Newspaper Page Text
tiii: arc;i;s. Tin iisday, august it, isos.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest IT. S. Gov't Report.
SIXTY FEET DOWN
CHANGE OF FJIOXT i
Adopted by the Hawkeye State
PROHIBITION DROPPED A3 AN ISSUE
And About Sure To He Wiped Out a a
Statute J:irkon Curi-ries Oflrtho :nler- '
tiattirlal IN isr.uuon Kt;:ra of an 11 '
1'arty V. lic:S'.ori.e to tlie 1'ront I'.x- j
Senator llar'nn the TfiiifTi-Bry Chnir
Tnnn Tin1 '. k t mil I l;:t lurin.
Dks M(.im:, Ant:. 1" The Mate He- ;
publican cf:iv nti.in bus ch.i-tn the fol
low ini: starnhird b.anrs f r the Domini;
election: For governor, Y. Y) .Tsckson,
lieu:r.i:it pc v rnor. Warren S. Tttt:tan; :
of Chin iron; snpretr.e j: lire, C. II. IPihin
Fon, nf u.itt! I rfiki-; railroad commission-!
er, J. vr. Luke, of .V.v Hampton; state!
superintendent of public instruct ion, I
Henry r-'.-.i.iTi. of Pes J!o;i:w. It t.w.k ',
two ti:lintH to decide the bend c the j
ticket. On- the iit ballot Jackson j.t ,
493' j nnd his c hief competitor 11 the .
nec-c-s-jiry vote Ixir: :', and whole num- 1
ber of delefjntes 1,'JiH. On the ecopd bal-'
lot the ch.-ins.es were rapid until .bicksoi: :
had h ' votes, when the n mr.ati n whs ;
made un;iiiinious. The nominee is in
N"ew York on business, and has not been j
in Iowa for two weeks.
Organisation of the Convert ion.
The convention was an enthusiastic one,
and a f- atnre of it v.ns t he reappcijrr'.n' in
politics of an old time leader as temporary j
chairniHii, H n. .lames Harlan. His rcap-pearunc-e
is widely recognized as a notable
event. Mr. Harlan is one of Iowa' most
honored and ciistintruishod men, and yet
he has bit n in ie; in -int-nt so long that
he is practically unknown tthis genera
tion. He hi.s b en three times elected
Iowa's Vnitid States M-iii'tor, and a.sj
called to the pest of secret a of the in
terior by Abiaiiam Lincoln, near the end '
of the war. He is now 7:! years old. but
well preserved and vigorous. T. M. Trey
nor,.of I'ot tnwat taiuie county, was tem
porary secretary. j
MamUon the Piriform of 18!)?.
On taking the chair Senator Harlan
quite c'.i.horntely reviewed the platforms
o.' the two dominant parties du inn the
1 t.st campaign, the causes leading to prv
ent conditions Mid the re medy. He Mood'
piarely on t'nb na:ional Kepub'ica -i plat
form of 1M -c.n nil questions at issue. His
a;it'ch 1 mdly applauded all through,
and ; its close the regular committees
were appointed und the preliminary busi
ness transact iil without feature.
Siieeeli of the I'ertnanent Chairman.
When the organization committee re
ported ,'ifter recess Hon. J. (J. Lawrence
waschoen for permanent chairman. He
made a brief address in which he referred
to the depressed financial condition of the
country, ami declared it the logical se
quence of the triumph of the Democracy.
Cubital, lie said, assuming that the policy
of the Democracy as announced in its plat
form would la? rigidly enforced, began to
fortify itself by withdrawing from Home
ente -prises and refusing to assist others.
On the subject of Biiver the speaker de
clared for bimetallism, and closed by de
claring that with the rising of the Repub
lican sun ti.e clouds now obscuring the
national sky would be dispersed and a new
life and happy day tie ushered in.
POINTS FROM THE PLATFORM.
Harrison and the Minneapolis Convention
Indorsed The Lienor Plank.
It was the intention to adopt the plat
form before any candidates were nomin
ated, but the platform committee was
alow and nominations for governor were
called for, resulting as stated, in the selec
tion of Jackson for leader. Before other
nominations could be made, however, the
resolutions committee was announced, and
S. M. Clark, editor of the Keokuk Gate
City, read the report. It starts out with
the assertion that tin claims of the De
mocracy in ls'j2 have proven false and
those of the Republicans true; that not a
claim made by the Democracy as to the
McKinley law or reciprocity has been
justified by events, while the vaunted
good results of Democratic triumph have
notlieen made apparent, and callsattention
to the present depression as proof.
This depression it is denied is the result
of the Sherman law and asserted to lie the
result of the threat of change in the tariff
on the lines of the Democratic platform.
As a basis of currency it is held. that the
law should provide that all money should
lie of equivalent purchasing power, so
that the creditor shall receive no less ami
the debtor pay no more than was con
tracted for; summed up this plank de
mands that all currency shall be kept at
equal value, and this is declared to be. of
the highest, importance to workingmen
whose wnges have been reduced, it is
claimed, as the lirst and inevitable result
of Democrat ic triumph.
General Harrison's administration is en
dorsed, and the present pension iolicy de
nounced, and then the liquor question
is cii-posed of thus: "That prohibition is
no test of Republicanism.. The general
Assembly has given to the state a prohib
it ry law as strong as any that has ever
b ,-e i enacted by nny county. Like any
oiier criminal statute its retention, modi
fication, or repeal must be determined by
the general assembly, elected by and in
sympathy with the people, and to them is
relegated the subject to take such action
as they may deem just and let in the mat
ter, maintaining the present law in those
portions of the state where it is now or can
be made efficient, aud giving to the locali
ties such methods of controlling and regu
lating the liquor traffic as will best serve
the cause of temiwrance aud morality."
The liquor plank iu the platform result
ed in a long-drawn out controversy. Iau
domonium reigned for the next two hours
and speeches were made by a score of del
egates. The convention was animated by
an exceedingly liberal spirit. The nom
inee for governor is an auti-I'rohil.iiionisf
but tne llquif pHi.i3v.in the platform as
regarded by mt uy as going too far. The
liquor plauk as reported was taken to
mtau an indorsement of local option aud
Judge J. K. ?truble, of Toledo, moed to
amend it by str.king out the closing por
tion. 15ut the amendment was cieleated
ni3 to OlKi an 1 the platform as a whole,
adopted by abo it the same vote.
Anight f-cssi m v. as held t complete
the ticket as ii en in the foregoing and
the convention adjourned sine oie. T'.ie
change in the p ilicy of ti e paity indicated
by t lie vote i n the liquor plank is swee
ing end the Mil j.'Ct ot excited comment.
Tin- convent ion s action means Hie certain
repeal of the prohibitory law by the next
legislature, us -he Demoiatic .uity hi.
always opposed it.
.Ai TL SHOW AT THE GKEAT i Al X.
i. p'ient!id l.'xhihil ion for Tliis Country
i l-.l Canada.
V.V'n i's F. II: (iiM'M, Ciui. At.o, Aug.
For three v. eeks alter next Monday
the stock pavilion at the fair will Ik- the
cemer of attra -tion. The prize show of
horses, cattle and other fat stock com
mences cm that lay and ends Sept. 1. All
fancy breeds of tattle will be seen mi ex
Libit ion from tl e I'nited States an 1 Can
non, but no cattle have been receiv. d frem
Karop?. lk-g:n:iing Aug. ! 1,A Lead of
tiie finest cattle on the continent will In
seen on ve chib tion and in competition
for the money prizes offered by the expo
sition. The sum cf $I"),(:00 was appropriated by
act of congress "or premiums in the live
stock department of the exposition and
fillsKm for the Hablcs and barns. Of this
snm 40 per cent is to lie paid out in awards
for horses, 8 ' per cent, for cattle, 15 for
bogs. 12 for she ep and Ji for poultry. In
addition to tie- appropriation of $l.V),0o0
for premiums t ie various associations of
fancy stuck br.-ed.-rs Lave offered $40,000
in special prem unis and the stock raising
states have given as much for the same
The executive committee of the World's
fair has ordered a second paymentof 10 per
cent, or 444. 4 ."xl, on the bonded indebted
ness of the exposition company, and prac
tically decided o hold the parliament of
religions, which begins next month, in
Music and FetiJ halls at Jackson park,
instead of at the Art Institute on Iake
Front pnrk, where all the other congresses
have been held.
The ball in Midway Plais nco was a
gorgeous affair, end drew a great crowd.
All the dances or thirty-five nations were
given, the hall being decorated with Ori
ental magnificetice. George Francis Tra:n
led the grand nu rch.
Paid admissii.iis continue above the
100,000 mark. Yesterday was rainy in the
morning and c loudy a good part of the
day, but lln,5 aid their way through
BOLD CA.C E OF ELACKMAIL.
lint One in Wliirh the Perpetrator Is
ill.VNKAroLls, Ang. IT. A bold black
mailing case has just come to light in this
city. An old man named Ilo'.brook, 70
years of age, residing on Fifth avenue
south and Ninetieth street, says that a
day or two ago h received a note to call at
a certain hemse on Fifth avenue on busi
ness, lie complied, and upon reaching the
place he was nsh-Ted into a room in which
was a woman alone.. He says: "She came
up aud took hold of me and put her face
close to mine. J xst then the door opened,
the woman scret.med, and rushed toward
the door. A man entered, drawing a re
volver, and coming up to me demanued to
know what I was doing there.
The woman v. as in the meantime lag
ging his (her pretended husband's) for
giveness, but hi roughly stopped her.
With the p-stol held to my face the man
in a rage demaiided money. I told him
that I had only 1 7. He then demanded
that I sign a note for 20,000, whc li I was
compelled to do under cover of the re
volver." The pa r made it apear that
they were man and wife, but after being
arrested the man admitted that the wom
an was not his wife. The man turns out
to be Fred Chamberlain, of the firm of
Wagner Ac Chan berlain.
MARKED FOR RETRIBUTION.
A Denver Caper Threatens Trouble for
the Ilat and Chicago.
Denver, Aug. 17. Commenting on a
call for a Pan-An erican bimetallic conven
tion at St. Iouis, the Hocky Monn'nin
News says: "From this hour 'forward in
dealing with the piratical cities upon the
Atlantic coast there will lie an eye fo- an
eye, and a tooth for a tooth. The battle
will be in the wal!:s of commercial and in
dustrial life. The time has come when
trade relations between the great trans
Mississippi com try and New Yrk,
lioston, Philadelphia and Baltimore should
be curtailed to the last possible decree and
every effort the w 'st can make should lie
made to build up markets of international
trade upon the C ulf and Pacific coast."
The News adds this lor Chicago's beuelii :
"The west and south will never forget
Chicago's unreasonably bitter hostility to
Water That Is Good for Dyspeptics.
ENGLISH, Aug. 17. A fluent spring of
water has been discovered on the premises
of the Rev. Francis Cutry, at Doolittle's
mill, which is sho ving marked peculiari
ties. It is very co d, but no amount drank
by the overheated laborer or animal will
cause distress. V hile it relieves thirst it
also incites hungc r, and the user of the
water is blessed w th an appetite which is
almost " unappeat-eable. The water is
descrilied at clear, cold and sweet, but so
hard as to b unfit for washing purposes.
II misers for Impeachment.
Topeka, Kan.. Aug. 17. The Topeka
Advocate, the offi :ial state paper, in an
editorial demand the impeachment of
Secretary Carlisle 1 or having failed to pur
chase 4,500,000 our ces of silver, under the
Sherman In w, during the month of July.
It says that Secret ary Carlisle grossly vio
lated bis oath of o Bee, and that President
Cleveland is equal! y guilty and should be
impeached at the s ime time.
The Terrible Plunge of a Rail
' way Train.
SUDDEN COLLAPSE OF A TRESTLE.
Seven Persons Killed Out of Sixteen on
Hoard anil a Miracle That Any Are
Alive Five Wonnded, I?ut Not Seriously
Hurt ri(htrnl Scenes al aSt. 1'anl Fire
One Fatality and Others l!olly In
jured. Richmond, Va., Ang. 17. A special to
The Dispatch from Danville says: Aq aw
ful accident occurred at the county line
trestle, just cast of Milton, by which two
passenger coaches aud a sleeper were pre
cipitated sixty feet into the creek below,
killing seven persons outright and wound
ing a number of others. The train was
the regular train bound for Portsmouth.
After passing through Milton and going
over the trestle, the engineer, Peyton Tun
stall, who says he was running at the rate
of ten miles an honr, felt the bridge giving
way. He threw open the throttle, and the
engine, tender, aud a box car got safely
over, but the passenger car was too late,
and the span went down under its weight,
the second passenger car and sleeper fol
lowing. llroke the Cars to Splinters.
The cars were shivered into kindling
wood and the escape of any of t he passen
gers was a miracle. The water iu the
creek had risen to the depth of twelve or
more feet, aud it is the general belief that
the rise had undermined the foundation of
the iron piers, causing the trestle to settle.
Onthetrain at the time wereabout sixteen
persons, including the train hands, but
only one of the latter Conductor Morris,
of Portsmouth was killed; none of the
others r ceiving serious injuries. In tl e
sleeper we:e Mrs. Harvey Giersch, two
children and nurse, of Winston, N. C;
Conductor J. L. Sizer, of Richmond, and
J. R. Towns, colored porter. The nurse
was drowned and the conductor and porter
Statement of Conductor Sizer.
The station agent at Milron heard the
crash and immediately gave the alarm by
tolling the belt. The people turned out
in full force and went to work at once to
rescue the dead and injured from the de
bris. J. L. Sizer, the Pullman conductor,
in speakieg of the accident said: "I had
just gotten through with my collections
and had reported to Captain Morris, who
bad passed forward on the train, and was
preparing to retire when the crash came.
Fortunately I was in the forward end of
my car. Mrs. Giersch's nurse was on the
rear end of the car where she was found
with her head and chest under the water,
and was most probably drowned, as there
was no heavy timbers or anything else on
her body that might Lave caused her
Heroic Little Girl 1.1st of the Killed.
The little l.S-year-old daughter of Mr?,
Giersch, not realizing the dancer through
which she had passed, said: "lWn't mind
me; I am not hurt; but please take mam
ma out." "
The following is the list of killed: Tl.
Morris, conductor, Portsmouth, Va.; W.
R. Ellison, Alton, Va.; J. C. Davies, a
farmer of Baskerville, Va.; W. R. Elam,
Durham, N. C; James S. Lowe, railro:.i
conductor from the west, who was a pas
senger; Thomas Lee (colored ), Winston, N.
C; Frances Jetkins (colored), Salem. N. C
'o One Seriously Injured.
Following are the names of the wounded:
Mrs. Harvey Giersch, of Salem. N. C,
slightly; J. L. Sizer, Richmond, Va., Pull
man conductor, foot mashed and hurt
slightly in side; J. R. Tov.nes, colored por
ter on Pullman, slightly bruised about the
body; Davis, flagman, hurt about
head and face and foot sprained. The in
juries of none will likely prove fatal. The
loss to the company will be very heavy, as
the cars and a full span of the bridge will
be a total loss.
FEARFUL SIGHT AT A FIRE
Fireman Falls Five Stories and Is Terri bly
St. PaV L, Aug. 17. As the result of a
fire which lasted fifteen minutes one fire
man is dead and several others injured
and the stock of goods of W. J. Dyer &
Bro., dealers in musical instruments, 137
East Third street, is ruined. The fire
gained very rapid headway, snch that a
general alarm was turned in and the
whole department was soon tlirowing
watr on the burning structure. A large
number cf ladders were run up the back
of the building on Second street.
The burning varnish on the musical in
struments made such a dense smoke that
it made the firemen ill and half a dozen
made their way to the ground with difti
culty. A thrill of horror ran through the
crowd wdien a fireman was seen to dart
head foremost from the fifth story to the
alley pavement below. The body was car
ried .nto an adjoining doctor's "office. It
proved to be that of Michael Clonan, of
Engine Company No. 3. It was horribly
mangled and the fireman only lived a few
moments after striking the street.
A few minutes later Jerry Murphy, of
engine company No. 3, was seen hanging
head-foremost from a fifth-story window
in a state of unconsciousness. Five fire
men with two ladders went to his rescue
with great haste, and with the aid of a
rope were able to slide him to the ground.
He was badly cut about the head in grop
ing about the building. He is still lying
unconscious at the central station.
Captain Jerry Strap, of Engine com
pany No. 8, was taken from the third story
in an unconscious.condition. His injuries
seem to be internal and probably mostly
due to the smoke. Chief Jackson and John
Devlin, of Engine Company No. 4, were
both partially suffocated, but were taken
out of the burning building before there
were serious results. The loss of W. J.
Dyer & Bro. is about 100,000; insured for
Opinions on That Decision.
Chicago, Aug. 17. From a mass of
opinions on the Buhring sea decision it
appears that it depends on who talks as to
which party to the case won. Believers in
the late Secretary Blaine are sure that the
United States got all Blaine was after. In
England Salisbury's friends declare bis
views were the winning ones. Professor
Elliott, of the Smithsonian Institute, says
the decision, except that it prevents ex
termination of the seals, is "agin us" from
start to finish, while the Canadian sealers
think they are "in a hole."
So New Cases of Cholera.
Quarantine, S. L, Aug. 17. There are
co new developments at quarantine. All
Of the patients are convalescent.
Harry Parish and family are encamped
on the borders of the Cherokee strip wait
ing for the word to move in. There six
children, each child having a different
father, Mrs. Pa.h cheerfully remarks I
that if Parish dies she will have imMlier
seveu in three months.
John TurnbuU's bouse near Pawnee
City, Neb., wns destroyed by a tornadoand
tbe hired girl and a baby were killed.
After the famous star route trial was
over ex Senator Steven W. Dorsey pre
sented jhis attorney, "Bob" Ipgersoll with
a piano. A Denver music house has just
obtained judgment, ng-iinst Dors, y for I
tnai instrument, uorsey is renniiess.
While a party of merrymakers wns cross
ing a bay in the west of Ireland the boat
capsized nud seventeen of tuem wcrs j
Henry Jacob, a Chicago livery stable,
keeper, was fined Siofor painting a Ik y i
who wouldn't k"en out. of his snli!n f
Yung Yu, the new Chinese minister, who
has reached San Francis.-o en route to
Washington, is nccompanL-d by a suite ni
Ro'.iert Kincai-.l. banker, merchant, at'd
farmer of Mound City, Kan., and president
of the failed Ciiiz.-ns bank, of that place,
has b;-en missing for three weeks. People
who hold his notes for ft.m.0.) i t.-.i- that he
does not inteni to return.
Lucille Adams, the actress w!i se recent
death iu a New York hospital was due.
partly to starvation, left mining property
in California valued at i" ,'V , b it which
has been tied up by litigation for the last
William Frozier, of Oaeid-i, N. Y., 70
years old, stole his rides on railroad trains
from Chicago to Buffalo, and in the latter
city, by jumping off Iwfore tbe train
stopped, be received injuries that sent
him to the hospital.
D. H. McDonnoll, of Owen Sound, Ont.,
who crossed the gorg. at Niagara Falls
and did other during feats on the wire,
fell from a rope at Duudas aad was fatally
A pan-American American silver coi -gress
is called to meet at St. L?uis O t 3.
Omaha city bonds failing of sale in the
east have been offered in the home mar
ket, with the result that many thousands
of dollars withdrawn from the banks and
hidden are ag-iin put in circulation.
Mrs. Anna Karlowski, an aged widow,
was attacked by a bull at Decatur, 111.,
impaled on the animal's horns, thrown to
the grown and trampled upon. She died
of her injuries.
William Wallace Sacket has been ar
rested at Racine charged with inveigling
Mrs. Ida A. Claik into a bogus marriage.
Sacket is said to have a wife living at
Mrs. Charles L'rwin, wife of a printer
now in Chicago, committed suicide by
jumping from a row boat into Lake Men
dota. She wa left by her hu.-dnd while
he went to Chicago in search of work and
was without money.
Eight ma-ked men boarded a New Or
leans Pacific train at Mansfield Junction,
La., and relieved the passengers of their
The liabilities of Ixmis F. Menage, who
recently failed at Minneapolis, are sched
uled at $1,300,77 and the assets $4,379,-20S.
Figures on Women's Kamlngs.
Spf.inokihlp, Ills., Aug. 17. The sev
enth bieuuial report of the state bureau of
labor statistics for ISiH and ISM showe
with regard to the earuingsof women that
more than one-half employed in this state
(53.40 per cent.) earn from $4 to t7 a week
that is, 075 received from $4 to 5, 882
from ?5 to ffi, and 8t from $7 to 8 a week.
There are C.H) earning less than $4 a week
aud ?1,4-J! (31.5S per cent.) from 7 to f25 a
week. The averago earnings of the whole
number is til. 23 a week. The average earn
ings of the administrative and office em
ployes is t'J.54 a week,! while the average
for the operative forie proper is $5.93 a
o Insult to t'nrle Sara.
Niagara Falls, N. Y., Aug. 17. The
village authorities of Niagara Falls, Ont,
pronounce the sensational- story that Odd
Fellows while meeting in grand lodge
there had destroyed the American flag and
also the American consul's coat of arms
as a pure fabrication.
Uowing Regatta at Lake Geneva.
Lake Geneva, Wis., Aug. 17. The win
ners at the World's fair lowing regatta,
first day, were: Junior doubles, Houghton
and Maban, 10:41; junior singles, Smith,
10:4.1; junior fours, Minnesota, 9:17; junior
pair, Dubuques, 16:5SJ'; four-oared gig,
Throws SOU Men Out of Work.
Cherokee, Kan., Aug. 17. The large
coal works of the Western Coal company
at Fleming, a mile northeast of this city,
caught lire from a passing locomotive and
was burned to the ground. The disaster
w:ll throw oat of employment about 300
A tree very similar to the rubber and
often mistaken for it is the cow tree of
Nicaragua. This yields a liquid very
much like milk in taste and appearance
and more than once has been drunk in
coffee by engineers.
An ingenious landlord of Detroit who
bad undesirable tenants in his flat is said
to have got rid of them by temporarily
placing a boy with a snare drum, a cornet
player and a student of vocal music in tbe
In Wyoming is a mound of rock and
earth standing alone in the middle of a
plain called Church butte. It is of most
fantastic shape and looks in the distance
like the r"ius of some grand old cathedral.
A TIRED WOMAN,
just as much as a
sick and ailing one,
needs Dr. Pierce's
tion. That builds up,
Ftrangthens, and in
vigorates the entire
female system. It
regulates " r. n d pro
motes all the proper
functions of woman
hood, imnroves diges
tion, enriches the blood, dispels aches and
pains, melancholy and nervousness, brings
refreshing sleep, and restores health and
It's a powerful restorative tonic and sooth
ing nervine, mado especially for woman's
needs, and the only ciinraafccd remedy for
woman's weaknesses and ailments. In all
"female complaints "and irrcgnlarvties if it
ever fails to benefit or cure, you have your
A great many medicines 'relieve" Ca
tarrh in the Head. That means that it's
driven from the head into the throat and
lungs. But, by its mild, soothing, cleansing
and healing properties, Dr. Sage's Catarrh
Remedy perfectly and permanently cures.
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DRY GOODS COMPANY,
217, 217 W. Secnnd St., DAYENP0K7.
Chocks or certificates on all Savings banks accepted in
pviods and in settlement of accounts.
A FAIR EXCHANGE.
You can't afford to be mistaken in a shoe If
is ail right, you can wear it; if it isn't, you can';
if it's Tib fit to wear, yen csi
mske an orcamei: f i-; vet
n!v a ttrnaiive is :o threw:
away. "Don't make- a mi:a
in nuyiDg. Get a good, he:;?-:
equivalt-nt for jcur m i.rri:
good, honest 6iioeleith-:-r a::
,ii i . ,
romc , you ji nave nctnire to ecu
plaia about. You will jike our fine $ 3 ehote. Fcr a gec!
maty reasons ic will please ou. It fits well, wears w-11, lot k
ell and gives 3'ou what you pay for comfort and fatisfaribi
Will accept Roc i Island Savings Bank ceitificat-s of d
posits in payment cf goods and accounts.
Wrig;h.t & Greer) await
1704 SECOND AVENUE.
Cut in Half.
We give a few of the bargains which we will
offer this week:
Japanese tea-pots 12, 14, 17c
White granite plates, 5in. 03e
" 7in Oiic
" side dishes 05c
4 covered sugars 5c
White frranite bakers.. .7. 10.
" platters 9.
" " scollop nappies 7. !'.
18 qt dish: pans
8 in pie tins
Everything in the store will be slaughtered this
week Everything must go. , Come early and
avoid the rush.
Geo, H. Kingsbury
FAIR AND ART STORr.
A Clearing Sale
All of the above goods will be sold at and below
cost to make room for the Fall stock.
I . BEE HIVE,
-gjj 114 Second street Tavenport, Iowa.