Muscatine News-Tribune from Muscatine, Iowa on April 22, 1903 · 4
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Muscatine News-Tribune from Muscatine, Iowa · 4

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Muscatine, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 22, 1903
Page:
4
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Fifty Years the Standard Awardad Highest Honors World's Fair Cghest tests U.S. Gov't Chemists PRICK BAKING POWDKR OO. OHICAQO Daily News-Tribune. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 22. City News. Smoke "211." 5-cent cigar. "Mucha's Design," 5c cigar. Fine toilet soaps at Riemcke's. R. A. Thess has returned from Davenport. William Bardsley, of Nichols, is visiting county seat friends. Union tobacco 20c lb. Reed's. 307 W2d John A. Rowan was a visitor in Davenport yesterday. Telephone Halstead & Son, painting, paperhanging. Contractor C. H. Kollman returned yesterday from a business trip east. Painting and paperhanging. E. L. Kemptner, 714 E. 5th St. 'Phone 2043. Mrs. J. A. Ringer was a passenger on No. 4 last night for Decorah, la. Buy your garden seed in bulk at E. It Graham's, corner 2d and Cedar Sts. , Furnished Room for .' Rent. 125 West Third, corner of Chestnut Noah Letts, of Chicago, is visiting friends in the city. For Sale. Early cabbage plants, at Hahn Bros. & Company, 206 West Second street. Call on G. M. Titus at once if you want a good bargain in East Hill louse and lot. G. M. Titus. Mrs. Isaac Dailey, of Nichols, is visiting her injured husband at the county infirmary. Roses, carnations, violets and all kinds of potted plants at J. E. Kranz's, 305 West Second. Mr. an&Mrfe. JIumpleby left fast night for Seattle, Wash., by way of St. Paul. Miss Louise PillawAy-wae" a passenger onth"e"r3:lo"''trainyesterday. afternoon 'orv;West Liber,ty fa 'Visit rela tives.;;- Mrs. W. P. Frazier, of East Hill, who has been slightly indisposed; - is now considerably improved, Twa :. Mrs. Otto Seidlitz returned 5 on last evening's Firefly ? ffonVP'Rock Island, wnere sne visitea mencm me past two days.;-4; v-"-; Ai- Mrs. Peter .Geltz, of 951 Lucas street, is 4r;fr91,to1iwiti poison in her handj ' caused ; by t a splinter which was in her finger, nearly' three months ago. "'fV : '! Multiplies y'otjFj pleasures, divides your efforts, subtracts" -from l your cares, adds years to your life. That's what Rocky MouhtailTTSa'' will do. 35 cents. Havercamp'a Pharmacy. :. ; j A. C. Hopkinson was in Moline yesterday on business. Daniel Hayes went to Iowa City yesterday on business. : John Dermedy came In on the midnight train from the east. Frank Koeckeritz spent yesterday in Davenport on business. S. A. Borger returned last night from a business trip to Chicago. Louis Schmeltzer was among the visitors from this city at Davenport yesterday, Alfred Wagner has accepted a position in a cigar store at Cedar Rapids, owned by Wm. Gardner. Dr. Harrison, the eye specialist, will at. ThiPRpn's drug store nil day and .he- evening today. Ray Nyemaster, cashier of the Ata-lissa bank, was a visitor to the county seat yesterday. , Max Siegel has gone to Brighton to accept a position in his brother's store. . ' DrTTr FTCaf I76f NlcholsT was a professional visitor to the city last evening. That sweet corn at 8c per can, or 2 for 15c, is a hummer at C. Otto & Sons'. Attorney J. R. Hanley and County Auditor Noble were in Montpelier Monday on business for the county. If you wish to buy a good, new 6-room house with all modern Improvements for $2,375.00, call at once. G. M. Titus. The Ladies of the G. A. R. Circle will hold their regular meeting Saturday, April 25. Try those elegant cherry prunes at 8c a pound, or 2 for 15c, at C. Otto & Sons'. William Culbertson and family, of Washington, Iowa, are visiting at the home of H. B. Terry, 1071 Hershey avenue. Frank Hautsch returned home yesterday morning from Hot Springs, Arkansas, where he has been sojourning for the past three weeks. The Independent club will meet tomorrow (Thursday) afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. B. Lewis, on Chestnut street. A full attendance is desired. Miss Guile, a former designer for Gage Bros., of Chicago, has accepted a position as trimmer for Anna Mark-man & Co. The ladies of the United Brethren church are arranging to give a supper in the parlors of the church on Wednesday evening, May 6th, to which everybody is invited. Invitations have been issued for the marriage of F. Daut and Miss Nellie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. Koehler, which will take place next Tuesday evening, April 28th. Andrew Healy, of Seventy-Six township, departed on the midnight train on a business trip to Clark county, Arkansas. He will also visit Texas before returning home. Hugh Selman, who has held the position of bookkeeper in the First National bank for the past three years, has accepted a position with a typewriting agency at Davenport, where he will keep books and have charge of the office. The Bonnie Belle, Capt. Barrys stern-wheel gasoline launch'; came up from Bogus island yesterday, bringing a number of passengers who did considerable trading in the city. Jack Cosgrove was before Justice Eversmeyer yesterday on a change of venue from 'Squire Howe's court, on the charge of disorderly conduct. The justice gave him a sentence of five days in the county jail, but suspended sentence upon payment of costs. Kiple Van Camp, one of the pioneer residents of Sweetland township, has returned to his home in the country, after undergoing a surgical operation. He was afflicted with a cancer of the lip, which was skillfully removed by Dr. E. B. Fulliam. . Are you a lover of good bread? If so, then use Gold Mine flour. ' C. Otto & Sons. OCX5000CXXXXXXXXXXX2 -De OQOCOOOCOOOCOOCMOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQ pendable Merchandising The stocks are larger, the goods more haiidsome, than ever before offered The prices are lower than you could expect. We will sell many goods at cut prices. Her gray hair makes her look 20 years older. And it's so thin, too. Tell her all about Ayer's Hair Vigor. J. O.AyerCo., Lowell, Haas. .1.....,... ..t.....M....... IIP YOU WILL LOOK At our beautiful line of Spring and Summer Suits, you will see the finest line for men, boys and children ever brought to Muscatine. Men's Suits - - $4 to $18 Boys' Suits - 2.50 to $12 Children's Suits - $1 to $ 8 . X We also have the finest HATS in the city, t LOOK THEM OVER! flackey's Big Clothing House j Ready-Made Suits A grand showing of read-to-wear la-. dies' tailor-made suits. See the suits we offer' at $5.00, $8.00, $10.00, $12.00, $13.50, $15.00, $16.50, $18.00, $30.00 and $25.00. ye -will please you and save you many dollars. Suits for ladies, suits for misses, suits for girls, at a . discount in the pric New Nobby Jackets, $5 pretty new line -of - spring jackets that will please you. They are silk-lined and the very latest styles. AH sizes, 32 to 40, at $5.00. Other pretty styles at $6.50, $8.00 and $10.00. If you need a new light-weight spring jacket, we will try our best to please you. New Worcester Corsets Ladies, have you seen the new Princess Hip corset? Just what you need for the new habit back skirt. Comes in satine or batiste, prices $1.00, $1.50, $2.00, in all colors and in all sizes. We are showing 20 styles In new corsets at 50c, 75c, $1.00. $1.25. -$1.50, up to ?3.oo, we have the best line of corsets in the city. - Rope Portieres, $1.98 A pretty new line of rope portieres, in all colors, at $1.98.- Others at $2.50, $2.75, $2.98, $3.25, $3.50, up to $5.00, Large variety to select from. If you want pretty dama.sk jortieres, you wilLinoVnow a new line- to select from at $2.50 to $5.00 a pair. Embroideries and Laces New line of Swiss embroideries and Insertions. Many handsome new patterns, all widths, at 5c, 7c, 8c, 10c, up to 50c yrad. See our display of new cluny laces; also plaid val laces with insertion to match. Special values at 5c, 10c 15c, 20c, and 25c yard. Largest variety of new laces in the city. THE BOSTON STOR If You Have $100 ortoore To invest G. M. TITUS can furnish you a first-mortgage loan as safe as government bond, bearing a good rate of interest. Interest and principal collected without charge. FOR SALE- House and lot for.. ..$1,000.00 House and lot for 1,100.00 House and lot for 3,200.00 House and lot for 2,100.00 House and lot for. ;.:V7.r2;400.00 House and lot for 1,500.00 House and lot for 2,000.00 House and lot for :. 1,300.00 House and lot for 2,500.00 House and lot for qpO.OO House and lot for 2,350.00 Many others at various prices, and all on easy terms. "l G. M. TITUS, 118 Iowa Avenue. Why, Mrs. Jones, what have you been doing to yourself; you're looking fine. Never saw you look so. sweet. Simply took Rocky Mountain Tea last April. Felt fine all the year. 35 cents. Havercamp's Pharmacy. ' .. Charles Howard, receiver for the M. N. & S. railway, and Attorneys Henry Jayne, E. M. Warner and City Attorney Arthur Hoffman -departed on last evening's Firefly for Keokuk, to attend to matters which will come up for hearing in the federal court today. One of these is the matter of the receivership of the M. N. & S., and -the other is the application for an injunction by the Citizens' Railway & Light company, against the city to restrain it from reducing the price of lights in this city. The funeral of John Sherry, of Fair-port, was held from St. Matthias church yesterday morning at 9 o'clock, the large attendance attesting the popularity and general worth of the departed. The remains were conveyed from the family home by the train arriving here at 8:10 o'clock. After the services at the church the remains were taken to St. Mary's cemetery for interment. The pall-bearers were Byron Connor, James Welch, Patrick Rabbit, Philip Ryan, Dennis Ryan and M. Knight. Joseph Murphy, of this city, was convicted in the U. S. court at Peoria yesterday, on the charge of robbing the postofnce at Foster, 111., last fall, and sentenced to one year in the penitentiary, and to pay a fine of $500. Chief of Police Riley Rice and Fred. Foster, who were witnesses in the case, arrived home last night from Peoria. It will be remembered that shortly after the robbery Murphy was arrested in an East Second street saloon by Officer Oberhaus, and' when searched at the station had on his person a quantity of nickels and pennies, which was a portion of the stolen plunder. He was first tried in the district court at Rock Island and discharged. He was immediately arrested by the U. S. authorities and found guilty. Good for grandpa, good for grandma, good, for father and mother, good tor the children. Keeps the whole family well. Rocky Mountain Tea. 35 cents. Havercamp's Pharmacy. . 4 FOR SALE House and lot on Mulberry St. .$5,000 House and lot on Woodlawn Av. 3,250 House and lot on Orange St. . . . 1,500 House and lot on Sixth St 650 House and lot on Ninth St...... 1,150 Good building lota on Mulberry street ........ 1,000 Good building ., lots on Orange ' street . ............... ..... 525 LINDLE 8 DAUT, 224 East Second Street RAFTING IIS START (Continued from First Page.) boatman and given a sudden jerk which came near sending Johnson into the middle of the stream. He caught himself just in time as he neared the side of the barge, however, and was not injured. The line became tangled and for this reason he could not release his holduntil he was near the water. ' ' ' Rjver Notes. Word has been received here of the burning of the Pearlie Davis at Memphis on Wednesday. The boat burned to the water's edge. No particulars have yet been received as to the cause of the fire. The steamer Glenmont has been collecting her logs which were broken on the shore below Dresbach, for the past few days. A number of the logs were not recovered. Gold Mine flour, better than ever, at C. Otto & Sons'. ' Use the famous Gold Mine flour. Clam Supply for 20 Years. .The government commissioner of fisheries has made a report of several years' careful investigation of the clam shell industry in the western rivers. He claims that clam beds were found 27 feet In depth. Notwithstanding the fact that thousands of tons have been taken from, the beds, there still remains an enormous supply beneath the waters of the. Mississippi. The clams which have been taken out were merely the covering of large beds many feet deep. It has been es-; timated that at the rate they have been dug the past five years it will take at least twenty years more to entirely exhaust the supply. 4 Transfers of Real Estate Filed for recorcL-at-thecourthous yesterday: . Otto Link to John Butler, lot 10, block 3. in Gordon's addition to city .$ 900.00 Rosa A. Scheetz to Rosa A. F-unck, the east 40 feet of lot 9. block 147 2600.00 George J. Nicolaus and wife to Rebecca A. Scott, lot 5, block 47, Butterfield's addition to Wilton.. 1500.00 Charles F. C. Stange and wife to Albert Lyons and wife, lot 6 in block 70. in Park Place addition... ... .. 900.00 CITY COUNCIL GETS GAY. Asserts That Councilmen Are Making Monkeys of Themselves. The city of Muscatine is making itself look like the play town of a lot of children, and very small children, by its action In repealing the franchise ordinances of the Rock Island road. The effort of the people there to coerce the road Into doing things it wants done has led to -this. But the trains run just the same, and now that it is all over, the people of Muscatine are beginning to wonder where they will land. . When a city council sets out to make itself a monkey it works to that end with not less than 6-man power, and it usually arrives. Davenport Democrat. IOWA BRIDGE BUILDER. Builder of Muscatine High Bridge Passes Away. James B. Locke died Saturday at his home in Des Moines. He was trained under his father, who built the New York & Erie road, and when he came to this part of the country, in 1853, he naturally drifted into the service of the Rock Island road as a bridge builder. It was Mr. Locke who built the stone curbing, coping, and tiers of steps of the present state capitol. He supervised all of the stone setting that formed the massive foundation of this great pile and did it well. He had the honor of assisting in the building of the first railroad bridge in the state of Iowa. This was the old Rock Island, and Mr. Locke put in the bridge work east of this city. He erected the first railroad bridge in the state. Two huge bridges spanning the Mississippi river were constructed under the supervision dk Mr. Locke, They are ) both stanflmg monuments to his enterprise. One is at Lyons, the other at Muscatine. Davenport Democrat. Auction! Auction! On account of going to Seattle, I will sell at auction " on Wednesday, April 22, at one o'clock, my entire household and kitchen furniture. Nothing reserved ; everything to go. If you want a bargain, be sure to be there April 22. . H. Henlein, 708 East Sixth Street (Next to Rich- ardson's Grocery.) E. C. Peto, Auctioneer. The Des Moines Humane society has petitioned the council of that city to kill stray dogs by asphyxiation instead of shooting. . fHCRO00000CHO000 Koontz Music School O WE TEACH MANDOLIN, VIO-O LIN AND GUITAR. S School at 1303 Oregon street, X near end of street car line. S. M. Lessons of 1 hours, 50 cents, X the school furnishing the instru-O ment. q Representatives of the school will call on you- soon soliciting X for scholars. O WE'LL C0LLARjjANDCUFFrY0V And Tie and Shirt you, as well, at our store, with any kind of a Tie- and Shirt you wish, and we'll do it most effectively. Our stock for Spring contains not a single article that is not absolutely new, and the stock is as large , and handsome as any hereabouts. Watch our window for late novelties. HINE BROS., 217 EAST 2nd ST. I PERFECTION May be like the north star, impossible to touch, but good to steer by. ; Now get in line and head for a pair of those 5 t SELZ Perfection Shoes. See : :: CHAS. C. BRAUNWARTH, the ?ro Shoe Man- HHHtHH VMM HHHH44MMmmm MMM WEATHER FORECAST. j (Davenport, Iowa, April 21. Forecasts for the News-Tribune till 8 p. m. Wednesday: ' ' . Local forecast for Muscatine and vicinity: Fair tonight. and Wednesday; no decided change in temperature. " Chicago, 111,. April 21. Iowa: Fair tonight and Wednesday. Illinois: Generally fair tonight and Wednesday ; slightly warmer in north portion Wednesday. River Forecast. " River forecast for 48 hours ending 8 a. m. Thursday, April 23, 1903: The Mississippi will fall very slightly between Dubuque and Davenport i P E 0 N I E S We Have Pour Different Colors. White, Pink or Blush, Old Red, Dark Red and all kinds of Shrubs and Vines. GEO. KRANZ, Iowa Ave- ' - - LOOK ABOUT YOU " And see who Is doing the first-class roofing work of the city. : Do You Want a Slate Roof '. or a Tin Roof? Do you want good, honest, work work that will last? . LET. US FIGURE WITH YOU for that new slate roof you 4 ought to put on. - , - . , THOMPSON BROS. E! El

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