Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS
SATURDAY. OCTOBER SI, loii.
ASSERTS MEN DID
TRY TO GET GIRL
Mrs. C. O. Sundecn Takes Ex
ceptions to Story as Given
Out by the Police.
BODY WAS ENTIRELY BOUND
Says That Door and Window Were
Open and That She Heard Scur
rying Feet of the Quartet.
CHATEAU IN RUINS
Mr. Carl O. Sundeea. 2: Thirty
eighth street, at whosj home Miss
Anna. Johnson a found pagReTl and
hound at 6 o'clock yesterday moraing,
today made a denial of many of the
ph - of the rare a explained by the
fiat a mysterious stranger appear-1
4 at the home and acted auspicious- j
ly Thursday morning; that the door J
and windows cf the house were all'
nixm: that the c'.rl was druirir?d: that'
hc.r ff-et and in fact her whole body : crly Miss Clara Longworth ot t incin-1
Countess de Chambruu.
The Count p-t de Chambrun. form-
was bound, and tha' the men fled w ith-
cut completing their Job because Mrs.
Sunden had arisen, were statements
The story tclJ by Mm. Sundeen. and
various conditions about the home
nati. Ias received a letter from her
huband. who is an officer of a French
artillery company at the front, in
which he says:
"1 am now having the greatest pleas
ure cZ directing the artillery fire
which fl:e pointed out to an Argus j against ur own cnauteau ana i lane
reporter this morning as corroborat- j great enjoyment in seeing piece after
lng. tend to show that the girl's ver-j piece come down."
ilea is plausible, and It sms to im-j The De Chambrun chauteau is near
plicate a maT t.io-iht to be a detec-lt. Mihtel in northern France where
tive for the Chicago street railway. a stubborn struggle has been going
"Tho story the police gave out was; on since the occupation of the town
wrong In manv wavs. and it lacked oy me urniMus iu crincmuii.
details which show tl'at there is more
lack cf it all than the story printed
by the papers would indicate," said
Mrs. Sundeen this morning. "Th.? doors
and windows were all open and any
one conlJ have entered the house."
Mrs. Sundecn said taat Thursday
morning a man, young and well dress-
TIIE DEMONSTRATION OF
FLEISIIEK YARNS and the free les
sons in knitting and crocheting under
the direction of an expert from the
FIcishcr Yarn Co. continues all the
RO CK 1 S I AN D, I IyL. xjqU to Second
THE FREE LESSONS IN FAN
CY EMBROIDERY WORK under
the direction of a native Armenian ex
pert continues every Thursday after
noon, 2 to 5 oc!ok. Fancy work tac
tion, 2d floor.
rd. i thy had noer had cause to
Masked and Had Guns.
A Mid-Season Ciearaway of
$1.75, S2,00 and $2.45 Wide,
Imported Silk Novehies at
95c a Yard.
Sale begins Monday morning and
continues until every yard is sold In
lO-inch Printed Liberty silks in soft street
shades, small, rich printed designs selling for
merly at $l.f." a yard.
Hi and 12-inch Canton crepes and Crepes de
Chine, plain grounds with Pompadour and
Jouy designs former prices, $1.75 to $2.50 a
yard, all at 9"c the yard.
Silk and Wool brocaded poplins and crepes
in beautiful colorings these are 40 inches
wide and sold all season at $1.75 and $2.0.
These silks represent broken assortments,
(one. two or three pieces of a kind) of some of
our highest quality imported dross silks
there may be only enough for a waist o. a
drcs in some pieces others are larger.
Rare bargains await early comers Monday
morning, in these $1.75, $2.00 and $2."0 silks
at 93c the yard, yes ! 95c.
Good Luck for
Perrin's famous gloves for women, black,
white, and a good range of colors. The maker
calls these gloves "mended," but they are so
cleverly mended, you can scarcely notice it,
and their appearance is not injured.
One and two-clasp styles, if perfect the prices
would range from $1.25 to $2.00. Ueginning
Monday morning, the price,
per pair OC
Hetter be prompt.
and then bound the corset cover about
her head. After that they fastened
her hands tightly back cf her.v and
then wrapped her whole body up in a
heavy shawl. This made her help
less. She could do nothing.
"Then they started to take her down
the stairs, and I heard them. When
ed. appeared at the back door and i they cot her to the bottom she saw i
Miss Jchnso i answered his no. Wnen j lwo other men .standing therf holding j
he appeared at the door ind asked j tje door p?n and ready to help thej
what was waT.cd, C'.e man threw hisi first two carry out their plot. She;
head back and indulged in a h?arty j Kave as hard a kick as she could, send-j
lauh and t.iori uaik-d away. Mrs. i jag one foot directly into a baby hug-1
Sundeen t-aii that this wis regarded fy at the bottom of the steps. Then'
ih s-jfp'ciou, a previous attempts j (her heard me coming and ran. I.
tad bet-n KiaJt- t lecat-- Miss John-; h-ard their scurrying footsteps, when. 1
sen. ami that sh thougut that thi3jarn:cj w;fn a revolver. I nalked out'
was don? enly to learn rf her where- j3to the uptier hall to find out what1
alx.u.f. j the noise was. i
During tb? early prt of the even-( Mr- snden tlie i went on to ex-1
ing Mr SuaJo-n ttattd thp.t no'.sesjpiaj,, now tbe pjr wa3 picked up and1
wer? --rJ r.b :u: t!:e roar t t the ho-is J ;,ow gj3 feii into a stupor. Fhe de
and that, whil it was at Erei thought r!ar :l strrnuo-isly that Miss Johnson
to be L.ys ar lliliuwc'e i prank j. ; jjad j,t-fn druced by the men. She
noises continued until an investiga-j aso stated that hr mind had been'
t'.cn wa rc&de by u n.al' roomer at, hazy th? whole morning. '
the houss. Accosted by Stranger.
Th- invstipation revealed noth.ng,
. r , . Mrs. Sundeen points to the matter
a .hough the bark yard was searched. .... , . .1 . .
" , , , , K, ias beinK the work of the mysterious
The dot rs and windows of the houso " - '
. . . 1 utransfrr nrfsiimahlv in the enirilr.v of
tho Cbicajto corporation. She declar-
I ed that the Kirl's mother Thursday af
ternoon had been accosted in Moline
by a strancer, sliKhtiy crippled, v. "vj
'Two men nter-d Mies Johnson's attcmpt'-d to discuss the accident in
room shortly before 5 o'clock jester-1 Chicago, in which M!s J'lmson was
da.y n.orr.iiiir." yaid Mrs. Suadeen. ! hurt.
"They pa-.- lH-t this drun at the point j Mrs. Sundf-n ai-o Hated that last
of a revolver. They had small black j niht she learned whv th. men '.iit"d
n:afks Just about their eyes, and Mis until so late in the rnorninc. because
J hnp.cn V.nr wi. sh? cji identify on j Bhe said t.'iat there had lcca ped' s
as tbe ryi-t rtcu man who was at ' trials paseitie the hous at all hours
the back porch Thursday morning. 'of the early morning until after :. '- 1 "
Uit ti;e tiniK did not ar: as quickly . she ai yhewed nhere a curtain had q on! !C tTC Win IM CCPIIDIIMP
as th:y thouiit it would, and sotheyitfen i-,oa,.r.eJ tv the men. and where rnUm Al U ln otUUttinjIj
17T TT C will soon be of first import- f
J? 1 liJ ancc in a woman's costume-
Already we have a touch of winter.
The wise woman buys while the. assortments are at
their best and before she feels the keen need of furs.
Here are a few hurry up prices:
Hudson Lynx muffs, large pillow
Half barrel shaped muffs
of brown and black fur
Brown and black Coney
muffs, pillow shape, each
Black and brown Coney
Large shawl collars of brown and
black fur. trimmed with with ani
mal heads and tails,
1 with ani-
Fancy stoles of Hudson "30 "TC
lynx are ?-
Natural Coney sets, animal scarf,
large half barrel muff, 75
Brown Marmot set, large pillow
muff, fancy neck piece, j Q QQ
Pointed Hudson Lynx Bet, large
animal scarf, large
fancy muff.the set . .
Comforters and Blankets.
A Short Time Ago
we secured at a great bargain a case of fine
curtain Marquisettes. They have just arrived,
100 yards, 3 inches wide, in white cream and
You can not appreciate the full significance
of this oft'er, unless you see the goods.
You will then know that you never saw
this quality priced anywhere for less than 25c
yard. Well, our special price for this case is
just l"ic: yes! 15c yard. He prompt, as this is
the popular kind of curtain 9
FULL SIZE COMFORTERS a
number of designs and colors in the
lot. a'u8 UP to H-65 for J1.00
COMFORTERS with pretty figured
centers and plain sateen borders,
priced $2.75. $2.45 and $1.95.
COMFORTERS filled with lami
nated cotton down covered with
do'.ted mull centers, and plain silk
herders, prices range from $6.75
down to $3.50.
COTTON BLANKETS white,
grays, tans, with pink and blue bor
ders, special values, 95c, 75c and
WOOL FINISHED COTTON
BLANKETS, plaids and colors,
$1.75, $1.45 and 98c a pair.
WOOL BLANKETS, white, plaids
and colors extra weight, fine qual
ity, $6.50, $5.00and $4.50 pair.
CRIB BLANKETS in white and
dainty colors of blue and pink, 85c
down to 45c.
The Last Large Shipment of the
Famous Bigelow and
Has just come in; so that, except for a very few odd patterns
which will be hrrc almost r.ny day now, the stock in all grades,
styles and sizes is at its very best.
You know cf the gigantic merger of the Bigelow and Hartford
Carpet and Rug Industries ?nd that we were so fortunate in get
ting our full share of the surplus which was thrown on the mar
ket as a result of their adjustment and of the special rug bargains
we secured, and are handing out now every day at prices so low
as not likely to be again duplicated for years.
Bigelow and Hartford floor coverings rank the highest for
Note these special prices:
9x12 Bigelow "Bagdad" Wilton, jind
Hartford Royal "Iran" Wilton rugs,
exceptionally good designs, in Per
sian effects, and tans, and greens.
C-JB A)a Spirite Corsets.
These facts ought to come to a
woman's mind when ever she thinks
of C. B. Corsets:
First They have the fashionable straight
lines and flat backs.
Second They are beautifully made of the
Third They are not expensive, prices run
ning from $1.00 to $6.00.
In order to delight the present wearers of
C-B -corsets and to make a lot of new custom
ers We will for two days, Monday and Tues
day, sell C-B Corsets as follows:
$1.00 C-B Corsets for 75t
$1.50 C-B Corsets for ' 81.12
$2.00 C-B Corsets for $lj0
$3.00 C-B Corsets for S2!25
$3.50 C-B Corsets for $2.d2
$5.00 C-B Corsets for S3 T1
$6.00 C-B Corsets for.
None at wholesale none to dealers, but
take all you need for yourself or friends no
restrictions to retail buyers for these two davs.
Women who once learn the real merits of
the C-B Corsets will come for more.
Monday and Tuesday No Cards.
It Is Now the Time of
when every fashionable woman is looking for
something new and different in a hat for dress
and semi-dress occasions.
The very latest word is the White Hat,
either all white or white trimmed with bands
of dark fur, roses, and dahlias.
We are showing some clever ideas in white
plush and velvet from the famous Elzee, Gage
and Hylands shops. Black still has a strong
hold on popular favor, but the really up-to-the-minute
woman is longing for a change.
$40.00 values, reduced
to $34.50 and
9x12 Bigelow "Electra" and Hart
ford "Bussorah Axminster rugs.
regular prices $27.50 (
$25.00, reduced to.
9x12 Hartford body brussels rugs,
an excellent rug for hard wear, us
ually sold at $27.50, a
hard wear, us-
for women and children, the kind you have
read so much about.
No need to send to some distant city to sup
ply your wants a splendid assortment of the
most desirable underwear is here.
Lisle, cotton, fleecy-lined or wool, as you
wish it; Union suits, shirts, drawers, corset
You can find the style and size you want in
just the weight to suit you.
The salespeople will be glad to show the
many special features of Athena. ,
Separate garments from 50c up. V
Union suits from $1.00 up.
tt'iffed a hanlkerchlef into her nioJth . they f-Il into the baby buggy
cf Three Deceitful and
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE (Falsely
DAWN ISM (or Russellism) and
Bible Acts l':lSlf: And
many that believed cai:v, aud
confessed, and Fhon:-d their
deeds; many of th m also w hich
used curious arts brought their
books together and burned them
before all men.
Books to be Burnerl Have Jeen
Surrendered by I'ersor.s who
were once Deceived by them.
Exposure and KuraiDi; tak-
place in and near Zion's new
quarters. Young Men's Hebrew
Association Hall, Second avenue
and Eighteenth street, Kock Is
land. Lord' Day, November 1, 1914
at 3 P. M.
ZION MEETINGS WEEKLY
at Second avenue ' and (eigh
teenth, street. Kock Island, sec
ond floor, bee sign. All cars
pass here. Ill hie school. 2 p. to.
Principal service 3 p. m. every
Weekly meetings Divine
Healing Meeting every Tuesday
at 2:30 p. m. Praise and Pray
er, Wednesday at 8 p. m.
VAN lil'HKN SHIMAKKR,
Ktar.gelibt In charge. Iletidence
13.'4 Xuir'i aienu-. Phone, Hock
CHRIST IS ALL.
HALLOWE'EN SPIRIT IS
ABROAD AT THEY. M.C. A.
BETTER RIVER CONDITION
(Continued from Paire Nine )
ner made a plea fur the democratic
ticket in its entirety and said he hoped
the entire list, from top to' bottom,
Tii" spirit of Hallowe'en reigned at
f tr. " l. m . i. .. iat: nignt. wnen tr.e(wouj j,e elected.
! whoiH bulldiriL' from basement to roof
' waK ttjrntd ov.-r to mysterious ramb
leis. pkcUtons. f rt'ine tellers, awful
i things. About two hundred p -ople
were pr. n ni to enjoy the fun. A
! great handshaking took jilace at the
j opening cf the evening, for it was nn
Inonnced that a crtaln p-rson was to
gle a !ox of candy to the 5th ono
whom hef shook hands with. Th!s c-au-
: e-i every one to get bn.y shaking i
hands O w:n the box of candy.
. ... , , ... i . ! Wilson may be carried out.
biiild::.g. I.' g.nn'ng a: the base:n.-nt , , ' . . ,
tiirouii dark corrid'Ts laid with i
srrii(.s and mattresses, and hu'ig wiih
Party Has Made Good.
S. A. Leoman called the meeting to
hohi-ohlins. and other shiver'- ,,r""r B,,u 'ruuuceu ciaiea -iiiorney
. . . - II" 111 I., .1 1 1 VI 'll l-.V. V V.. 4.1 IV.
Congressman Tavenner's Kpeech, W.
('. Maucker, candidate for representa
tive, was called on. He said the dem
ocrats had made good from President
Wilson down during the past IS
i months and urged that tiie people see
i that a democratic congress and a
i d'-niocratic state legislature be main
tained in order that the policies of
I The duties of county judge were ex
plalm-d by Albert Huber, candidate for
that pnsitioin. He spoke of the ap-
pointmetit of the members of the
i board of review, and of the handling
' of dependent and delinquent children
and said care should be taken ln the
dr-v.n thn (ire -fap-- through the cham
ber f.f horrors nd hack to the lias.
ni ::t I-a.-:: a skeh ton which clicked i.s
i . .....a i .1.
ja.-. d.l.l u.-. ... .... . ....,f,.T, f a man t,. till Ihl. In,
rirriiTlld fhf tillilil'rsr . .
abf und A. an I
tip at the fryinnaiii:n. After
; ant place.
) Clyde Walker discussed the office
' rtf Tiriilizit iiifii? w I wtw I ti f thut tha tt.
. d on the fie or for a "rul.e dance" by',,., flf .......... nl -f . ,
county would have to be passed on at
of 'lie senior, gym class.
Mrs. Waiter M-jrphy. a Iiv ,,,.,,,.. , nnV
Iiorn-l ipe y .jr. c levcii,
" " ' accurracy as wen as legal ability was
and rr..:sic by a o.iarlet composed of i lll)Slu )y ,,,-ceEKarv. lie declared
Inlng tt rght. Harry Hoffman, Karl , ,hat T(,cnt arls of ,,,e present ,n.
S:rupp and Charh s lil. u.-r. Coffee. ,.umbent should be Investigated be
doiigtmiits and apples were servd forf,re tUe voters attempt to ke,.p him in
r( freshmerits. ' olhc e.
Ftate'B Attorney Thompson made
ithe best "speech of the entire country
campaign last evening. In a convinc-
will be held this evening at Edging
ton. Congressman Tavenner will be
the principal speaker and all of the
other candidates will be present.
Monday at noon the Silvls shops
will be visited and the final rally of
the campaign will be held Monday eve
ning at the Turner hall, Moiine. at
which Congressman Tavenner will be
heard. The county central commit
tee will meet at 8 o'clock at the Rock
Island house the same evening and it
is important that the attendance be
large as the last details for getting
out the vote Tuesday will be considered.
SOCIALISTS' RALLY IS
ADDRESSED BY W. BALL
The socialists held a meeting at In
dustrial hall last evening. J. C. Gib
son, Moline, presided at the meeting.
and W. C. Ball, also of Moline. gave
the principal address. He touched on
local conditions in his speech.
CARRY THE BONDS OR STAMP
COUNTY AS BACK NUMBER
(Continued from Page Bight.)
LICENSED TO WED
James Purvis MatherviUe
Miss Edith Thompson Viola
William F. Jones East Moline
Miss Esmond t Dicks ... East Moline
Two Rules of Life.
Here is a man w hoso guiding prin-1
ciple is hate. He is forever trying to
pur.ish somebody for some real or fan-1
cied grievance. He will kpend money
and thought and time to bring confu-j
sion upon some one w hom he chooses .
to retard a an enemy, money and
'thought and time which he might em
! ploy in advancing his own fortunes or '
in nobler effort. When he succeeds 10 ;
his end he sec rr to take a brief satis- j
faction in his work, but he does not J
fmpresM.us as a happy man. He soon j
forgets all about the punished enemy :
and cants abr,.jt for a new one to pun- j
ing and concise manner he discussed
tiie qualifications of tieorge II. Itich
uor.d. chairman of the board of super
visors for sheriff, and bhowed that his
ollic ial record did not entitle him to
tiie suffrage of the people. He poinf'd
out. as he lias done so successfully all
K. T. Anderson on Board.
The ooard of directors of the Y. M.
C. A. has been strengthened very ma
terially by the acceptance of K. T.
Auderson as a member. Mr. Ander
son is cashier1 of the State bank of
Kock Island, and his presence on the
board of directors will make one more
representative business man for this
Sitting Cross Legged.
The next time you rido in a street
car notice the number of people who
sit cross legged. It has been estimat
ed that four-fifths of them do. Prob
ably you do. A prominent London
physician has investigated the habit,
and his advice is "don't sit cross leg-
during this campaign. Mr. Richmond's I Kpd." He states that the prime ob-
sal.'S of c-o.tl and hardware to the
county: the increase of taxes during
Ins regime; the fable that Hie county
debt has been paid; the fact that the
jection to the habit is that the return
flow o' blood is stopped at the knee,
the result being that the veins in the
leg swell up. As all of the weight 1"
filed a bill in court to compell Rock
Island county to appropriate. This
suit can have but one ending a de
cree against Rock Island county. Ad
vised to this effect, the supervisors
have asked for a bond issue to defray
the cost. This obligation cannot be
dodged. If not met squarely, a decree
will be entered and we will be com
pelled to meet the obligation together
For a minute look at the situation.
From Colona to Hampton is but four
miles a small territory in width to
furnish produce to support a popula
tion of 70,000 people. An excellent sit
uation, you will observe, for those few
who now monopolize this market We
are not surprised that these monopol
ists have influenced the supervisors to
vote so as to maintain this monopoly,
even though it is the undoing of the
cities. Is it not time that these 70,000
people awake and remove the barrier
of Rock river so that the produce of
the fertile prairies of Henry county
may flow to our cities over this bridge
and over the paved streets, extending
almost to the bridge site? It will cut
the high cost of living and incidentally
benefit our merchants. This much
must be done and will be done in spite
of the selfishness of upper and farm
ers. Delay will result in a decree
Has Been Long Needed.
For 40 years Rock Island has covet
ed a bridge at the mouth of Rock river
a bridge that with a diagonal road
to Andalusia will shorten the diss
tanco to the lower end eight miles on
the round trip. This bridge has been
so much desired that even a pontoon
bridge was at one time udvocated. At
no previous time has it been finan
cially expedient to acquire this bridge.
Hut now Moline, alive to the fact that
the removal of trade barriers Is a
mutual problem, joins with Rock Is
land in advocating both bridges. Now,
tnereiore, is me opportunity an op
portunity that every voter should em
brace. Some of the trade of the west
end wiM pass through on our paved
county had antlr lpa'ed tax warrants I thrown to one side of the body, the i streets to Moline and East ..Moline.
Ish. When he falls in his end and his i to the extent of $40,000; and that the1 under leg is likely to go to sleep. The
l enemy escape or punishes him he la ! people's money had been squandered
; very much caat down. I in carrying on an alleged iuvestiga-
One advantage of taking the diamet- j tlon into official corruption that has
, rl"a!ly opposite pafslon to the c.ne this i been unfair a'ld prejudiced, protc ct-
inan ban selected as your guiding prin- ir.g some and prosecuting others.
c iple f life is that even when 'OU I Edglngton Tonight.
lote ycu win. Col l in bus Journal. I The closing rally In the country
body should be equally balanced. Much
crossing of the legs is also dangerous
ln that it is likely to cause lopsided
ness. The limbs should be ullowed to
rest easily, ho that the flow of blood
Is nature! and the body equally bal
anced. American Boy.
just as the trade over the Colona
bridge will pass through to Rock Is
land. Thus it is a mutual proposition
and good faith requires that both
propositions be supported by all the
voters of the cities.
Muscatine Sets Pace.
The greater part of Rock Island
county lies in the west end a vast, a
rich, a fertile country devoid of towns.
Why should not the people of these
three cities be ambitious to attract
trade from this vast farming com
munity devoid as it is of stores to
the merchants of our cities? Why
should not these 70,000 people look to
this territory for relief from the high
cost of living? Muscatine a city of
only 17,000 people long ago was alive
to this unprecedented trade oppor
tunity and bridged not Rock river
but the Mississippi and built a high
road across the wide bottom, thus
stealing the trade rightfully belonging
to us. Can it be possible that there is
a single voter In" these cities who is
so dead to his true interests that he
would neglect this golden opportunity
That Milan should oppose the lower
bridge is natural. It has the first bid
for this trade as whatever comes this
way must now first pass through Mi
lan. Milan is alive to its true interests
and its merchants are now circular
ising the county with misstatements
hoping to defeat the lower bridge.
That they should even scatter their
circulars in the cities testifies not only
to their enterprise, but to their un
mitigated gall. Would that our own
merchants could emulate the example
of Milan enterprise. The occasion
Cost Is No Burden.
Now what is the cost? $75,000 for
both bridges less than one dollar
for each of the S0.000 people living in
this county. A trifle too small to
mention. If we include the jail prop
osition the tax will be but 30 cents
on each $100 of valuation and only for
Now what is the gain? First the
prosperity of our merchants and the
consequent expansion of our cities;
second, lowering the cost of living for
every individual. It is conceded that
provisions for a horse cost 5 cents
per day. That used to be the allow
ance made ln the army. Would not
50 cents per day be a conservative
average cost for a human being? Some
say that is too low. But even that
would be $146 per year. Now every
one knows that this is the dearest mar
ket for provisions that can be found
anywhere in the middle west. It Is
at least five per cen higher than it
should be than It would be had farm
ers the opportunity of good roads and
a short haul to reach this attractive
market. Hut let us divide this excess
with the farmer and assume that he
would retain two and one-half per
cent of the present excess and lower
CLASS TO DISCUSS THE
PROPER HOURS OF LABOR
Ought hours of labor in many Indus
tries to be shorter? What esoIlattc'B,
are now in forca in Illinois? Hour
for women and children are now r"
lated by law; ought they not to be
regulated for men? If Tiot. hy uot?
Would such regulation be constitution
al if attempted?
Those are some of the questions
be considered at the Men's claw
Broadway Presbyt-.-riau church a. 9:
tomorrow morning. Short discussion
from varying angles will ba welcome-
his prices two and one-half per cent
We would then be saving that per
centage of $146 or $3.65 per year tor
each of our population. In one year
enough saved to balance four times
the cost of these bridges.
Advantage to Farmers.
The farmers of the lower end caa
see the advantage of this market ani
will cooperate with the cities. The
farmers of the upper end do not wish
to share this rich market with tie
farmers of Henry county. The towns
of the upper end are satisfied to ab
sorb the trade of the upper end.
Milan is even now shortsighted in
allowing a temporary advantage to
eclipse a greater, a more permanent
'n civiliT'.e.-l human heine can fail
to vote for the supplanting of the
barbarous old jail that for years and
years has been condemned a harbor
for vermin a disgrace to our coun
try. LET EVERY MAX VOTE.
LET EVERY WOMAN VOTE.
YOUR CITY NEEDS YOl'.
Committee from Rotary Club.
Committee from Rock Island Cltib
Committee from Federation of Labor.
Committee from 1600 I?!k. Merchants.
Committee from Woman's Club.
Struggle to Hide the Truth.
"What makes you insist on slays
dancing with that girl? You know you
"That's true." reDlied the deferral
ivnntli "I think u hit of that E- '
I dance with her instead of ieiu
sit down and watch tne at a distanc
maybe I can keep her from seeuv,
what a fearful dancer I really cm- "
There are 1,696 local unions ia the
French grocery trades.