Newspaper Page Text
Prin'- comfort and improvement and
.;,l,;lv The many, who live bet-
tt'r than others and enjoy life more, with
i .viKii'liture, by more promptly
..hptiti-' the world's best products to
thi' niV'Ti 'f physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
'native principles embraced in the
n'm.-ty, Syrup of Figs .
I;-1 Xi't ili'in e is uue i lis presenting
.i - i .mi itniuf nrrorif -ilil. mill Tlnnu.
snt t- the t:iste, the refreshing and truly
H nrtii ial properties of n perfect lax-
, cilectiiMlly cleansing the system,
. iii i i ii
JmvIIin.-' eniiis, nea.iacnes ana levers
s,,l vriiiatu iitly curing constipation.
I: ha pv'n satistaetion to miliums ana
r..t with '.lie approval of the medical
i.-vi l.iver and Dowels without weak-
; ' i i : . ......r i r r
(nin; I fit in aim u is ji i u i. iijr me iiuiii
i'vrv ,i!j,'ctionaiiie sutistance.
svnipot l i''s is tor sale iiv all drusr-
. i ci 1.. . l...: :. : 2
111 " i ;i in 4 7 i iNHtii' urn it. la man-
i... .1... r..i:f. r: e
U'ai .1'"' 11 IM lm iuiiuutui i ii; cjiui
(.... mi! v. whose name is printed on every
iii'a.", a Iso the name, yrup ot figs,
i i :.. ii ;., f. l ...;ii
llli'l 1't'ill.; " ' iiiii'i inr'j, .wu mil uub
.opt any substitute it ottered.
j I. ivfilDY.
T. B. KEIDY.
B. -ei: and n nnicre property on commission.
ost. moiirj . f o li ct rent, also carry a lioc of first
t'.u-itv ln-uninre companies, hniliiing lot for
!r ii. all 'hi d ffi nnt additions. Choice residence
property m; all par:? r.f the city.
K.vm4, .Mitchell Lynile buildiag, ground
Soor. :i. rear of Mitchell Lynde hank.
Waolesiilf Dealer and Importer of
Wines and Liquors.
1C1C -nil 1618 Third Av
(Successor to n. WEXDT.)
Merchant -:- Tailor,
119 Eighteenth Street.
terVa and Workmanship Guar
atit..... tlio I;-st.
and Repairing Done.
LABOR'S BIG DAY.
Annua! Tri-City Demon
stration. THE TUEH-OTJT AT DAVEKPOET.
The rrle Till. Morning and theOrRHi.l
catioiiB and Flouts In I tne-ImpoHlnir Ta.
Keant-The Other ICxerrlNe In I elehra.
tlon or the Tollers' Great Holiday.
This is labor's holiday.
By custom and by law it has be
come one of tie most popular and
properly so of the American holi
days. The c istom of having tri
city celebrations on this occasion
and alternating the place of such
demonstratioi among the cities of
Hock Island. Moline and Davenport
has always proven successful. This
year it was Davenport's turn to (o
the honors, and the result w;i no ex
ception to the established rule. In
Rock Island and Moliue as in Daven
port evidences appeared of holiday
attire early in the day with the dis
play of llag- and bunting. Hock
Island's por-ioii of the pageant
formed on Market square about S
o'clock, and marched up Second ave
nue to Kighteenlh street, .and then to
the ferry dock where the ferry boat
was taken for Davenport, there be
ing in line Doner's band, the Car
penters and Joiners union. ir,G, with
100 nici;. tic Painters union, 181,
with 40 men the Plow Shop band,
the Twin City Stone Masons union.
No. 0, with 52 men, and Twin City
Typographical union, 107, with .')
At Davei port the column was
quickly fort led and moved from Hip
ley east on Third to Perry, north on
Perry to Pi urth, east on Fourth to
Hock Island, south on Hock Island to
Third, east on Third to Iowa, south
on Iowa to Second, west on Second
to Fillmor . north on Fillmore to
Third, east on Third to (iaines.south
on Gaines to Second, east on Second
to Western avenue, north on Western
avenue to Third, west on Third to
Gaines street, where the column dis
banded anil proceeded to Schuetzen
The column was
composed as fol-
M 'iislml V. T. Fish.
fiuo. n ef I olice.
Pavel ..rt ( i y t ttii iTs ir. Curri ris.
I olici' 1'alrol.
P; ' ei ..ri Fin- li r:in nt.
Turner S"o;:i y hi d Vt...r. S Yen and Children
T. K. l,"iarii t in i i.irUiyi'?.
Cimi'M y I;, l.n Puvmjort.
IV form ImkK 1 .. 81 Vm.
I rn '; i" i p
Kri :(riM Yen in, i f 1 nv! l po-t. 4 Sli n.
1 l 1 1 li.i rif !, i u r ttfrt-t.
De'egn is f I. . I! . in C'arr ugiv.
Mini eo! ( .n: cil l i d t.ii, .'0 Men.
L.'t lit Gu id I an Moiin .
Arsenal Luipo-is. lrd Men.
Sea Ciuurd. M. lii.c. 61 Men.
K. of L.. i'liv. ii(Hirl. li" Ven.
Tri C t Br'r.Ula e So. 7.05 Men
A.it: nl IMaisha! T. Fruim Wheilan.
1 It'Uer's it lid. Hock l aiul.
Eotk Nlai d fiir iiit r-' I nion ltili. 125 XIcij.
Kock Islai d laiuter" I'nion No 1S1, CO nu n.
Plow Shop Hand, Ki-ck 1-land.
Twin-C.t Tyjicraplii fc l'"ion 107. ." Men.
Speakers an l Parlic'pints lu 1 arriai'es.
Msyor Vollmtr, I)a.'ii.ort: Mayor ISennt-tt,
Moline; a ayor Medill, c '8. and at d Cly
Com cl f of the Tr.-' itiei in L'arriage.
Davenport I'ypojrnj hira Union. No. 1"C, -10 Men.
PI. nr era Unirn. No. 81, 30 Men.
Plai-tererii Union, No. SO. 2S Me .
Great Western Hand.
Pa n'ern Union. No. 1H9, 40 Men.
t lar Miik. rs Union, (io JIi-i.
8a- Mill I niou. No 1. Ii") M. n
Davenjiort CarpertrrH C ion. No. r54, 150 Men.
Brewers Union, No. 9s, 5'J veil.
Tailors Un on. No 44, 50 Men.
Gluecose Werkw, 150 Men.
( lueronc Works, Two Float".
ilheratien Bros in C'arri i.
clafl'er & 1 ulil Two Flo itB.
Mrs. lee Grahbe. Four Youec Lidies in Car
rapes All in Ked Hair.
Sri.ft Medical Institute, One Fio it.
Ottefen's Milliner.., One I In it.
Globe Clothing Store, Two Attractive Wacons.
Augit SUff.in, One Flo it
II. Korn, Uakcrv, One Float and Fi'e W'ngmr.
J. S. tfciinark. (iro-e-. One Fl t.t
K. W. Ua-ilk, GrcKJor.une Flint.
M. 4 K.. One Float
Kict'i Trancfer. Or e Float
Willia n FintBeld. r ck Works. Oi.e Fl at.
Kgle Cracker Factory, One Float.
C. O. D. LMind'V. ne Wgon.
Jungc Sunmiers, One Float.
W.B. Wiley. Grocer, One Flo t.
F. Gieier, Carpet v enver, Oi e Fl a;.
United Slates Express, t ne Float.
American Eire's, One Float.
Adams Erpres. One Float.
Blcom MarKa, Weavers, ne r loat.
I.oyt Music C mpuny. One Float.
Ma'ou'i Carriace Works, 1 wo Fu ti.
Erdix T. SmilU Br.w.. Wholesale Grocers,
i ne Flout
Cha rles Dannacher, F.oriBt, One Float.
J. C. Wallace. Miuic House. One Float.
Schl tz Brewing Comp my. Three Float.
a lnvcnpoit Soap Works, One Floa
Knostrci.n, Peterson Co., Furniture, One Floa
Allison Osborn, Llghtninit Uod, One Float.
Darenpi rt City Street sweepers. Three in Nuai
Ten Da'-eaport City Wagons and Fifry Laborers.
A.J. Smith & Son, Fonrture, One Float.
Chas . Naeckel, Paints and Oils, One Float.
Why Clothing Store. One Float.
Jayne Bridge Co , One Float.
Mengle Brjs., Hides, One Float.
Standard Oil Co., 8n Wsgons.
E'verslde Milling Co, Three Wagoas. s
J 7. Kelly, Oncer -upplies. One Float.
Toddlck, Wood and Coal, Three Floats
1 hee Bros., Batchers, Two Floats
Winsfleld, Express, f ne Float.
T. Blchter, Farrier. Nine Floats.
The Emerson A Usher ro . Carriage neposito-
ry. oe rt i.
Mr Artlinr A Peterson. Paints and UUS, one
UUS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1893.
Martin Woods & Co., Four Wagons.
Sickels, Preston A Hue in?. One Float.
Van Patttn & Marks, Two Floats
Swindler's Boat Livery. One Fl -at.
J. H. C. P. tcrsen. Three Floats.
Wa hbnrn Ualligan, Three Floats.
C, B. & Q. Transfer Co., Two Floats. .'
A. Mortz, One Feat.
W. C Wadsworth A Co-, Two Float.
W, g. Cameron & Sons, Gent's Fnrn'shiiur Gools,
Davenport Mills, Fo r Floats.
Chris Knehl, Grocc r. One Float.
Electric laundry. One Float.
Fi munton Corapnssed Yea-1, Two Wagons.
Crystal Ice Co , Ten Warons.
J. 8. Wylie, Coal, One Float.
Day. nportlron Wo. is, One Float.
Blcerbeck A Miller. Two Floats.
Schick's Exgret-s. Five Wagons.
F. D. Menmann, Stone Q'lairy. One Float.
Famous St oe Store, One Float.
McNevin & (Jans rt, Twi Fl 'hts.
Edwards A Walsh, ' n Was:ons.
McMaryin, Flour and Fee ,(ne Float.
King, Ilaeler Jt tchwent!.er. Ore Float.
At the I'ark.
At Schuetzen park the exercises
opened with an overture by Strasser's
orchestra, when President C. T.
Lindley, of the. Tri-City Labor Con
gress, delivered an address, followed
by an address of welcome by Mayor
Henry Vollmer, of Davenport, con
gratulatory remarks by Mayor Me
dill, of this city, and Mayor hennett,
of Moline. These were followed by
music by the T. K. Quartet Kd
Peck, II. E. Downer, Arthur Atkin
son, Louis Knocke; an original poem,
Joe Kvans, Hock Island; German ad
dress, by Prof. C. L. Suksdorf; ad
dress by Hon. Druce T. Seaman, of
the Farmers1 Alliance: music by the
Ladies' Cornet Trio t lie Misses Cole
and Miss Grace Williams; address of
the day by (Jen. Jas. 15. Weaver, of
Des Moines, and music by the or
chestra. For tonight an entertaining pro
gram has been prepared and will be
presented at the park.
Kiing Out in Hoi k Ixl.nul Tl.ii Morning
for a Happy Fair.
This morning at C o'clock at St.
Joseph's church at nuptial high
mass. John T. Shields and Miss Kate
Kreheny were united in the holy
bonds of matrimony. Rev. Thomas
Mack in officiating. At precisely 6
o'clock the bridal nartv entered to
i the music of Mendelssohn's wed-
j cling march, played by the Misses
.iarte aim josepiunc Kocli, the
groom being attended by John De
vine and the bride by her cousin,
Miss Kllen McNamara, of Wyoming,
111. After the ceremony the party
repaired to the home of the bride's
mother, 2409 Seventh avenue, where
the wedding breakfast was served,
only relatives of the contracting
parties being present.
The happy couple 'are both well
known in this city, the groom being
liorn and raised in Kock Island and is
one of the leading business men of
Hock Island. The bride has been a
clerk at the Columbia since coming
to Hock Inland three years ago, and
is possessed of many charms.
Mr. anil Mrs. Shields were the re
cipients of many useful and hand
some presents. After a short wed-
iding tour through the north they
will be at home to their friends at
,-4o: Seventh avenue. The Akgus
joins with many friends in wishing
them success and iov in their new
An Heroic Deed.
Modesty does not always conceal a
heroitf act, and Fred C. Ells, of Co.
15.. was made to realize this last
night. Several days ago while at the
Watch Tower, he heroically went to
the rescue of two ladies whose skiff
had capsized, throwing them in the
water. He saved them from serious
consequences, and perhaps death,
and the ladies were profuse in their
protestations of gratitude for his no
ble deed. He refused to nrive them
his name, however, modestly stating
that it was of no moment, ilis leave
of absence, signed by Lieut. Fred
'Jones, fell out of his pocket without
his knowledge, and his identity was
through it revealed to the ladies.
Lizzie Carmichael, one of the sisters,
for such they were, called the atten
tion of Lieut. Jones to the occur
rence, requesting him to convey the
gratitude to Mr. Ells and stating that
the latter would always be an hon
ored guest at their home in Chicago.
At the meeting of-Co. B. last night
Ells was confronted with this im
peachment and the company demon
strated its opinion of his conduct bv
unanimously passing a resolution,
commending him for his bravery.
September Court Convenes.
Court convened todav at 2.15.
Judge Smith presiding. The grand
jury roll was called and the follow
Cordova C. 15. Fisk.
Coe M. D. Hauberg.
Canoe Creek C. II. Xundle.
Zuma William M. Baker.
I Port Byron J. W. Simouson.
Hampton Daniel MeXeal.
! Moline Nathaniel Monson, Joseph
Gettemy, Samuel Kosenfield.
i South Moline Daniel Gordon.
I Rock Island W. L. Sweeney, An
ton Ackerman, John Faust, Phillip
Black Hawk J. B. Haislip.
Coal Valley H. Hillier.
Rural James Walters.
Bowling Thomas Curtis.
Edgington Nathan Taylor.
Buffalo Prairie Beniamin Van-
j Drury Charles Spickler.
I J. W. Simonson, of Port Byron,
J was appointed foreman of the jury,
ana alter receiving; its instructions
tne ;ury retire in charsre of State's
. .. - . o
THE LAST OFFICES.
Fnneral Services for J. V.
lhe funeral of the late J. V. Bai
ley occurred from the family home.
1128 Second avenue, at 11 o'clock this
morning and was largely attended.
There was a profusion of floral offer
ings, including some very pretty and
appropriate designs, among them a
grip from the Tri-City Travelers' as
sociation, a Maltese cross from the
Knights Templar and a floral tribute
from the Knights of Pythias. The
Knights Templar and Knights of Py
thias orders attended in a bodv. Rev.
C. E. Taylor of the First Baptist
church, a.td Rev. J. H. Kerr, of the
Central Presbyterian, conducted the
ceremonies. Dr. Taylor delivering
an impressive discourse on the ex
emplary life of the deceased. The
choir of the First Baptist church,
composed of Misses Stella Lloyd and
Lydia Jensen and Messrs. Jesse
Williams and Clarence Spaulding,
with Miss Alwilda Young accom
panist, sang "I'm Going Home."
"There Can be No Sorrow There,"
and "Hock of Ages.-' The pallbear
ers were Sir Knights Henry Garse,
F. P. Pinneo, W. T. Channon, John
(. rumirgh, L. E
Parnenter and John
After the services
at the house the
body was escorted to the Milwaukee
depot by the two orders, the Knights
Templar and Undertaker Knox ac
companying the remains and family
to Cordova, where the final rites were
conducted w ith the honors of Tem
plarhood. The special train was in
charge of Conductor Carrigan and
was pulled by Engineer Carroll's
Funeral of Howard Wells.
The funeral' of Howard Wells was
held from his late home, 1707 Sev
enth avenue at 2 o'clock yesterday
afternoon, the services being eon
ducted by Rev. A. R. Morgan, of
Joliet. the former pastor of the de
ceased, assisted bv Presiding Elder
M. A. Head and Rev. F. W. Merrell.
A large number of people took ad
vantage of the opportunity to pay
their last tribute to the deceased by
attending the linal offices. There
were many lovely floral offerings, in
cluding set pieces of appropriate
design from the attaches of the
Rock Island postoflice. the Boys Bri
gade of the First M. E. church and
the county and circuU clerks and as
sistants The services were opened with the
singing by a quartette composed of
Misses Coyne and Dickman and
Messrs. L.'c. Dougherty and J. A.
Johnson, with Mrs. II. von Koeckritz
accompanist, of '(), God Our Help
in Ages Past." This was follow ed by
scripture reading by Rev. Morgan,
after which Elder Head offered a fer
vent prayer. The quartette sang
"Nearer, "My God to Thee." when
Rev. Merrell delivered a short dis
course on the life of the deceased,
speaking of his usefulness in the re
ligious, social, business and political
circles of thejeommunity, and paying
a fitting tribute to his memory.
Rev. Morgan spoke eloquently of
the life that had ended. He felt a
sense of personal bereavement in the
death of Mr. Wells. He dwelt on the
warm personal friendship that had
existed between himself and the de
ceased, of the latter's many splendid
qualities of mind and heart, of the
fidelity of his friendship, of his man
ly, stalwart nature, the intensity of
his character and the energy and ar
dor displayed in all that he did.
The quartette rendered "The Hap
py Pilgrim," after which the remains
were conveyed to their last resting-
place in Chippiannoek cemetery, the
pall bearers being, as given Satur
day: Messrs. II. D. Mack, J. F.
Robinson, J. T. Noftsker, II. D. Fol
som, M. A. Patterson and C. L.
Death's Cold Hand.
Yesterday afternoon at about 3
o'clock Jacob Schofer, an old settler
of Moline, died at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. Sarah Hartmann, in
Edgewood Park, very suddenly. He
was 70 years and 1 month old". Mr.
Schofer leaves five boys and three
girls, all married. The funeral will
occur tomorrow afternoon at 2
Salvationists Mobbed In Moline.
It may be necessary to call upon
the sheriff to protect the Moline Sal
vation corps from mob violence. A
disgraceful disturbance occurred on
Friday evening in front of the Salva
tion army's hall on Fourteenth
street, that city. A good many times
lately there have been noisy crowds
which have gathered to blockade the
streets and disturb these people, and
a number of fines have been paid for
it, but that night the culmination
was reached. One member of the
army w-as set upon, knocked down,
pounded and stoned, while a crowd
of hoodlums bowled and cursed and
thronged about the frontof the build
ing. The police were telephoned
for, but no arrests were made.
The Burlington route will sell
round trip tickets, good for 20 days,
on August 22, September 12 and Oc
tober 10. to the cities and farm lands
of the west, northwest and south
west, at low rates.
Send the names and addresses of
your friends im the east to the under
signed, and pamphlets will be for
warded them, descriptive ol western
farm lands. For further information,
maps and time tables, apply to the
Burlington route ticket agent, or to
P. S. Ecstis,
Gen. Pass. Agt. C, B. & Q. R. R.,
SNAPS IN SILK
This week the $2 kind of Silk Umbrellas for 1.50.
crooked celluloid handles and como twill silk.
The 2.25 kind, with Mylitta
A new line, new styles. Sterling Silver Souvenir Spoons at Ooc
The same with gold bowls 82c, ail guaranteed Sterling.
Our 8.50 all wool storm serge suits, which were reduced to
4.97 were nearly all closed out last week. They w ill be reinforced
today (Monday) with all of the !) quality, which will be marked
f?.25. A lot of extra quality all wool navy serge skirts will lie
closed out at 2.75 worth fully double.
All our silk waists go this week at greatly reduced prices.
One lot a limited assortment of colors at 1.G2. We thought thev
were exceptionally good at $2.37.
HEROIC, Anderson's Scotch Ginghams. The genuine. You
know the goods, sold everywhere at 25c a yard. We reduced
them some time ago to 22c. We find about 50 pieces still on hand.
Our Heroic cut will be just half value, 12Jc per yard. A bi" loss
to us. "Tts an ill wind that blows no one any good." You save
exactly 1.25 on a pattern of 10 yards. Is it any object?
Tuesday, all Amoskeag check ginghams at C.lc. You know
their value. Other lively cutting on several lines of goods w hich
you shouid certainly see before making purchases of dry goods.
1720, 1722, 1724 and 1 726 Second ave.
Fnrnitnre Trafle Sales
Without long-tailed words, the
statement in plain clothes is that the
manufacturers of furniture have
found out that if thev will rive
us their best material designs and
workmanship and not try to humbug
with prices, we can give them quick
We have just placed on sale a car
load of bedroom suits ranging in
price from 15.50 to 35.00
These are by far the best values ever placed in this market for
the money. Even the cheapest set is hard wood double top tine
bevel mirror, and the finish and workmanship are as good as on
any set you could buy elsewhere for from 18 to 20.
FOLDING BEDS 19 to 45 these are special.
WARDROBES 10 to 20.
You can't equal them elsewhere for price, style, ifnalitv or
finish. There has been a kind of r:ice-liors rni.i;ti7 tn tUo o,. ir.
which the legs of tables, bedstead, couches and other furniture
have moved off some to freshen up ol.l houses, and others to In?
hid away until ready to move into the new house.
Cash or Easy Terms of Payment--No Extra Charge.
G. O. H UCKSTAEDT,
8t9, 1811 Second A vetoo
C. F. D1SWEN1). Manager. TELEPHONE No. im
dSfOpe n evenings till 8 o'cljck.
Schneider's Bargain Counters.
Now Ready 16 Counters to select from.
Counter No. 1.
Worth 5.00 to 5.50 for 3.75.
Counter No. 3.
Worth 3.50 for 2.75.
Counter No. 5-
Counter No. 6. j Counter No.o7.
Worth 2.50 to 3.00 for 1,75. j Worth 1.75 for 1.40.
Counter No. 8.
- Worth 4.50 for 3.25.
Counter No. 10.
Cloth top lace and button,
4.00 for 3.00.
Counter No. 12. Goat shoes worth 2.75 to 3.00 for 2.
MI-sm tiehivl MhoeM.
Counter No. 13 Counter No. 14.
Worth 2.25 for 1.50. Worth 1.35 to 1.50 for 1.00
Counter No. 15. I Counter No. 16.
Children's school shoes worth1.35 1 Various Infants shoes resrardlesa
to 2.00 for 1.00. I of cost. b
Women's Oxfords and Men's Low Shoes regardless of cost.
GEO. SCHNEIDERS Central SfraeStore IM Second im
LINSRET OIL, WHITE LEAD, ETC
opera bandies this
Counter No. 2.
Worth 4.00 for 3.00. j
Counter No. 4.
Worth 3.00 for 2.25.
-Worth 2.50 forl.85.
Counter No. 9.
Worth $3.50 to 1.50 for 2.00
Counter No. 11.
Worth 3.50 for 2.50.
MIXED HOUSE PAIN' t