Newspaper Page Text
THE ABGUS, MONDAY SEPTEMBER 7. 1891.
I t,e rrr'V-l f.iid results when
pf I" ia 3kcn 5 U i3 r'"1
I k-LI;.;' to t!e taste, ana acts
.i-Tetrrn.i.ptly on tlio Kidneys,
!:';-, cleanses the sys-
rtbn. Srrup of Tigs is the
r.f its kiwi ever tro-
dispels cows, neau-
hei, il'sS t the tasts and ae-
f action ail'l nviJL-uiri.u iu ius
fc.ft- -rrnarca only irnra lae most
fcali'v a::''' r.U'rff'al-lo substances, its
firrMffllnt (iiialitics commend it
I' a'ij fE,l have made it the most
li-,m i.t' Fi's is for sale in 50c
hid bottles y nil leading drugs'...-
Arv relial.liJ dnifftrist vrbo
lav not have it on bund will pro
1.' ; nrnmnt'v fir anv one 'who
friies to uy it. Io not accept any
CHUmtHA FIG SYRUP CO.
?v. .-.iaisoisijc. ;.?.
Sciiool - Books,
lei and Second-hand.
:,:--T.:i-,tp. Si.i. hfN. Srrif.
givi. P lu ll Finer, and
t'vrrytiiiiijf nt' i'-s try for -;hool.
Zi : X B ir::c-' tU-UHiituiy g'ftiupiiy for
' r'irr.;. .-u.T.iphj- fur t'tiiyot'g inter-
K -r. N .. 3 -1:1.1,11st t,i for FelttT'i primary
T : riL -a'' iii'in?y tiy effin yonr ctmol
171 St-cor d -venue.
J. F, REIDY,
r-''-"' ar',: nini,.i'-t property on commii
?:"L in..: collect rent.
:- C,:i ar.c! txumine lint before purchas-
f i.-r.i!.' f.,r thr-,- flrstdnss F.re In?u
.-a;-ic:4 iUi .tu- Ame.-icin Cuusfty and
f cn; my. ! liuitlmnrc.
uuu avenue, over
Hopes Tailor Shop.
corr c.f i -
" W v,f . -. .
,.lr b,- .,a. "ou"'
I itc,. "' numiwr of house, will be
P !B" t3 55.33 FEU MONTH.
I Jb'X'iU -ilh ever. , .-.-a
es to Pay Until 1893.
fe ?f your Life
ttf 1,., ..; " "-'lny aim aarnr.
'"utitri. .. ' ivu un inn
';'.a4(w",h ..';offl-- The landi.
&E0 F, ROTH,
A GORCEOCS STREET PARADE.
Th lndnstrlal raxeant-Trtnmphnt
IHpl3 The MpprrhiR-The Plc
me Thin Aftercoon.
The eletienta did not look with favor
upon tbe Tri-City Lbor day. democBtra
tion today, and thty put a discouraging
aspect on the situation from the moment
daylight appeared. The committees in
charge of the arrangements, however.
while disappointed were not disheartened
and they went bravely ahead with the
programme jast as if the weather were
the most propitiuous. People swarmed to
Moline from all directions. The electric
curs bad all they could do with an average
of two trailers each to handle the crowd.
General Supt. Schniteer was on hand
early and by bunchiDg his traits he ac
commodateil tbe multitude from Rock
Island nnd Davenport with Lis usual
The part of the precision moving
l'ROM HOCK ISLAND
formed on Market square at 8 o'clock
onder the direction of P. J. Cary who bad
heen appointed marshal by tbe Rock IsN
and societies and his aides M. W. Bat
tles and C. Hermann. Tbe column was
qaickly formed and proceeded down
Third avenua to Fifteenth, north to Sec
ond, east to Twentieth and south to
Fourth avenue, the site of the Industrial
Home, where the orgnnizations took cars
for Moline, the flnats following up the
rear. The column was composed of:
The Hock Isli.nd lr.d'iMrial Home a-eoc'a'.ioa.
Carpenter' and Jointer.-' nn on 554.
Tri-C'ity Pluiibere' Union.
Painters' t'nion of Hock Ivnacd.
fctri-wrt Davenport baud,
brit-kiayens' ULion 7.
Tri-City Inte'mational t'nion 26.
The Sta dard band of Davenport.
Iron Mon ders' Union '30 Itoc leland
Twin-t'itv Typographical Union 107.
Jouni' ymen 'J ailon' Union 34.
Bnilflirprpnri sentinj;the Inlnstrial Home, with
h Lcr.ript'on: Uoc& i-lnuJ JnJu rial Home
W e did onr bret for Daveniort,
We aredoinc the came for you
Kow uou'i foriiet Ko k I"'.an i"la 1S92.
Di,:ivniiig Brod.. fnndry.
Mt-li ;ire Bros, dry ood.
Fiehtr Br, commitMon nje:cbants.
C'arne A Co.. botits andthoes.
Ge,rge Sulci: ffe, Lupei banger aad painter.
The procession formed in Moline on
Fifth avenue with front facing west 6ide
of Seventeen'.l. street at 9 o'clock, ani
moved at 9:30 o'clock, proceeding east to
Twentieth street, north to TLi.d avtnue,
est to Fifteenth street, suuth to Fourth
avenue, west tj Twelfth street, north to
Third avenue, west tj Third street, south
to Fourth avenue, east to Seventh street,
south to Fifth tvenue, e-U-t to Fourteenth
street, south to the Five Points. Thence
the procession marc lit d t osrn Fifteenth
street to Third svenue, atd east to Mar
ket square, where the sinking occurred,
after which the procession moved to Dav
enport's grove, the picuic trout dj east
of tbe city.
From 2.S0O to 3.000 men were in line
besides a lrge number of natH represent
ing the different mnnufiiciuring industries
and mercantile houses of the tri-cities,
maDy of which were t f unique design, and
a large number of elaborate displuys from
the merchants of tbe tri-cities. The dif
ferent trades unions all made flee ap
pearances, and notwithstanding the dis
agreeable weather, they were all well
THE GREAT rnOCESSION.
The procession was beaded by mounted
police followed by the police patrol
wagon and a squad of police, after which
came carriages bearing city officials and
the speakers of the day, together with
reception commi' tees from the different
Tbe remainder of the column was com
posed of the folk wing:
B ener'a band.
Brotherhood of Pai.jtern and Hecoratorf, Rock
Irland, Tit. 1M). i'h 20 men.
Cigar Makers' Union 'o 172, of Davenport, 50
Carpenters' Union N . SV. of D ve port, 110 men.
Carpel. ters' Unian f.o. 1W, Kock IM.in.l, loo men.
t. Tri-City plnn ben.' Union with 30.
Straser'i- band, Davenport.
Tri-City Bricklny ;r.' U:.ion No. T, 70 men.
Stone laon-' Union, Hock inland. 7S men.
Kock I. land Piaaterem' Union No 2fi. 20 n-en.
Iron holders' Union No. L'ltU, Kock Inland, V 0
Twin-City Typceraoh cul Union Ho. 107. 40 men.
Tailors' Union S . 42, Davenport. 34 men.
Cm 's band.
Roc Inland Arnenal, 200 men.
Moline Lu bt Unard band.
Svea tai C hoir. 20 men.
Moline Plow t o. Hose Co No. l, 1 men
Corn Planter Hue 'o. No. J, in men.
Union Hose Co , ll men and mascot.
Onward H ise Co., 14 men.
Minnehaha 11c ne Co.. )ti men.
Book and Ladder No. 1, Moline, 12 men
A. O. U. W Lodire No. Moline, 53 men.
Moline fc&nnerchoir, GO men.
Til-City Kennvl' lnb. two carriages.
Union rand, Moline.
Bricklayers' and wasoa Union, of Moline, 25 men.
Belgium Workmen 9 Union, Moline, 60 men.
Eagle Steam Baker', Davenport, two floats.
Cyclone Mills hock Ir-land, one float.
Fleisheman's Yea.t, Oivenport. one float.
Bteflen Sadilclry Cc , Davenport, one float.
Wasbbarn-HaUlgan C ffee to., Davenport, two
T. L. Bills, Florist Davenport, two floats.
Martin Woods & Co., Davenport, two wagons.
Silberstein Bros., Davenport, onewagoa.
Beiderhecke & Miller, Davenport, two floats.
Van Patten & Mark-i. Davenport, two floats.
Struck A Sou, Carpenters and Builders, Daven
" port. ne float.
New Tork Ston-, Moline, two floats.
J L. lies. Floor and feed, Davenport, two floats.
W. L. Astor & Co , Flo ir and Feed, Bock Island,
Anderson A Uolmgreer, Grocers, Moline, three
Adams Express Co., one wazon.
Williams, White & Co.. stoline. one float
Five Holms B ikery, one float.
Hanson Pl-.w Co., one float .
Deere & Co , three lljats.
Plow tTi-.v Band.
Blacksmiths' Union, Mo ine. 200 men,
Uriuders' Union Moline, 50 men.
Cornplanter Works, to floats and 300 men.
Moline Dispatch, 15 carrier boys.
Barnard A Leas Manor ctnring Co., two floats.
Dispatch Bt n. 15 men.
Idollne Plow Co., one 11 at ai d SO men.
Moline Street Pa vine o , SO men.
Iron Molders' Union No. 237, of Moline, 75 men.
German Aid Association, 80 men.
Brotherhood of Ma--hinery Molders No. 60, Mo
line, US men.
Moline B-publican-Jonrnal, 12 carrier ooys.
Carpentero' and Joint rs' Tt' ion. of Davenport, one
flnt and SO men
Downing Bros., Foundry, Rock Island, two floats.
Sntciiffe fcros., v,l paper. Rock Island, one
W amock A Ralston, Soap Mancfacturers, Rock
Island, ons flDat.
Indnstri-1 Borne Association, Rock Island, one
Fonr Sewing Machine Companies in ritrs.
Thomas Dnnn & Son, hardware, Moliue, one
H. W. Plambeck & Co., floor and feed, Moline,
Swansoi A Co , flour and feed, MMlne, two floats.
Rnnge's Garden, Molina, two floats.
A sene A tu nee tin, floor and feed, Moline, two
T. A. John 'on, fnrnture, Moline, one float.
Anderson A Co., wholes le liquor dealers, Mo
line, one float.
D-M . Scchler Carriase Co., Moline. one float,
a-W. Moiifon, f.imitnre, Moiine. one float.
Moline Women's Exchange, one float.
. J"earl I onse. one float.
E Cnmpson. jrocer.
W. D. Benham, flour and feed, Moline, one float.
Float representing the kinner block, one.
Keator nnse, one float
Cameron A So . halters, Davenport, one float,
laiu'ers' Union No. 1SI, Kock 'sland. 40 men.
C. H. P.orr.an, jeweler, Moline, one float.
Voline Bo;ti nir Works, one float,
lieid Witter, stoves, Moi ne, one float.
W todiart Music House, Moline. one fl iat.
John ilemTiiinirson, Hardware, Moline, one float.
Weideudt Bros., tirocers, Moline, one floit.
At the speafeirs' stand on Market
fqupre an address of welcome was' de
liven d by Mayor Wessel, who was fol
lowed by J e:h F Valentine, of San
Francisco, VV. H Kievere, of Chicaeo.
and Harry Bo6t-ck. of tbi9 city, after
which the procession moved to the picnic
The plumbers appeared in silk hats.
The International Plasterers' union
bore a banner with the inscription: "We
Work Nine IIium "
A citiz.n of the African persnasion
carried a banner through thp streets with
the inscription: ' T. Hell with Working
men; My Father Never Worked." He
attempted to board a number of electric
trains for Moline, but they were too
crowded and be failed to get there in time
for the parade. It perhaps was just as
well for him, rs he might have been han
dled roughly had he displayed his banner
Music all week at the London.
J. H. Montgomery went to Anawan
Goods were given away at the London
Novelties in solid silver stamp boxes at
Will R. Johnson's.
Davenport's great river carnival occurs
to- morrow night.
Frederick Emmons and wife are visit
ing with friends in Tiskilwa.
T. W. Ford of Omaha, is spending a
few dsys in the city visiting friends.
Miss Margaret E. Muha of Clinton,
Iowa, is visiting with friends in the city.
Mies Marion Crandall, of Gale3bnrh,
is veiling at the residence of E. G.
Call in and see how grandly the London
is decorated and hear the music whether
you buy or not.
It is rumored that there may be a
change in proprietorship of the Ror:k
Ialmd house this fall.
Miss CI .ra Johnson, of Chicago, arrived
in the city to day for a week's visit at ber
mother's home, 2,106 Second avenue.
Lost A soid Christian Endsavor
badge with t mimram "C. E " Fiader
please return t 1126 Second avenue and
Col. H. B Burgh and wife and daugh
ter, Mrs. A. E. Lyford. of Moline, left
this morning for Valparaiso, Ind., to at
tend the reunion of Col. Burgh's regiment,
tbe Ninth Illinois cavalry.
Mrs. W. C. Parker died at her home,
546. Twenty-fourth street, at 8:10 o'clock
on Sa'urday evening aged 26 years. She
leaves a little dau liter only four days
old. Her maiden name was Mamie M.
Stoltenberg, and she was married to Mr.
Parker Sept. 21, 1889. The funerai will
occur from ber late horns on Wednesday
afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The guard wire over the'Second avenue
trolley wires of Davenport & Rock Island
Railway company broke below Four
teenth street last night about 8.30 o'clock
and fell over the trolley wire breaking
the current arrester at the power
house, and the consequence was all cars
below Twentieth street on all the lines, a
dozen or so, were stopped until the wire
could be removed.
Davenport Fair Tram.
Trains will leave Rock IsUnd & Peoria
depot at 11 o'clock a. m. and 1:30 p.m.,
C, R. I. & P. depot at 11:10 a. m. and
1:40 p. m., landing you at the fairground.
Returning leave fair ground at 5 p. m.
and 6:30 p. m.. Sept 8, 9, 10 and 11.
Tuesday evening a special train will
leave U., R. I. & P. depot for Davenport
carnival at 7:40, retnrning at 11:25 p. m.
Oar store will be closed Thursday
afternoon, Sept. 10, in order to give our
employees an opportunity to attend the
J. H. C. Peterson's Sons.
Caught on a Book While Falling.
New York, Sept. 7. Sarah Haskowiti,
aged b, fell from the third story at W
Orchard street. In her descent she struck
a clothes line and rebounded against the
wall. An iron hook was sticking in the
wall at the first story, and the point pene
trated Sarah's left leg just Hbove the calf
and held her fast. She was suspended foi
a few minutes until two women saw her,
and came out and took her down. Hei
leg was badly lacerated by the hook and
ner hip was dislocated. She was removed
to a hospital.
Tbe Cars and the Negroes.
ST Louis, Sept. 7. The interstate com
mission has rendered an important decis
ion regarding the separate coach laws of
Texas and Arkansas. The decision is giv
en in the case of a negro purchasiug a
chair-car ticket, Louisville to Texas, and
who was transferred to tbe separate coach
when he reached Texas. He claimed that
the federal law had been violated, and the
commission sustained him, saying that
tbe Taxas law affects local state transpor
Most Disgraceful Outrage.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Sept. 5. Reuben
Mock, aged IS, eloped with Anna Hughes,
of Fox Hill, aged 16, last Wednesday.
Saturday the couple retured, intending to
take up their residence here, the neighbors
objected, and they were ordered to leave.
They refused, and Saturday night their
house was broken into and the you
couple were taken from their beds and
given a forced ride on a rail.
There is more catarrh in this section of
the coun'r? than all other diseases put
together, and until the last few years was
supposed to be incurable. For a great
many years doctors pronounced it a local
disease, and prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly failing to cure with local
treatment, pronounced it incurable.
Science has proven catarrh to be a con
st'tutional disease, and therefore requires
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney &
Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the onlv constitu
tional cure on the market. It is taken
internally in doses from 10 drops to a
teaspoonful. It acts directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the svstem.
They offer $100 for any case it fai s to
cure, bend for circulars and testimon
F. J. Chbnet & Co., Toledo, O.
83"3old by drugeists, 75c.
Everj body will be at the London this
It is very important in this age of vast
material progress that a remedy be pleas
ins to the taste and to tbe eye, easily
taken, acceptable to the stomnch and
healihy ia its nature and effects. Pos
sessing these qualities. Syrup of Figs is
the one perfect laxative and most gentle
Two Harvest Excursions.
On Tuesdays, Aug. 25 and Sept. 29,
special harvest excursion tickets will be
sold to points on the Chicago, Milwaukee
& t. Pnul railway at one and one-third
fare for round trio.
E D. W. Holmes, Agent.
To the London opening.'
WANTED Four ladies who write a good hand :
must be willing to work and of good address;
pos:iion permanent. Aaure&s J. is., akgts . T'-it
Orrici, Rooms 3, 4, 5 and 6 Masonic Temple,
VTbv cot pay the same amount to the Hose
Building and Loan Association each month that
you are cow paying for rent, and acquire a home
of yonr own.
LTan? awarded at lowest rates.
Stoc in the firs', series may be had upon ap
plication to the Secretary.
Brings out the defects, if there
I guarantee everything I Bell.
If you don't like it when you
get home with it, you can re
G. M. LtCOSLEY.
CH1XS, GLASS AFD X.AMF8,
1608 Second Avenue,
Highest of all in Leavening Power. U. S. Gov't Rrport, Aug. 17, 1889.
Two special jobs In heavy Twilled
One case-800 yards-best 6 ounce
twill flannel starts on Monday at 38c
per yard remember we say 6 ounce,
always worth 50c
One case heavy scarlet twill, wide
and strong, at 1 80 a yard; good at 25c
These two items are special drives
bought months ago with the specific
intention of opening the season wi h
some startling bargains, that our cus
tomers might be able to supply their
wants early and at a time when these
goods are usually he-Id at firm prices
and we have no fear whatever that
they will not lack in appreciation.
Just received and will place on sale
this week, a full line of black and colors
of the celebrated Biarritz $125 kid
gloves to sell at $1.
Pocketbook? and hand bags, just re
ceived, in all of the late novelties.
B. PRIESTLEY & CO- S
BLACK DRESS GOODS
just opened. New laces, new handker
chiefs, new hosiery.
40 new special bargains will be open
ed out this week
Our fall purchases are coming in rap
idly, and among them are many of the
best bargains we have ever f hown.
Early callers will of course find extra
Fall styles in ladies' and misses' cloaks, jackets and newmarkets are
nearly all received, and we are naming a lot of opening prices which are
proving very attractive and ffective-
1712. 1714. 1716 1718, 1720 and 1722 Second Avknub.
Croquet 4-hall sets CJc
Hammocks, jiin. Mexican 75c
Hammocks, white, Mexran 98c
Hammocks, colored. Mexicnn fl lfS
Window srri-ens, hardwood frame 23c
New chamber sets, handsome decorations, very cheap. .
Picnic plat.-s per 100 50c
Picture frames 8x10 wi h 1 ss and mat, 3 styles 85c
Linen or cream wove stationery per pound 32c
Envelopes to match, quare 10c
Decorated window Ehidts with best sprinc fixtures 82c
G"0. ti. KINGSBURY, Fair and Art Store,
1703, 1T05 Second Ave. Telephone 1216.
A BARGAIN FOR YOU
Fair fr $1 no, Former Price $1.75
' 110, " " 1.90
" 1 25, " 2.00
" 1 75, " 2 50
2 50, " 3.50
" 2 75, " " 3.75
" " 3 25, " 4 25
G. O. I1UCKSTAEDT,
1SH and 813, Second Avenue, EOCK ISLAISD.
WE LEAD THEM ALL
IN M KING FINE-
TRY OUR LITEST DRINK,
Peaches and Cream.
SSsT" '11 th finest drinks at
Thomas' New Fountain.
Prescriptions a Specialty-
- Special Shoe Sale -
300 Pair Men's Shoes,
250 Pair Ladies' Shoes
REGARDLESS OF COST
Men's Tn Colored Shoes,
Lad1 s' 'hoes,
L d es' Hnd Turn Shoes,
Ladii s' Hind Turn Shoes,
Ladit a Hand Turn Stioes,
Regular Price $3.00; reduced to $2.25
3 50 4 00;
" 5.00 A 5 00;
" 8 50;
Remember there is only a limited amout of the above bargains, 10 come early.
Central Shoe Store,
1818 Second Avenue.
2929 Fifth icreose
1 1 '
: ? ;