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Rock Island daily Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1886-1893, November 19, 1886, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053945/1886-11-19/ed-1/seq-4/

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Jatfge lenn Oven-ales the Helton to
Dissolve the Injunction in the
Abattoir due.
In the circuit court this afternoon
Judge Glenn rendered bis decision in the
case of the motion on the part of the
city to dissolve the Huesing injunction,
enjoining the city from using the
recently constructed abattoir, and ap
propriating money to sustain the same.
The injunction was served by Mr. August
Huesing last June, and during the Sep
tember term of court the motion on
the part of the city to dissolve
the injunction was argued by Messrs.
Gest. Sturgeon and E. D. Sweeney, and
M. E. Sweeney on the part of the city,
and Judge Wilkinson, and Messrs. Jack',
sun and Dunham, the latter of Gencseo,
for Hut-sing, the mouthpiece of the re
belling butchers for sustaining the in
junction. These gentlemen were all
in the court room when Judge Glenn c&ve
his decision.
Judge Glenn stated in his remarks ac
conpanying his decision that the vital
question of the injunction was whether
or not the city had a right to establish an
abattoir. The decision is therefore a
victory for the revolting butchers over the
city at the start, but it by no means ends
the ce, as the motion raiy be taken to
the supreme court if the city so desires.
Judge Clean this afternoon filed the
bonds of K iepping and Mills, charged
with horsestealing at ?4lKl each.
The grand jury met this afternoon pur
suant to Hie call from Judge Glenn. It
is understood the cases of Kittell and
Browning, held for forgery, fire to receive
A Meriou Aeeirtent.
J. L. DryJeo, who was a strong and
popular candidate before the republican
convention at Monmouth, which nomina
ted W. H. Gest for congress, met with a
terrible accident at Alexis Wednesday
evening. Exactly how the accident hapi
pened is not known, as Mr. Drvder., who
had been conveyed to his home in Mon
mouth, had not recovered consciousness
sufficiently to state. The casualty hap
pened on the C, B. & Q. road, however.
and from a dispatch from Alexis to the
Monmouth Gazette, these particulars are
obtained: The south bound train was
late and running fast. Dryden attempted
to go from the Alexis hotel after the
whistle sounded and had cleared the rail,
lie was struck by the steam box on the
engine and thrown twenty feet forward
anil eight east. He fell on the depot plat
form. The engineer said that Mr. Dryden
must have been lying on the engine un
conscious when he started; that immedi
ately upon starting up he, the engineer,
saw the form of the insensible man and
a', once stopped the wheels, but not uutil
the injuries above alluded to had been in
flicted. It is the opinion of some that
Mr. Dryden was running along parallel
with the locomotive and that his clothing
caught in some of the wheels or moving
machine ry. However it happened, the
accident was a terrible one. After he
was put on the train the injured man
spoke but twice, calling the names of
dear ones. Any number of mun were
ready to help in caring for the sufferer,
but it was little they could do. The
train reached Monmouth about 1 :30 yes
terday morning, aud it was 2 o'clock
when the unconscious man lay uon a
bed in his own bouse. The latest reports
from the patient, were not at all encourag
ing. though the attending physicians
were quite hopeful.
A Good Investment
Anyone who has ever dealt iu lauds,
knows that no investment of money will
so surely and quickly yield a return, as
such a venture if carefully made. To
the absolute safety o' a government
bond, is added a profit far in excess of
rale of interest which cau be obtained
on any safe loan. In Kansas and Neb
raska especially lands arc raising in value
very rapidly and with a steady growth
which gives assurance of stability. The
good season and the great tide of immi
gration into these states has made invest
ment there doubly safe and desirable.
The climate of Southern Nebraska and
of Kansas, fiee as it is from the long
rigouroiis cold winter, added to a soil
unsurpassed for richness and productive
capacity, has made possible the wonderful
development of these states. To the far
mer they hoid out special inducements.
Cheap laud, easv term of purchase, good
markets and varied products enable him to
own bis farm at a smaller cost and with less
labor than is required to pay rent for the
land he occupies here, or the interest on
the money he has invested in it.
If you are looking for a safe place to
invest money, where it will pay you a
large and sure prolit, or if you are a farm
er and want a farm of your own, call on
me and see what 1 have to offer. I will
make the visit profitable to yon. Office
over American Express office, Rock Is
land. 111. Savh.lk Johnstos.
Help the Seedy.
Overseer of the Poor Koch is experi
encing his usul ordeal at this time of the
year, of being called upon to care for
poor people who are not really pau
pers. Mr. Koch haB no legal provision
for caring for the destitute under such
circumstances, but he is willing to re
ceive any donations that may be given
him in money, fuel or clothing, which he
will distribute to the best of his judg
ment. This is the time of year when the
poor and needy should be thought of.and
Mr. Koch will act as agent for any con
tributions in ibis direction.
The Park.
Messrs. II. J. Lowrey and A. V. Bru
nei1, of the park committee, were out in
specting and measuring proposed sites
this morning. These gentlemen are aux
io'is that any person having tracts suita
ble for driving park purposes make them
known to the committee, in order that
they be considered before a selection is
made. The committee has seen some de
sirable pieces of land, but the price asked
seems a little steep.
Poliee Point.
Joseph Allen, John Lee, Chris Ander
son, Geo. Decatur and Thomas O'Brien,
were before Magistrate Bennett yesterday
charged with participating in the robbery
of Thos. Twclftree, of Reynolds, Wed
nesday afternoon. Tue three fiist men
tioned were held in $300 bonds each, and
the others discharged.
The Meeting of the Commission flt
Chicago Yesterday
Prominent Men Speak for the Project
A Committee to Washington
Election of (Beers.
From the Chicago Timet of today the
following report of the canal meeting in
Chicago yesterday is taken:
The Michigan and and Mississippi ca
ual commission held its annual meeting
at the Grand Pacific hotel yesterday.
Commissioners Murray Nelson, William
Bross, of Chicago, Col. Llley. of Dixon,
and L. a. Kav, of Morris, were present
In addition there were present Congress'
men L. E. Pay son, of the Ninth district;
William H. Neece, of the Eleventh dis
trict, and T. J. Henderson, of the Seventh
district all of Illinois and Jeremiah
Murphy, of the Second district, and Ben
jamin Hall, of the First district both of
towa. The lour Chicago congressmen
were conspicuous by their absence. The
meeting was called to order by Gov.
Bross, and upon his motion Col. J. E .
L'tlev. of Dixon, took the chair, and Sens
ator Ray acted as secretary. Gov. Bross
stated the object of the meeting was to
arouse public interest in the Hennepin
canal, and to sec what could be done to
secure Its passage during the coming
session of congress. Ho recounted some
of the benefits to be derived from the
canal, and declared that it was essential
to enable the farmers ol the northwest to
compete with the wheat raisers of Russia
and Asia in supplying Great Britain and
turope with wheat.
Congressman Murphv exoressed great
disappointment and displeasure at the
lack of interest in the Hennepin canal, as
shown by the absence from the meeting
of both officials and citizens. Chicago
would receive more benefits from the ca
nal than any other point; vet, with ten
times the interest and five hundred times
the financial strength of any of the Mis
sissippi towns, it did not do as much for
the Hennepin canal as anv of the small
cities on the banks of the river. He
wanted that fact published. The most
important time in the history of the Hen
nepin project had arrived. Illinois had
given the Illinois and Michigan canal to
the government upon the condition that
the government should connect it with
the Mississippi river bv building the Hen
nepin canal within rive years. That
time will expire in November, ISsT.
The bill is now the first on the calendar
of unfinished business. Congress would
meet on Deo. 6, and during the two
weeks it was necessary to use every ef
fort to have the bill considered. Chicago
should send its representatives to Wash
ington before Dec. 6, and be on hand at
the opening of the session. He inquired
if there were any members of congress
from Chicago present. Receiving no re
sponse, he replied warmly that Rock Isl
and, Moline, and Davenport would send
delegations. He would leave for the east
immediately, and while there would try
to induce Master Workman Powderly to
go to Washington at the opening of con
gress and add his influence to the more
than six hundred petitions already pre
sented to congress for Hennepin by the
Knights of Labor.
Congressman Payson expressed great
surprise at the lethargy of the Chicago
men in the Hennepin project. If any
thing was to be done within the next five
years, it must be at the coming session,
and if there was a united and determined
effort upon the part of the friends of
Hennepin, it would be carried through !
Mr. Murphy, he said, had declared that
if the Uennepiu bill was defeated he
would do what he could to again defeat
the river and barter bill, but he didn't
want it published. He (Payson) would
make the same declaration, but ue did
nut want it published. He wanted every
member of congress who had au ax to
;zriud in the river and harbor bill to un
derstand that a vote against Hennepin
would secure his vote aud influence and
labor asainst the river and harbor bill
Hennepin he regarded as deserving of
appropriation as New York harbor. The
treasury is so full of money derived from
revenue that the government was worried
in disposing of it. What, then, was a
ualtrv ,IKH),IHKI for an improvement of
such immense benefit to so large a sec
tion of the country. The revenue dis
trict in which Peoria is located puts a
larger revenue than any other district iu
the country, and it is immediately tribu
tary to the Hennepin canal. There was
no reason whv it shouldn't be built.
The question was how to induce con
grcss to build it. From that meeting a
delegation of representative public and
business men should go to W ashington
and make the congressmen vote for it by
convincinc them of its true character as
a national improvement. Manv demo
crats, from the south especially, were
opposed to congress building it became
it is located entirely in the state of Illi
nois, and they would regard its construc
tion by the government as unconstitu
tional. Those men should been seen
and convinced of their error.
Congressman Hall stated that for sevs
eral years past Iowa legislatures had in
structed their senators and representa
tives to support the Hennepin project.
It should go beiore congress as an in
dependent measure, and not as a part of
the river and harbor bill. If Chicago
would do its duty in the matter by send
ing proper delegations to congress it
would stand a good chance to go through.
He declared the Hennepin canal to bear
the same relation to interstate commerce
as the Suez canal bears to international
commerce. No piece of ground like
dimensions in the world would connect
such important waterways.
Congressman Henderson, introduced
by his colleague. Mr. Murphy, "the fath
er of Hennepin," recounted the career of
Hennepin in congress, and staled that he
believed the Hennepin and river and har
bor bills should be divorced. He was
inclined to believe everything would de
pend upon the report of the board of en
gineers appointed to investigate the
Hennepin project. Ue believed the re
port wouid be favorable, and if so. there
was a good chance for the bill, and even
if it should be defeated in the house the
senate would attach it to the river and
harbor bill.
Congressman Neece said there should
be a thorough organization of the friends
of Hennepin, and Chicago could organi ze
a movement and bring friends to Wash
ington, and if necessary, antagonize every
measure with it until the members of con
gress would give Hennepin its just dues
and get it out of the way.
Mr. Murry Nelson said he could cx
plain the absence of Chicago people up
on the ground that many Chicago people
were so small that they didn't want the
Hennepin canal built, because it would
give the Mississippi towns equal water
advantages with Chicago, and for that
reason didn't want navigation extended
further west, because it would increase
the value of lands there to the deprecia
tion of the value of lands in and near
Chicago. Others, however, and among
them heads of railway corporations, fa
vored the building of Hennepin on the
broad ground that it would so increase
the general welfare of the northwestern
country that tbe increase of business
would more than offset the loss they
might meet through competition in
On motion of cxGovcrnor Bross, Mui
ry Nelson and E. Nelson Blake were apv
pointed to go to Washington to assist in
having the measure passed, and to them
were added ex-.Governor Bross, C. B.
Farwell, and State Senator Kay.
Old officers were reelected as follows:
President John Utley, Dixon .
Secretary David T. Littler, Spring
field. Treasurer- -Murry Nelson, Chicago.
Chairman of the e xecutive committee
ex-Governor Bross, Chicago.
Jlarie Aimee Wilson and HanklnH
Contracting Agent Rankin and his as
sistant. Agent Bohm, have been in town
during the day making arrangements for
the appearance of the famous Wilson &
Rankins minstrels at Harper's theatre
Tuesday evening. The mere mention of
this fact should be sufficient to draw a
very large audience. George Wilson and
Kail Rankin are two of tbe most famous
minstrel artists in the world. The com
pany is this week playing at the Stand
ard theatre, Chicago.
In regard to Aimee, who is to appear
at Harper's theatre tomorrow evening in
her very successful farce comedy Mam
'zelle, the Brooklyn New York Standard
of Sept. H, says:
There was a round of merriment at the
Park theatre last evening when Aimee
and her excellent company appeared in
the farcical comedy written expressly for
her and entitled "Mam'zelie." It has
been criticized so many times that it is
not worth while to redescribe it, except
to say that the situations are as natural
as any in real life, and intensely amusing,
one of the funniest scenes being that in
which Mr. Tupper and brother-in-law
view the banquet he pavs for but to
which be is not invited, though he after
wards improves the opportunity when the
banqueters leave to stuff himself with the
delicate viands on the table. Tbioughout,
Aimee displayed that thorough apprecia
tion of the humor of the piece which en
ables her to touch so successfully the
risibles of the audience. The unusual
spectacle of some of the actors as a part
it the audience, playing their parts in
the boxes and among the seals, was also
highly appreciated, as it always is, and
the fun was heightened by the mistakes
made by the audience, some of whom
thought the actors in question lunatics,
and were glad. when Police Officer Dan
came in and rushed one of them out.
The sale of seats is now progressing at
C. C. Knell's.
Bulk oysters, at F. G. Young's
Choice poultry, at F. G. Young's.
Gloves, gloyes, gloves at Lilerman's.
Machine oil and needles, at Taylor's.
Underwear in great variety at L. AS.
Pigs feet and '.ripe, at C. E. Haw-
V. M. Biandirg, Esq , has relumed
from Lis trip to the Pacific coast.
Dressed turkeys, ducks and chickens,
at Lamp's.
Fur beaver of all kinds fur winter
overcoats, at Hoppe's tbe tailor.
Choice buckwheat, at Truesdalc &
Seal skin caps ?ii and upwards at
Lloyd & Stewart's.
Be sure and see Streckfus fc Schaab
before buying your flour.
Ex Supervisor Drury Wcalherhead, of
Hampton township, was in tbe cily today.
If you want a first-class seal, fur or
Astrachan cap, call on Libcrman.
Maple syrup, at Truesdale & O'Con
nor s.
Tbe Montague astrachan overcoatings,
at Hoppe's the tailor.
Go to the wholesale depository fur
your flour Streckf us &, Schaab.
A. 15. Rodman left last evening for
Bulk oysters, at Truesdale & O'Con
nor's. If you want a nobby tie, go to Liber
man, the halter.
The city mills grinds fresh corn meal,
rye flour and graham every day, at 8. i S.
Maj. Alex. McKenzie went to Chicago
this morning.
Dressed poultry of all kinds, at Trues
dale & O'Connor's.
Those new plaited tricot shirts at Lib-
erman's should be seen to be appreciated.
The finest custom work in the three
cities can be got at the Central shoe
The w-holesale Hour store of Streckfus
& Schaab is retailing flour at wholesale
A new character appeared upon the
streets this morning in the shape of a
chimney sweep with a tin born, which he
used to attract attention.
President R R. Cable, of tbe C, R.
I. & P., is still in the city, anxiously
awaiting developments in the condition
of his father, Hon. Hiram Cable, who Is
very low et Davenport.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson, were sur
prised by about eighteen couples of their
friends at their home on Market square
last evening. The evening proved a
happy one to all present.
N. P. F . Nelson is prepared to do all
kinds of custom work as well as all kinds
of repairing in boots and shoes satisfac
torily. He invites the public to give him
a call. Second avenue, near People's
national bank.
That iutenogatiou point which appears
in Ihe newspapers, on the street corners,
and on public conveyances is a mystery
to many. Everybody is curious to know
what it means, but future developments
may satisfy them.
There is a dangerous crossing opposite
Sinnett's for children going to school,
and come time or other there will be
lives lost there, as the trains run much
faster there than tbe law allows, and
since Murdock become mayor, policemen
are scarce in that locality.
Kays From the Headlight.
A new railroad project is ou the tapis
in the east, with $30,000,000 capital to
build a new through line from the Allan
tic to the Mississippi and beyand.
The Chicago, Kock Island & Pacific
railway has leased the Dcs Moines and
Ft. Dodge railway at a rental of 30 per
cent, of the gross earnings, to commence
January 1, 1887. The Rock Island also
guarantees to pay interest on the first and
extension bonds at 4 per cent and upon
the income bonds of 2 per cent per an
num, also to advance the money to pay
the deferred Interest script outstanding
What Iorranee Han to May of the
I'harce Made Against Him In
teresting Proceedings.
The Argus has fully described tbe im
pendiug difficulties between the rapids
pilots, growing out of a jealousy between
the Dorrances, McCaffreys, etc , and an
alleged violation of the rules governing
pilots on the part of Dor ranee. Dorrance,
after the investigation by Inspectors
Burns and Scott, was relieved from the
discharge of his duties for a certain per
iod, and it seems that he piloted boats
over the rapids during the time of his
suspension. The case was taken up be
fore United States Commissioner White
at Davenport yesterday. D. A. Dor
rance, one of the three Dorrances who
are so well known as rapids pilots, was
the party in custody, charged with the
crime of violating section 4438 of the
laws of the United States, which forbids
any person to act as pilot of a vessel on
the navigable waters of the United States
without a license.
It appears, too, that district inspectors,
Burns and Scott are at the bottom of the
prosecution. They notified United States
Attorney Finch of the alleged offense,
and he acted accordingly, and Captain
Jack McCaffrey was summoned as the
prosecuting witness. The information
alleges that on tbe 14th day of
September, 1SS6, the license of I). A.
Dorrance w as suspended by the inspect
ors for a period of ten days, and that on
the 17th day of September he acted as
pilot on the steamer P Hot, "on the Mis
sissippi river, in Scott county, Iowa,"
that he did the same thing with the same
steamer on Ihe 2lth and 21st days of Sep
tember. Attorney Finch was present for the
government and Abner Davison appeared
with Mr. Dorrauce as bis counsel. Mr.
Davison claimed that Mr. Dorrance had
not been properly suspended that he
had baen given no opportunity for a
hearing before the inspectors, who susn
pended him peremptorily, without notice
to him, and that therefore the suspen
sion was irregular. However, exaiuiua
lion;was waived, and the commissioners
held'Donance in the sum of $300 for ap
pearance at the next term of the United
States court in Keokuk.
All the pilots on the upper Mississippi,
and the masters and mates of steamboats
are watching Ihe proceedings against the
Dorrances with great interest. There ate
some very peculiar features in the cases.
For instance, Dana Dorrance claims that
he did not act as pilut during his suspen
sion, that because he was seen in the pi
lot houses of steamers it was taken for
granted lhat he was acting at the wheel,
when be wasn't. He claims, too, that be
employed auother pilot, giving him $;1C!0
a month to do hi?, w.itk. But the gov
ernment will endeavor to show lhat Dor
rance was really the pilot when he was
in tbe pilot house the times complained
of; that the party he employed was not a
rapids raft pilot at all. but a packet pi
lot: that tbe latter slood at I lie wheel
while Dorrance told him how to direct
the raft in the channel, aad he steered
the raft accordingly; and that thus Dor
ranee was pilot in fact. Tbe inspectors
say that there is nu use of having rules
and regulations for lUe government of
pilots, if pilots are to be pel mined to get
around them in that way, or to pay no
attention to suspension.
Advertised I,
it of Letter. .o. H.
l,i-t of tcllrrs iin Mill
Hi k 1-luDit.Itm t
la, lssii.
AMi-f Fnil
nrt-dvet CharU--!
Buckley Miss Krtiia
Beverly C" II
tiiltnn Mrs Minnie
Bojd K
Iteeuier Alice
Daluidrr F. 1'
Davit W 11
lurvie John
Klllev Seth
Free A C
Fleniuii Namia and
id for, a-, the I'Midofnce. si
l-ttisi county. lilinutp. Nov.
Kitt, r Tap E
Kale Mrs E-ther
l.un-t rt S li
.Molilalia, r . B C
Nottjirl, Ai:n-t
Ne I r2 J i
o'lMi;i!itie Tmiolliy
iViton l.ooie
t.iintiiim .! ii
li.-imon-oii Hichurd
sliadl M rs Anna
S alt Mr- F.
Meplieii Frank Stanley
Mia ' I!
Tuyior Mury S
Wolfram Weonze
W iil aniMon M
Zepps Louisa Mrs
Clnwe Fred
HarrinjrTon B W
Mi-Conceit rlia
Jaueam Mr Annie
Juppe 11 C F
rOKElUS Lli-T.
Clirimian fieorje Alexander E C
Krtharl Goo W ( S
Ki-hr Geo
Briilim Michael
Clausen ,)ohu
Ever Henry
HntTmau Henry
Hnmnati George
liamker John
IJollllberi: iohn
l.ielier t F
FeterrM.M Augusta
Km Initio ( lias
erde John
Wohlstruin Carl
Cini-ler c'uas
(.ay li :
tiertb Martin
'lotmsan C A
Thnde Henry
Hellmij; Siuim
HoetiiiK ,Iohn
Knottloeli Jobn
Kuhi: Theresa
Lindtiurs.1 Win
Give The number of the list when ealliiiK for
advertised letters. c. W. ilAWES, I'. M.
V. 31. V. A.
Last night at tbe association rooms a
good number gathered to tske part in the
meetings held tiiere new, faces are seen
each -night. The subject was that of
"choice" and it was well considered. To
night Ihe subject will be "Only one way
of Escape" Acts 4; 10-UslS Heb 2-3.
Plenty of good singing will be done, and
it is expected to have the male quartette
on hand again. A large meeting is ex
pected and all young men cordially invit
ed to attend.
Call on John Warner & Co.
for yonr hard coal, pure Lehigh, all
grades at the low-eat market prices. Give
them a call. Office at 3808 Second ave
nue, and Kroger's old stand on Twenty
fourth street. Call and seethe samples.
Telephone 1196.
Wanted A lady or uentleman to take
charge of a business that pays $ 10 a day;
550 required. 1 his is a rare chance for
the right party. Call or address Mrs. E.
& son, 517 Perry street, Daven
Wm. HcEmry,
Attorney at law, loans money on good
security, makes collections. Itefereuce,
Mitchell & Lynde, banker's. Office in
post office block
Barlh k Babcock, Dentiiu.
No. 1724 Second avenue. Special atten
tion paid to saving the natural teeth and
inserting teeth without olates.
Bant Coal Market.
Grate and egg $7.73; range No. 4, and
nut $8.00 per ton, screened and delivered
or best quality of anthracite coal.
E. O. Fkazkk.
Catarrh is a constitutional disease
Hood's Sarsapariila, is a constitutional
remedy. It cures catarrh. Give it a
Tenderloin, spare ribs, sausage meat,
kettle rendered aod leaf lard, at Gil
more 'a pork house.
You can get cut rates over any railroad
at Blake's ticket office 1808 Second
avenue. dlv
The new billiard hall in the C. H.
Deere block has been opened by Burt
W. H. Carpenter has made arrange
ments to use the A. O. T. hose house for
his coal office.
There will be a turkey shoot at the
grounds of tbe Highland gun club on
Thanksgiving day.
Scandia lodge, I. O. G. T., give an oys
ter supper in their hall on Saturday even
ing. ,
The postofflce flag was tbe first in the
city displayed at half mast on account of
the death of ex-President Arthur.
Major Kittlesou, of the Sixth regiment
I. N. O., left for Chicago last night, and
will call at tbe meeting of the OiUcers
association, I. N.G., when there.
The pews forthenjw Baptist church,
will be shipped from Korthfleld, Wis.,
on Monday next. Tbe dedication ser
vices are to be held December 5.
It is rumored that Mr. Brown, who
built the new Kealor saw mill here, and
also Mr. Mueller of Davenport, has been
shot in Des Moines by a woman.
Water consumers who have not paid
their rents are notified to do so or the
commissioner will shut off their supply of
water on December 1 .
The new Deere market place is receiv
ing a coat of macadam as per agreement,
when the donation was made to the city
by the late John Deere.
M. R. Williams, of West Middleberg,
Logan county, Ohio, here on a visit to
W. H.Taylor, left, accompanied by Mrs.
Taylor, for Muscatine.
Tickets for the concert at the Methodist
church may be procured at the drug store
of J. H. Sale. The affair comes off next
Tuesday, and all our best singers are to
Emigrants from Sweden are aniving
occasionally. Otto Anderson forms him
self into a committee of one, to direct
iheoi where they want to go on arrival.
He is at the eariy trains every moruiug.
The alarm of Are at about 2 p. m . ves
lerday was sounded on account of a
small blaze around a stovepiie hole in tbe
residence of ex-Mayor E. B. Knox. ' It
was put out without the application of
The wood depart meut of Barnard &
Leas manufacturing company, run eiirht
hours, their machine shop ten hours.
Soon as they catch up a little, eight
hours will be a day's work all round for
the winter.
Mr. Giles, the butcher, claims as East
Moline has not been legally admitted in
to the city, he should not have been fined
for peddling meat there without a license,
and probably he is right. The fine $3
aud costs he will try and have returned
by tbe strong arm of the law.
Grand mass meeting at Wagner's opeia
house. Moline at 7 :30 sharp, Fridav even
ing Nov. 19, 1SS6. Dr. Aveling, of
London, representative of the socialisl
federation of England, will lecture in en
gbsh, on the aims of socialism. Every
body is invited. Admission 10 cents.
The Committee.
When Visiting Hew York
Stop at the newly opened and central
ly located Slurlevant house, Broadway
and Twenty-ninth Street. Largely re
built; entirely refurnished; new plumbing;
new elevator, etc. Perfect cuisine; mod
erate prices; convenient to all the eleva
ted railroad stations. Matthews & Pier
son, proprietors.
C. C. KNELL, - - - Manaccr.
Saturday Nov., 20th.
A Brilliant Engagement of the World's
Representative CotcedieLne,
Siiiiirttd hy a Complete and Powerful Cat, un
der the nmnspeiiient of Pimondi & Brown,
Id Jeer-op A iiiWt, Great Comedy,
Mam'zelie !
A Hundred Surprises.
Ourlnc the aftion of the ilav IAHIR
AIMKK will introduce her famous eoDg cud
Prices for tbi: creation Sl.01. 73, WandJT'CtP
Sale of eat cotmnenc-e Ttmrsdav roorciii'. at
C.C Kneli's.
C. C. KNELL, - Manager,
Tuesday, Nov. 23d.
Added European Attraction,
lleadceti by the unircrca) favorite and lead
era ineutnedy,
Geo. Wilson and Caul Kankin,
Supplemented by the original and only
Pavanelas !
The mort marvelous Are in existence their
first appear anc iu America.
JIUU.H.1UIJVI wuirr ifienrmps too numeroii
to trticnlarlze. Positively and without excvji-
gmiation ever pnwuU-d to the oven of refined
nri nroereiwiTe niiti.tr!.v
rmufc-j, w ami ia cenis; ttme or Beats le
iaa Saturday at c. C. Kucir.
Cash Grocery
No. 1702
Third Ave.
Fresh New Stock of
which will be sold at
Great Bargains.
CU and get prices
School Books,
School Books.
Just rect't?ttl a hirge aeKurtmt-ut of
School Supplies
coiieistiDg of
Slates, Pencils, Ink,
Tablets, Blank Books, Satchels,
Book Straps, Lunch Baskets, Etc.
IWOld Books takc-o in exchange for new ones.
1025 Second Avk.,
Only those who mean
should read this column.
If you want to own real estate.
If you want to own a farm.
If you waul to buy laud, and
f you waul it on a smull cash payment,
If you want one on long time,
If you want it on easy terms.
If you want clear, straight titles,
Land Office
In Postollice Block,
If you want to borrow uuney,
If you want to return it on easy p.iymeuts
If you want it for a short lime.
If you want it for a long time.
If gou
If you
want to iuvest vour money,
want to loan larire amounts,
want to loan small amounts.
If you
If you
If you
If you
If you
If you
want straight eight p or cent,
want absolute safety,
want to sell city property,
want to buy city properlv,
want to exchange city property
want to buy country property,
want to sell country properly,
want to exchange country prop'tj
If you
If you
If you
If you want to do business with a live
If you want to do business with a pro
gressive firm,
If you want to do business with a firm
that will look after your interests,
Our numerous patrons and customers
are our best references.
& MatthkwSj
Post Office Block,
Telephone No 1 ISO
Would respectfully suggest that any
.one desiiing
Holiday Gifts,
w ill bud it
to make an appointment at un early day.
CD w
Are pleased to announce the arrival of new Black I)rcs3 Fabric?, in
Priestley's celebrated goods, consisting of
Wool Cashmeres dal Inde,
Camels' Hair Hough Twills,
Diagonal Cords,
All Wool Melrose,
Silk and Wool Melrose,
all of which are north the attention of all who appreciate tlie best.
Melntire & Co's Cloak department experienced a greut iuh last week became '
tha fait that their garments, from the cheapest to tbe best, are well ninde. stili-lj
ond are offered at lowest prices. Additions have been made for this week's sal ).
Ask for Carse&
Button, Bal or Congress.
tor the nionf y evi-r put iu Xv Qiarkti.
Tkv Them and he Convinced.
hold only by
carse & CO.,
lOW Ser-mit Avenue, Rtcrti IsUu'.i
umt ISMTturd Ave.,
Mli:i.-, I
-H3 as
fi "3
o o3
11 iTS&tmimmvs
Low Prices
Hats, Caps and
The cheapest place in the dty to purchase. Light expellees in
running my business is the secret of my low prices.
Etc , Etc.
Go.'s $3 Shoe.
Jivery pair BPS
m1f C
CO s
CC 3"
6 8
Square Dealing
Furnishing Goods.
1S04 Second Avenue.

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