his feet of painful corns, from
which he had for years sousrht re
lief without avail.
The 3-year-old daughter of Oscar
Anderson. 510 Fifth avenue, fell down
stairs yesterday and fractured and
dislocated her elbow. Dr. Morgan at
COI NTT TKMPLE.
May 7. W H. Schriver, executor.
to Harvey Schriver, und. ys lot 1.
block 4, $1,000.
George M. Skinner to John McEn
iry and T. S. Silvis. tract by metes and
bounds. neVi. 31. IS. le. $300.
Solomon E. Peterson in John J.
Hell. e'2 lot 10. block 1, Moline, $2,300.
August I. Schluetcr to Charles H.
Schlueter, lot 9, Hunt's First add..
DeKfchtfbl PIsvee to Live 'in.
"The grasses are growing finely in
the squares and parks," says the Phil
"And how about the streets?" in
quires the Boston Globe.
It is all well enough for the Globe to
poke a little fun at the old town, but
while we nre on the snbieet of grasses
it should be remembered that Philadel
phia Is the only city In tl country
where It la nosslble to hear the grasses
grow. Cleveland Tlain Dealer.
"Raleonv seats!" sniffed the haughty
beauty. "I assure you. air. Stlnjay, I
am .not accustomed to sitting in the
"Well er vou see." stammered bun-
Jay, "to tell you the truth, I would
1m vo nskod for seats downstairs, dui 1
didn't know whether it xvas pronounc
ed 'parket' or pnrkay.' and l natea io
show my ignorance." Philadelphia
Subscribe for The Argns.
yfv .-ft .-( wai,. k t -fv.
. . Hf 4.
Ladies' and young girls' $2.50
shoes for $1.98.
Very latest styles with patent
leather tips, also new Cuban
All Sizes and Widths.
I V F00TFITTERS
307 TWENTIETH ST.
Men's Shoes $2.50 and $3.50
208 Drady Street, Davenport, la.
Will find it to tlieir interest to buy groceries of
us, a comparison will show our prices to he the
lowest considering quality of goods.
Besvvitiful Premiums Free.
Owatonna flour, per sacK 1.10
viand S. flour, per sack 1.03
Woodmen's Choice, per sack.. .OS
Rye flour, per sack 30
Rye meal, per sack 32
."Iraham flour, per sack 10
Corn meal, per sack 13
Granulated sugar. 20 lbs. for.. 1.00
antn Clans soap. S bars for.. .23
Swift's Pride soap. S bars for. .23
liock Island soap. 11 bars for. .23
Tomatoes, per can
Corn. 2 cans for
Yeast foam, per pkg
Holland herring, per pkg
vilt herring, per doz
Honesless codfish. 2 lbs
Rolled Oats. S lbs. for
Rolled Avena, 3 pkgs. for
JJuart jar sorghum, each
Piccalilli, reg. 10e, for
Dill pickles, per gallon
Large sour pickles, per gallon.
We do not solicit orders from house to house, but will install a B
kitchen telephone for persons desiring to give us a share of
MAUCKER. (SL TONN.
Cash Grocers, Cor. Seventeenth St. & Foirth Ave
Old Phone, West 1301. New Phone 5189.
i ..... . .tiiTntiiT il.if.it- - -- I
TTTTTTTTTTTVTTTTT f TTTTT TTTTT TTTTTTTTTTVTTiTTTTTTT
S. BAKER. CSL CO.,
WHOLESALE XIQTJOR MERCHANTS.
Sole owners of "RED FEATHER.'
Distributors of Old Crow and Hermitage,
Bottled in Bond. h:
Industrial Home Building,
Telephone 1416. Rock Island, 111.
H. E. CA STEEL,
L. D. MUDGE,
H. B. SIMMON,
Central Trust and Savings Bank
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
INCORPORATED UNDER STATE LAW.
Capital Stock. SJIOO.OOO. Four Per Cent Interest Paid on Deposits
Estates and property of all kinds are" managed by this depart
ment, which is kept entirely separate from the banking business of
the company. We act as executor of and trustee under Wills, Ad
ministrator, Guardian and Conservator of Estates.
Receiver and assignee of insolvent estates. General financial
agent for non-residents, women, invalids and others.
a bz- '";V;-;.ll r
TYV 5 I Q
The IDEAL Tank
double the amount
of heat from the fuel
and distributes it
evenly throughout the house.
" Hot water heat has proved best for plant growth and most healthful
for the home. It will pay you to investigate
ALLEN, MYERS 6c CO.
6ead (or Tilnible booklet