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Rock Island Dai ly Argue.
ROCK ISLAND. THURSDAY, JUNE 8. 1803.
Blaurle Copies S Ovate
Par Wak ISM Osaka
VOL. XLI NO. 199
flie Grreatest oi all
No use telling you where we got them or why we are offering these suits
at such ridiculously low prices. What you want is plain talk. We will sell
vou suits worth more than double the price we quote. You know us; when
we name a price it is away BELOW ALL COMPETITORS, and for that
reason we do the business. Look at our suits at
WE GUARANTEE there is not a suit in the lot but which is worth more
than double the price we ask for them. Our aim is to do by far the largest
Clothing business in Rock Island, and we are doing it, BUT ALWAYS
HUNGRY FOR MORE. Compare Prices.
Our selection of new designs for the comins: seat
son is nearly all in stock, and we feel confiden
your insnection will oronounce it overwhelm
ingly superior to any we have ever shown.
We have taken advantare of every opportunity in making our selection, in order to give
the people of this city and vicinity trie c'loicdst designs from the prodact of nearly every
manufacturer in this couDtry, at the very lowest prices. We emoluy only first class
workmeD, and shall be pleased to receivs your orders for Papr Hanging, Painting, or
anything pertaining to Interijr Decorating:
Room Moulding to match wall paper.
Window shades ready made and to order, alljcolors
Picture Frames latest styles.
R. CRAMPTON & CO.
Wholesale and retail book sellers and sta'ioners.
Men's Artistic Tailoring.
The Fashionable Fabrics for Spring and Summer have
J. B. ZIMMER,
cJf ' Call and leave your order
. Sta.b Block Opposite Haspxb House:
$6.39, $7 39, -
Second avt-nue. Bock Island
Is Life Worth Living?
That Depends Upon Your Health.
Will our 70a and keep you well.
For sale at Harper House Pharmacy.
EULALIE AND CODY
Two Attractions in One Day at
the World's Fair.
TE$INFANTA SEES THE WHITE CITY.
And the Great Showman-Scoot aad Bla
Caw boys Escort Nebraska's Covernor to
tbe State Hnlldlns; Dedication The
Princess Dined by President Hlgin
botham Governor Flower Lingering;
Oyer the Beauties of the Show.
Chicago, June a The second official
entertainment arranged for the Princess
Eulalie duning her stay in Chicago was
given at the marble mansion of Harlow X.
iliinbotham, president of the World's
Columbian exposition. Tbe unique but
imposing exterior with its great broad en
trance steps needed no decoration even for
the representative of the Spanish sover-
KLKVATOK LAKDIXU, L1BEKAL AHTS.
cignty. Police ofiiecna mounted and on
foot kept the passage ways clear on the
Michigan boulevard and Twenty-ninth
street side of the house for the Spanish and
other guest invited to the dinner. The
rmilinu princess was heartily cheered as
she alighted with tbe prince from her
carri age and passed up the crimson car
peted and covered way to the portal of the
Decoration of the Mansion.
The royal couple were met at the
threshold by Mr. and Mrs. Higinbotham
and welcomed to their home. The prince
and princess passed under and between the
silken colors of Spain and tbe American
republic.the stars and stripes being crossed
over the folds of yellow and red on each
side of the hall as well as at the far end,
forming artistic arches without detracting
from the harmony of colors in the perma
nej tdecorat.ons. Xone but the Spanish
colors adorued the dining-room wall,
lietwe -n the folds of red and yellow s"!k
over the head of the table reposed the coat
of-arms of Spain.
Orchids and Roses on tbe Tables.
Tbe floral decorations of the table-s con
sisted of exquisite yellow orchids and Jac
queminot roses in abundance. Spanish
melodies floated into the dining room from
a mandolin and guitar orchestra hidden
among the palms, ferns, and exotics of the
conservatory. There were no menu cards,
but at each plate was a rich, hand-painted
card bearing the guest's name under the
crossed flags of Spain and the republic. The
tables were arranged in oblong form but
without any foot. The presence of so many
members of theHiginbotham family rathrr
took from the ceremonious character of the
dinner. At the head of the table sat Presi
dent Higiubotbam and the Infanta, Mrs.
Higinbotham and the prince.
Sped the Farting finest.
The Duke of Veragua and his party have
departed on a special car attached to the
regular train over the Pennsylvania rail
road. He was escorted to tbe station by a
detachmant omounted police and a squad
of Chicago hussars. Before leaving the
hotel the ladies of the party were present
ed with bouquets'of roses. The local com
mittee accompanied the duke to the sta
tion. Before leaving the hotel the duke
said that the six weeks he bad spent in
Chicago had been the happiest of his life.
He could never forget his reception at the
hands of the people and returned the deep
est thanks therefor.
EULALIE AND BUFFALO BILL.
Tbe Two Are Illval Attraction at the Ex
It is hard to say which of two entirely
different personages attracted the most
attention today at the fair grounds In
fanta Eulalie or "Buffalo Bill" (Hon.
William F. Cody,
late member of a
a'nd now running
one of the "great
e s t shows on
earth"). The palm
probably went to
Eulalie, for it is a
rare thing for
Americans to see a
real, live princess,
while a whilom
w. r. codt. western scout of
respectable achievements is not so rare, al
beit few have such a record as Cody. Eu
lalie was received as befits royalty, dined
at the Administration building aud then
taken to the Woman's building, where
she was shown the Spanish woman's ex
hibit. "Buffalo Bin" and his cowboys formed
the escort for Governor Crounse. of Ne
braska, on the occasion of the dedication
of the Nebraska state building. The gov
ernor arrived at Woodlawn stition at 10 a.
m., from whence he was escorted to the state
building by the doughty scout and his wild
riders. On arriving at the building tbe
governor was received by the Hon. Joseph
Uarneau, commissioner general of the Ne
braska Columbian exhibit, and the follow
log programme carried out:
Address by the commissioner general, tender-
, lag the building to the 6tate.
Response by Governor Crouuse.
Addresses by W. J. Bryan. M. C; ex-Governor
K. W. Furneas. and other.
After the exercises the visitors marched
to the Agricultural building, v-b,ere the
rveorasita section was opened to tbe pubne.
Mrs. Caroline H. Brooks. the butter artist
of the world, gave a public exhibition dur
ing the day at the state building, where
he molded in butter a great seal of the
state of Nebraska, which was afterward
placed in the dairy exhibit in tbe dairy
building. The Nebraska building is the
first of the state buildings to be reached
at the Fifty-seventh street entrance to the
fair grounds. It has not oulv a command
ing position, but is in every way a credit to
the enterprising trans-Missouri common
wealth. Nebraska makes a fine showing
In the general departments of the exposi
tion, and has special payjlion- in such
buildings as Agriculture, Forestry, Dairy,
Horticulture aiid the Apiary. In the state
building there is also a collection of grains ,
and other products of the state.
What is considered to be the largest sil
ver statue in tbe world va unveiled pri
vately in Manufactures hall in the pres
ence of Chief Allison, tbe representative
of the Gorham Manufacturing company,
which owns the valuable piece, a few in
vited guests and members of the preas.
The guests were shown through the ex
hibit. The center piece, "The Century.1 a
magnificent work in gold and silver which
was shown at, the Centennial, occupies a
handsome ebouy base near the entrance
and tastefully arranged under glass.
About the handsomely decorated walls
are other notable and historic pieces of
A number of loaned prizes are shown.
Chief among them are Jay Gould's Ata
lanta prize cup, owned by the Gould fam
ily; the shovel used to break the sod at
the Grant mausoleum at Riverside, the
property of Mrs. Grant; Lotta's famous
punch-bowl, given to the Actors' Fund
Fair association; the "Sunset" Cox me
morial vase, presented to Mrs. Cox by the
United States life saving service in recog
nition of her husband's work in their be
half, and a solid silver salver presented to
Commodore Perry by the general assembly
of Khode Island in 1855 for his efforts in
effecting tbe Japanese treaty.
The fifty-foot anthracite needle with the
name "Pennsylvania" on its base,
which stands in the center of
the Mines and Mining building, is
one of the sights in that de
partment. Wisconsin's exhibit in this
department !s still incomplete and will
not be opened until about the loth.
Secretary of War Daniel Lamont has ar
rived at tbe Palmer house accomnanied by
his wife and daughter, and Mrs. James D.
Bryant; Mrs. S. Colloman, of New York,
aud his privite secretary, John Seveger.
governor Flower Can't Get Away.
Governor Flower, of New York, has
been in Chicago for a week and every day
of his visit has been spent at the World's
fair grounds. It was his intention to re
turn today, but he admits that he has
only seen fragments of the fair and may
stay a day or two longer, and when he re
turns to Albr.ny it will he with the inten
tion of coming back later in tbe season
for a longer visit. He says New York has
tbe largest and most comprehensive ex
hibit of any state.
Paid admissions to the fair for the day
were T5,loy.' " --
NATIONAL PRISON ASSOCIATION.
Begins Its Session at the' Art Institute
The Other Gatherings.
Delegates to the annual meeting of the
National Prison association of the United
States, the first session of which was held
at the Art institute in the evening, are in
the city in large number. At the hotels
they were received by members of the local
committee, including Chief of Police Mc
Claughry, F-anklin H. McVeagh, Warden
Allen, of Joliet, and Ilev. Father Hugh
McGuire, and arrangements made for the
THE NEHItASKA STATE BUILDING.
three days session of the organization. No
fixed programme has been prepared, the
local having left that for the members of
the national body to decide. The opening
session was given over to addresses in
memoriam ot the late ex-President R. B.
Hayes, who at the time of his death was
president of the association, and to wel
This morning and afternoon the business
of discussing prison reform was begun in
earnest, and a number of papers were read.
The world's vegetarian congress was also
opened, and got to work trying to prove
that man ought to live by the products of
the soil alone, when there is the succulent
roast of beef, the luscious oyster, the deli
cat a speckled trout, and the dilicious prai
rie chicken, canvasback duck, and roast
turkey crying to be eaten. Among the
prominent anti-meat people present were
Kev. James Clark. D. D., pastor of the
Bible Christian church, Manchester, Eng
land; Dr. Jj. 11. Kellogg, founder of the
famous vegetarian sanitarium at Battle
Creek, Mich.; Henry S. Chubb. D. D., ed
itor of Food, Home, and Garden, the of
ficial organ of the Vegetarian Society of
America. Philadelphia, Pa., and Dr. Ra
chael Swain, well known hygienic physician
Tbe Art Institute continued to resound
with the pleas for total abstinence uttered
in the cold water congress. Among the
speakers were Archbishop Sheehan, who
opened the Roman Catholic teetotal gath
ering; W. W. Buchanan, who talked to
tbe Royal Templars of Temperance; Mrs.
Ellen J. Pbinney, who talked for the non
partisan W. C. T. U., and many others.
This morning there was a discussion on
the subject of federation of the various
temperance organizations. The Psycho
logical association also continued its dis
cussions, and at the fair grounds tbe
American Nurserymen's association met
and elected Colonel Pearsall, of Fort Scott,
Kan., president, and George C. Seager,
Rochester, N. Y., secretary. The Amer
ican Pathological association also began
its sessions at tbe Art Institute.
Bloody i'offtics in Servla.
Vieska, June a The Servian politician
Petrovich was enticed into a bouse at Po
larevoc by bis political opponents and bra
tally murdered. His body was then shock
ingly mutilated and at last thrown Into
DEADLY GASOLINE EXPLOSION.
Sixteen Persona Injured, Fonr of Whom
Will Perhaps Die.
St. Louia, June 8. An explosion of
gasoline gas took place in the basement
of Samuel Rezepper's grocery store at 1039
North Seventh street. Sixteen persons
were more or less injured, four of theffl
fatally. They are: Samuel Rezepper,
Mrs. Rezepper and two Rezepper children,
10 and 5 years old, Gasoline.it is supposed,
had been leaking in the cellar and gas was
generated. The noise of the explosion was
heard more than a mile away, and the floor
of the store where all of the victims were
congregated was completely wrecked.
roiioral oredwla llooth.
New Yokk, June 8. Fd.win Booth's
body will be buried about 5:&6 o'clock to-'
morrow afternoon, in Mount Auburn
cemetery near Boston. Funeral services
will be held in this city at 8:30 a. m.,
in the Church of the Transfiguration the
"Little Church Around the Corner." Bishop
Potter will officiate, assisted by the Rev.
Dr. Houghton, rector of the church, and
by Rev. C. W. Bispham, of Washington.
How They Will Worry the Cowboys.
New Yokk, June 8. President Haynes,
of the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty
to Animals, has announced here that he is
determined to prevent the cowboy race be
tween Nebraska and Chicago.He says he will
offer a reward of $500 for the names of any
alleged cowboys who attempt to take pare
in the contest.
The BordcD Murder Trial.
New Bedford, Mass., June 8. Iiizzie
Borden, on trial for the murder cf her
father and stepmother, bears the ordeal
of sitting in court without a tremor, ex
cept when some witness is testifying se
verely against her. Even then she soon
recovers her look of indifference. The pros
ecu t ion has examined a number of wit
nesses and claims to have a clear circum
LIVE STOCK AND PRODUCE MARKETS
Chicago. Jane 7.
Following were the quotations on tbe
board of trade today: Wheat, June, opened
650, closed 6tr, July, opened 67J4a, closed
6Gc; September, opened riV6c closed TOga.
Corn June, opened 37 He, closed 379c; July,
opened i&ftia, closed 3896c; September, opened
414a, closed l?4c Oats June, opened 27J$c,
closed ZHHt'-l July, opened 27?4c, closed
284e; September, opened 25o, closed 25fc
Pork June, opened . closed : July,
opened S-U'-iJ. closed fai.ac September,
opened E-0.73, closed SaO.70. Lard
July, opened (lO.Sihi. closed 10.07.
Live stock: The prices ai tie Union
Stock yards today ranged as follows:
Hogs-Estimated receipts for the day 11.000;
quality good: left over 4.0.10: market active
and strong a) 13c advance; sales ranped at
$1.25&C35 pjgs, $6.653S.a light. fl.55.70
rough packing. i6.&a,.0Z mixed, and td.75
I&7.00 heavy packing and shipping lots.
Cattle Estimated receipts tor the day
13.00); qualttj fain market little slow and
prices isfrlOc on best grades: quotations ranged
at 55.W & rt.U5 choice to extra shipping
steers, S4.f iJ-Vbo fair to good. S4.2V&4.6-.I com
mon to medium do. S&.V-KuM.lt batchers steers,
f2.8Ua.ilU stookers. S4.U0&1.5I feeders, t2.00Jp.
8.80 cows, 83.5U3,4.85 heifers. &2.50&4.U bulls.
$188.8.131.52 Texas steers, and Si.5Jifi.7j veal
Sheep Estimated receipt for the day 10.000:
quality fair: market fairlo SJ active and
prices steady: quotations ranged at 24.O03&
5.30 per 100 lbs westerns. $3.505.8 1 natives,
and $1.73&u.90lanibs.aud spring lamb- at $.5d
6ft7.2o per 100 lbs.
Produce: Butter Fancy separator. 19j per
lb; fai-y dairy. 15<fc: packing stock, 1231
13c Eggs Fresh stock, 14o per doz. Live
poultry Chickens, 11 per lb; turkeys, choice
bens, 14c; young toms, 126 Mc; ducks. 12S
13c; geese, $3.0&t.0i per doz. Potatoes
Bur banks. 8518Sc per bu; liebrons, 6S4fc75c;
Peerless, 75c: Hose, 6S&70C for seed. Apples
Poor to common stock, $lj. per bbl; fair
to good, $2.25&2.75: fancy. $ 1. Honey White
clover in 1-lb sections, 172,13 per lb; broken
comb, 10c; dark comb, good condition, 10&14C;
Wheat-July. 72 1-I6a73ic; August, 74J
75$$c: September. 7o9s77Kc; October, 77Ja
7 be; December, blb2c. Kye Dull, but steady;
western, 8j&te. Corn No. 2 dull and easier;
July. 47 l-lfiiM7Bc; August, i7 4748i6c:
September. ilff-i'iis: No. 2, 4;Q.47Hc. Oats
No. 2 firm: July. 34Slo: state, 3&4oc; west
ern, 35'4tc. Pork- Light demand; old mess,
mess, &.'.&); extra prime nominal. Lard
yuiot and steady.
The Eioral Market.
W b eat 747oa.
Hay Timothy, SIS. 00; upland, S10311 ; elcugk
S9.00; baled. 10.00(31 1.00.
Butter Fair to choice, 2022i ; creamery, .
Eggs Frexb, 132.14.
Poultry Chickens, l'-!4c; turkeys
docks, l'Hc; geeee. 10c.
rKUIT AND VEGETABLES
Apples (4 00 perbbl.
Onions $4 .00 per bbl.
Tnrnlps 00c per bu.
Cattle Butchers pay for corn fed
4itiCi cows and nelfei, 2i&3!4C
rr mm iiin i ej-f
LESS THAN HALF THE
PRIC& OFDTHER BRANDS
-f- POUNDS,20.- -fcL
HALVES,! 0 QUflRreRS54
SOLD IN CANS'ONLY
II II Ml
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