Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1890.
: s -
Now is the time for picnics, for
camping, tenting, and all kinds of out
door comfort, and nothing can possibly
add more to yonr ease and pleasure
than a good hammock. We have them;
yes. we have all sizes for men and
children- The children's hammocks,
good size and good quality, we sell at
25c and 42c We sell a good, large
seagrass hammock at only 90c The
mammoth 14 feet seagrass hammocks
at $ 1 .00 even. Large union web ham
mocks for ladies at 57o.
The celebrated double mesh, double
strength. Hercules hammocks go at
Hammock spreads 8o each, Ham
mock ropes with patent fastenings lOo
LIGHT SUMMER READING.
The greatest book of the age. Marie
Bashkirtseff. a Young Girl's Dairy,
only 18c. Yon cannot afford to miss
reading it. Gladstone says "it's a book
without a parallel."
Our final reductions on Summer Underwear have caused a
great rush in this department and some lines will probably'
be badly broken before the end of this week.
1713. 1714. 1718. 1718. 1720 and 1723 Second Avknitr.
Containing 1SS1 pages Leather bound GIVEN AWAY.
WemiMneaUCOfcket Rood for one year. By bringing thU ticket with you
whenever you come to either of oor More we will register thereon the amounts and yonr
future cash purchases nntil they amount to 130.00 and we will then give you the above
Altbouub many hundred dollars' worth of these books will be given away, amounting
practically to a discount and saving to you of 25 per cent on yonr pmchases, we will still
bold our prices as low If not lower than ever.
We will try and save you many dollar In tve future, and belle e by enterprise and
air dealing we will merit your patronage. IW not fail to take advantage of this free gift.
KINGSBURY & SON,
1703 Second Avenue.
Copper-Smithing, Sheet Iron, Gas and
Steam Fitting, Also Sewer work.
BAKER & HOUSMAN,
Opposite Habper Hopaa.
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
IvOI-IN &d ADLER,
Removed to 219 Seventeenth Street
For the cure of all disorders of
They are safe, sure and pleasant
They have no equal as a Family
we give away a sample package FREE. Call and get one.
Regular Size 25c a Bottle.
T. H. THOMAS,
Druggist, Rook Island.
18 oases and bales of sponges just
received by lake freight, and you all
know that the freight rates by the
lakes are merely nominal. This, in ad
dition to the fact that we placed our
orders 10 months ago -way in advance
of our needs-make the following prices
possible: Sponges for lo; sponges for
2o; sponges for 3c; nice big ones at5o;
great big bath sponges at lOo; bath
sponges that fill both hands only 1 So
immense window, bath and carriage
Nassau velvet sponges at 25c; great
big sheeps' wool sponges for the bath,
carriages or windows at 35o- Above
figures are onlv one-half tr fiTlflJi n a v tor-
Value, as you will really sea oneiam-
Extra values in hinMr nir
received at 25o, 32o, 34o and 60o per
iu. muse are tne best values we
have had so far this season nd th
result of an extraordinary streak of
good luck in securing these choice
for the Celebrated
the Liver, Kidney and Stomaoh.
and act like a charm.
Pill, and that all may try them
Rock Island's Public-Spirited
NOMINATED F0 I C0XGRESSM1X.
A W ell-ltHrrVft Tribute to Worth
ac Abilliy-lII K.lertlon l'rartieal-
ly onredril by Ktpubllrana.
Tha democratic congressional conven
tion of the Eleventh district, at Mon
mouth yesterday was, the largest and
most enthusiastic gathering of its kind
ever held in the district. The basis of
representation had heretofore oeen one
delegate for ever 400 votes, hut the cill
this j ear reduced the basis just one-hulf,
thus making double the number of dele
gates 87 in all. Henderson county
lacking only three votes necessary to se
cure another delegate, was a'lowed one
moie by unanimous vote, which unhap
pily f roved to b a the medium of creat
ing a dead -lock which required seven
ballots to break.
From tbe night previous and during the
morniug up to the calling of the conven
tion the friends of the rival candidates
were assiduously urging and presenting
the e ements of strength of their respec
tive favorites. The Ruck Island contin
gent was not only numerically fctronger
than any other, but they rightly earned
tbe title of hustlers" for the earnest and
effectual manner in which they eluci
dated the situation from a conservative
and incontrovertible standpoint. And
when the scene of operations was trans
ferred to the floor of tbe opera house
when was enacted probably the most ex
citing political contest ever witnessed
in tlie district, their admirable tact
and management was a conspicuous
featue of the proceedings. Not
for one single moment did they
flinch or lose confidence in the uK
timatj success of their cause. But when
the chairman of the Schuyler delegation
the last county on tha roll call arose
and in slowly measured teres said "that
one of our brethren has turned from his
first lve, and Schuyler casts 6 votes for
Necct- and 4 for Cable," the long sup
pressed emotion of the lalter's friends
found vent in a lusty cheer that threat
tied to raise the root, flats went ceil
incest arris, handkerchiefs were flaunted
and t ie scene was One of wild enthusi
When the delegates arrived at the ha'.l
they were agreeai.ly surprised to find that
the ladies of the Frances Cleveland club,
of Mc nmouth, had not been unmindful of
tbe occasion, and had graced tbe stage
with i everal handsome bouquets, whose
beauty and fragrance diffused a cheery
welcome. A temporary organization was
perfec ted by tbe election of Mr. Frank
Q'lintiy, of Monmouth, as chairman, and
C. C. Chain, of McDonough, and James
Anderson, of Hancock, as secretariep.
Upon assuming the chair Mr. Quinby
I believe it would be impossible for
me to express the high sense of honor
that I must necessarily feel has been con
ferret! on me by the congressional com
mittal) in inviting me to occupy this
cbair It hes come too unexpected, and
hence I am in doubt whether I fully ap
preciute tbe bonor, but 1 think 1 do ap
preciMe the responsibility that it also
concurs. I only feel capable of even
trying to occupy this position with credit
to thH convention when I find that deep
down in my heart is a feeling of certain
ty that I shall have the sympathy and
help of every delegate here. We are
here to not only name the demo
cratic candidate but the next con
gress nan from tbe Eleventh congres-
siona district. Whoever be may be.
ho will certainly be one who will
be opposed to the trickery, class legisla
tion, and all other means, whereby the
people are deprived of their rights both of
property and of person. The voters of
the Eleventh congressional district have
bad during the last four years enough of
public promises broken by tbe man who
made them, broken not so much perhaps
nten' tonally, but because of an utter
want of capacity to keep them. We have
bad enough of nonentities. We want a
leader, a representative. During all our
energy for our favorite candidates let us
not forget we baye a common cause
against the most oppressive and corrupt
of all political partirs. Once again
thanl.iog tbe congressional committee
for tbe honor conferred on me, I wait
your further orders. '
A motion then prevailed that the roll
of counties be called, and that tbe chair
man of each delegation announce one
amocg his number to serve on the com
mittee of credentials on permanent or
gani7ation, resolutions and a member of
the congressional committee. The com
mute es were constituted as follows, and
tbe c invention adjourned for dinner:
Credentials J. R. JnhnBton, B. Whit
silt, F. Harder, J. W. Coghill, Joab
Greei. B. F. Irish. Ross Hall.
Permanent Organization T. 8. Silvia.
O. II. Lloyd, It. T. McMillan. Frank
Farn er. W. C. Williams, Theodore Heil-
Btroo, G. H. Wilson.
Resolutions L. C. Blanding. Frank
Ryar. W. P. Pier, i- J. Phillips. W.
Alsh re, D. Chambers, Webster Leonard.
Congressional D. W. Gould, H. C.
Cool, I. F. Harder, J. V. Bryan. Truman
Plan z. Q. C. Ward, J. 8. Bruett.
Tte convention got down to business
again at 1:30, when the reports of the
different committees were received and
adop ted . A motion was made and carr le d
unanimously that Henderson county be
allored an extra delegate, as it lacked on
ly three votes of entitling it to five. Per.
mam ;nt organization was effected by the
election of Dr. J. G. Phillips, of Hancock,
as cl airman and C. C. Chain, of McDon
tragi, and T. J. Medill, Jr., of Rock Isl
and, as secretaries. Hon. . W. Hurat,
of Rick Island, and Mr. Q. C. Ward, of
McE onougb, were appointed a commit
tee to escort tbe new chairman to tbe
stag ). Dr. Phillips made a short ad
tires i, and predicted a glorious victory
for c emocracy not only in tbe district,
but i n the state this fall.
The following resolutions were read by
Mr. L. C. Blanding, and unanimously
adopted amid much enthusiasm:
We, the democracy of the Eleventh.
congressional district of the state of Illi
nois in convention assembled, hereby ex
press our hearty appreciation of that
grand old democrat, Jobn M. Palmer.and
trust that be may .be the next senator
from this state, a sturdy and honest rep
resentative of the principles which are so
dear to tbe hearts and minds of all trne
democrat: be it
Rttoltxd, further, That we express our
appreciation of the bonor conferred up
on this district by tbe state central com
mittee in the election of the Hon. Delos
Phelps as chairman of that committee;
Retulved, further. That e express our
disapproval ot the course of the republi
can party in the further continuance of
our present high tariff of that war tariff
which U so burdensome and unnecessary
for the welfare of the people of our
country, and that tariff which protects
the few to tbe detriment of the many;
and further we express our most hearty
disapproval of the McKinley bill now
pending before congress.
Upon motion tho roll of counties waB
called for nominations, and Mr. a. L.
Bwiaher responded for Rock Island. lie
made an exhaustive and earnest plea for
the nomination of Mr. B. T. Cable. He
was an able and a polished gentleman, a
man ot affirs. and a gentteman wbo
would represent tbe district creditabiy in
congress. He was charged by some
with being a rich man and a monopolist.
The former statement, the speaker ad
milted, was true, but the latter, he said,
could not be substantiated by facts. Mr.
Swisher referring to the questionable
manner in which Mr. Cable's father had
been defeated for congress twenty years
ago, said "that if Ben T. Cable is nomin
inated here today all the powers under
heaven will be unable to count him out
next November. (Applause ) Mr.
Swisher then dwelt upon the situation as
be had found it. and thought the only
wise thing to do was to nominate Mr.Ca
ble, and that if be should be chosen to
lead the democratic hosts this fall tbe
convention would never regret its ac
tion. If be is nominated be will be
Mr. Guy C. Scott, of Aledo, when
Mercer county was called, stepped to tbe
front, and in a well delivered speech,
ably seconded Mr. Cable's tiomination.
He said he asked for Mr. Cable's nomina
tion in tbe name of the young democracy
of the district, and if the convention
would do its duty and select him as their
standard-bearer, when the votes were
counted in November it would be found
that Cable and Gcst would go to the
south line of Mercer county "neck and
neck." The speaker said that this was
tbe fifth time that the county of McDon
ougb had asked for the congressional
nominee, and it was about time the
claims of the north end of the district
were recognized. ne eulogized Mr.
Cable in fitting form, and said he was not
only the choice of tbe delegation, but of
tbe whole democratic party of Mercer
county. His speech was extemporaneous,
but none the less brilliant and convinc
ing. and be was applauded to the echo, i
Henderson, Warren and Hancock were j
successively called and passed. McDon
ough presented the Hon. W. n. Neece
through Mr. J. Ross Mickey, who made
an earnest and eloquent appeal for the
congressman. Ilia speech was punctured
with applause, and was decidedly credit
able to bim as sn oratorical effort.
Mr. Webster Leonard, of Schuyler, then
presented the name of Judge 8. B. Mont
gomery, and it was thought tho speeches
were over. But there was a surprise in
store. Tbe Hon. E. W. Hurst arose
among tbe Rr2k Island delegation and
stood before the convention. He spoke
earnestly and impassionately in behalf of
Mr. Cable, and clearly pointed out to the
convention that it was its "duty to nomi
Mr. J. R, Johnston, of Rock Island.
moved that an informal ballot be taken
for a candidate for congress, which was
carried. Tbe ballot resulted:
Cable Rock Inland, IS; Mercer, 9;
Henderson, 4; Warren, 4. Total. H5
Neece Henderson, 1; Warren, 6: Mc
Donough. 16. Total, 23.
Scotield Hancock, 80.
Montgomery Schuyler, 10.
With the beginning of the regular bal
lots Scofield'a name was dropped while
Schuyler stuck to Montgomery until the
4th, when tbe contest narrowed down to
Cable and Neece, both receiving 44 votes
for six consecutive ballots. The greatest
excitement prevailed and tbe delegates
were importuned and labored with to
change their votes. There was no break,
however, until the tenth ballot when a
Neece delegate from Schuyler was pre
vailed to vote for Cable. Tbe cheering
that followed was deafening, and when
order was restored tbe Hon. w. H.
Neece appeared on tbe rostrum. Ha coin
dially thanked his friends for the lively
interest they had taken to secure his nom
ination, and urged them all to take their
coats off for the nominee, ne, himself
would take pleasure in doing so, and was
confident that Mr. Cable would receive
the solid support of the democracy in the
lower end of the district.
Tbe convention then adjourned hur
riedly, and the north bound delegates
had barely time to catch their train.
Tbe formal ballots by counties are ap
12 s to 10
Total.......... '0 88 10 44 44 45 43
Tbe Libble Conger went up stream.
Tbe Pilot came down with a barge in
The Verne Swain was in and ont as
The Jo Long came down from Le
The government boats, Louise and Lu
cia went over tbe rapids.
The stage of the water was 2:85 at
noon; the temperature on the bridge at
noon was 87. '
Chanter 1: Weak, tired, no annetitn
Chapter 2: Took Hood's Sarsaparilla.
unapter 8: Strong, cheerful, Hungry.
sPd 9 a
sq a 5. . a
S ir S S
A SAD ENDING.
The Drowning of the Little Moa fr
Mloan. of Mettae. Clone a Day of
Pleaaare at the Tower.
The drowning of the little son of Dr.
and Mrs. W. K. Sloan ia Rock river at
4 o'clock yesterday afternoon was one of
the saddest occtrrenses of the season.
Tho boy. Paul, aged erven, with his sis
ter Clara and brother Chester, was spend
ing the dty at Black Hawk's tower, in
card of Mrs. Sloan, who with rela ives
and friends, composed a party for the day.
The pleasure seekers were all at the foot
of the tower not far from tbe river and
the children were searching for stones and
plants, and Paul and a cousin a few years
h8 senior, waade red along the water's
edge by themselves. Coming to a high
ledae which protruded ever the water
with a narrow footing beneath where one
might pass by stooping low and using
care, Paul attempted to cross on it, but
lost his balance and fell into the water,
at a place ten feet deep. His cousin
was the only witness to the drown
ing, and immediately attracted help
by his screams. Messrs. H. F. Lamp
and James Moore we:e quickly on hand
and made every posaiole effort to recover
tbe body before life was extinct, but
failed, and half an hour elapsed before
by means cf a grappling hook the body
was brought to the surface. Dr. Sloan
had in the meantime been summoned and
aooa arrived, as did Dr. Jennie McCowen,
of Davenport, and Dr. Kinyon, of this
city, and as sion as the body was taken
ashore by Messrs. Lamp and Moore,
who bad recovered it after diligently
dragging the river, the physicians and
others worked bard and long to resusci
tate the boy, bat it was too late and at
8 o'clock last night all efforts were aban
doned in despair.anJ the party whose joy
of the morning when the start was made
to the tower, was turned into sorrow in
tbe eyening started home with the
body. Coroner Hawes had .been sum
moned but did not consider an inquest
The funeral will be held tomorrow
morning from the parents' home in Mo
Mr. James Britton of Andalusia was
in the citv todav.
Mrs. W. S. Marauia left thin mnrnino-
for Minonk for a short visit to relatives.
C. C. Tavlor and dauo-hter left this
morning for a few days visit to Chicago.
Miss Tillie Simmons of thin rite loft
yesterday morning for a visit to relatives
ai l'es nioines, lowa.
Tbe Rock Island district Camn tneetino
opens August 21. instead of next Mon-
s .. .
aay, as statea yesterday.
Mrs. Moran atid son. of this citv. tart
this morning for a three weeks' visit
among friends in Johnson county, Iowa.
The Davenport fair and
secured another fine feature in tbe butch
ers equestrian gymnasium for the entire
The Davenport Im Drovempnt Mmnan
whose object is to purchase and improve
real estate, has been formed with a capi
tal of $100,000.
Mr. James B. Lidders. ia
well earned rest from his hoslhI
this week, having been putting in consid
erable extra time of late.
Mrs. 2oe Hunter, of FrpiUrLMr XfA
and Miss Mamie Floyd, of Liberty Hill,'
o. o., arrived mis morning on a visit to
their uncle, Mr. W. B. Peuit.
J. E. Montrose, of Lincoln. Vnh ckn
on Sept. 15 becomes proprietor of tbe
the Harper, appended his signature to the
list on the hotel re Pinter last nioht
a je -
Messrs n. P. Hull and Winelnvr tT.-..
ard were among the Rock Islanders on
the "outside" who worked
for Mr. Cable's nomination at Monmouth
A frame of ball was nlaved hetwppn the
Victors and Junior Oak Leaves at the
Victor nail grounds yesterday in which
the Oak Leaves C&mfi fIlt Viclctr1nna hv a
score of 22 to 18; this making the third
game, i ns Uak Leaves took two eim.es
out of three.
Mr. C. II. Efffflpfitnn. nf Wnrth T..
Crosse. Wis., arrived at the Rock Island
nouse last evening and took charge of the
remains at Undertaker Knox's, rnnma nf
C. I Eggleston, the traveling man whose
oouy was recovered Sunday night. It
was interred this morning.
Bernard Seeburger and Miss Bertha
Strohn were united in marriage last eve
ning at the residence nf Phan flhm.i
ou Vine street, between Twent7-flfth and
rT a. - n - . -
i weDiysgixiQ, itev. u. a., ftlennicke offic
iating. There was a larcre uttenrt
admiring friends and some elegant pre
Grievous news came by tetograph to
Mrs. Wm Jackson from her sister. Mrs.
H. C. Whitridge, at San Jose. Cal.. last
evening. It was that Mr, Whitridge was
very ill with heart trouble, and the im
prcssion conveyed was that he could not
long survive. Mrs. Jackson accordingly
left for California last night.
The section of one freight train ran in
to another on the Rock island road near
Peru this morninir and a numhpr nf
freight cars fell against a passing passen
ger train. Details of the accident or the
cause are not yet obtainable as the tele
graphic communication has been inter
rupted by tbe breaking of a wire
The Liverpool A London rintkinir
company today closed a contract with
CoKin's Bros for a building in the Dimick
euoDu avenue property, to be ready for
occupancy Oct. 15. The company which
manufactures its own goods will stock
the store with entire new goods. Messrs.
E. I. Leveen and G. JnsV'riti will vnstwA
their families to Rock Island and conduct
tbe House here.
A pitiable aiotit cu itniiit b..
, o - -.... UV V. V u
ond avenue near Nineteenth street this
morning. Mrs. Jobn Reese, a woman
over seventy years of age, whose husband
is employed on the streets, appeared in a
helpless state of intoxication. Tbe patrol
wagon was summoned and Marshal Mil
ler and Officer Fexton took the woman to
her home on Fifth avenue between Twenty-first
and Twenty second streets.
Geo. H HulberL treasurer nf tha n...
enport & Rock Island. Moline & Rock
tsiana, union street railway, Davenport
Citv railwav. and
Holmes syndicate, arrived from Chicago
una mormon, ana nis Headquarters will
henceforth be in the three cities. The
finances of tbe road will henceforth be
attended to here as well as tbe general
management by Snpt. Schnitger, and the
Chicago end will only interest itself in
tbe net receipts.
Notwithstanding the injunction issued
by Judge Tuthlll. of Ohinum nt...
tiona are going forward for the meeting
oi tne nead camp oi tne noaern Wood
men of America in Dea Moinna. An 19
The territory to be represented comprises
eleven states. The attempted tnl auction
against the meeting of the camp has
failed to enjoin because of the failure to
get service on the proper officers. It was
necessary to get the service on at least
five of tbe officers, while it is said oniy
one officer has been so served.
Dr. Wm. Fleming, the well known cit
izen of Port Byron, was prostrated in the
streets of that town yesterday. Dr.
Fleming hss been suffering for some time
with brain troubles, which it is feared
will result seriously before long, ne was
attended by Dr. W. S. Block, who re
cently removed from New Mexico for
permanent location, ne is a skilled phy
sician snd surgeon and experienced prac
titioner and such a genltemanas will
Jacob Beizcl, an employe of Rudolph
Koch, was tun over by a wagon loaded
with lumber at the lower saw mill this
morning. He was standing up about tbe
center of the wagon whon the horse made
a sudden turn, throwing him nnder the
wheels, which passed over his hip and
leg. He was conveyed to his borne and
a phyMcian Mimmoned to look after his
injuries Mr. Koch,, wbo was driving,
warned the injured man to sit down,
which good advice of tbe driver was not
Mrs. W. L. Cook, formerly Mra. Case,
of this city, wife ot Judge W. L. Cook,
one of the pioneer settlers of Scott coun
ty, has been stricken with paralyia, and
is now entirely helpless. Her children
have taken ber to their home in Ottawa,
III. Judge Cook, now nearly eighty sev
en years of age, is also in very feeble
health. His nephews have made arrange
ments whereby he will be taken care of
at the home of Mrs. A. M. C"ok, of Dav
enport, during his few remaining days.
The last will of the late C. n. Kilter
was filed for probate yesterday. It bears
date of Feb. 7, last and is witnessed by
Geo. W. Gamble and Albert Johnson:
The will provides that Mrs. Ritter shall
have the estate in the event that she care
and provide for his mother as long as she
shall live, and that $1(0 be given bis
step-son Albert Ritter and $100 to his
cousin, Mrs. Gottlieb Beck. At the death
of his wife and mother the prop rty is to
be distributed among hia brothers and
sisters and those of bis wife. Mrs. Rit
ter is named as sole executrix without
bond. The estite is estimated at about
Illinois O- A. B. Cffioial Heaeqnar'er Train.
The Official Headquarters train, de
partment of Illinois, with Department
Commander Wm. L Distin and staff, and
Mrs. Gen. John A. Logan, will start from
Quincy and run to Chicago via tbe Bur
lington route, C , B. & Q. R. R , on Fri
day, August 8th. and from thence will
proceed to tbe national encampment at
lioaton via the Niagara Falls Short line.
the West Shore & Hoosac Tunnel routes.
This train will stop at all stations be
tween Quincy and Chicago, to give the
comrades of the main line and from con
necting lines and branches, an oppoitun -
ity to join it. For detail time schedule
see special bill distributed in your terri
tory. Remember that tickets to the en
campment are but one fare for the round
trip. the can be obtained via the Bur
lington route at principal stations, or by
addressing P. S. Eustis, Gen'l Passenger
and Ticket Agent C. B. & Q R. R.,
E. E. Parmenter. attorney at law.
Makes collections, loans monev and will
attend to any legal business intrusted to
him. Office, oostoffice bloek. TCrwt Isl
and, Els. ds&wly
Order your ice f reams and ices from
Krell & Math for your parties and recep
tions and then you will be sure to Dlease
the palate of your guests.
Come to thiDk of it. how can von ex.
pect the noor to be contented when the
rich never are?
Mclntire Bros, have a new and reliable
kid glove cleaner; cleans perfectly and
leaves no odor.
Chocolate, strawberry, lemon and va
nilla ice cream at Krell & Math's.
The War on Tolstoi' Book.
New Yokk, Aug. 6 Yesterday morn
ing, armed wii h a arraut issued by Jus
tice Murrny of the Tombs police court,
uperintenttent Bint ton. of the Society for
the Enforcement of the Criminal Lave, ar
rested 1'rttrick Karrell, manager of the
American News eoinranv. and two of l.ia
clerk on charge nf Helling ohcene litera
ture, one of tlie books being Tolstai'a
Tlie lteadty Kiwty Nail.
Cli.au Falls, fa, .nS. Adam Clos,
je.i tk) years, died here Tuesday from
k-kjaw chuwj'1 by running a rusty nail
into lm fuot.
rni-Aio. Aor. 5.
On the boaril oftrale o-.iay in..:tlous were
as follow: Wheat -No. AiiK-tlst, i.pene.1
Mo, liv) it i4o; September. uensl MTfcc.
close I Wil,,.-; lix emtM-r. ooeuci closed
. Corn- Nil. -t Ausnst. cjiened ile, cluard
4.-V; iioi;e:uher, op nc4 4754.-, clirel 4SUe;
May. ienoa MV, close! Site. Onti-Xa Z
AtiKHsl. npi-iie 1 c oscsl 91.-: Sej.teuilier,
oitt-ucd a-. cIilnI 8 iCA May, opcm-U SNV4c.
clKtel aUc. i'ork -AntruM, fi-net and
clcw.-d tIS.Si S.-iKeiubcr, oieno I $il.5i. cloned
11.61: January, opeiird tll.l!, closed fliUX.
1 ar.l- AutnM, ix-ul J and ekieud $ii.lU.
l.ivcuw k-l'iiiotKtix k ards jirices: Hogs
Market o;oiie.l moderately active, common
courHe luia dull and pricia 5c loner: best lots
6c liiulier. light grades, O.S,; rough
lrkiti, j:U,4.i.5 .; luixoj Iota, tS.Gt.
heavy pa kina au.l aliiimiu lota. iJ.U.Vii
Cuttle -M.irk:-t Fencrallv steady; sales at
JS.lMtM.Klt; mainly Ji.TSfl4.4-; butchers' stock
at rtiucn Texan steady. Shei Market in
chttnired; natives. jJna.UR; wcblura, JU0J
4t4.tt.; l.imbs stronger, 4.M.( .'i.4l.
IToduce: Huttei Knney neparator, ITlTVic
rr H; nVs iUiut-wl cream, l4u.1V: fine togooi
imitations, til i liq; daries, fine-it fresii. 13143;
freh Win? stocks. SiTc. Eggs -Strictly
fre&U, UalUc per dot Poultry Chickens,
hen, loo iter lb; spring chickens. Idc;
rotate, a. .W : turkeys, mixed lots, Sfflor-;
ducka, 8fl9- spring; ducks Wftllo: treee, $405
perdos. Potatoes Early Unio, Si; 5(10 per
bid; New Jersey Rose, JS.HOiil I Apples
New Illinois green, ti.-k,2 i.u.1 per bbL Berriet
RaspherrHM-Ked, l-30j.L: per 24-o.t case.
Uuckieherries fUj.": per box; J1.5J per 16-ot
case. Black nor ries Michigan, Jl.OOitLiJ per
New York, Auk. 5.
Wheat No. 2 r-d wiuter, Jl.Ol cash; do
August, 9c; do Septembur, Hc; October,
BViHic, Corn- No. S mixed cash, &44c; do Sep.
tember, 54? ic; do Uctober. lc Oats Quiet
and ste 'dr; No t mix d earth, 40c; do Sep.
temlier, Uc; do October. . Hye "Nom
inal. Harley Nominal. Pork Dull; mesa,
Jiy.W3.14.tia Lard tea iy: (September
Livestock: CattK-rinu, but no trading in
beeves driMscd Ux:U "lull: naiive sides, 6!4$
i?4C y B. S ieep and Latubi -Sheep dull;
'nibs, we,ik: thccp, $4.i 6.UU V 1 0 fts;
lainlM. J5.'l S.5. Hog- Mark weat; live
hoc. 4.urr4 40 9 b s.
Lloyd & Stewart,
BOCK UliAIO, ILLu
Spring Styles now Ready.
A GOOD THING TO DO.
18 TO TAKE TIME
For example, the present is the time
to forecast the future and plan for get
ting the children supplied with school
clothing. To help yon to do that we
place on sale a new case of donble fold
dress flannels, all wool, in plain and
mixture, 20 pieces at 25c a yard.
INITIAL Handkerchiefs are all the
rage. We place on sale a new Invoice
in ladies hemmed stitched initial, all
linen handkerchiefs, letters beautiful
styles, 25c each. You will want some.
UMBRELLAS Our sales of um
brellas have been enormous- From the
quantities sold we judged that we had
about supplied the entire community,
but we are mistaken; the call is for
more. more. more. Here they are:
Another Immense assortment in the
new fall styles of handles, silver, gold.
natural wood miaia with silver, etc.
More of those gold and silver heads at
98c. $ 1.37, $ 1 .57. made from our cele
brated gloria silk.
I Furniture and Carpet Dealers
Have the largest establishment West of Chicago.
DON'T FORGET THE PLACE.
zimmw & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue
And Nos. 124, 126 and 128 Sixteenth Street,
INCORPORATED UNDER TBS THK STATS LAW.
Rock Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Open daily from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m., and Sstnrday evenings from 7 to 8 o'clock.
Five per cent interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned on Personal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security.
E. P. REYNOLDS. Pres. f C. DEXEMANN, Vice Pres. J. M. BCFORD, Cashier.
P. L. Mitchell. E P. Reynold, P. C. Denknunn. Jobn Crobneh. C. P. Lynda,
I. i. Rcimers, L. blmon. E. W. Ham. i. M. Baford.
Jacesos A Hctbst, Solicitors.
rW"Will beein baeines July 8, 1890, and will occupy banking room with Mitchell A Lynda
snill new bank is completed.
MRS. P. GREENAWALT
1704 SECOND AVENUE,
Our Straw Goods, representing Milan Hats, Chip, Fancy Braids,
Leghorn Hats, in colors, also, our entire stock of line Montures,
"Wreaths and Long Sprays at great reductions from former prices.
The remainder of our stock of Spring Hats and Bonnets, many exclusive
designs, are marked at about HALF PRICE.
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
AND WINDOW SHADES,
At prices, which like quality, we defy competion.
We thank yon sincerely for your past axon, and hen pladge yoa oar best efforts Is the
future. Onr dealings thall be characterized by promptness and the strictest integrity to
oar mntaal interests.
KANN & HUCKSTAEDT,
No. 1811 and 1813 Second avenue.
BOOTS and SHOES.
THE LARGEST AND BEST STOCK
At the Lowest prices in tne three cities.
PATENT LEATHER SHOES
For Ladies and Gentlemen.
tSTanned Goods in all colors.
An Encyclopedia valued at $8.00 (fiven away to each customer baying f 25.00
worth of Boots and Shoes. Call in and let os show you tbe book and
explain how you caa get it free. -
GEO. SCHNEIDER Jr.,
. . CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Atcwm.
ELM 8TBE3T 8H0X STORX)
- Mtt Fifth ATenua. "
BY THE FORELOCK.
BEST IN THE WORLD.
They don't split, break or splinter.
Have no sharp, knife-like edges to
cut through wearing appareL
They don't warp, rust or twist. "
They don't draw lightning.
Are not dangerous to life or limbs,
like steel. ;
Are not made up of splinters.
They don't scratch or pierce yaur
They contain no gum to stick and
hold the needle and thread, etc-
Are easily sewed into dress waists
and stays afterwards.
Are the only perfect and realiable
O. O. HUCK3TAKDT
i 2 '
- . ' J L . "
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