Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 18SM.
sfSS niAiiJU lilts MAKK.
flrinc comfort and improvement and
(pn.li to personal enjoyment when
nVtitly '' Th" nyt who lire bct
I, r th;in other and or. joy life more, with
1 expenditure, by more promptly
ahr-tinc t!" world' boat products to
the lioi 'lt of physical bring, will attest
It,, vine to health of the pare liquid
Muiive principle embraced in the
;;;,,(-. fJvrupol Fifta
jt, i xi-cllcncc m due to its presenting
In the form most acceptable and plcas
,n; the Unto, the refreshing and trnly
p-ni-nVinl pnrrtie of a perfect lax
i.vr: rrtevtuiilly cleansing the system,
t!.-lliii!? rMs headaches and 'fevers
,n, permanently curing constipation.
1: h:v P'' 'n satisfaction to million and
r t ith tlie approval of the medical
ri.f1.i.'n, becau" it act on the Kid
n,.v. Liver and IVtwebi without weak
enim: '' nd 5t perfectly free from
(rrrr ty ctionnble substance.
,:r':' "f Fiat i for sale by all drn
in -Hi- and ft bottle, but it is man
ut.M'tiirt'd by the California Fig Syrup
Ci otily, wliosf name is printed on every
pu-k.iL. also the name. Syrup of Figs,
ami bring well informed, you mill not
rril any substitute if offered.
J E. Montrose, Mncrr.
Wednesday Night, Sept. 5.
FISHER & SCOTT'S Con
COLD DAY and ... -
CHIP 0' THE OLD BLOCK CO.
Tw -T,ntr eompfln'w Tine two pwp
i:i mi pil es id tit line rv nine, one
r -it.. !jr rollowinj; the otner, fur ouv nJ
A I.I. TilK LATEST SONGS
- KV AND SPARKLING MUSIC
T:i i thr nor'ty of lbs m-i Voth
it.j: itk it hWore, Hrrnrv ynnf rmt
.rlv. IKir- np-n at ?!iarp; pertbiui-
n:.cr hetrtri. at 7. 45.
CIIAS. T. KINDT, Manager
I.IMSIIAV AMI KKIPAV
MIL T. DALTON.
THE FAVORITE BARITONE
The I'nnalar Sanaa.
'In Happy Moment,' from Maratana
- -The Girl I Left Behind.'
A Father' Love," etc
lla'Ioon Ascension and Para
chute Leap Sunday.
TTO'S BAND. Admission (as
Insurance and Loans.
Buy, sell and manage
property on commis
sion. Collect rents.
"m 4. Mitchell & Lynde b'ng.
1' 1. phone 1512.
lMi-PfHAt.H FOB rBK'll Y.OKTABLKS
1 I tlicM'ht. f rommlary of BulMlatrace. CM
' In.. Aug 31. IMI ItmlM propoMK In
' i i r.,1,. m bi received herenntll It o'clock,
r Mun.ln.. f rL.m l. Inh4. t .hick Wme and
1 ' Mi,t sill be oped la mesne of bldd ra.
' ' 'nrni.hliin sod delivery of men q anlltle. of
1 t,t now aud onions a ma? ! roqn-ren ny
: iiWi iiepsnamt at ron urauy. .
1 'r.-nvnnh Kaa .Infill lor fr moat Qnar.
"' Viitry Pr-m. rort Marlllnsc, Mlch F.iit
H i ,., imia.. Mhvt. Kan. Ton shett
HI. Fort Mill. Okla, Kort BOpply. Okuv.
" ' n..rb Indianapolis arsenal, inn.
I' It- rm H.rr.rka M.l. anff KlO Illsnd A TVS'
''I'll, dnrit s the time ro-smsucln Iivceinner
' ami cmllng Jnne au. imi. rropoi win
r itlTrfl QOIllpiltailllN.Miir
T''r . rl thi. . hrih. mdmUv coBimls-.rf
'iirh po.1.. cn ynml coonnisssrs rerel'lnc
-"kitii. ior dia nwo post only. in wi
' "t fiirDi-hd on sppilca'in bre ortOActiag
r"i'Mt.r of tin 'sljien- at any pnt. Oossta-
nwiii rr.nevM i kt to rrject any or ail propo
. Entrioiwacnntalatne pnpoals sbonld no
nark'd. 'I'nmoaaW for Pnnk VrCeUblei." aad
yi'HwMl lu the uodrritlKord, or to the Acting
' mm ,. nl nhlnal m'. na-Mil for
II. lill.MA.N, Jirjr aad C 6U. . A.,Cklef
I 'ar a T.'n . . 9mm Mi
Jonas Olson, Democratic Con
A SKETCH OP HIS GABEEK
How Bo Haa Battlod Anlnl Arf.
WhU.H Haa RUn to HI Pnaaat Posl-
tloaj la too Kyoa of th Peoa4o Will
Make a Stroag Flaht.
lion. Jonas W. Olaon. ...
nominated for conirreaa bv th T.mi.
diatrict democrats Thursday, is, as
uci euiiure siausu, essentially a self
made man, and the career which he
has moulded is one which the Swed
ish fteople especially point to with
lie was horn Julv7. 1843. in Soder
ala, Ilelsingland, Sweden, and is the
son of Rev. Olof Olson, who settled
in llenrv countv. Illinois n.i-w.
1845, having been sent from Sweden
to America entrusted with the im
portant dnty of selecting- a location
for a colony of 1,100 sturdy Swedes
who contemplated emigration, and
who followed him only one year later
and settled upon the site which has
since become historic as the home of
the Bishop Hill Colony."
He was indeed a pioneer and one
of the early leaders of that mightv
tide of Swedish emigration to this
country, which has since flooded the
fairest partion of Illinois and the en
tiro northwest with prosperous Swed-
isn nomcs ana nourishing Swedish
settlements, which have rrown and
expanded until it is estimated that
there are now over 2.000,000 Swedish
Americans and their descendants in
the great northwest, and over 200,
000 in the state of Illinois alone.'
His son, the subject of this sketch.
was sick at the time his father sailed
trom Sweden, and was left in the
care of his grandmother and an aunt.
One year later, however, when only 3
years of age, he was broneht "to
America bv his relatives, with tho
colony. His sickness bad termi
nated in partial paralysis of one of
uis li m tin. ana his young life,
so unfortunate at this tender ace.
was only In-ginning to enter the ter
rible darkness of tho sorrows soon to
befall him. On the dav before his
arrival at Bishop Hill, with the col
onv, uis mother died, bhe was ac
companied to her eternal home by his
brother, Olol, and his sister, Beat
rice, and shortly bis grandmother
and his father also died. Jonas was
thus left an orphan and was taken
awav from the colonv bv his aunt.
Christina Petronulla YYilmina Skor-
lund, who married Peter Dahlgren
and removed to Gales bo nr. where
Jonas for sometime attended the pub
lic schools until l)ahlrren moved
upon a farm about live miles south
east of Victoria, where Jonas contin
ued to live with his aunt, and so de
tertuincd was he to obtain an educa
tion that he walked a distance of two
miles to Center I'rairie school house
to attend school, though compelled
to walk on crutches, often through
mnddy roads, which for want of
sidewalks, were almost impassable
for one in his condition.
Some years afterward Mr. Dahl
gren was killed by the caving of i
sandbank, and Jonas continued to
live with his aunt and attend school
until he was 15 years of age, when it
became necessary for him to learn
trade as a means of subsistence and
to enable him to pursue his studies.
He was apprenticed to lra U. Keea,
of Lafavette, 111., to whom he was
bound by written articles of appren
ticeship to work for two years to
learn the trade of a shoemaker, for
onlv f-5 a year, which was the lirst
money he had ever been able to earn.
He was fortunate, however, in being
bound to so good a man, for Mr. Reed
very kindly and generors'y paid him
twice the amount ajrrecu upon; uuu
was also verv lilicral with the vounjr
apprentice in allowing him time in
which to read tne uooks oi a wen se
lected librarv. in which he became
. . ... i
He served his two years and then
worked at his trade one year by the
piece, earning enough money to at
tend the (ialva Hiirh school, then
nrcsided over by l'rof. S. M. Ettcr,
who afterwards became state school
superintendent, when his money
rave out he secured workatGalva,
working at his trade and attending
During this period of his life he be
came ambitious to enter tne legai
profession, and while working at his
trade during the day, his mornings
and evenincs were spent in study
and rendin? law books. He subso-
?uently studied law with Hon. John
. Bennett, who is now master in
chancery of the United States court
Mr. Olson was admitted to the bar
in 1869. and has since that time been
an honorable and successful member
of his chosen profession.
Elected to tho Leslalsture.
In 1870 he was elected to the house
of representatives, and served as a
member of the Twenty-seventh gen
eral assembly from the counties of
Rock Island and Henry, and although
one of the youngest members of that
body, he took a very active and
prominent part on the floor of the
house, ana was at times caneu
to serve as speaker pro tern and
served upon several important com
mittees. Onlv a very short time
prior to his election to the legisla
ture, a very large number of Swed
ish emigrants upon their ar
rival obtained work from some
railroad contractors in the con
atrnction of the P. R. I
railway, and who had through the
insolvency of the contractors, been
swindled out of their wages, leaving
them penniless in a strange land, in
addition to the disadvantage of being
uuauio to speaK or understand the,
language of the country. To remedy
hub evu, Mr. uison procured the en
actment of a law, of which he was
author, which has ever since re
mained a part of the statutes of Illi
nois, giving to laborers who work
for contractors or subcontractors a
lien upon all the property of (the
railroad corporation to secure their
in 1880 Mr. Olson was the demo
cratic candidate for state's attomev
against Hon. Thomas E. Milchrist.
who was one of the most popular
men in the county. As Henry coun
ty was a veritable Gibraltar of re
publicanism, having given as high
as 2,700 republican majority in the
past, Mr. Olson was, as a matter of
course, defeated, but he ran nearly
1,000 votes ahead the democratic
ticket, receiving 979 more votes than
ien. Hancock. He ran arain for the
same office in 1884.
He was original I v a republican, bnt
became convinced that the dootrines
of the democracy were more in keep
ing wun nis own views, and ne joined
that party, and has since been one of
its most ardent and foremost leaders
in western Illinois.
Tlio Festivities to be Helil la Mollne
The festivities of Labor dav will be
celebrated at Prospect park in Mo-
uue, jvionuay, tne tn-ciiies joining in
the celebration. There will be a pa
rade in the morning and a picnic in
tne aiiernoon. ine speakers of the
day will be Mayors liennctt, Medill
and V ollmer. M. li. Madden, of Chi
cago; A. 1L Morgan, of Joliet, and
Dr. J. W. Morgan, of Molinc.
Ia Rock Island.
The new No. 4 school will be
thrown open to the public in the af
ternoon aud the public is invited to
inspect it at that time.
In the afternoon two games of hall
will be played at the Rock Island
park between the, Rock Island and
yuiocy clubs, the hrst being called
at 2 o'clock and the second at 4.
In Rock Island the day will be ob
served ' as a national holiday by a
general suspension of business. The
postofltce will close at 10 o'clock.
there being two deliveries bv car
riers in the morning, bnt none'in the
afternoon. All citv and county of
fices will close for the day, though
the city clerk's ofhee will be open un
til 9 a. m.
James Gillette was arrested by Offi.
ccr Kautz in a state of beastly inso
oneiv last evening, and tins morn
ing 'Squire Schroeder lined him $3
Little Joe Wivill was bound over
in $200 bonds for stealing the money
from Bloomqnist's grocery. There
was no charge arainst the Davis lov
he being merely held as a witness
and was discharged.
Ray Hammerlv. a bov 10 vears of
age, was taken to the police station
this morning by Locksmith Charles
ricbig for having entered his shop
on miru avenue ana stolen 4 from
from the till. The boy is hard nat
urally, and not long ago was caught
stealing in Stieidel's drng store.
William Condon has been captured
at last. Condon is the man w he per-
iormnd tne preposterous theft of a
barrel of oil. lbe police had known
all along who had done the deed, but
he had succeeded in avoiding them
until last evening. Officer Carnes
was the man who first traced the
theft and found the oil, and it was he
who successfully landed Condon be
hind the bars. He was taken before
Magistrate Schroeder this morning,
and waived preliminary examination,
and was bound over in $300 bonds to
answer to the charge of grand lar
William Davis, James McCarthy
and Charles McKay, three of the
toughest looking men who have ever
graced the police courts with their
presence, were brought before Mag
istrate schroeder charged as vars
this morning, and sentenced to So
days in jail each. These specimens
of the tramp kingdom have hung
around for the past week doing noth
ing but punishing "booze." Last
evening thev were run in bv Officers
Carnes, Dumbald, Brcnnan and Mul
queen. After they were locked up
for the night they had n general
spill among themselves in their (ell,
two of them appearing today with
black eyes ana bunged up faces.
About a week ago a gentleman bv
the name of Reynolds came to Rock
Island to negotiate for the purchase
of the Club saloon for some parties
in St. Louis. The negotiations were
about to be completed when two of
the men in whose interests Reynolds
was : here, arrived in Rock Island
One of them on Thursday evening
hired a horse and buggy, and after
driving to Davenport returned to
nock island at about 11 o clock, and
driving straight upon Twenty-fourth
street, turned east at Seventh ave
nue to Twenty-fifth street, and drove
np to the ravine near Blanding'a ad
dition. When in the ravine he said
to Reynolds: "Do you see that gun
in my lap? Well. I'm going to kill
you with that. You have been inti
mate with my wife." Reynolds pro
tested bis innocence, but was bit on
the head several times with the butt
of the revolver. The fellow then
called a confederate, and he grabbed
the horse's head. Reynolds got out
one side of the buggy and the man
on the other, and as Reynolds ran
three shots were fired at him, none
taking effect. He ran down town
and getting his revolver, went back
after his man in another buggy, but
he was gone, and has since succeeded
in getting oat oi town.
Four C, R. I. & P. Freight En
gines Pulled Off.
MEAT AUD STOCK TRAFFIC FAIR.
The Wyoming Pair Closed, and the Cam
bridge Pair Opened An OM Oentleaaan'a
Kxswrtvnce oa a nieeper Ueneral Kail,
Freight traffic on the Rock Island
is particularly slack just now, in
fact all the business of any moment
that is being done is that of meat and
slock, and that is bnt fair. Ever
since the strike, business has been
gradually falling off in the freight
line, and during the past week four
of the Rock Island freight trains have
lieen pulled off, and the engineers
put on the extra list. The 322, So6,
329 and 219 are the engines, and
Major Mooney, Jack Kane, Tom
Duun and Weston Maxwell are the
engineers temporarily retired.
Although railroad business just
now is duller than has been known
in years, yet the prospects are bright
for a rush soon. Manufacturing es
tablishments, though not running
full force, arc gradually moving
ahead and have scarcely yet begun
to make their fall shipments.
The l airs.
The Peoria road has during the
past week been doing an excellent
jiasscnger business on account of the
races at Peoria and the Wyoming
fair. The coming week, it is thought,
will lie an excellent one also, as Mon
day the Cambridge fair opens.
Stole Ills Hat. 1
An elderly lady and gentleman
were passengers on the Peoria train
for Cantrcll this morning. The folks
had ' come in. they claimed, in
a sleeper, and a man more out
of sorts than the old gentleman,
it wonld indeed have been hard
tofind. He said someone had
stolen his hat while he was asleep,
and he vowed that he would not ac
quire another before he arrived at
Cantrell. while his more patient half
informed him that he wonld. and that
she would get it for him as soon as
they arrived at Peoria. Of course.
Jack Auld had to come to the rescue,
and when the train left the Peoria
depot. Jack was rumaging his con
ductor's box for an old cap with
which the old gentleman might cover
his impassioned brow. Jack has a
certain air of pride about that blue
suit, those polished buttons and that
cap of Ins which is beyond explana
tion. Had he his own way, ten to one
he would have every passenger in
uniform that rides on his train.
Bark Among the Box Cars.
Traveling Passenger Agent L. E.
Sessions, of the Motion, was in Rock
Island during the week.
James II. Jagoe. traveling passen
ger agent of the West Shore, was a
Rock Island caller last week.
Harry Brandt, traveling passenger
agent ot tne ureat Northern, was in
Rock Island during the week.
Switch engine 43, Engineer Billv
Desell, is out of the Rock Island
shops after undergoing repairs.
Tri-City Passenger Agent Leon M.
Allen, of the Rock Island, has re
turned from his 2-wceks' trip among
Ticket Agent F. H. Plummer. of
the Rock Island, leaves tonight for a
vacation, to be stent at Spirit Lake,
In the meantime Sam McAdams, the
efficient and gentlemanly night
agent will, with the assistance of
John Streeper, take care of the C,
U. I. & r. business in Rock Island.
The Twins Score a Second Ylrtory am the
pisvetl. Wntu Lnat cent
Knrk ialsnne... . im Mt 45 fir
JitcBsoirflllee. ...... I' S 65 S84
Liucolus ..... l"!l ra 48 534
St Jiojhs 1114 r.l 50 M
Omalies.. ......... lot M It MH
IVorlss 1IH M . 51 610
lie Moint-S 1I4 47 t7 4T
Quincra luc! a7 05 au'i
Rock Island batted out another vie
tory over the Gem city team on the
Quincy grounds yesterday, and al
though tucre were six errors charged
to the Twins, they won ly the fol
Ko-k Islsnd 1 X 6 ll 0 1 0 O
Batteries Mane and Ree; McOrevry and
rt uuu. nast; on ihtr leiano, 15; tillnry, ll
Errors-Bcoa Inland. ; yau.cy, 4.
Yesterday's Western association
games resulted: At Jacksonville
Peoria, 7; Jacksonville, 10. At St.
Joseph Omaha, 13; St. Joe, 6. At
Lincoln Des Moines, 7; Lincoln, 16
For Monday afternoon's games the
admission will be 50 cents, though
people attending ihe second game
onij win ue cnargea cents.
From the way Peoria has been get
ting it in the neck since leaving Rock
Island having dropped in all six
straight now we can imagine the
trameoi mind of Mr. Armstrong.
The Rock Islands return home to
morrow morning, accompanied by
mevtuincy ciub, and play at Twin
City park in the afternoon and two
games in the afternoon of Labor day.
Fair weather and slightly warmer
F. J. Walz. Observer.
A cup of Parks' Tea at night moves
the bowels in the morning without
pain or discomfort. It is a great
neaitn giver and blood purifier.
Sold by Harts ft Ullemcyer.
Mis represent ation and Fslsrhood Bull
Characterise the Moral" Crmaade.
The Union so far oversteps the
lines of argument in its present con
temptuous attitude toward Chief
Sexton because that official had the
manhood to nphold his honor in the
face of a libelous charge made by
the Union, and the correct facts
of which though acknowledged by it
have not yet been made public by
it, in its assumption this morning
that it is representing the churches
in their reformatory work.that its ut
terances cease to be worthy of bat lit
tle notice. . The assertion that The
Argus had belittled "the work be
ing done by the churches in reform.
atory work" merely because it ridi
culed the Union's attempted moral
reform crusade is a plain and simple
iaisenoou, a compete distortion of
iaets, or else a further exhibition of
the incomprehensible nature of the
institution. The Abois has ridi
culed the Union's idea of reform.
but it has said nothing that could
n the least be construed as reflect
ing in the slightest degree upon the
work ot the churches. It has felt no
occasion to bring them into a contro
versy which the Union has termed
as rotten." an epithet which it has
applied to the city, and it is only in
defense of the city's name against the
shameless attacks made by the morn
ing paper that The Aunts has de
parted at all from the main issue of
the chief's honor, which in itself has
long been vindicated as far as the
public is concerned. A more miser
able insult could not be paid the
good work of the churche than to
classify them with tho Union's
present methods or to charire
them with being responsible for
.Inks on the Chain.
After making the odious compari
son between itself and the churches.
the Union proceeds to examine, as
it imagines, two links in the chain
which it has hitherto agreed to pre
sent in support of its charge that the
town was rotten. It resurrects, with
the aid of an individual, who is a
shining example of reformation.
indeed, two incidents that hap
pened last spring, and neither of
which was rrgarded as of sufficient
importance at the lime to warrant
mett oa in either papr. Tiif.
Akgls miintiins that Rock Islai d
is as clean, morally, as any city
in the state. In any city of any size
crimes of various sorts, violations of
law and immorality are found to ex
ist. A citv cannot !e run on the
principles that would govern a vil
lage, let it be said for the Union's
lienefit, nor can the entire city be
called "rotten" because offenses occur
that have not .been upheld. All de
cent people abhbor itnmoralitv and
shun it rather than to store It up
and inflict it upon the people months
after it is forgotten.
A paper that has no belter argu
ment than the exhibition of freakism
that was presented this morning
will have a time welding a chain of
circumstances that will stand the
test of the adage, which declares
that the strength of the chain is no
stronger than its weakest link.
A Donble-Headrd Attraction.
The novelty of two companies play
ing the same night at Harper's thea
tre Wednesday night as the opening
event i9 certainly a clever one. A
great many people no doubt wonder
now this can be done, but Messrs.
Fisher & Scott have got it down line,
and two shows run smoothly every
night. The doors open at 7 o'clock
and the lirst performance commences
at 7:45 sharp. There is only live
minutes intermission between each
act, and the second performance ends
about 11:45. On account of there
being two separate casts, the second
company is all ready to play just
as soon as the first one .has fin
ished. In this way no time
is lost, and there will be no
long waits between the acts which
so often occurs, much to the det
riment of the performance. Those
employed late in the evening, and
who have been unable heretofore to
attend the theatre, can now by se
curing their seats in advance to go as
late as 9:45 and still be able to enjoy
one entire performance. In nearly
all the principal cities they have
what is known , as the continuous
show the performance commencing
at 11 a. m., and the curtain never
drops until 11 p. m. It is the inten
tion of Fisher & Scott to give the
theatre-goers in the smaller cities, as
near as possible, what tbej get in
the larger ones. The farce comedies,
a "Cold Day" and "Chip o' the Old
Block." are both too well known to
need any recommendation.
Cladsteaw Started the Tnnc
The following story of Mr. Gladstone
is told in the reminiscencce of the lute
Rev. James Dodds: "Dr. Guthrie ouce
paid a visit to the Duke of Argyll at
Invcrary cartlo by special iuvitation. A
lorpe and brilliant uKaeiublageof guests,
including Mr. Gladstone, wrt Ktaying
at the castle, aud before they retired for
tho uight Dr. tint brio was akcd by tho
duke to conduct 'family worship. ' With
great pleasure I will conduct it,' said
the doctor, 'but iu the eastle of Argyll
wo. must observe the good old Presby
terian form and begin by sinking a
psalm. ' It was agreed that a Scotch
song should be sung to a Scotch tune,
bnt . the difficulty was to find m 'pre
centor' to 'start the tunc' and lead the
singing. After a number of ladies and
gentlemen had been appealed to and had
declared themselves unfit fur the dnty
Mr. Gladstone stepped forward, saying,
'I'll raise the tune. Dr. Guthrie,' sad
well did be perform his task."
Female franchise leagues are bt ing
funned all over An.tralia
Prices have done tumbling. They have reached bot
tom. Our Fall and Winter goods have began to
arrive. We are therefore compelled to close out
every summer garment in the house before placing
the new goods on the shelf.
Guess the following quotations will enlist your
help in our doing so.
Oa lee suits we mil a its oa rriia f3
Mea'$lS0colway die frock sal's is
dnccd to tl ait
Hen's IIM cutaway drees frock salts re
daced to til.
n's HO ralioay drew fro-k soils re
duced to t7.SU.
all earaprr cutaway frock sails sold la pro
Boys and Children's Suits
Strsui wearing nut's, aer 14 to IS, caal le
matched fur 4.5U.
Good patters half wool sutu SXTS, worta f.
Onr fs nita ate tegular sear rrslrtera,
chrap at 1.W
for f.T5 we farui.il yon a suit worth 110.
l.vpa' ts worth
ISc paula so th
N- pants mor h
CHc pant worth. .......
sst-. pants wo tu
25 dozen men's domct shirts 1V,
20 dezen men's dontet shirts 3Sc,
51 dozen men's domel thirls !-,
Prices cut on all shirts.
Our fall opening we
Simon de Mosenfelder,
One Price Clothiers
School Shoes . .
Special attention is called to
our line of
Shoes in Button and Lace.
Warranted to Wear.
162 J Second Ave.. Under Rock Island House.
Call and see SOMMERS
& LaVELLE'S new one-price
Clothing and Gents Furnishing
IT IS NOW, OPEN.
We are showing the newest, most complete
line of Men's, Boys' and Children's Clothing to be
found in the tri-citics. Alsoa bright, new line of
Gents' Furnishings. NONli BUT HONEST
GRADES OF READY MADE CLOTHING,
AND ONE PRICE TO ALL.
Sommers & LaVelle
1 804 Second Avenue.
All llfht r dorr I aack Its euiJ
th.a cost if material.
Very tne worried rack suits now
divan al !S.
tifliid qns My rathmcra sack sails
Ctrl pal 1S.
Tmrlve slf emit sty cs husioesa an
ou; cacap a vn.au. .
Onnd qotl ty wrll nude .alls
chvnp al fs.lu.
Five dltVr-nt stU rhildrraH suits. 7Sr;
rr-l talor l Ml.
Port! Kir. will furutrk )ocr cui'.d well
made a it. wort! 4iuti.
tnr ft a., wit. ar marir of rafleat mt.tr r
isl. drnlila hrraarim. cheap at St :,
A huitflfve utarra r,asily ibr p wfclch H
Would take Ino mock ri tur t qwoie.
S sad IV rstlre wal.t. all color.
Itr wai.ts. former p'tcc f.
T snS SI lluum'a Prima and sjar waiala
reduced to Sue.
tilt I'lnVrmt Mylra b'oosa wa rts. Tie quel
y now 3nc
will soon announce.
Rock Island House Corner
AT Fan FiUCiS