TIIE EOCK ISLAND AliGUSi MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1888.
i novel sale of Bed Blankets. 1,000
p,,vuds all wool scarlet bed dlanketz at
25 cts. a Pound.
Some torn, some a little imperfect In
tbe weave, some a little pul'.cd, but all
wool and awfully cheap.
A great strike id a New England fac
tory ot woolen blankets necessitated tbe
proprietors employing a lot of unskilled
labor with above results, thousauda of
pairs of choice blnnkets were more or less
dmgl. We bought sll we wanted,
and will sell them at figures never be
fore named at any sale in this country.
Who wouldn't buy all wool scarlet
bhnkets when they can be bad for H. 00,
$1.25 anil $1.S0 a pair.
25 cts, a Pound.
Tafce your pifk- First customer will
sle commences at 8:30 prompt Mon
In connection with our great .ale of
damaged scarlet Bed Blankets for tbis
week we will offer the following great
bargains. Warranted all perfect, and
will be readily recognized as "no tariff"
leaders. 68 pairs
54 cents per pair.
75 pair Grey Blankets, 62 cents.
Heavy Grey BHnkets, $1,25.
Beayy 10x4 white Bedford Blankets at
$1 90, all this week.
The Angola and Atlas 10-4 blankets at
$1 18 and $1.50.
All wool scarlet blankets, $2 35 to
$5 00 a pair for the dest perfect goods.
The celebrated White Star, strictly all'
wool blankets, sizes 11x4, 13x4 and
13x4. All are cut down in prices to
make tbis sale an unusually interesting
one. Best bargains are likely to go first.
1714. 1716. 1718. 1720 and 1723 Second Avendb, Rock Island.
- - -
We are just in receipt of a fw
Tbe edition is Btntvl which mates? mem rare and valuable to the
Our line of Mouldings for Fall trade is now
complete. They will bear inspection.
KINGSBURY & SON,
1705 Second avenue.
A FATAL DRIVE.
BUY THE OLD
A Toudj Mmn Accidentally Kiued at
Hallne--nihapa or Minor Import
ance. An accident, peculiar as it was unfor
tunate in its details and attended as it was
by fatal results, occurred at Moline yes
terday morning. Emil Schroeder, who.
preTiouB to three months ago since
which time he has lived in Davenport
was a resident of Moline, drove over
yesterday with a companion, who like
himself was a painter. The name of
the other man has not yst been ascer
tained, but both it seems were more or
less under the influence of intoxicants.
At any rate the first notice that waB given
them was when they attempted to borrow
a shovel in the upper end of that town,
not stating for what purpose they intend
ed to use it, but saying that they were
going out to Riverside cemetery. The
nixt trace of them was when both were
pulled out of a ditch on the Riverside
road, both badly injured, and Schroeder
fatally so. Tbe Moline patrol wagon con'
veyod the sufferer to his home on Front
and Brown streets, Divenport, where it
was discovered upon examination that his
breast and spine bad been injured, and the
services of four physicians were of no
avail, for at 4 o'clock this morning he
breathed his last. Exactly how the acci
dent occurred is not known. An eye
witness says tbe men got into a dispute
when nearing the fatal spot, as to which
should drive, and that Schroeder siezed
the Hues and the horse which was blind,
stumbled down into the ditch, the
bugey overturning and throwing both
men out, the horse tramping and falling
Schroeder was thirty-two years of ae,
a member of the well known family of
that name formerly residing in Moline.
He leaves a wife and one child, another
child having died a few weeks ago of
diphtheretic croup and was buried at Mo
line. His wife's maiden name was Lena
Binke, daughter of Hanke Binke, of
Hillsdale. Schroeder was a nephew of
Mr. August Herkert, of this city.
Last Saturday night Gottleib Meyer,
who for two months has been in the em
ploy of Warner's brewery, was walking
on the Burlington tracks near the eastern
city limits, when he wan struck by fn i;Ut
train Xo. I t and knocked into the ditch.
The train was at once stopped and the
man tken to the Moline police station,
where Dr. Dunn examined him and found
the back and left si je injured. He was
brought to St. Luke's hospital, this city
where he is reeling easy though very sore
and it is tieiieved a rib is broken, though
nothing serious is upprehended.
An engineer ol tbe steamer Wes. Ram
bo caught his hand in the pitman when
near Moline last night and had it badly
crushed, several bones being broken.
QUEEN OF THE HEAVENS.
aa Important Period In Fair liana's
MovcnientH"llarveat and Hantrr'
noon The Naa.
The Bun has now passed through more
than half its southerti journey across the
firmament. On September 22 it swept
across the equinoctial line. For three
months preceding that date while the
length of days had been on the decrease
and that of the nights on the increase, the
days were longer than the nights. The
difference in length was virtually elimin
inated by September 22. and at that time
the day light hours and darkness were of
equal length, practically speaking, all
over the globe. For the next two months
following the date named, the days will
still continue decreasing and the nights
increasing in duration, but the nights
will be longer than the days. The oppo
site conditions, however, will prevail all
over the globe south of the equator.
The October moon was new on the 5th
and Hill be full on the 19th. The full
moon of September 20th was the harvest
moon. That which reaches its full stage
on October 19ih will be the hunters'
moon. The interval between the succcs
sive risings of the full moon in October
will be small as compared with that of
other months, except August and Sep-
tcmber, although it will be greater than
that of tbe latter. The reason for the
trifling retardation in tbe case of the bar
vest month is the nearness to the ecliptic,
or path of the earth's motion, of that
part of the moon's orbit traversed in Sep-
tember. The angular distance between
the moon's orbit and the ecliptic is but
little greater in October than in Septem
ber. Consequently there is a compara
tively short interval between successive
risings of the hunters' moon.
IS IT MoDERMOTT?
Sixteen Walls for the Pres
ervation o Ice.
If Mo, a Hatter Await Htm In Rork
1m land County.
In yesterday's St. Louis Republic ap
peared a special dispatch from Wichita,
which read as follows:
A man supposed to be Patrick Mc
Permott, who ft.tn.1v stabbed a man at
Rock Island, 111., 'ast January, was ar
rested here last night, and is now in jail
awaiting identification by the Rock Islnnd
authorities. He made a desperate fli;ht
when arrested, Htid succeeded in badly
wounding an officer, and was himself
badly cut about tue face and body.
The correspondent evidently alludes to
the murder of Oaniel Dougherty by Mc
Dermott, at Edington, in March. 1885
So far no word has come to Rock Island
of the Wichita capture. It is to be hoped
it is McDermott that has been caught, for
Rock Island county yearns to inflict tbe
full penalty of the law upon him for
his horrible crime, and he will sooner or
later be brought to the punishment he
-FOR SALE BY-
WILL&RD BAKER & CO.
Opposite Harper House, Rock Island.
a amrfi Woods Death.
James 8. Woods, the well known
moulder, died at his home, 918 Third ave
nue, at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon of
heart disease. He had lived in Rock Isl
and ten years and had been an industry
ous, faithful employe at the plow works
and stove works. He was in in his forty-third
year and leaves a wiftj and two
daughters. He was held in hhjh esteem
by all for his steady-going habits. The
funeral was held at bis late home yester
day afternoon, Rev. H. C. Iceland, of the
First Baptist church, officiating. Tbe
iron moulders attended in a body. The
remains wen this morning taken to Ale
do for interment, in charge of she iron
moulderB. At a meeting of the Iron
Moulders' Union, 230, the following res
olutions were unanimously adopted:
Whereas, It has pleased the Supreme j
preme Being ot the universe in His dis
vine wisdom to remove from our midst
our beloved brother, James Woods, and
take him to that eternal rest; and
Whehkas, Iron Moulders' Union, No.
230 has lost a good, true and upright
member, and his widow and children a
kind and affectionate husband and fath
er; therefore be it
ZRctolred, That while bowing in hum
ble submission to the will of Him who
oetb all things well, we extend our
heartfelt sympathies to the bereaved fam
ily m this, their hour of affliction and dis-
tress, and commend them to the care and
protection of Him who is protector of tbe
widows and tbe Father of the fatherless;
ud be it
Resolved, That these resolutions be
spread upon the records, and that a copy
of the same be sent to the family of our
deceased brother, and that they be insert
ed in the Rock Wand A Rous and Union
and tbe Iron Mouldrn' Journal of North
Evie Kablke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Kahlke, died at his parents' home, 1010
First avenue, yesterday morning of mem
branous croup, aged three and one-half
years. The funeral occurred yesterday
SAVED THE TRAIN.
erolc Act of Three Tramps at Bar
tow Saturday Morning.
As & usual thing one rarely expects to
find any virtues in a tramp. On the con
trary he is generally a bundle of vicious
ness and depravity. But once in a while
at least the tramp will develop a good
quality, as shown by tbe fire at the Rock !
river bridge near Barslow, Saturday
morning. A blaze was discovered by
three tramps, and only for their timely
intervention a dreadful catastrophy might
baye happened. They had come from
Savanna and indulged in the luxury
of steeping in a box car Friday night
Along about 4 o'clock in the morning
they awoke cold and chilly, and it was
suggested that a fire be built somewhere
in the vicinity. Looking down the track,
however, they saw a fire already kindled.
It was the C , B. & Q bridge over Rock
river. Hurrying to the scene as fast as
possible, they started to quench the fire.
Several stringers had already been de
stroyed, and the rails had sagged so that
it would have been impossible for a train
to have passed over it. Just then one of
them beard a rumbling in the distance,
and having at one time been a brakeman
on the road, realized that No. 3, the
night express from St. Louis was due,
and unless it was signaled to in time it
would go through the bridge. lie hur
ned as quickly as possible over the tres
tle, waving bis cap as be ran. Fortun
ately Engineer El I wood was keeping
sharp lookout and he stopped the train a
short distance from the death trap. Con
ductor Strain hurried forward, and with
the assistance of his crew and the three
valiant tramps, soon had the fire entirely
As a reward for their fidelity and brav
ery Trainmaster Stanton ordered that tbe
three peregrinators be housed and fed at
the company's expense, until passes ar
rived from Beardstown to take them to
St. Louis, their destination-
New Elm Street Qrocery
DANQUARD & BROWNER
Have just opened a Grocery on Moline Avenue, foot of Elm
street, with a splendid line of choice
Family Groceries and Provisions,
They solicit a share of the trade and will make prices as low
the lowest. Telephone connections.
GIVE THE NEW FIRM A TRIAL.
NO. 1708 SECOND AVENUE.
We carry thi largest and best assorted stock of
in this vicinity, and at all times and make lowest prices.
For assortment, quality and prices it always pays
to trade at
Chairman Thomas, of the republican
congressional committee, returned Saturs
day evening, and the Union, which must
sneak with authority, i?ives away the
whole slate of affairs as Thomas found
them, when it very indiscreetly says:
Republicans generally, he found, realize
that the majority of 1836 is too light to
rest upon, and propose to do their best
to build it up." This attempt to conceal
fear with an appearance of boldness is
altogether too thin. Mr. Thomas found
Mr. Prentiss gaining gronnd with such
alarming rapidity that it took his breath
away, and for two days he did not know
whether he was in the Eleventh congres'
sional district or Nick Wortbington's dis
tnct, or even over in Iowa, where every
tbini; is always democratic. Finally he
hied himself to Chicago and there lay the
matter before the state central committee,
taking care to impress upon that highly
responsible body the "abominable" con
dition of things in tbe Eleventh district.
After it became known tbat Chairman
Thomas bad returned, the faithful
flocked into his drug store and hovered
about him for inspiration, but alas! poor
Thomas could give it not, neither could
he satisfactorily satisfy their wants. They
asked far beyond his power to give and
they went away none of them inspired,
but feeling that if it must be so, Prentiss
is about as good a man as the democracy
could have put up.
A boy named Hass was severely bitten
in the face in the lower end of town by
vicious coach doff yesterday afternoon
The brute was ordered killed.
Police Magistrate Bennett has moved
his offire across the street into the quar
ters in Buford block formerly occupied by
M . M. Corlieil. The room is much more
desirable from point of ventilation, heat
ing and general convenience.
Frank Hurto, the Davenport drunkard
was taken violently ill in the county jail
Saturday afternoon, and upon the pre
sentation of a physician's certificate by
the wife of the unfortunate man. Sheriff
Silvia released him.
A man registered at the Union house
Saturday night as Win. Matsen, of Chi
cago. Yesterday morning when the land
lord went to call him, it was found that
the man had gone and with him the bed-
ing quilts, sheets, blankets and piK
lows. He had picked up his bed and
Lee Lage, a deck hand on the steamer
Sidney, and August Hock got into a fight
in Geo. Willand's saloon on First avenue
between Nineteenth and Twentieth streets
Saturday afternoon and several blows
bad been eichanged when the men
were separated and Lage was put
out. Enraged at tbis and crazed by an
oyer abundance of fiery fluid, Lage begun
smashing in the front of the building. Be
destroyed eneugh window glnss to gain
entrance, when be took possession of the
roost, driving everybody oat with a great
ly looking dirk, and threatening sev
eral lives. The police station was tele
phoned, and Marshal Brennan and Offi
cers Cary Bnd Sexton responded and took
Lage and Hock into custody. This morn
ing Magistrate Bennett held Lage in
bonds of $100 for malicious mischief, and
sent to jail in default. Hock was fined
$5 and costs and sent to jail to serve it
A ovel Affair.
Tbe calendar sociable given in the par
lors of ths First M. E. church last Friday
evening, was in keeping with the reputa
tion and efforts of the ladies of that
cnurcn in preparing novel and unique
entertainments. The exercises opened
with the appearance of "days" in the
form of appropriately dressed young la
dies and gentlemen who took Beats upon
the stage. Mrs. C. A. Steel played an
enlivening march as the "days" entered.
The representatives of the American noli
days and festival days and church days
were notable at a glance. The Fourth of
July, Christmas day, St. Patrick's day,
All Hallow'een day, Easter, Good Friday
and also a cold day and hot day. The
costumes were appropriately designed,
were striking in their adaptation and rc -resentation.
The programme commenced
with a reading by New Year's Day,
Miss Florence Angel; School Days,
Misses Mabel Campbell, Minnie Jones and
Mary Freeman who sang "Three Little
Maids From School;" St. Patrick's Day
Miss Jennie Dickman gave a recitation
Hunting Day. Prof. G. E. Griffith.
song, and EaBter Dav, Miss Kittie Bat
tles, a recitation. Fourth of July, M
Eila Wilcox, and Red Letter Day, Miss
Gertie Wilcox, song. "Hail Columbia,
Hot Day, Mr. W. C. Collins; Christmas
Day. Miss Hattie Cropper, a Christ
mas song, and Thanksgiving Day, Mr.
Marvin Case gave a short recitation
For the Emancipation Day feature
quartette composed of Messrs. W. C
Collins, Frank Collins, Sewall Dodgeand
Arthur Gue appeared in ludicrous cos
tumes and sang "Hear Dem Bells," and
response to an encore rendered iz
ually captivating manner, "Dem Golden
The ladies also served one of their
plendid suppers, which was liberally pat
The county committee has arranged
for the following meetings next week:
Baratow, Monday evening, Oct. 22
Hon. Eugene Lewis and Wm. McEoiry.
South Rock Island, Tuesday evening,
Oct 23 Hon. E. W. Hurst and L. C.
Cordova, Wednesday evening, Oct 24.
Hon. Wm. Prentiss and Hon. E. W.
Coal Valley, Thursday evening, Oct.
2d Hon. Wm. Prentiss and M. J. Mc
Eniry. Six Fw Crat Loans
By tbe Rock Island Building association
Oct. 16, 1888.
An 1 npleaant Predicament.
The Rock Island republican clubs did
not go to Muscatine on the steamboat
Saturdav afternoon, and they are very
glad now that they followed their better
judgment and remained at home. The
boat which bore the Davenport brethren
down river did not see Muscatine, nor
did any ot the passengers. The boat lay
on a sand bar about half way down for
fully twelve hours, and the passengers
were obliged to follow Robinson Crusoe's
fashion and provide for themselves with
what the strange island afforded in the
shape of fuel and food. They reached
home at noon yesterday and marched
triumphantly through the streets of Dav
enport as if they had been down helping
to elect McManua and helping Pat
O'Mara out in Muscatine county.
Oct. 11 Jamea H. Yore to George
Scbafer, ej lot 5. block 6, old Town
Rork Island, 82.000.
Wm J Warren to James T "Warren, lot
12, block 1, Brooks' addition, Rock Isl
and, $doU. .
Sarah E Robinson to Anna J Collins,
lots 14, 15 and 16, Aiken's subdivision,
ptof n. 2. 17, 2w, $5,000.
Andrew Fnbcrg to John Fryxell, pt lot
2. block H. M. w. f. Co's. addition,
12 Moline Water Power Co to Peter
A Nyquist, pt lot 8. block O. Moline
Water Power Co s addition, Moline. 1300.
Weyerhanser & Denkmann to Christ
Anderson, lot 5, block 32, lower addition.
Kock island, Sl.uuu.
Joachim C Loptien to Christian C Lop
tien, lot 2, block 7, pt nj and e ej, Old
Town, Moline, ouu.
Briscoe P Griffith to R Walker and
John C H Reed, lot 8. Wheelock'a addi
tion, Moline, C700, and same to same, lot
1 and 2, Edward's addition, Moline, 1900,
and same to John C H Read, tract in ne
corner block 3, and pt lot 1, block
Hilt's addition, Moline, f 1,500.
lr. Bowman and the Quincy Accident
Circuit Clerk E. H- Bowman, Jr.
ved from Quincy at noon, and brought
tbe intelligence that his father had rallied
sufficiently yesterday, so that his physi
cian felt confident of being able to bring
the doctor home soon unles9 a relapse
occurred, but had abandoned all hope of
nal recovery. The doctor fully realizes
his condition, but has fought against his
injuries with a success which has been
surprising, even to those who knew him
Edward Jackson, brother of Mr. Otis
Channon Jackson of "The Cafe," returned
Saturdav evening from Quincy, where he
spent last week. He was an eye wit
ness of the terrible accident in which Dr.
Bowman was so seriously injured. Mr.
Jackson sat near the amphitheatre
on which were seated four thou
sand people. Two fire balloons had
been sent up and the third was about to
start when the amphiteatre came down
with a crash. Fully 150 people were in
jured, of which Dr. Bowman fared the
most seriously. Tne display of fire
works was continued for two hours after
the accident, having just commenced at
the time of the unfortunate occurrence.
The accident was due to a failure to prop
erly brace the amphitheatre at the ends.
The front was braced, but the west end
gave way and the whole structure tum
bled in that direction. Jackson says tbe
daily papers of Quincy bitterly denounce
the contractor who erected it and charge
him with criminal carelessness.
The dust has been laid low.
Bed blanket sale at McCabe Bros'.
Jonas Olson speaks at Moline Satur
For a good dish of oysters call on
George Savadge at the Tivoli.
Mrs. T. H. Thomas returned from
Topeka, Kan., Saturday morning.
Emmett Sharon, of Davenport, speaks
at the Island City club rooms tomorrow
Tomorrow is registration day. Let
every votei see that his name is properly
The greatest blanket sale in any lati
tude was started at 8 :30 this a. m. at
Those damaged scarlet bed blankets
started like a perfect whirl-wind this a.
m. at 8:30 at McCabe Bro'a.
Officer Meenan shot a horse belonging
to Al. Timberlake yesterday, the animal
being beyond recovery with menengitis.
Found A stray horse. Owner may
have same by ca'linz at guard house at
approach to tbe bridge and proving
New chestnuts" is a somewhat self
contradictory sign which hangs out
front of one of our leading establish
White bed blankets that are perfect at
54 cents a pair. Gray blanketa at 62
cents while they last at McCaboJBros.
Supt. Kemble returned Saturday from
Rockford, where he attended the conven
tion of the Northern Illinois Teachers' as
Mr, and Mrs. L. S. McCabe have taken
the cozy suite of rooms at 1722
Second avenue, ovei Mr. McCabe'a store,
for the winter.
All wool scarlet blankets that were
slightly damaged in machinery are 25
cents per pound at MbCabe Bro's. great
blanket sale tbis week.
The periodical, Western Trail, published
by the Rock Island route, has a very good
cut and historical sketch of Black Hawk
watch tower in its issue for this month.
Harry Pettit has gone to Joliet to at
tend the state convention of the Baptist
church and from there he goes to Chicago
to accept a position where he can im-
prove his talents in crayon sketching.
Louis McGovern will leave Sunday for
Richmond, Virginia, where he goes as
the local representative to the annual
meeting of the Brotherhood of Locomo-
tive Engineers, Freeport Bulletin.
Fred Hass, Esq., left for the east yes
terday morning, accompanied by his
daughter. Miss Clara Hass, who enters
t ic New England Conservatory of Music
There are several hundred young men
in the citv who cast their first vole this
year. Alt such will have to swear in
their vote unless they are registered. To
morrow is the first day of registration.
Hon. T. J. Scofield, democratic candi
date for presidential elector, speaks at
Armory halt this evening. He is one
of the best speakers in the state, bis
talk on the tariff question being especials
ly clear and able.
Hon. T. J. Scofield, of Cartbige. and
Mr. M. 3. McEniry, of this city, will ad
dress the people of Rock Island on the
political issues of the day at Armory
hall this evening. Turn out and hear
Olin W. Weeks, a former member of
tbe reportorial staff of the Clinton (Iowa)
W er, and more recently a member of the
Clinton police force, bas entered the min
istry and has been assigned to a church in
central Iowa. There are the extremes in
life for you.
The mistakes of the unskilled labor
employed in the New England blanket
factory during the recent great strike will
keep many a poor family from shivering
this winter. All wool scarlet blankets,
some damaged, 25 cents a pound at Mo
Cabe Bros', great blanket sale this week.
An animated discussion of the tariff
question took place down by the river
this morning, at the end of which both
participants were completely knocked
out. Tbey were so entirely exhausted
that restoratives had to be applied before
signs of life and consciousness could be
Quite a large number of democrats
went from this city to Davenport Satur
day night, to hear Hon. Frank Hurd, the
Ohio orator, discuss the tariff issues, and
all were well repaid for their visit . It
was a masterly and convincing effort
fine torchlight procession was one of the
SHADOWING THE CLERKS.
Long Fidelity b Wo Guarantee That Em
ploye An Temptation FrooC
Within the last ten yean there have been
so many defaulters skipping to Canada after
yean of honesty and trustworthy service
that the officials of tbeee institutions have
grown to know that long fidelity la no guar
antee that the employe may not succumb to
temptation at last, and that all will bear
watching. Said thedetectiTe: "Ifi a strange
thins;, but yoa never can tell about a man.
Borne will resist any sort of lore, but many a
man is honest because he has never had
great temptation to be otherwise." I've
known men to handle money for thirty
years and never have the slightest impulse
to steel it, and suddenly they would fall into
the toils of some adventuress and before they
knew it they were plunged into a system of
peculation and falsifying accounts that ended
in ruin. Or else they thought they saw the
chance, by some lucky speculation, to end
their long bondage to clerking, they took one
big sum, failed, and the next news they had
levanted over rate the Dominion.
"So most of the banks keep a special detec
tive for that service, and every now and then
he begins to shadow a clerk. He finds out
where he goes and everything he does for a
week or two, and from his report tbe bank
official can judge whether his accounts need
looking after or not. When the detective
reporta that a new clerk is seen in noted re
sorts and appears to be spending considerable
money, they overhaul his books very rigidly
and give him to understand that a man who
lives a wild life is not likely to remain in
positions of trust. An old clerk who has been
with a house a long time is not under regular
espionage may be once a year or so the de
tective devotes a week or ten days to follow
ing him about and sati&f ying himself he's in
no mischief. The new ones are almost al
ways under surveillance, and there's not
much they do that is not known. Bometimes,
while we are shadowing one clerk we run
"1 have beard some pugilistic tales from
indignant yonng fellows who objected to
being shadowed, and who, having caught tbe
bundling detective iu the act, had pummeled
him within an inch of his life, but most of
them submit good natui-edly, knowing that
the bank is more or leas justified in taking
such precautions. It has a good effect on
many of the young fellows, too; tbey keep out
of places with unsavory reputations, know
ing that there is a good chance of their ap
pearance there being reported at beadqnar
tera, and Burn a report militating strongly
against their advancement" Brooklyn
A use for the scissors, paste pot and brush
is this: Preserve your old postage stamps.
You can remove each without risk of tearing
by floating it on a basin of clean water, en
velope down. In ten minctes yon can lift
the stamp off. A number of these will orna
ment a box or a portfolio cover very curi
ously. When all are pasted on they must be
delicately varnished with shellac.
Announcement last week regarding
Lad the desired effect, customers who came to examine were
pleased, and sales were large. This week they hope to double
fast week's sale, and expect to for the following reasons.
1st. Their Plush Garments are made of the celebrated Lia-
tes's plneh, guaranteed to wear. i
2nd. 1 hey show the best $ 25.09 garment.
3rd. They show the befit $27.60 garment.
4th. They show the best $39.75 garment. You are cordial
ly invited to examine whether you purchase not. It will do J
good to see them. .e9
CLiUAIyS Ladies Jacfeets, .Newmarkets, etc , in late ""hii.
. ,i t 1 1 Tinnxnei (inn ia i, t.-. t 1 1 nil
jD.iLiVi.Ei o Cj n.iici ia especially low uih;c flnp
dren s garments, liower prices tuan you nave ever seeir
quality of goods.
M IN TIRE BROS.
Stains of fruit on good table lineH can be
removed without injury by using tbe follow
ing with care : Pour boi ing weter on chloride
of lime, in the proportion of one gallon to a
quarter of a pound, bottle it, cork it well,
and in using be careful not to stir it Lay
tbe stain in thi for a moment, then apply
white vinegar and boil the table uncn.
) clean d'fant-ers, take some soft brown
or blotting pair, wet. and soap it and roll it
up in small pieces and put it into the deranter
with some warm water. Shake well and
then rinse with clear cold water; wipe the
outside with a dry cloth and let the decanter
To inrore rnste from molding, put Into it
a proportion of alum and resin. A few drops
of any etsential oil will preserve leather
from mold, and a single clove put into a bot
tle of ink will have the same effect upon It.
Banh A Bibcock, Dentists.
No, 1724 Second avenue. Special atten
tion paid to saving the natural teeth and
inserting teeth without plates.
Hood's SarBaparilla is a purely vegeta
ble preparation, being free from iniuri
ous ingredients. It ia peculiar in its
There no terror, headacce. In your threats,"
For 1 am armed fo alrona with remedy
Thftt I pan pain by. as an idle word.
W hich 1 respect not nce the discovery of Sal
ration Oil. Tenty-ne cents a bottle.
Sterling Silver and Plated Ware,
Gold-Headed Canes, Spectacles
No. 1827 Second Avenue.
H. D. FOLSOM,
3So. 1707 Second A.ve.,
J. B ZIMMER,
No. 1S10 Second avenue, ia receiving daily his stock of
FALL AND WINTER GOODS
of the latest patterns. Call and examine them and remem
ber that he makes his suits np in the latest styles.
HIS PRICES AJEtTZ LOW.
The perfume of vinlets. the purity of
the lily, the slow of the rose, and the
flush of Hebe combine in Pozzoni s wont
Will Take a Wheelbarrow Kidr.
A noyel bet was msde the other even
ing in Muscatine between W. F. Eichod
and Will Banker. In case of Cleveland
election Banker is to furnish a bsnd of
music and give Eichoff a ride through
Second street in a wheelbarrow, escorted
by the band, and in case Harrison is
elected Banker lakes the ride and Eichoff
furnishes the locomotive power to push
the wheelbarrow, also the bsnd. It will
be a novel trip whoever wins, and will be
looked forward to with much interest bj
C. C. TAYLOR,
And Second Hand
and all other
Hon. T. J. Scofield, of Carthsge, ar
rived at the Rock Island house at 11
o'clock this moraine and tonight at
Armory hall he makes the first of five
speeches in this county. Mr. Scofield is
presidential elector for the Eleventh dis
trict and he is one of the most highly re
spected thoroughgoing democrats in the
state. He has few equals for ability
and complete understanding of national
issues. The democrats of the district
made a wise move in nominating him for
elector, for there is no other mas in the
party better qualified to advocate tbe pol
icies of the party or to place them in a
manner to be understood by tbe voters.
Mr. ScoBeld bas been talking contino
nonsly since the opening of the campaign,
and by the time election day arrives will
have spoken several times in every
county in tbe district.
In conversation with an Aroub repre
sentative this morning he said tbat Mr.
Prentiss' election was practically assured.
and that Gen. Palmer would run much
better sll over the district than had been
even hoped for.
Or. Brswa Re.hsi.
Br. John H. Brown, pastor of the TJ.
P. church, informed bis congregation
yesterday that at the meeting of the Rock
Island presbytery to be held at Cedar
Creek this week, be would ask to be
relieved of his charge here after Nov. 1 .
Dr. Brown expects to go to Colorado
Springs for five months before accepting
permanent church. He has many
friends in Rock Island who will regret ex
ceedingly to learn of his contemplated de
parture from the city.
Nebraska and Dakota
PANS FOR SALE.
Security First Mortgage on Im
Papers CooipUU and Ready for De
The work of rt plsciog the bulkhead of
the government water power, swept away
by the flood last spring, was commenced
this morning. Capt. A. L Varney has
charge of the work, assisted by Capt. T.
Warner's Log Cabin Sarsaparilla Rega
lates the regulator. Largest Sarsaparilla
bottle in tbe market. Manufactured by
proprietors Warner's Safe Cure. Sold by
all druggists. Take no other it is the
Remember this cold weather does not
stop the ice cream business at Erell &
Math's. They still keep a supply on
hand and can furnish parties, sociables
or receptions any amount and in all
forms and flavors.
Oysters served in all styles, also bv the
can, at ureli Main s.
Girl Wanted Steady place and good
wages via intra avenue.
A fine line of fresh caramels just re
ceived at ureii a Math s confectionery
Six room house to rent on Sixth ave
nue, between Nineteenth and Twentieth
streets. Enquire of E. W. Hurst.
Insure in the Boylston Insurance Co. of
Boston, Mass., organized 1872. Asselti
nearly $1,000,000. E. W. Hurst, agent.
'jmix over bock island .National Bank.
Oysters If you want a dish of oys
ters served up in first-class style, call at
nreu nam s, uey have the reputation
01 serving we Deal.
E. E. Parmenter
Makes collections, loans money and will
attend to any legal business intrusted to
mm. umce, postofflce block. Rock Isl-
vy v v
White and Gold, Steel and White,
in Florentine and Flat Patterns very handsome.
Burnished Bronze Mouldings,
a good line.
Polished Oak and Cherry
Shades, Carved and Plain same styles combined with
Steel and Bronze very effective.
for Oil Paintings.
ESTictures mounted in first-class stvle. Prices alwuva
CRAMPTON'S BOOK STORE.
THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OF
Bread, Cakes, Pies and Pastry,
IS AT THE EAGLE BAKERY,
1109 Third Ave., Hock Island,
POLZIN & STAASSEN, Propts.
HJood delivered to snj prt of the eUjr free of charge.
Liquors by the Gallon,
KOHN & ADLER'S,
POST OFFICE BLOCK.
WSend for Price List, P. O. Box 32.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
nvestoi 3 promptly Supplied the BEST!
Cull or write for full ptrtieaUra about tbM
H. M. HENLEY, Attorney,
Booms SO 31. 82 Masonic Temple,
A FULL LIKE OF
One. two and three inches wide,
Muffs and Boas.
Caps and Gloves,
For Ltdie ana Osats' wtar, lost KMTfea by
Robinson & Taliaferro.
Cures Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, Croop,
Whooping Cough, Spitting ot
Blood and all Diseases
of the Lungs.
On trisl fs sll that is necttfttrv fa eonvbu
yon thai it is the beu Cough Hemedr made, so
next time 70a oure a, cough or coid, call sud gel
Price 10, 25 and SO Cents.
Csll for circular containing testiauDi li.
Manufactured bj -
T. H. Thomas,
Bock Island, 111.
W. B. Abort (ooda ihippta to say tdddrast
nmfi ua mi ynco.
Kiflney ana LiYer Pills
For ttM core of Liver. KidBs Rim) .
Kb dlMSawe. TtteM cWebrLftd oil,. r f.f r.k-
5Um place of ttM isre trxpeiuiive ramliut for
nT and liver CimL.LslnLst suul sn. fr .ntu.i-w
moreeanily Uken. and u fact arc Uie beat thing
. ..vu.u sm. aii Hitewn 01 !Qfl KtODV
tuii liver, Pick headache, pain in tbe back ard
aide, heartburn, gnawing and trarnin? paina at Um
F-a vi aiir-wiUM.il, TCIIOW K1H, COaltl tOQaTlle,
co.vPrf tb fwsd after eatiite. iiiflamraatioB
of U ktdnejra, (travel, e?c and a a family pit)
w mum ououiu vk Kepi m every
DiKBCTioK': For nick fceadafbe, two or three
atbtsdiime: fordrroemia. one everr dav imIm
dinner; for disorder of the kidney, two, two or
v, mm nue st wce uniu reitevea; ior aisora
der of the liver, ud bilioutDeas, three or four a
GIVE THEM A TRIAL.
NONE EQUAL THEM
ihe proprietor will forward them to any ad drear,
by nail on receipt of price.
25 Cts a Bottle.
Made only br
T. H. THOMAS,
BOCK ISLAND, ILL.
"Call and set a sample package troa.
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