Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US, MCKN DAT, NOVEMBER 9, 1903.
NEW OFFICERS IN
C. K. Campbell InstalLd as Pres
ident of Tri-City Labor
LINEMEN'S TROUBLE TO END
Peace About to be Made With
tral Union Telephone
C. K. Campbell, elected to succeed
' F. V. Jackson, was 'installed as pres
ident of the Iri-Citv Labor congress
at its semi-monthlv session held at
the Tlwk Island Industrial Home yes
terday afternoon. Mr. Campbell is
lineman and makes his home in this
city. J. H. Ifouberger, of Davenport
a member of the Leather Workers
union, was elected vice president to
fill a vacancy.
A member of Linemen's union No
154 reported that the differences be
tween the union and the Central
Union Telephone company were about
to be settled and that a final meet mi;
of the eonjrress grievance committee
and the otticers of the telephone com
1-any was to be held this evening1.
Strike Goft on Indefinitely.
Formal reports were presented of
the situation in the molders strike at
Moline, the terms of the latest pro
posal of peace having been rejected
by the men. They say they have done
all in their power to terminate the
difficult v. but that they have been
balked at every turn by the employ
ers, who seemingly do not care wheth
er the strike is ever ended. If this is
the case, the men say they can hold
out as long as the employers; that
they have a large strike fund, and can
g-o on fig-tit nig- indefinitely. The next
move must be made bv the bosses.
The committee of the International
Union of J" lour anil lereal .Mill em
ploves reported, after an investiga
tion, recommending the placing- on
the unfair list of the products of the
Washburn-Crosby Milling company,
Generally fair toniglit and
Tuesday; cooler toniglit.
J. M. SHERIER,
Temperature--At 7 a. m. 52;
at 2:30 p. m. 58.
-The old world wags and wag's.
We're punished for oUr sin.
The skecter bites are g"oing- out
And frost bite's coming in.
rr T T : ;
For insurance, E. J. Burns.
Buy a home of Keidy Bros.
Tri-City Towel Supply company
For bus, baggage, express, call llobb's
The city council meets this evening-
For real estate and insurance, E. J
$1.29 buvs a ladies' vici kid shoe at
Cash prizes for high scores at the
Central bowling alleys.
Fancv creamery butter, 22,i cents
per pound, at Weckeln.
All kinds of coal for sale at the Rock
Islan-J Lumber company.
Wonderful bargains at Adams' sale.
It will pay you to attend.
.lust see how you can save money
by spending it at Adams' sale.
Cash prizes for ladies for 'high
scores at Central bowling- alleys.
You want the goods, we want the
money; good time to buy. Adams.
A nice kid blucher shoe, in ladie
very stjlish, only $2.19, at Adams' sale.
For tin and furnace work, see II. T.
Siemon, 1526 Fourth avenue, union 2S3.
Good coal, coal, coal, coal, coal, at
Mueller Lumber company's. Both tel-
Is'e'w term begins Nov. 11 at Augus
fana Business college. Very moderate
tuition and thorough work.
Dressmaking- by the day or week or
at the house. Mrs. Ella Inglasbe, 3112
Fifth avenue. T'hone -union 261.
Make-up a party and spend a pleas
ant hour at the Central lxiwling- al
leys. Cash prizes for high scores.
Cheapest to the best suit cases and
traveling bags at the Trunk Factory,
220 Brady street, Davenport, Iowa.
The saw mill boys have isstied invi
tations to a mask ball to be given at
Armory hall Thursday evening, Nov.
The O. E. S. sewing circle will meet
tomorrow afternoon at the residence
of Mrs. Benson, 10(12 Nineteenth
You should see the patent colt welt
shoe Adams is selling for $2.59. Some
charge 3-ou $3 and others $3.50 for no
Trinity Guild will give a coffee at
the home of Mrs. C. S. McDaniel, 1914
Eighth avenue, from 3 to 5 Wednes
. The reg-ular monthly meeting- of the
membership of the Rock Island Club
wi!L be hed at the club house tomor
row evening- at 8 o'clock.
Miss Luella May Crissman, who has
been teaching voice culture in Chica
go for several years, has decided to
locate here, and will be pleased to se
cure vocal pupils. For further infor
mation call at No. 1120 Fourth, avenue.
Julius Iioland entered a plea of
guilty to larceny in the county court
this morning and Judge Farmentcr
imposed a fine of $10 and costs.
Tomorrow morning- at 9 o'clock the
great silk sale opens at McCabe's. Be
on hand promptly, as there is always
an advantage in early selections.
This week being- the week of prayer
at the Young Men's Christian associa
tion, services will be held in the chap
el every evening- from 7:30 until 8
Commodore Charles McIIugh had
his fleet, the steamer lanthe and
houseboat Ilambler, removed to win
ter quarters in the lower lock of the
Judge E. E. Parmenter Saturday
adjourned the July law term of the
county court, lhe intermission was
short, however, the November term
beginning- this morning.
Nov. 11 is the date for the beginning
of a new term at the Augustana Bus
iness college. Superior instruction by
four experienced teachers. Tuition
very moderate. Write or call.
Don't fail to hear the Suzanne Ad
ams company at the rirst t ongrega-
tional church, Moline, Thursday even
ing-, Nov. 12. Single admissions. 75
cents and $1.. Course tickets, $1.25.
Don't fail to hear the Suzanne Ad
ams company at tne rirst Congrega
tional church, Moline, Thursday even
ing, .ov. 12. Single admissions, 75
cents and $1.. Course tickets, $1.25.
This evening- the quarterly confer
nce of the First Methodist church
will be held at the study of the pas
tor, Bev. 1. B. Williams.' Presidincr
Elder J. Wellington Frizzelle will pre
The first annual meeting of the
Noonday Best association will be held
it the Best rooms tomorrow after
noon at 4 o clock, when the election
of officers will take place. A full at
tendance is desired.
The 25th anniversary of the Wo
man s o reign Missionary society was
observed at Broadway 1'resbvterian
hurch yesterday. A hostory of the
society was read and Kev. W. S. Mar
quis delivered a sermon.
Promptly at 9 o'clock Tuesday
morning- M eta lie s place 011 sale their
fortunate purchase of plain and fan-
y black and colored silks, most of
which they bought at iust half value.
on get them the same way.
Deputy Sheriff Frank Larson Sat
urday afternoon arrested James Jol-
. a laborer at Fast Molinet on a
large of stealing- $100 from an An-
uawan saloon keeper. Jolly was taken
to the Henry county jail at Cam
bridge. Madame Wilkins, the well-known art
needle work demonstrator, will be at
Mela he's fancy work department all
this week and will give instructions
absolutely free to all patrons of the
store who are interested in fancy em
broidery. Two beautiful east front lots in Colum
bia Park, city water, brick walks, and
up to grade, will be sold at a decided
bargain if taken within the next
week. For prices, terms, etc., call at
E. J. Burns' agency, room 11, Mitchell
& Lynde building.
A two-story frame residence owned
by Peter Kelting- and occupied by the
family of Nicholas Mader, at 430
Fig-hteenth-and-a-half avenue, Moline,
was destroyed by a fire originating
from a spark from the chimney at 5
o'clock this morning. Loss, $2,000.
The lots that I have been recently
advertising in Columbia Park addition
are all sold but two. The two remain
ing must be sold within the next few
days. Here is a chance, for a snap.
Call on E. J. Burns, room 11, Mitchell
& Lynde building-.
One of the musical treats of the sea
son 111 the tri-cities will be given
Thursday evening-, Nov. 12, under the
auspices of the Star Course League,
Moline, when the Suzanne Adams
company appears at the First Congre
gational church in that city. Tickets.
75 cents and $1. Course tickets. $1.25.
C, II. I. &r P. switch engine No. CO,
while switching- in- the lower vards
near Seventeenth street, last night
ran off the track. The engine was not
damaged any, but the track was torn
up. The engine struck a weak rail
and bent it over to one side. It was
10 o'clock this morning- before the en
gine was gotten back on the rails.
Carload of apples at C. B. & Q. de
pot. Twentieth street. Northern Spies,
Iihode Island greenings and New York
baldwins. Best keeping winter apples
n the market at lowest prices. Spies
$2.50, greenings $2.50, and baldwins
$2.25 per barrel. Per bushel 85 cents.
Offer good for 10 days only. Don't
fail to embrace this opportunity. De
livery extra. Office south of depot.
Marion C. Stevens and Miss Ella L.
rhomas were married at 12:.'J0 yes
terday afternoon at the home of A. If.
McCuue, 715 Fourteenth-and-a-half
street. A small company witnessed
the ceremony, which was performed
by Rev. R. B. Williams, and was fol
lowed by a wedding dinner. The
groom h employed in this city. The
bride, who is a sister of Mrs. McCune,
Is a resident of Moline, and the cou
ple will make their home in that city.
John J. Lines, teacher of the .Ital
ian method of voice culture and ar
tistic singing, has opened a studio in
the west parlor of the Broadway
Presbyterian church, where he may
be found Thursday, Friday and Satur-
lay of each week from ft to 12 a. hi.
and 1 to 5 p. m. Mr. Lines will be
pleased to meet at his studio those
contemplating- a course in vocal in
struction. A thorough examination
of the voice will be made free of
DIES IN THE WEST
Mrs. F. S. Parked Former Resi
dent Here, Expires at Col
HUSBAND AND THREE SONS
Removed From This City
Her Family IO Years
Announcement has been received of
the death at Colorado Springs, Col
at 5:30 this morning of Mrs. F. S
Parker, a native of Rock Island and a
resident of this city until 1G. years
ago. when she moved west with her
family. Death was due to a compli
cation of ailments.
Mrs. Parker was the eldest daugh-
tre of Mrs. L. II. Churchill. She was
born Sept. 22, 1S56. She is survived l3'
her husband and three sons, the eld
est of whom is 14 years of age.
The funeral will take place at Col
orado Springs. Mrs. Churchill and her
daughter. Mrs. S. M. Campbell, de
part for that city tonight.
Mra. W. Y. Keelenton.
Mrs. W. W. Eggleston died suddenly
at her home on Second avenue this af
ternoon. Heart disease was the cause
of her death. She leaves her husband
and three children: R. II. Eggleston,
of New York; William Eggleston, of
Minneapolis, and Mrs. Mary Oill, of
Andrew John Widen.
At 7 o'clock last evening Andrew
John Widen passed away at his horn
4019 Eighth avenue, after an illness
with heart disease. He was born in
Sweden Aug. 19. 1837. and came to
this country in 1868. He came to Mo
line in lSS7anl to Rock Island in 1S93
He' was a carpenter. The wife and
four children are left, Charles, Frank
Almond and Mrs. Selma Carlson. The
fuueral will be held from the home at
2 o'clock Wednesday afternoo.
Funeral of Georgre liehrens.
runeral services over the remains
of (ieorge Behrens will be conducted
at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at
the family residence, Seventh avenue
and Fourteenth-and-a-half street.
Two Railroad Fatalities.
Engineer Shannon Byers, who was
injured in the wreck on the Rock Isl
and road at Dixon. Iowa, a couple of
weeks ago. in which a brakeman was
killed, died of his injuries Saturday
in a hospital at Cedar Rapids.
(J. O. Day, a Hock Island road brake
man, was killed at Tiffin, a village
near Iowa City. Friday night. He wa
caught beneath the wheels while
switching and death was instanta
neous. The body was taken to Brook
lyn, Iowa, for burial.
E. Sey forth. Chicago; GV Emery, Rock
Island; M. Baughman, Peoria; T. E.
Deem, Galva; IE Leonard, Chicago;
Mrs. T. C. Barnes, Chicago;- T. Leo
bel, Fremont, Ohio; M. Harris, Cincin
nati, Ohio; N. II. Wiles, New. York;
Roy C. Hardin, Chicago; N. S. John
son, Chicago; J. D. McDougall, Rock-
ford; M. II. Monks; W. D. Guruey, St.
At the Harms (European) J. F.
Duke, Galesburg; W. G. Sanford,
Galesburg; Charles Flenchart, Gales
burp; C. Church, Davenport; II. J
Ridings, New York; W. 3. Emery,
Grand Rapids;. . E. J. Stoltz, New
York; G. A. Babcock, New York; T
Stewart, Chicago; G. L. Copeland, Chi
cago; V. Chapin. Canton; F. Hill, Can
ton; . A. Wilkinson. Chicago; S. M
Berry and wife, Burlington; M. Wil
son and wife. Minneapolis; I'. E. Trep
penhauer. New York; V. Nordeen
New York; J. G. Mitchell, Chicago;
W. McKernan and wife, Chicago; (
t. Keck, Grand Rapids; J. A. Muflev,
Omaha; E. A. Wilson, Peoria; S. J
Wheaton, Chicago; -M. J. Sampson.
New lork; S. J. Rosenheim, Boston;
L. J. Murphy, New York; S. J. Burrill
Detroit; L. L. Anthony, Chicago; F.
Tillish, B. Buskman, Grace De Fov
O. B. Powell. New York; D. II
Crane, Chicago; W. C. Whitchers. Chi
en go: E. L Tiffany. Peoria: II. E.
Kenkin, Peoria; D. A. McDonald, La
Crosse; F. C. Jones, Peoria; J. H. Ne-
meyer and wife. New York; Bert
O'Brien, New York; G. L. White. Oma
ha; Bert Swift, Chicago; J. J. Harri
son, Peoria; E. Edwards. Blooming
ton; Phil Carroll, Harry Maxwell, D
Davis, New York; J. Peterson, Auro
ra; S. llaer, Dubuque; Charles Brown
At the Rock Island P. II. O'Brien,
Davenport; W. M. Hogan. Chicago; T
I?. Icely, Chicago; D. J. Koontz, Bloom-
ington; Mrs. Pan tell. Rapids City; J
B. Smith, New York; II. L. Prather,
Detroit; J. H. Read. Chicago; G. II
Chandler, Michigan; M. M. Maroev
Detroit; E. Ix-wis, Cable; W. E. Snell
Chicago; J. R. Pitney, I'eoria; J. T
Cary, St. Paul; W. R. Carey, Carbon
Cliff; Edwin De Coursev and wife,
Fred Thomas, A. G. Othmcer and wife,
Hurlington; G. E. Spickler, Andalu
sia; J. B. Jones, Chicago; J. C. ick
er, Chicago; J. . Harris, Scranton.
Pa.; T. M. Rounds, Minneapolis; C. F
fjnith, Acw lork; A. Jl. .Melchoir, Sa
vanna; E. Schwartz, Chicago; J. M
Appel, Springfield; O. S. Peek. Rock
Island; William Gregory, Los Angeles,
Cal.: T. E. Van Sant, Kansas City; J.
W. ilarnstrite, Chicago.
PLOT TO DYNAMITE
ROCK ISLAND ROAD
Scheme of Supposed Highwaymen
Foiled West ofDes
FINED FOR VIOLATIONS
OF THE CHILD LABOR LAW
Adam Menche, of Kewanee, state
factory inspector, Saturday filed
barges in offices of local justices
against four violators of the child la
bor law the managements of the Ho
tel Harms and Harper house. Central
bowling alleys, and N. P. Tucker, the
llnrd avenue printer. I here were
four charges each against the Harper
and Harms and two each against th
Central bowling alleys and Tucker. A
line 01 on eacii charge was impos
ed. Inspector Menche is still in the
citj and it is likely there will be fur
Hoping- to capture a gang of hold
up men. Rock Island officials trailed
No. 0 from Council Bluffs to Des
Moines Saturday night with a special
train bearing armed officials and
bloodhounds. The railway's general
officers received a letter threatening
the system with dynamite unless $10,-
000 was thrown from tjie locomotive of
No. 6 at a place to be designated by
torpedoes. K,ither the criminals sus
ected an effort would be made to
eaptnre them or the demand was a
hoax, as they failed to follow up the
explosion of toriedoes left on the
Superintendent Slifer laid the plans
to effect a capture, and when No. C
came east Harry Bentley, of Valley
Junction, a traveling- engineer, was in
the cab, the $1,000 being intrusted to
him to throw out. Ten minutes be
hind the train was run the special
without a headlight and with no sig
nals. The fireman fin No. 6 had a pail
of white paint to spill when the tor
pedoes exploded to mark the spot for
The torpedoes were exploded nt the
place indicated, but nothing- further
came of it. A patrol was placed on
the track for a number of miles in
that vicinity and fine of the guards
exchanged shots during the night
with a party he detected hiding- beside
the track. J tie patrol has been con
tinued, in the fear that the threat
may yet be carried out.
SUNDAY CONCERT FEATURE
AT ROCK ISLAND CLUB
Forty iiienikTs of the Rock Island
Club were entertained at a concert at
the club house yesterday afternoon.
The program was furnished by Presi
dent F. A. Head, whose mastery of
the piano with the aid of a piano
player, the latest attachment to that
instrument on the market proved a
most pleasant surprise to his friends.
He Included in. his repertoire every
thing imaginable from rag-time tol
grand opera selections. By a vote of
those present it was decided that he
had Paderewski backed off the board.
Street Car Accidents.
Car 205 of the Bridge line ran into
cur Wit ot the fourth avenue line at
Twentieth street and Third avenue
early this afternoon, severely damag
ing both cars, but doing- no injury to
passengers. The mishap was appar
ently due to a dispute as to the right
of way. The Fourth avenue car was
crossing- Third avenue, going north,
when the Bridge car coming into
fwentieth street from the east crash
ed into the side of the other car.
The Trolley wire at Twentieth street
md Second avenue parted shortly af
ter noon today, delaying traffic on the
lines in the center of town several
A Long-view loop car collided with a
cow at Ninth avenue and '1 went v-first.
street. The animal was so badly in
jured lhat a policeman was summon
ed to shoot it and end its misery.
AT THE HOTELS.
the Harper M. II. Force, St.
; F. A. Johnson, Los Angeles;
Pope Receives a Canadian.
Rome, Nov. 9. The pope received in
private audience the Rt. Rev. Michael
Lnbrecque, bishop of Chi?outlmi, Que,
He said that "the Americans and Ca
Stiers, Cambridge. III.; G. M. Ull- nadians are the bloominxyouthof Cath-
r j : ! : . . i? i i i . : I ,. , - ...... . V
rich,. Indianapolis; E. F. Buck, Spring'
field.- 111.; J. T. Walker, Kansas City;
W. W. Newhall and wife, Kansas City;
F. Lolnlel. Chicago; Mrs. Thomas,
Chicago; II. W. Dodge, Jr., Palestine,
111.; Harry C. Ryan and wife, Daven
port; Mrs. M. Burdick, Davenport; E.
A. Eggeston. Canton; Robert J. Pick
et, Chicago; J. II. Jenks. Avoca; R.
W. Atkinson, Boston; C. I. Hamilton,
Carbon Cliff; If. R. Rathbone, Levers
port; B. G. Reedy, Chicago W. Walk
er, Peoria; J. F Montrose, Peoria; S.
H. Fredstein, Chicago; N. M. Bayne,
Chicago; E. Eldridge. Chicago; W. B.
Meyers, Ottawa; W. O. Hitchcock, Pe
oria; A. E. Eberhart, Des Moines; M.
F. Murphy, St. Louis; T. Wilkinson,
Burlington; E. C. Graves, Geneseo; R.
S. Miller. St. Louis; H. A. Reichtnan.
New York; M. J. Been. Rockford; F.
E. Hogg-, Toulon; J. D. Pauli. Toulon;
F. B. Mitchell. St. Louis; C. M. Leach,
Chicago; Thomas A. Keys, Chicago;
oliclsm, from which the church expects
ninth, as it kmr.vs they can and will
He Saw Siinla Ana Capitulate.
Springfield, 111., Nov. 0. Frank
Ilickox, a veteran of the Mexican war,
la dead at Farina, III., aged 1)2. He
was present at the capture of Gener
al Santa Ana. Ilickox came to Spring
field in 183G, and rr sided here until
1S90, when he removed to Farina. Dur
ing his residence In Springfield he lived
on South Eighth etreet. near President
Lincoln's home, and he was a personal
friend of Lincoln.
Found a PearL Worth $700.
Harrisburg, 111., Nov. 9. The ex
citement at the pearl fisheries at Mau
nie and along the Wabash river still
continues. News has been received
here that Wes Vines bad found the
finest pearl jet discovered. It waa a
perfect one, and he sold it for $G95.
at Low Prices
Cut Flower Dept.
THIRD AVENUE THROUGH TO SECOND
5000 YARDS SILKS
From Ok. Peremptory Sale of One of the
Largest Eoc stern Silk Houses
at 50c on the Dollar.
Last week we consummated this exceptional silk transac
tion with a large eastern silk house, who were forced to sell
all their sample pieces and short lengths of silks. They
accepted our offer of 50c on the dollar for all their
PLAIN AND FANCY BLACK AND COLORED SILKS
T1 ' 1 t 1 If. r 1 .
j. ins 15 an extremely neavv sacniice 01 values ana a
splendid opportunity to secure good silks cheap.
PROMPTLY AT 9 O'CLOCK, TUESDAY, NOV. 10TH
we will place on sale this entire purchase of silks. Be prompt.
1000 yards black Peau de
Soies, Taffetas, Louisanes, In
dias, etc., in lengths from 3 to
5 yards values from f
1000 yards best Crepe de
Chene black, white and col
ors from to 10 yard AQsv
lengths, ncr vard - -
Q , x d
200 yards of black silks in
short lengths, per yard . . .
500 yards black silks, includ
ing 27-inch Indias, 20-inch
Peau de Cygne and Taffetas
in lengths from 3 to 15 AQsy
yards all at, yard - - -SK
500 yards fancy silks in short
lengths, worth up to AXr
$1 yard, all at - -
$1.00 black Swiss 9in
Taffetas, 27-inch, yard 02C
$1 to $1.35, all at yard
75c best quality 19-inch black
Taffetas, in full pieces, Cjl
36-inch black $1.50
Taffetas, at yard -
36-inch black $1.50
Peau de Soie, at yard
36-inch black $1.35
Peau de Soie, yard -
49 pairs of Boys' and Youths'
vici kid, satin and box calf
shoes, heavy soles, worth from
1.50 to 1.75 includes the re
mains of some six styles, some
of them seamless, nearly all
styles. To close them out
at once we quote, while they
last, per pair, 1.25. "Were
1.75, 1.65 and 1.50,
all at - - - l'LD
All Carpet Remnants on hand
must be closed out quick. We
cut the price deep to do it.
Lengths 2 to 10 yards and
worth up to 75c priced at
Yiy2c to 39c Yard.
Just the lengths for
halls, entry-ways and
Upholstering and repairing will be
piven prompt attention by a compe
Short and long at very low prices.
Jaunty short Jackets of heavy Meiton
Colors castor, red and
Childs and Misses long Coats with
pretty satin and velvet trimming,
wide shoulder yC O
Zibeline long Coats with stitched
Infants coats, ages 1
colors and prices
to 4 years, in all
To call your attention to our elegant
stock of all kinds of furs fox, martin,
beaver, mink, krimmer, squirrel, etc
we will sell Monday and while they
last French seal OCr
neck scarfs at ."OC
Handsome 70-inch sable
Isabella Fox Scarfs
Big Blanket Deal
1000 pair Southern fleece Blankets,
bought at 40 percent under value on
sale Monday Nov. 9 at 10 a. m. and
00 cotton Blankets, worth 90c pair
tan and white come in r-
single Blankets, each ...
100 pairs Southern fleece 10-4
100 pairs Southern fleece 11-4
50 pairs 12-4 size Blankets grey and
tan, Southern fleece nQ
$2,75 value, per yard VO
We are pleased to announce one
more week a demonstration or the
Armour Food Specialties
Miss Ottley has some delightful new
soups to serve and will be glad to
practically demonstrate to all callers
the superiority of the
ARMOUR FOOD PRODUCTS.
It costs you nothing to come and
there is a pretty COOK BOOK FREE.
Second lloor near elevator.
A Big Sale of Upholstered Furniture
Three end Five-Piece Parlor Sviiis,
Ctmches, Divans, Odd Chairs and
R.ockers 3 3 5 5 3 3
Always striving to be Lotvct in Trice, we make a special effort
this week to quote prices which will eclipse anything ever offered
here or elsewhere. Hundreds of Prices Have Been Cut to T5he
Lowest Notch. Here are a few striking examples:
Beautiful 3-piece lirl
hoist cre.J in silk l.uuii?.
frame, as low-as
r Suits, up
A hirgx assortment of Davenport
sofa lels. iiia rt t-rcil oak an 1 ma
hogany franx-s. upholstered in c-
lour. vermin and
",0 different styles 3-pieee parlor
snits, p-emiine mahogany frames
upholstered in finest material,
25 different styles of handsome ."
piece Parlor Suits, upholstered in
silk Damask, Verona and silk plush.
$35, $30, $25, $20
25 different styles of divans, mahog
any and imitation mahojyany
frames, upholstered in silk plush.
verona and silk damask, $1.'
$12.50, $10. $S and
A large line of Davenports, mahog
any and quartered oak frames, up
holstered in tine material, steel eon-
st ruction, guaranteed,
as low as
150 different styles Couches, the
larg-est stock in the tri-cities. .up
holstered in Verona, Velour and
tine Mohair plush. $12.50, $1(
$;, $7.50, $fi.50 and
The largest line i f leather couches
in the tri-cities, genuine leather,
conches, upholstered n steel con
struction spring's, as
200 different styles of polished
wood seat chairs and rockers, lhe
finest assortment ever shown.
Come in and see them,
as low as
A large line of Turkish Ilockers,
upholstered in genuine leather and
imitation leather. Turkish leathei
Kockers, upholstered in genuine
leather, as low
We are showing a large line of Mis
sion furniture. Mission chairs and
rockers, upholstered in Spanish
leather, also polished wood seats,
A large line of corner chairs and
odd parlor chairs, upholstered in
silk velour ami damask, genuine
mahogany and imitation mahogany
frames, as low-as
35 different styles of adjustable end
Davenports, upholstered in silk ve
lour and plush and verona oak and
mahogany frames, - y Cf
as low as If.OU
Solid mahogany rockers, with pol
ish wood setits; also upholstered in
genuine leather, as
A large assortment 1' (Ionian
chairs, upholstered in silk velour,
silk damask, as low-as
A Choice Line of
can lte seen here, at price:
can afford to liny.
. The finest oss rtment of mirrors
ever shown. Callvand see them.
W. S. Molbrook,
109-111 Eost Second St., Dsxvenport, Id.
A Runaway Bicycle.
Terminated with an ugly cut on the
leg- of J. B. Orner, Franklin (trove. 111.
It developed a stubborn nicer, un
yielding; to doctors and remedies for
four years. Then Buckten's Arnica
Salve cured. It's just as good for
burns, scalds, skin eruptions and piles.
at Hartz & Ulleinever's drui
Wholesale Dealer In PUKE WINES AND LIQUORS.
WAUKESHA AND COLFAX MINERAL
M&uufixaiufcr ut WINTER'S CKLEJJK A I' ED MTXE&S
tl$-iai8 TMra Avenue, RocJt pUnd, III.