Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAKD ABGU8, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 1880.
In fashionable Millinery will he exhibited
on WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY of
tbis week, when will take place
Opening display of rich and stylish pals
lern HATS and BONNETS and other
Millinery Novelties and Trimmings.
Ojr Trimmers spent more time thsn
usual this season in a careful search
through the markets tor the choicest and
mo9t itthirct styles, and we can promise
ttits sess in an unusual lot of attractions.
Our own special styles (not to be
jeen elsewhere until copied) will take
prominent place in the exhibit. Early
callers have a grand selection to choose
Easter Cards and other ornaments on
vale early in the week.
With our increased facilities all Mil
lioery orders can be executed with great
er promptness than ever.
1712 I". 1716. 1713. 1720 and 1722 Second AvajjrjK.
-BUY WALL PAPER-
-WHILE WE ARE
A word to the vrise is sufficient Yon can save money
by buying of us now.
Wall Paper Company,
312, 314 Twentieth St.,
And Postoffice Block, Moline
-WITH A LARGER
cTii-LARCfcf. 'Wa-;. :?V'i.R ;u':':i:is i 5whc Cities.
FINE WALL PAPER
Tb(n the combined stock of all the other dealers in the two cities.
"Exclusive agents for the following six lurgwt Wall Paper factories: B rge
Sons. Janewaj & Co., Robert S. HonUs in Co., Nevins & Haviland, New York
Wall Paper Co., and Robert Graves & Co.
SEE OUR BTRGE SPECIALS-
which Include all the Art papers.
KOHN & ADLER,
Removed to 219 Seventeenth Street
Irish Cough Syrup,
(10 and 25c a Bottle.)
For Liver and Kidney Troubles
NOTniNG EQUAL TO
Thomas' Liver and Kidney Pills,
25c a Box Sample free.
T. H. THOMAS,
Druggist, Bock Island.
Monday, A. M.
' MARCH 31st,
We place on sale our full stock of Ladies'
and Men's, Misses' and Boys' Summer
underwear, at prices lower than we have
ever before been able to quote.
One case, 50 dozeu ladies' ribbed
Jersey vests, with Blight imperfections,
known as manfacturer3' seconds at 4c
One case, 50 dozen ladies' Jersey
vests, fancy colored trimmings, go at 10c
One case, 32 dozen ladies' Jersey rib
vesta made from the Egyptian yarn with
long sleeves, i"ust the vest for early spring
weather at only 22c each.
About 40 different styles ladies' vests,
any and every price, and all qualities to
One line children's vests, sizes 16, 18
and 20 inches, all at 4c each, larger sizes
slight advance on each size.
A splendid line of men's Balbrigan
and gauze shirts at 25c. strictly flirst
class. Also a lot of men's medium weight
shirts and drawers to sell at 11c each.
Hundreds of other bargains that
apace win not permit us to enumerate.
KINGSBURY &. SON,
1705 Second Avenue.
Prices from 10 to 30 per cent beiow
Coughs, Colds, Etc.,
Many Good Results of Yesterday's
'FITZ" 1K)WXS "JUG6LER JOSH."
The Drm rratle Candidate rot Colter
tor Klei-ted. Together With Two
Yesterddj's city and township eleo
tion was productive of many surprises,
and while the democracy is jubilant over
the results, which indicate solid gains in
localities hitherto unquestionably repubs
lican, they have been unfortunate in the
defeat of Honest John Aster for supervi
sor and of John Barge for assessor.
These, however, with the additional loss
of two of the assistant supervisors and
two eonstt. bits, are the only unhappy teas
tures of ti e election as far as the town
ship ticket is concerned. Mr. Fitzgerald
fares ban lsomely for collector, holding
the demo ratic vote in every ward in the
city, and was also heartily supported by
the laboting people, who rallied about
bis standard with a determination to
elect one who had been attacked because
he as a poor man and a laboring man.
In every voting precinct in the township,
Mr. Fitzperald received a highly compli
mentary Tote, and in Mr. Ilasselquist's own
ward, which the republicans usually re
gard wit'i great pride and satisfaction.
he cut tho majority down to 6 and came
out of tin township with a total majori
ty of 81.
The popularity of Mr. Geo. B.Browners
candidacy for supervisor was a remark-.
able characteristic of the election. Con
sidering the fact that it was Mr. Brown-
er's first political canvass and his age, the
cnowrsG for rm '
rf suit is at once complimentary to him
and gratifying to his friends, as well as
phenon enal. The favor with which his
name as received was spontaneous in
its nati re, and the vote he received not
only lends every candidate of either par
ty on the township ticket, but he has the
largest majority e?er given a township
nominee. The democracy will have fur
her use for Mr. Browner. Mr. Arthur
BurmH's worth has also been fully exem
plified at the polls, and he should feel
very proud of his majority. Mr. Louis
Olilweiler is the only one of the demo
cratic constables elected, and his suc
cess is causing much enthusiasm among
At the outcome of the aldermaniccon
test in the various wards, the democrats
have reason to rejoice. In the First
ward, Chas. Strupp ran his successful
competitor pretty close, and bad
bis friends not been over con
fident of victory, he would have
been the alderman elect. In the
Second Mr. Durmann triumphs by 203
raitjirity over Mr. Crubaugh and not only
captures a ward that has been heretofore
K'pub ican, but he receives the largest
majority ever given a candidate for aU
derraan in the city. In the Third. Jos.
Geiger. after a plucky and stubborn fight
against the strongest republican in the
ward, came out with flying colors and
saved the ward to the democracy. In
the Fourth, W. F. Tindall suc
ceeded in downing Mr. Frick. the
democratic nominee, but the loss
there is more than counter balanced
by tl e grand run made by Mr. Evans
in the Fifth for reelection. The
natui e of the vote given him as compared
with that given Mr. Fitzgerald shows
that his victory is purely democratic to
the extent of at least 97 votes. Although
the republican? pretended to be support
ing him, their strength was evidently
thrown to the star chamber candidate,
Mr. Ssboesscl. The democrats on the
other band voted solid throughout the
day, and are jubilant over the manner in
which their loyal t flirts have been
crowned. In the Sixth the democrats
cut down the customary republican
maj irity very materially. In the Bev-
entt. the democrats made another fine
showing, capturing the ward, which
like the Second, has always been
strongly republican and they snatched
the ward not only out of the
han is of the republicans, but completely
rou .ed the forces of Mr. Hasselquist not
only in his individual behalf, but in the
effort to attain certain influences which
are very important to him. Paul Thles
. . . . . i a li
en s tne nero oi me nour id me oereniu
ward, and his victory is a gallant one.
As a conseauence of the election the
democrats have a good working majority
iu ihe coming council, the political com-
ph xion of which will be eight democrats
anil six republicans as follows
Buncher, Corken, Geiger, 111. Evans,
La -kin and Thieser democratic, and
Bliulel. Hotter. TindalL Knox, Schro
edur and Kennedy republicans. AI
touet her the democrats may view the
coisequcnces of the contest in a spirit of
congratulation and gratification
Tue following tabulated statement
af'ords a comprehensive view of the re
Darrah.. . .
Ritter ....195 38
Hasselquist 191 38
Harson 199 .
Bladel 183- 11
Aster 215 1
Levy 198 -
Barge 254 75
Hasselquist 220 29
Aster 207 12
Barge 202 4
Geiger 204 5
Aster 197 28
Hasselquist . .186 12
Aster 183 - 40
Ritter 206 5
Fitzgerald 350 97
Aster 13 J
Schneider 198 66
Browner. . 242
Ritter 185 40
Hasselquist 170 10
Martin 189 .
Kennedy 131 33
Schneider 179 71
Burrall : 123
Ritter 189 90
Hasselquist -144 6
Fitzgerald 1.279 31
THKOl'VHOl'TTHE CO I Si TV.
SOUTH ROCK ISLAND.
Z be democrats swept the field in South
Rock Island, which in the past has been
a republican stronghold, electing Cap t
Geo. Lamont supervisor and the entire
township ticket with the exception of
two minor offices. It was a proud
day for the voters of this township
who have reposed their confidence in
able men, and they will not only be ably
represented on the cnunty board, but will
contribute to that body a supervisor who
will itrengthen it in every way.
Supervisor, Geo Lamont, D, 109; J D
Woodruff. R. 108; clerk, M J Fields, D.
128; Ben Redicker, R, 85; assessor, Cy
rus Valentine. U. 107; J w urabam, K,
89; collector. Geo Bollinger, D, 115; C G
Dack, R, 97; highway commissioner,
Wm Bofer, D, 43; lien uunlap, K, 109;
J W Graham, I, 58; iustice of the peace,
J C Young, D, 117; J McCarthy. H, 94;
Henrv Case, 2; constable, Wra Nepfea,
D, 103; Jacob Miller, R, 100.
Supervisor, R A Smith, R, 1,009: Geo
H Huntoon, C. 938; assistant supervi
sors, L F Crallle. R and C, 1,921; G M
Ford, R and C. 1.913; assessor, C C
Waters, R and C. 1.924: collector, Timo
thy Gilmore, R, 473; Daniel E Knowlton,
C, 441; Daniel L Swander. I. 981; El
ward B Atkinson. I, 45; police magis
trate, L F Kerns. R. 871; D W Gould. D.
753; L 8 O'Neill. I, 316; for free bridge,
833; aeainst, 593.
Alderman, First ward. L L McCoy, R,
93; Henry Fellmer, D. 178; Second ward,
Andrew Anderson, R, 147; John Lindren,
181; Third ward, long term, John Dean,
R and C, 339; short term. Geo Chart-
wick, R. 190; John H Jasper. C. 148;
Fourth ward, Ed Cumpson.R and C, 254;
J B Knetfor. I, 53; Fifth ward, Peter
Nelson, R. 146; Jacob Pierman. C, 93;
Sixth ward. W O McBeth, R and C 221;
Seventh ward, Fred G Gould, R, 121;
Geo Lovejoy, C. 107.
Supervisor, Joseph Filzpatrick, D. 109;
W T Kerr. R, 153; town clerk, D C Da
vis, D, 125; John Vanderslice, R. 134;
BS8essor, J S McConnell, D, 84; Wilson
Matthews, R. 173; Collector, J A Yand-
rufT. D. 109; Wm Schooly, R. 148; high
way commissioners, S I U Baker, D,
109; David Walsh. D. 143; John
Blaser, R, 148; Thos Laflin. R, 113; con
stable, J D Lafferiy. I). 152; C W Fitz
simmons, R, 108.
Supervisor, Jasper Forsyth, R, 102; D
Zimmerman, D, 57; town clerk, George
Drennan, R, 81; C B Marshall. D, 81; as
sessor, John Cool, R, 96; J B Vande
hurg. D, 68; collector, Jerry Bryan, R,
81; Thomas Karr. D, 81; highway com
missioner, Horace Marshall, It, 75; P R
Travener. D. 88; justice. Peter Abbott, R.
87; W 8 Pidcock, D, 68. Ties on clerk
and collector were drawn and won by C.
B Marshall and Thomas Karr. Geo. W.
Brink and G. B. Spoor were elected
Supervisor, Jesse Daley. R, 90; A F
Hollister, R, 66; town clerk. Geo Ge-
nune, P. 72; J E McConnell, R. 82; as
sessor. P F Cox. R. 61; F W Garnett, P,
9 '; collector, John Moody, R. 84; A Sa
doris, P-71; commissioner of highways.
W H Ashrtown, R. 99; John Shaw. 11. E6;
justice of the pace, R. J R Baker. 8j;
Geo Hpanl, P, 69; constables. Wm Moo
!v. R. 81; John Fife. P. 72: John Shall,
Jr., P, 68: J as Miller, R, 86; school trus
tees. It E Pears'), R, 85; R C Ileenan,
Supervisor. William R Carev. P. 195,
Samuel D Wainwright, U. 135; town
clerk. John A. Mohr. P, 192; Morris S
Heaev, U, 141; collector, Dan J Webb,
P, 128; A D Cox. U, 197; assessor. James
Sfherahel, P, 189; Thomas Adams. U.
142; commissioner. John O'Brien, Jr., P.
219; Daniel Mitchell, U. 110.
SapervUor. Frank Naylor, P. 79; T J
Murphy, C, 77; clerk, John Barton, P.91;
Wm Mvcrs. C. 61; assessor, S D Pace, P
and C." 143; collector. J W Gordon, P
and C, 153; commissioner of bighwavs.
John O Jobnon, P. 73; It K McMiehael,
C, 83; constable. Wm Pampereen, P, 3;
isen Jewis, C, 72; for horses, cattle and
hogs running at large, 99; against, 89.
TORT BTRON .
Surervifor, L S Pearsall. R. 152: clerk.
L H Trent R, 83; Steven S. As
kew P, 71; assessor, Caleb Hunt R,
4; Thos. McCaullev P. 80; collector. 1) A
Markey C, 79; Jo'.,n McCaulley. R. 74;
commissioner of bishwavs, Victor John
son R. 84; A Sullivan C, 82; constables.
John McCaully R, 58; John Burns P,
v i. school trustee. John Zollinger R, 91:
J C Wainwright, P, 64.
In Andalusia, Chas. Burgoyne, repub
lican, whs elected oyer Matthew Rohi
son, but the successful candidate is ineli
gible, having changed his residence dur-
ng the year.
In Zuma, Leslie Hannah, republican,
defeated Matthew Schafer for supervisor
by one vote.
Ii Souta Moline, James Hasson, re
publican, was reelected supervisor.
In Bowling, S. W. Heath, republican.
was reelected supervisor over Thomas
In Rural, John A. Wilson, democrat.
defeated Adam Failing for sipervisor.
In Canoe Creek.S. W. Woodburn.cem-
ocrat. is reelected supervisor.
In Edgington. R. 8. Montgomery, re
publican, defeated Jacob Wait by 25
votes for supervisor.
The "Fair" was opened today.
Everyone likes Bennett's gloves.
The street car driver is all right.
Millinery opening at McCabe Bros.
Millinery opening at McCabe Bros.
Fresh eggs lljc per dozen at May's.
A great rush at the "Fair" opening
How about the street car driver this
It was a proud day for the Fifth ward
New gloves for Eister, in all the new
shades, at Bennett's.
On the whole the democracy feels
pretty well, thank you.
The Industrial fair opens tomorrow
night with a torchlight procession.
Easter novelties for sale at Broadway
church tomorrow evening. April 3d.
You ought to see what lata of new
and novel things they have at the "Fair."
The poor man's carriage knocked the
vehicle of elegant ease into smithereens
The verdict of the masses has again
decided that it is no disgrace to be -a poor
In the language of our friend, the
Jnpgler Jorh" rode in chaise
Bui nowjhe'e to the aoup be
Everybody is 'expected to attend the
Easter social at Broadway ehurch tomor
row evening . Su pper at 6 30.
It is understood that Charley Evans is
beginning to wonder already if his
election will be contested this trip.
The democrats of the Seventh ward
have hoisted their flag on the Gilpin hose
bouse In honor of Paul Theisen and vies
Don't mirs seeing the finest display of
millinery uf all grades ever sbown in this
city. McCabe Bros', opening exhibit to
day and tomorrow.
It is said that Hasselquist is today de
voting himself to an attempt to prove
that McGinty is not dead after all, but
was in Rock Inland yeBterday.
Remember the Easter social at Broad
way church Thursday evening. Excel
lent refreshments at 6:30 and other at
tractions too numerous to mention.
The two democratic ex-mail carriers.
Messrs. David Fitzgerald and Geo. B.
Browner, ought to be proud of their vote
yesterday. Their friends are proud of
them, and their confidence in them was
fully shown at the polls.
The millinery opening at McCabe Bros,
today waa most satisfactory. The at-
tendance was large and the display of
rich and fashionable bonnets and bats
was unusually attractive. The exhibit
Vjuggler Josh" got those clean clothes
pretty badly soiled in yesterday's contest.
When be gets the soup out of bis flowing
locks he will no doubt get a new suit and
start in fresh again. A man who can
juggle a republican convention ought not
to be disheartened at a little misfortune
like that of Yesterday.
Arthur Nelson, an eleven year-old boy.
who is employed as a blacksmith at the
Moline wagon works, fell beneath a C,
R. I. & P. train on First street in that
city, late yesterday afternoon and had
one foot crushed so badly that It will be
necessary to amputate it. The toes were
cut off and the member was badly mutil
ated. The boy attempted to jump on
the moving train, being caught by the
last truck, although he has not yet been
able to explain just how it happened.
The democrats of the Fifth ward when
they learned of their grand victory both
as to Aid. Evans and David Fitzgerald,
could scarcely contain themselves last
night, and upon being satisfied of the
actual results they flocked out of the
Arqus office, where they had anxiously
awaited returns all the evening, and
marched direct to the scene of their
Btamping ground. They proceeded first
to the home of Mr. Evans, in the street
in front of which they lit a gorgeeus
bon fire, then taking up their tramp they
honored Mr. Fitzgerald in a similar man
ner. Enthusiasm was uncorked and the
air fairly rang with joy. I
The remains of the late Daniel Shee-
han, who died at the Soldiers' Home at
Quincy, as noted in yesterday's Anoua,
arrived on this morning a train on the C.
B. & Q The body was neatly attired in
the uniform of the G. A. It. It was
taken to the home of the deceased on
Ninth avenue, between Eleventh and
Twelfth streets, and the funeral will be
held from St. Joseph's church at 2 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon. He was sixty-
eight years of age, and leaves with his
widow the following children: Mrs.
Hardy Hetter, of this city: Wm. Bbee-
han. of Omaha, and John, Dennis, Dan
iel, James and Maggi, of this city.
In his report to the commissioner of
agriculture for March, Correspondent
Campbell places the comparative health
fullness of horses in Rock Ieland county
during the year at 100 per cent: He says
that two in every thousand have died
from disease during the year, that the
Clydesdale, French draft and Morgan are
prefered for improvement to horses: As
to cattle be says that none have died of
winter exposure, that 25 have died from
all causes; that Jerseys and half breeds
are prefered for the dairy, and short
horns for beef. The comparative con
dition of sheep U 100 per cent., that 25
have died from sll causes during the year.
The most popuUr breeds for improve
ment of swine are the Poland China.
U. 8. Siqnal OFTirs. I
Waeblngton, D. C, April 2 f
For the next 24 hours for Illinois:
Fair and warmer, with local showers.
Hew Tailor Shop.
A. Johannsen, late of Moline, has
started a tailor shop at No. 219 Twen
tieth street Marschall s old stand
where he is prepared to do ill kinds of
work in his line.
Notice is herebv riven to all iwmnni to
clean their yards and deposit the refuse
tn their alleys before April I, when it will
oe collected by the city and removed.
II. C. Harius, Street Commissioner.
The torturing painful disease, neural
ria ia inotantlw rcC.s.J .nrlnniJl.inJ
by Salvation oil. At all druggists..
4 rice iwemynve cenis.
1 have a supply of good, clear ice and
will not be undersold. J. Sieorist.
Mclntire Bros, have a new and reliable
kid glove cleaner; cleans perfectly and
leaves no odor.
Millinery opening at McCabe Bros.
A full and complete
Vocal and Instrumental.
C. C. Taylor
1625 Second avenue.
Coder Rock Icland nonee.
So'e Agent for 10c Sheet Music.
Catalogue frev, mailed to uj
IK IUU OF
f 200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Interest 7 per cent emt annually, collected and
remitted rre oi coarga.
E. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Rooms S and 4 If asoole Temp'e,
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Lloyd & Stewart,
BOCK WUSD, I1X..
ill) - 'II (I
Spring Styles now Beady.
BECAURE IT-IS THE SOURCE OF BEAUTY.
You have seen a beautiful woman
A man with a singing bunion had be a handsome face?
And a woe-begone look accompanies chronic pain.
On tne othsr hand, a cheerful mind and bouyant feeling brings rose to the
cheek and sparkle to the eye.
Beauty depends on health, and health
Corset that is if you wear one.
Then, are what we will talk of. In order to bring our Corset Department into
somewhat greater prominence (if such is possible) we propose to give yon this
week a splendidly made Satteen Corset in scarlet, cream, black, blue, pink and
gold for 49c, as good probably as you usually pay 75c for our price this week 49c.
Ws keep the following popular and
Ball s, Madame Foy's. Warner's Health, and Caroline. Carlolta. Feirls In ladles'
and misses' Loomer's Elastic hip. Common
net a Favorite waists and others. Take
Comfort is the source of beauty.
NEW CAPES Jersey Jackets for
at 3 50. New China silks, figured. AU
In order to accommodate their increasing trade and
to have more room in which to display their goods,
CLEMANN & SALZMANN have leased, fitted up
and now occupy nearly all the surface room in
narpei'a Theatre building Their
ia large .and elegantly lighted, and contains the
nicest stock of Carpets in MOQUETTE, BODY
BRUSSELS, TAPESTRY, Etc., ever seen in this
there is none to surpass, they 6imply have anything
DON'T FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEftWl & SALZdlANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nos. 124, 126 and 123 Sixteenth Street,
MRS. P. GREENAVJALT,
1704 SECOND AVENUE.
Friday and Saturday, April 4-5.
New Spring Styles
In choice EASTER HATS and BONNETS, and Mil.
linery Novelties, exclusively our own.
t3TAll are cordially invited.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
THE LARGEST AND BEST STOCK
At the Lowest prices in tne three cities.
PATENT LEATHER SHOES
For Ladies and Gentlemen.
ISiPPanned Goods in aU colors.
An Encyclopedia valued at 6 00 Riven away to each customer buying $23.00
worth of Boots and Snoes. Call in and let us show you the book and
explain bow you can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr..
CENTRAL SHOE STORK, 1818 Second Arena.
ELM 6TREXT SBOX STORK
S839 Flfta Arena.
with a headache or toothache, vu she beau
on comfort; and comfort deprndi on tne
well known Corsets in stock, and sell at
Sense, French woven. W. C. C. Caro-
comfort by wearing our popular Corse la.
street wear, extra value at $3.00. very food.
wool Tennis Flannels, very pretty.
Hock Island. Illinois.