Newspaper Page Text
THE AKiiUH. WEDNESDAY. JUNE 191.
3! orris Ceagy, of IlamptOD, waa in the
JKre. Ilnry Curtis now visiting at Now
action. Coon. ,.
Tke dtlrgites from the northwestern
tfeet at St. Paul returned tbts morn
Mfcs EJith Gordon left this moraing
ta a two weeks' vi-.it to friends In Chi-
X. B. Lowry and wife returned this
iBctrnMg from a visit to friends in Chica
and eastern Illinois.
The Rockfords turned the tables on
Jkt Davenports yesterday, winning by a
'sroreof 5to4. The eatneclubs play today,
mm) tomorrow, Friday and Saturday the
Ottaws are at Davenport.
The Women's Rflief Corpj of Buford
iAat 243", 6. A. It., will give an enter
Sainscent and sociable at G. A. R. hall
taesorrow evening. All army veterans
d Sons of Veterans are invited .
Ttase will be a gospel praise service at
the Twenty-ninth street Christian chapel
Jomorrow evening, conduced by Rev.
T. W. Gr&.lon, assisted by the Christian
starch choir. Services begin at 7:43 p.
Hr. T. R . Harper gave her first "at
L3Bt 'uit delightful suburban residencr,
"SLehrat, yesteidsy .afternoon. Quite a
j amber from the three cities called.
JEts. Harper will again be at home to her
fiends next Tuesday.
The Pikes Peak News notes the arrival
M tie "Half-way house." June 13, of the
"blowing: "Gen." John Crubaugh,
-Col." Henry :Carse, "Mnj." Henry
JHavtland, all of Rock Island, and
Ca?t." J. B. McFarlane, of Cable.
Assistant General Manager II A. Par
r, of the Rock Island road, wis in
3jxI Island yesterday in his private car
loiiDg after the roads interests here
Improvements under way and others de
sided npon, not the least of which is the
jaaing of the viaduct over Brooks' cross-
The Rock Islacd Industrial Home as
sociation has abandoned the idea cf a
.-?crcr:h of July observance on Sylvan
j!anJ this year. The time in which to
prepare for the celebration is so limited
at the association has wisely determined
n defer the celebration and throw its
aSorts into Rock Island's great Colum
x display in '92.
The annual eommencccneat exercises of
&t Davenport H;'s& school occur at the
1arti3 opera bouse Friday evening of this
we, instead of tonight as erroneously
ja!d yesterday. The Rock Island class
E1 leaTe on that evening at 7 o'clock by
Xrett car, special cir coming over for
tieir accomodatiou at the coccluson of
The ladles of the Broadway. Baptist
d Tnited Presbyterian churches pro
wd the supper for the young iten's re
cc:ia at the Y. 31. C. A. building
Thursday evening. It will be served by
Sie young ladies of the Y. W. C. T. U.
A very pleasant time is expected, and a
'2tt opportunity to Bee the adyans
ges of the new building will be given.
Inquiry was made yesterday in the
county court into the mental condition of
3ervia Hailengren, of Moline, before a
jury composed of Dr. S. C. Plummer,
3. C. Harris, F. W- Wilson. J. L Allen,
i H. Wright and George W. Gamble.
Tie verdict was insane and a pauper and
-lie was accordingly taken to the Central
ljpital for the insane at Jacksonville
Hiss Clara W. Parker, formerly of
Jtocx Island, died Sunday evening at
-Etsdsiod. I'.l , and the funeral occurred
2 o'clock yesterday afternoon from
e residence of Mrs. M. J. Welch, 2505
3venth avenue, Rev. W. S. Marquis of
Iclatin. The pall bearers were Messrs.
J. W. Welch, J. F. Robinson. J. D Cle
laad, J. W. Stewart, Howard Wells and
xmi C. C, Mclntire.
T. P. H. IHRIMTIAX E.IEAVOIt.
4 Banal convention Jn'j- f) l-f.
Hair Ra'f to MlanrII-.
For the above occasion the Burlington
route (C, B. & Q. R. R.) win eell tick
ets from all points on its lines at one
lowest first-class fare for the round trip,
liCietj to be sold July 7 to 9, inclusive,
'.o return July 12 to 15. inclusive. An
extension of time will be granted to
those desirio? to return between July 15
and August 20.
Besides the regular daily train service,
pecial trains bearing the Chicago, Ohio,
iilinois and Indiana delegations will be
ran. These delegations hare chosen the
Turlington as the official route.
For specific information or circulars,
enquire of your own local ticket agent, or
address, P. 6. Eusns,
G. P. &T. A. C. B. & Q R. R .
Used in Millions of Homes
IX HOLY BONDS.
dieorte P. Otaadahar and niifll te
t'arreU Unlced The KmeJmss
S'. Joseph's Catholic church was
crow di d t its utmost capacity tLis
morning, the oceasion btriog the mmise
of Mi s Bessie Farrell to George P.
Stauduhar. Rv. Thomas Mackin the
pastor of the church, officiating. The
altar was beautifully decorated with
potted plants and flowers, and promptly
at 9:15 the organ struck up Mendellsoiin's
grand wedding march, and the bridal
party entered the church. Lesdiag to
the altar were the fnor ushers, Me ma
James Dunn, . J. Grady, J. F. Connor
and T. F. LiVelle, followed by the
groom and bis best man, F. . O'Xeiil, of
Champaign, after which came the bride
leaning upon the arm of her brother and
attended by the bridesman's. MUs En ma
Waters, of Chicago, and Miss Manite
Maroney, cf this city. The bridal patty
proceeded at once to the altar the ushers
turning to either side at the railing, aid
the others passing inside where tie
solemn and impressive ceremony was
celebrated with high mass. The bride w is
attired in a beautiful weddicg costun:e
of cream Ottoman silk worn entrain?,
trimmed with cream lace and pearls a: d
draped with orange blossoms, and wore
white satin flippers. The groom wts
attired ia ta-e conventional black. Afttr
the ceremony at the ehurch, the weddlnj
party repaired to the residence of the
bride's mother, Mrs. Anna Farrell, wher;
a reception was held from 10 till 12
o'clock, and tomorrow morning they lcav.;
on an extended tour cf the lakes, thus
spending their honeymoon.
The groom is the well known and pop
ular young architect in the employ of M.
Schnell. and the bride is the daughter of
the late William Farrell, and one of the
most beautiful and amiable young la
dies of the city, atd the many friends of
the young couple will wish them a pleas
ant and prosperous iourney through life.
At St. Marguerite's cathedral in Dv
enport. at 9 o'clock this morning occurred
the marriage of Miss Catherine Jones,
daughter ef P. C. Jones and wife, to J.
H. Kane, of Chieago. A large number
of the friends of the couple witnessed the
ceremony which was performed bj Rev.
Father Davis. The couple were atteade J
by M. J. Kme, of LitchflcU. Id., brother
of the grom, and Miss Maggie Jsses, a
sister of the bride. The ushers were
William Lynch, of Chicago, Martin Oakes,
andE. Stockhouse. cf Davenport, and
John Looney of this city. After the
ceremony at the church the bridal party
repaired to the home cf the bride's par
ents, 756 Mississippi avenue, and there a
reception will be held this evening from
6 till 10 o'clock, and at 12:45 the happy
conple leave for Chicago and the east on
an extended, wedding tour, and in return
ing will be at home to their friends after
July 15, at No. 7. Campbell Park.
Chicago. The groom is employed in the
offices of the Illinois Central road. Both
be and his bride are well known ia Rock
Island. Mr, Kane being formerly em
ployed in the C, B- & Q offices in this
city, and during his stay here made many
warm friends. The bride has also a large
circle ef friends here.
Excursion Bates v. a C M. ft Br. P. B B.
For the annnal convention Young Peo
ple's Society of Christian Endeavor to be
held at Minneapolis July 9 to 12. the C,
M. &St. P. railway will sell excursion
tickets at one fare for round trip. Tickets
on sale July 7 to 9; rt-turn tickets will be
good only on trains leaving Minneapolis
July 12 to 15 inclusive. Fjr the benefit
of those wishing to return after July 15
arrangements will be made for' tue ds
posit of tickets for safe keeping, until
such time as parties may wish to return,
but not later than Aug. 26.
E. D. W.'Uolmes, Asen:.
For the republican state convention to
be held at Cedar R-ipids, Iowa, July 1,
the Burlineton, Cedar Ripi :s & North
ern railway will make a rate of ons f ire
for the round trip from all its Iowa eta
tinns; and this railway will aho make a
rite of one fare for tie round trip, and
sell excursion tickets from ail poiats on
its line on the occasion of the Fourth of
July. For rates of fare, dates of sale,
and all other information, call on or ad
dress any ticket agent of this company.
J. E. H.VNXEGA.!?,
Gtn'l Tkt. & Pass. Agt .
Loti For Sale
In Hotter & Peetz' addition tn the city of
Rock Island, being the late Bailey Dav
enport's homestead, nicely and centrally
located, within five blocks of the post
office. Title perfect. Terms liberal.
For particulars apply to the undersigned
at the People's National bank or on the
premises. John Pektz.
For beauty, for comfort, for improve
ment of the complexion, use OLly P,z
zoni'a Powder; there is nothing equal to
40 Years the Standard
Another Contribution to Cur
rent Political Gossip.
AHASRISOIf MAN 01? TEE OUTLOOK.
Comment on the Indianapolis Meeting
One Man Who Otietioiii the Proposi
tion That the Nomination Is In Blaine's
Pocket Secretary Rusk Talks a Little
CoU Conger's Admission The Alll-
ance Sawing VTood-Polk' Dark Troph
ecy The Ohio' Democracy Knights ot
Labor at Columbus.
Chicago, June 24. L. T. Miehener, ex
chairman of the Indiana Republican state
central committee and one of the few inti
mates of the president, says that if Mr.
Harrison wants to be renominated Indi
ana's delegation will plump a solid vote
for him. Mr. Michener's knowledge of In
diana polities ia naturally supposed to be
extensive, and being one of the political
advisers of the president his utterances
hive attachM to them a particular value.
In the course of a general conversation at
the Grand Pacific hotel yesterdny Tie de
clared that as yet the president had signi
fied to no one that he desires a renoiuina
tion. That he had not, Mr. Miehener in
timated, waa due to the unripeness of the
Will Not Walt for the Word.
That the president does desire a renom
ination, however, he has no doubt. '-It is
but natural," he said in explanation,
"that he should. Who wouldn't?"' The
won! of the president would not be
awaited. Unless he stgni fie that he does
not want a renomination Indiana's dele
gation will fro to the convention in his
support, is the way Mr. Miehener puts it.
"How about Gresham?" ."There was a
secret meeting of Greslmm men in Indian
apolis atumt ten days ago," Mr. Miehener
That Indianapolis Conference,
"Yes, I know it was held under a Blaine
banner, for the purpose, I imagine, of at
tracting additional support. The meeting
was a large one, and what conclusion was
reached I don't know, for great secrecy
was imposed and has been observed. But
the participants did not represent any
vesj- large number of Indiana Republic
ans. The truth is, Gresham is not so
st rone ia Indiana as he was a year ajjo.
Not that tin? esteem in which lit is held
is any less, but liecause many who were at
first somewhat skeptical about the success
of Mr. Harrison's administration have be
come convinced that it is a worthy one,
which can but reflect credit upon the state.
The skeptics in consequence have become
The Man with the Sore Toe.
' How alxiut disappointed workers!'"
'Those that con iuue to harlxir resent
ment liecause of not receiving office are
now few in number, and the influence
tuey exert is not great. The vseneral pub
lic, rou know, hasn't much use for a man
with a sore toe." Mr. Miehener says he
has no doubt of Republican success nesct
year. Asked upon what he bases his
strong hope, be replies: -Upon the fact
that no administration since the war ever
made in the first two years cf its existence
sd enviable a record as has Mr. Harrison's.
It has been a surprise to many, and more
surprises are in store. Take the foreign
policy. It has been vigorous and popular.
A vast amount of legislation has been ac
complished. Crops and the Third Tarty.
The government has been carried on
economically, and the country is now on
t he eve of an era of great prosperity. Since
1 ist Jan. 1 the uplifting in favor of Mr.
Harrison has been great and is increasing
daily. The McKinley bill is doing a great
-gxxl. The people are understanding it
a ad the feeling which last fall existed
against it is disappearing. Major McKin
Uy will be elected in the fall, the only pos
sible preventive being the growth of the
third party. But as an old farmer said,
when crops are good nobody wants a new
pjirty, and crops are good; so that there
9eems to be little reason for apprehen
sion." No Sure Thing for Blaine.
Republican leaders who have Visited
CI icago within the past two months have
without exception voiced live belief that if
Bliine wants the nomination he can
have it. Mr. Miehener, however, is not of
'I don't know about that," he said.
"P -rhaps he can and perhaps he can't."
"Do you think he will be a ca:wlidate"
"Vobody knows. Allien say is that I
doi:'t see bow a man who has gone
thr uuh the trials and annoyances of a
presidential campaign and failed can ever
want to try it again."
Secretary Itusk ou the Premier.
S-cretary Ku.sk does not place any con
fidence in the statement that Blaine would
not return to Washington as a member of
the cabinet. When a,--ked regarding it as
he as leaving the Grand Pacific hotel for
the stockyards, he put his arms through
the -eporter's. nnd starting for the station,
delivered hiinscif thuly "It is false.
There is nothing iu it of truth.
Theie art' no grounds upon which such
a statement can stand. Of course, I haven't
otlic al knowledge of it, and I am
men !y expressing my opinion. I knorv,
how ver, that the stories of an estrange
meut between the president and Mr.
Blaine are false. Mr. Blaine is now iu
Bar Harbor to Fpend his vacation. He is
n t a wick man. A slight ilkiess he often
exaggerates. But he is in good condition,
and t y correspondence he is attending to
the n ore important duties of his otiice.
His vacation ended he will return to
Washington and occupy his chair."
It Was All About a Postmaster.
Cle VELAXP, June 24. The motive of the
Indianapolis auti-Harrison meeting is
now c jnfessed. A. L. Conger, of Akron,
who was a prominent factor iu the move
ment, is in the city and admits that he is
lighting Harrison because the president
disreg irded his wishes iu appointing a post
master at Akron last winter. It is now
unybody to beat Harrison with him.
THE ALLIANCE AT WORK.
Vortli Dakota Grangers In Convention
Organization' in Kansas.
Gra::d Fours, N. D., June 24. The
State Farmers' Alliance convened here
yesterday. The business will include the
election of officers and of delegates to the
national convention in 1892 and the adop
tion of constitution, by-laws, and a plat
form. I atense interest centers in the ques
tion of A'alter Muir's eligibility to re-election
as president. Muir represents the
radical men who wish to indorse the Cin
cinnati platform favoring unlimited silver
coinage and government 2 per cent. loans.
There is strong opposition to Atuir ,and
the Cincinnati platform.
Co-operation as a Basis.
TorF-KA, Kan., JHme 24. Van .Biren
Prather, state lecturer of the Kansas Al
liance, has addressed a communication to
congressional Alliances sotting out the
plan for organization in compliance with
the plans the national council formulated
at Washington last February. The ad
dress is important in that it gives the
first official declaration showing that the
system of co-operation is to hereafter
form the substructure of the Alliance
movement. Robert St-hiRing. secretary of
the People's party, has issued an appeal
A Prophet or 111 Omen.
Hazelhckst, Miss., June 24. Messrs.
Polk and Willet, of the National Alliance,
and State Presidents Livingston, of Geor
gia, and McDowell, of Tennessee, arrived
here Monday in pursuance of their can
vass of the state for the sub-treasury plan.
Polk and Livingston addressed large
crowds. President Polk predicted a terri
ble civil war unless the money power was
speedily controlled in the interest of the
The Ohio Democratic Figtrt.
CoLoiflrs, O.. June 24. The Demo
cratic sTate central committee will meet
here to-day to issue a call for the state
convention. Governor Campbell will
easily control the central committee.
Twenty counties have already erected del
egates, and, except Hamilton county,
Neal has secured but one of these solidly
that is his own county Ross. He lias,
however, divided several counties with
Will They Boycott McKinley
CoLCMnus. O., June 24. Hugh Kava
natigh and John Hayes, of the Knights of
Labor, have been here and, it is said, have
called a meeting of the genvral executive
board for Thursday. It is said that the
meeting is to consider the advisability of
boycotting McKinley in revenge on Sre
tary Foster for refusing to aid the knights
in their trouble with Captain Meredith, ot
the bureau of engraving and printing.
THOSE ORLEANS BRIBERY CASES.
Either Louisiana Law Is Bad or the Evi
dence Is Weak.
New Okleans, June 4. Judge Marr,
of the criminal court, has granted a new
trial to two of the alleged jury brilers who
were convicted Coouey and McC'rystal
who were thought to 1 0'Malbv's main
henchmen. The reasons of the new trial
preclude the convictiuu of the men on an
other trial. Edgar White, who was
charged with trying to persuade a witness
from testifying in the Hennessey bribery
case, was found not suilty by a jury under
orders from Judge Baker. In the Cooney
and- McCrystal cases Jnde Mirr said the
evedence did not justify the veidict.
Karl Says lie Is Innocent.
Washington-, June 04. There are no
further developments in the case of Anton
Karl, disbursing ageut of he geological
survey, whose accounts are said to be
-i,tiu short. Being unable to secure bail
he is still at the police station. Mr. Karl,
declares that, while there may be apparent
irregularities in his books, he never took
one dollar, aud the discrepancies are due
to clerical errors. Secretary Noble has
directed that he be prosecuted to the full
extent of the law.
Died of the Hiccoughs.
BniPGEPORT, Conn., June 24. Mrs. Ann
M. Boyle, 50 years old, was taken with
hiccoughs Saturday morning in Bridge
port. All known remedies were applied,
but thev failed to relieve. She retired at
11 o'clock and Sunday morning Mrs. Lu
ther W. Iewis visited the bedside of her
mother but to find her dead. The medical
examiner pronounced death due to heart
disease, the hiccoughs being the immedi
Trial of the Railway Directors.
New York, June 24. The trial of
Chauucey M. Depew, Rockefaller.and other
directors of the New Haven railway was
begun yesterday, and testimony was giv
en to the effect that President" Clark, of
the New Haven railway, had been warned
that the heating of cars with stoves was
unlawful in New YorK. Clark said that
New York law did not govern his road,
as fifty miles of it was in Connecticut ;'alao
tha.t stoves were the safest heaters.
Clcn. Hancock's Daughter to Wed.
Banuois. Me., June 24. A telegram has
been received here from Sorrento, French
man's Bay. asking the Rev. McGaw Foster
to officiate Thursday at the wedding of a
dauirhter of the late General Hancock and
Mr. How, of Boston. It is further stated
tliat. asthe family is yet iu mourning, the
wedding will lie a quiet affair. Sorrento is
t iiv summer residence of very many ollicials
of the armv and navv.
I'reeman Not Badly Hurt.
SrniN'i Lake. N. J., June 24. Freeman,
the detective, whose real name is Thomas
II. Garside, who was wounded by un
known mcu last week in an attempt to ar
rest a man supposed to le Marh, the rob
ber president of the Philadelphia Key
stone bank, is still ia ld, but his injuries
are not as severe as at first supposed. The
duct or says that Gride fooled him in re
gard to the severity of his wounds.
Cloe Call for a Holocaust.
Clevelan d. June 24. Fire in the Stone
man block on Woodland avenue yesterday
caused a loss of about $29,tXM. Half a
dozen young women who roomed iu the
building bad narrow escapes from death.
Three sisters named McCroue had to rush
through a burning ball in their night
clothes, and were considerably injured.
Only the prompt arrival of the firemen
prevented a large loss of life aud prop
erty. Master Plumbers In Convention.
Cincinnati, June 24. The ninth annual
convention of the National Master Plumb
ers' association opened at the Scottish
Rite cathedral yesterday. Thomas Gib
son, of the Cincinnati association, greeted
the visitors, who numbered 230. Mayor
Mosby delivered au address or welcome.
The meeting will last four days.
Ou Washington Park Course.
Chicago, June 24. The wiuning horsem
at Washington park yesterday were: Verge
d'Or, 1 Mrt miles. l;48f: Haggin, 1 mile,
1:43: Miss Knott, mile, 1:12; My Fel
low, l miles, 1-53. Ma Belle, mile
heats, 1:15 and
Drawing the Line Very Close.
Washington", June 24. Assistant Sec
retary Nettleton has decided that a car
penter cannot come from Canada, engage
work, and upon his return with his tools,
enter upon such work without violating
the contract labor law.
SVS S NTIRE
Dress Prints, 10 yard pat
terns. Take notice that this lot may
not last one day. First come first
served. None before 9 a.m. Mon
day. LACE MITTS.
"We shall offer three numbers
Lot 1 19 cts. pair
Lot 2 25 cts- pair
Lt 3 35 cts pair
McINTIRE BROS.. ,
Rock Island. Illinoie.
Three Times as
As anr otter similar
Nos. 1525 and
And Nos. 124, 123 and 12S Sixteenth Street,
THAN ALL OTHERS
Wall paper Company,
310,312 and 314
ee Our Art
THE NEW FLAVOR.
B. F. DeGEAR,
Contractor and Builder,
OCce and 8hop Corner SeTenteenth 8t .- r i : t i j
nd Seventh Avenue, : ! ' K.OCK Island.
S-All kiai. of carpenter work a sreclalty. plan, and e.tlniates tor an kind ot buildta.
fimlatioo an application.
ST. JAMES HOTEL,
Corner Twentj-thlrd itreet and Foarth .Tenue. V . - . BOCK ISLAND, ILL.
J. T. RYAN, Proprietor.
Ttla boo.e ha. jut been refltted 1 thronghout and U now In A No. 1 conditio. It U a flrat-cUat
K.OO per day notue and a desirable f ami If hotel.
"VVe will close the remainder
of Ladies" pure silk gloves, adver
tised at 25 cts. at
Colors black, tans, slates.
Ladies' Slilrt Waists.
New assortment just in, made
of various fabrics:
Large a Stock of
esriblijhinent in the city.
1527 Second Avenue,