Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 190J.
CALLED BY DEATH
Mr'. Mary Griffin. Who Settlrd In
Kock Inland lo 185T. Expire mt
Hone on Fifth Avenue.
TEN CHILDREN "WITH HER
Relict of the Late Dennis Griffin End
Comes This -Morning Funeral
Plans Are Not Complete.
Mrs. Mary Griffin, who took up her
home in Rock Island nearly a half cen
tury ago, died this morning at 9:35
o'clock at her residence, 2700 Fifth
avenue, of a complication ;,f kidney
and liver troubles. Her 10 children
were at her bedside when the final
Mrs. C.riffin was born in County
Clare, Ireland. Auk. .", 1839. Her mar
riae;" to the late. Dennis Griffin occur
red in this city in 1S57. Afterwards
they removed to Sheffield, III., where
they remained until returning in
the latter year to Flock Island, where
they both continuexl to live until their
Deceased was a woman of kindly
inipulHCH. devoted to her family and
friends, and loved by all who knew
lu-r. She was a detout member of the
Catholic faith, worshiping at Sacred
mum of Sur IviiiK ("liitilren.
The children surviving her are: John
., Delhart, Texas; James V.. Good
land. Kans.; Michael J.. Colorado
Springs. Col.: George V.. William P..
Dennis YV. Matthew I, and Harry T.
Griffin, of Rock Island: Mrs. Bernard
Grady, of Chicago, and Mrs. Clarence
Mart, of Rock Island.
Arrangements for the funeral have
not been perfected.
I'ourth I tr n III In n rrk.
Charles Jenkins, aged 75 years, a
resident of Moline. passed away yes
terday afternoon at the Soldiers' home
at Quincy, making the fourth death in
the ranks of Graham post. Grand Army
of the Republic, in a week. Mr. Jen
kins leaves two stepchildren. Bur
ial will take place at Moline tomor
Jonrpll .liihnaloa ItlM Snildflllj.
Joseph Johnston, a retired farmer,
died suddenly at his home in Reynolds
this morning, at the age of 05 years.
He was a pioneer resident of that sec
tion. He leaves hi:i wife and an adopt
cnrrnlly tnir tonlRht nnd Snt
nrtlii)! ronlrr Snrln nftcr
pnnn. J. M. MI Kill KK,
Trmprrnlnri- nt 7 it. in.. r.t; nt
2i:h p. in., ho.
Who's your tailor?
Call for the new Kinship.
"Snowballs" at Wilcher's.
For insurance. K. J. Burns.
Buy a home of Reidy Bros.
New honey at Pasig Bro.-'.
Shoo bargains at T .age-Waters'.
TriCity Towel Suiply company.
Dressed chickens at Hess Bros".
Buy our shoes at l.age-Waters'.
dill pickles at Kusehinann's.
For shoe bargains Lage-Waters.
Tin aud furnace work at Wilcher's.
For bus, baggage.express. call Robb's.
Spencer Trefz for 'bus or express.
Very fancy pineapples at Passig
For real es tate and insurance, K. J.
Kno. Stot.on and Hawes hats at
New hats in all the latest colors at
New f.ill line of shoes at Lage
Waters'. Passig Bros", have :-ome nice Siher
Cet :. bargain at Lage Waters Shoe
com i any's.
Special bargain:; at 1 age-Waters'
Good solid school shoes at
Fancy seckel pears for pickling, at
l-ire-Waters Shoe company. 170;,
Faust and Marguerite at Watch Tow
cr Sunday free.
Michigan peaches and plums at Hess
Big cotton batts 0 cents roll Satur
day at McCabe's.
Dressed spring and old chickens at
H. Tremann's Sons.
New dill pickles and sauer kraut at
Hess Bros", tomorrow.
Choice fruits and vegetables of all
kinds at Kusehmann's.
Boys' solid leather shoes SI pair
Saturday at McCabe's.
All sizes, all widths, men's $3 shoe
for ?2.45 at Lage-Waters'.
You'll miss it if you don't wear an
rilemeyer & Sterling suit.
Go to George F. Schmale's for good
shoes. 1501 Fourth avenue.
Indies' hand turn shoes for $1 at
I .age-Waters Sboe company's.
Learn ballroom dancing at Graham's
school in the I. O. O .F. hall over Lon
don clothing company's store. Open
Saturday evening, Sept. 1".
Nicely dressed spring and old chick
ens at Schroeder's tomorrow.
Choice patterns boys' caps at 25
cents. Sommers & LaVelle.
Dunlap hats, we are sole agents.
You know us. The London.
Ice cream and ice cream soda at
Petersen's, 1314 Third avenue.
Roller skates free with children's
suits from $.'J up at the London.
Everything that is new in fall suits
is shown at Gustafson & Hayes'.
Srein-BIoch & Co. fall suits and
overcoats. Sommers & IaVelle.
Sweet. Orr & Co. trousers and work
ing clothes. Sommers & LaVelle.
The 42 cent military hose support
ers, 19 cents Saturday at McCabe's.
W. H. Siemon will do your tin work;
1427 Sixth avenue. New 'phone 5746.
Walline & Hamilton, express and
transfer. Old 'phone 1070, new 5884.
For tin and furnace work, see H. T.
Siemon. 1526 Fourth avenue, union 2S3.
Dunlap. Stetson and Imperial hats,
each make guaranteed. The London.
Don't wear old-style shoes go to
Lage-Waters, where everything is new.
Stop in I'llemeyer & Sterling's
clothing store and look at the new fall
Everything in Stetson and other high
grade hats is shown by Gustafson &
Boys. enjoy yourselves. Roller
skates free with suits from $;; up. The
Buy the boy's suit at I'llemeyer &
Sterling's and get a 50 cent wa'st free
Faust and Marguerite and The Great
Train Robbery at Watch Tower Sun
Nut fudges 2-i cents lb., fresh salt
ed peanuts lo cents lb., Saturday at
Wall Paper clearing sale, one-third
and one half off, at Adams Wall Paper
Boys' knee pants suits, fine patterns,
best makes, 52.75 and $:.5n. Sommers
Get your school books and school
supplies at Wennerstrom's, 4111 Sev
There's none better and few as per
feet as the I'llemeyer & Sterling suits
for young men.
The best 4 Scent and ."O-crnt knee
pants in the city ore sold at Gustaf
son & Haves'.
Cauliflower, head lettuce, radishes
and wax and green beans at Hess
We can show you the biggest stock
of men's and boys' suits. Prices right
too. The Indon.
Our boys knee pants suits from
$2.50 to $'', are the talk of the town.
Gustafson 4L- Hayes.
Fresh cut asters S cents dozen.
Fresh cut carnations 15 cents dozen.
Saturday at McCabe's.
50 children's suits, mostly ages 4
and 5. broken lo(.s. worth up to
only $2.5. The London.
The latest things in lighting goods
at the Electric Construction com
pany's, 181G Third avenue.
A nice 50 cent waist free with each
boys' suit Saturday at $2.50 or over
at I'llemeyer St rling's.
It will pav you to buy your shoes
of George F. Se'i.ual". His stock i;
new and of Die best. Try him.
Fall styles in boys' and young men's
clothing, all up to date patterns at pop
ular prices. Sommers & LaVelle.
Come and s:-e the most wonderful
pictures cvr prcs nt' d to tli" public
at the Watch Tower Sunday free.
All tam-o'shanters of duck, crash
and white flannels, 5it rem ones, at
25 cents at Sommers & LaVelle.
Special n's Regent and many oth
er good makes of ."" shoes, for Sat
unity, only $2.95. at Lage-Waters.
We can .'how you all the latet-t fad."
in brown suits and hats. We are hcad-j
quarters tor "Brown.?." The Iondon.
Cool evenings make a fellow think
of fall su.ts an 1 lop coats. We an
showing the new styles. I'llemeyer &j
Adams Wall Paper company guaran
tees the best bargains in wall paper at
cost and below during the great Sep
50 children's suits, worth up to $6
only $2.5", mostly ages 4 and 5. notii-
inc larger than 7 years. Broken lots.
"The wearin' of the brown, a color
bint to the wide awake at I'llemeyer
& Sterling's advance autumn showing
of men's suits.
Wall paper for U'ft rooms side wall.
lorder and ceiling, worth $r. only $1
per room at Adams Wall Paper com
pany's September sale.
Yoifr children need good solid shoes
for school wear. You can get them
better and cheaper at Georg F.
Schmale's than elsewhere.
IVin't buy your fall suit before see
ing our line. You will regret it all
season. When it comes to style, price
and fit we are it. The London.
Attend the socialist party picnic at
H uber's garden Sept. 11. beginning at
2 o'clock in the afternoon. Toadies
free. Dr. S. Knopfnagel speaker of
George F. Sehmale is back at his old
stand, but has all new goods, up-to-date
and up tivwear. Try them. It win
pay you. Corner Fourth avenue and
Miss Maggie Hickey entertained a
party of her lady friends at cards ye
terday afternoon at her home on Thir
ty-seventh street. Mrs. Ullman
wen first prize and the consolation
trophy went to Mrs. C. J. Ramskill.
Refreshments were served.
Invitations are out for the wedding
of Dr. L. C. Dow and Miss Alice Lucile
Lillie of Marion. Iowa, the ceremony
to take place at the First Congrega
tional church at Marion. Wednesday
evening. Sept. 14. The groom is a son
of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. H. Dow of
Hampton and a wedding reception will
be held at their home en Saturday
evening. Sept. 17, in honor of the
REPUBLICAN CLUB FORMED:
W. A. ROSENFIELD AT HEAD
Col. C. F. Gaetjer Makes Speech That
Wins Him Election as Commander
of Proposed Oil Bearers' Brigade.
The Rock Island Republican club
was organized at a meeting held at
Turner hall last evening. The first
President W. A. Rosenfield.
Vice Presidents First ward. Martin
T. Rudgren: Second ward. Judge E. E.
Parmenter; Third ward. C. F. Gaetjer;
Fourth ward. C. J. Searle; Fifth ward.
F. E. Robbins; Sixth ward. C. J. Lar
kin; Seventh ward, A. G.i Anderson.
Secretary Sam Ryerson.
Treasurer T. II. Thomas.
Johnny Harmony Rinck was chair
man of the meeting. Johnny is re
sponsible more perhaps than any other
member of the party in the city for the
bringing together of the factions that
were arrayed against each other in the
governorship contest. Johnny has
been spreading the salve with a gener
ous hand. He says he will have peace
if he has to fight for it. It was decid
ed last evening that the question of
ward clubs be left for the republicans
of each ward for decision.
Col. C. F. Gaetjer, who was in from
Ingview park, did not like the idea
of putting off the formation of the oil
bearers' brigade. In his opinion thatt
was one of the important accessories
of the campaign. He wanted to see
the duck suits and the oil cans sprung
at the first opening, and the boys kept
drilling every night, if need be, until
the end of the November battle. This
talk secured for the colonel the recog
nition that he is so peculiarly fitted to
assume, both through former experi
ence and physical bearing, the meet
ing unanimously electing . him com
mander of the proposed flambeau club.
T. II. Thomas. C. J. Searle and C. L.
Ackerlind were appointed a commit
tee to gather the cush.
The first, flag-raising of the campaign
takes place tomorrow evening in front
of the I'nion office on Eighteenth
street. B. F. Knox is to be master of
ceremonies. Bleuer's band will play.
Phil brook's Glee club will sing, and M.
M. Sturgeon and C. J. Searle. of this
city, and A. H. Kohler, of Moline, will
MRS. SKINNER AND MISS NOTT
Finals are on This Afternoon at the
Rock Island Arsenal Golf
At the Rock Island Arsenal golf
club this afternoon. Miss Nott and
Mrs. c. P. Skinner are contesting the
finals for the club championship, and
Miss Van Patten and .Miss Denkmann
are playing for the consolation cup."
In the case of the championship,
the contest is a duplicate of that of a
year ago. when Miss Nott and Mrs.
Skinner were the survivors for the
finals. At that time Mrs. Skinner won
by a score of one up. The issue of this
afternoon's match is regarded as un
certain, as both are playing excellent
Miss Nott won her way to the finals
by defeating Mrs. Martin 6 up and
to play in the semi-finals, while Mrs.
Skinner defeated Mrs. Lardner 1 up,
In the semi finals for the consola
tion cup. Miss Van Patten defeated
Miss Maud ville 2 up. one to play;
Miss Denkmann defeated Miss Bar
nard 5 up. 1 to play.
YOUNG & McCOMBS'
Specials For Saturday. Sept. 10.
Our new stock of fall. dress goodr,
continues to attract th attention of
the best shoppers, for economy, look
them over. '
Boys' black sateen shirts. 29c.
l' dozen men's shirts and drawers
." value, while they last. 29c.
Last rail, men's $2.25. $2 and $1.7."
Mohair shirts, with or without collars.
Newest things in ladies' silk belts,
brown, navy and red taffetas. 25c.
72 tneh silver bleached table linen,
per yard. 39c.
Pictures, oak veneered, oval frames,
four ornaments, loo subjects to select
from, for 29c.
Children's white school aprons with
$1.50 horse fly nets, black with
white tassels. 9c
Hitching ropes with spring snaps,
Ladies' 75c fine lisle lace stockings,
browns and blacks for 33c.
Indies' lisle gloves in all colors. 17c
Pozzonis complexion powder. 29c.
Bathasweet luxury for the bath. 19c
Indian Balm soap. 4c.
Tanglefoot fly-paper. 3 double sheets:
Indies' tucked cashmere waists in
all colors and sizes, exceptional val
Children's and misses' new fall ca,;s
A fine selection of street and dress
hats in fall millinery.
China asters, assorted, l"c dozen.
HIT BY FORESTERS
Five Thousand of Them mt the St.
Louis Exposition Grounds Make
Up for Liost Time.
MARCHERS IN A FOOT RACE
Exercises of the Day Are Held in Fes
tival Hall Head Consul Talbot
Acts as Chairman.
Five Thousand .Modern Woodmen
foresters gave a surprise to the crowds
who lined Louisiana way at the world's
fair yesterday morning to see their
parade by showing that a parade can
make up lost time as well as a train.
On account of au omobiles repeat
edly breaking their formation, as they
were getting ready, near the Mexican
building, to start their parade, they
were 15 minutes late when they cot
Double-quick orders were given, and
the column of 5,000 men moved through
Louisiana way between the palaces of
transportation and Manufactures on
the run, with the horses of the officers
The crowds had never seen a par
ade do anything like that before and
the runners were cheered.
Another cause of the delay was the
failure of the 20 horses needed for the
officers to arrive. The officers were
about to proceed on , foot when the
HIr I'ronil Sren I'orndr, 1
The parade moed over the route
that had been announced and was seen
by many thousands of people. After
the review at the Temple of Fraterni
ty it disbanded. I
A little negro boy, probably S years
old. was enriched to the extent of
about $10 by being unofficially made
thy mascot of the parade.
He was ragged and wore a little red
cap. The attention of some of the
marchers was attracted to him and
they took him into the column and
gave him money and passed him down
the line. When he got to the Temple
of Fraternity he had more money than
he had ever seen before and was will
ing for the parade to go on indefi
nitely. Starting from the camp the parade
passed down Olympian Way headed by
a platoon of Jefferson Guards and the
Fort Dodge, la. band, then in between
Machinery hall and the Transporta
tion building, around the Varied In
dustries building and up the Plaza St..
Louis and to the Temple of Fraterni
ty, where the officers of the order re
viewed the parade.
IMIIeern nnd (invrrnurn.
In the carriages at the head of the
line were Head Consul A. R. Talbot,
Past Head Consul W. A. Northcott,
Head Clerk C. W. Hawes, President.
Francis, Gov. Doekery. Gov. Yates of
Illinois, Gov. Van Sant of Minnesota.
Gov. Cummins of Iowa, and Gov. Bai
ley of Kansas.
Following the review a reception
was held in the directors' room of the
Temple of Fraternity, Gen. Mitchell of
the uniform rank being the host and
the several governors and their staffs
being the guests of honor. For two
hours the rooms were thronged with
the Woodmen and their friends who
called to pay their respects to th dis
tinguished visitors. Luncheon was
served to the receiving party at the
Temple of Fraternity before the elab
orate program which had been arrang
ed for the afternoon.
At 2 o'clock the exercises began at
Festival hall. Head Consul Talbot act
ing as president of th day.
In his opening address Mr. Talbot
alluded to the progress of the order in
the past and referred to the enthusi
asm manifested at the present en
campment, which he characterized as
the most sucesful that the order has
I'rrMlilrnt l'rnm-1 4 onipllnirnlM Onlrr.
Following the opening address was
a selection by tin; Fort Dodge band,
after which President Francis deliver
ed his address of 'vrlcomc and compli
mented the order on the splendid
showing that they bad made, both in
numbers and appearance.
Past Head Consul Northcott respond
ed happily to the welcoming address
of President Francis and was followed
by the song "Illinois." rendered by the
Shelbyville till.) quartet.
Gov. Doekery welcomed the Wood
men on behalf of the state of Missouri
and was followed by addresses by
Gov. Yates, of Illinois, and Gov. Van
Sant, of Minnesota.
The "Woodmen March' was render
ed on the great festival organ. C. F.
Hatfield, of St. Iouis, at the keyboard,
after which Gov. Cummins, of Iowa,
and Gov. Bailey, of Kansas, addressed
the assembled Woodmen.
After another song by the Shelby
ville quartet, there were addresses by
members of the loard of directors of
the Modern Woodmen of America and
by Maj. Gen. Wilson, commander of
the uniformed rank.
Knight Beaten and Robbed.
San Francisco. Sept. 0. Leo DeMar.
a member of the Boston commandery
of Knights Templar has been beaten,
drugged and robbed of $050 cash and
a $2."". watch 2nd chain by unknown
b en . ho eh ,;t; i d
Springfield. 111.. Sept. 9. State Sen
ator Alb tson, "f PekJn. has resigned
in order to accep- membership on the
state i.-u-d of equalization.
Opening of Cloaks and Srate
At GAe Big Boston Store, Da.venpori, Iowa.
For many days the express trains have been bringing us great packages of Coats, and now we are in a posi
tion to announce a FULL STOCK OF CORRECT COATS styles that are positively in vogue and at prices
we know to be the lowest. Two of the leaders are the "Havelock" Coat, made of high grade novelty cloths.
the mannish mixtures so much it demand in the east. The other is the "Garrick" Coat, made of fine broad
cloth and light weight Kersey, lined and interlined to make it a suitable weight. It's style personified and
will be a favorite without doubt. Hundreds and hundreds of new Coats will be ready for inspection tomor
row from $3.50 to $75. The "Parsifal" suit is one of the much admired and bought styles in New York, and
will be in Davenport as soon as the trade see it. We will show them tomorrow, with dozens of other beau
tiful styles. Your presence at this exhibition is requested, whether purchasing is intended or not.
Two Days, Saturday and Monday, to Close
Out Summer and Autumn Waists, Skirts, Ki
monas, Dressing Sacques, Children's School
Dresses and Coats at Less than 50c on the
Dressing Sacques nnd Kimona.s.
were up to $1.25, for l?c: were $1.50,
for 17c: were $:).!S. 69C
Children's School Coats, were tip to
$2.50, for OSc; were $4. for $1.5S
were $5. for $2."e; were
Children's School Dresses, were $1
Ladies' Waists, were up to 75c, for
10c: were $1.25, for 47c; were $2.25,
for COc; were $:?. for 05c;
were $0.50. for
Room must be made for the new
Fall Goods that are piling In. hence
we offer the balance of the summer
and early autumn garments for a
$1.25 Dressing Sacques, 19c.
Dressing Sacques and Kinionas of
white and colored lawns, dimities,
linens, etc.. trimmed with self and
contrasting colors; not a one worth
less than 50c and up to $1.25; our
price to iq
$1.25 to $1.50 Sacques and Kimo
This line consists of those we regu
larly sold for $1.25 to $1.50. It con
sists of sacques and kimonas of
lawns, dimities and batistes, Per
sian trimmed. Your choice m -
of the lot TfC
Sacques Worth Up to $3.98 69c.
These Sacques are of materials the
same as above, only made up more
elaborately, and are the best we
have in stock; your choice
of the lot
Two Lots of Skirts Awfully Cheap
Lot L Consists of washable dress
T3he Big Boston Always
Sells It for Less.
UNCALLED FOR DELAY IN
THE BUILDING OF PAVILION
Antiquated Structure in Spencer
Square Should be Replaced This
Fall Money Ready.
There has been made by the city
council an appropriation of $2,"uu. t
replace the antiquated pavilion in
Spencer square, but for some unex
plained reason there has not been the
activity looking towards the execution
of the Improvement that the public
Th'-re remain only a few more
months before the arrival of the win
ter season in which exterior building
ran be done. The "present pavilion
is so far out of harmony with the sur
roundings of Spencer square that the
ontrast is painful to the eye with
tn-te for the beautiful, and ha:; served
as the butt for no end of comri-nt
from MiauTcrs fn the city during the
Spencer square, since its rcconstruc
lion, has been the pride of the whole
city, and never until now has there
been a whimper from a member of the
council concerning expenditures for its
The people are demanding the re
nioval of the old pavilion and the sub
stitution of a suitable one, and it is
to be hoped that the council will no
longer dolay a matter in which inter
est is so general.
GLAD TO BE DISCOVERED
Ernest Erickson Returns Yesterday to
His Happy Home.
Unable longer r endure home en
vironments. Ernest Ericson. of Wor
cester. Mass., aged 40 years, gave up
a lucrative position with the American
Steel & Wire company, and blew his
liome city for the wst.
He arrived h'-re about a week ago.
with as little of the currency as Ben
jamin Franklin had when he wandered
; . jund on the steels of Philadelphia.
As a result Ericson had to lay his head
n r bunk at the police station while
i-e was out of employment.
He soon found work at the Rock
'-"?nd house. It was manual lalor.
Kit necessity is the mother of inven
tion, so me prodigal son got busy and
la'xjred l'i;e he was used to it. In
Ho dsiy-s" time, however. Chief of Po
l:e Miner receive J a telegram from
skirts of a blue and white fabric;
they are all good styles and worth
$.50; t.i close rry
Lot 2. Consists of fine light weight
skirts of Mohair. Voiles. Kt amines,
etc. Very stylish and worth $1.5o,
$5 anil up to $0.50. To qq
close, only lv0
Children's School Coats, Less Than
We have decided to close out our
entire line of Children's Fall Coats
j't less than half their regular
prices to make room for the winker
goods. Head the prices quoted be
low, and if your little daughter
needs a coat at all, this is your op
portunity to secure one very cheap.
For school coats, we have the little
thin ones of flannel, some long,
some short, and all nice, desirable
colors and styles; former prices
were $1.75 to $2.50; qq
your choice for iOC
This lot Consists of nice coats of
silk, flannel, serge and trimmed and
plain ladies' cloth: former prices
were $3.50 and $1; -i qq
In this lot we have placed all of
the latest coats in stock, a fine as
sortment, the former prices of which
were $l.ro and $5; your choice of
the lot at the very low
This lot takes In the very best coats
in stock, nothing left out. you have
vour choice of all at the one low
price; these coats sold up to $7;
your choice while they
Childien's School Dresses, worth
$1.50. for 69c.
We have several dozen school dress-
I'm Au.e ican Steel & Wire company,
ir.oui.-ing if Ericson was here.
The chief answered the company
that he was. Hack came $'J5 by tele
g;nph to give Ericson to return home
on I'ncion boug'i. a ticket for Wor-ce.-ler
MAKE HAUL IN HARDWARE
Burglars Enter the Store of Julius San
der in Davenport Last Night.
Uurglars made away with hardware
fn m the store of .lulius Sander, in
Davenport, valued at several hundred
dollars: last night. A rear window
was broken open. Among the prop
erty that is missing are several high
priced shotguns and revolvers. The;
police have no rac of the stolen
property or of the burglars.
WHO'S YOUR TAILOR?
Suits to Measure, $15 to $30.
We are seeking permanent custom
ers, which means that we must do our
work right. We lit the best of them.
HEAL & M CARTHV.
Illinois Theatre Building.
The wedding of William M. Johnson
and Mrs. Priscilla ConzHman, both of
this i'y. was solemnized at 7: SO last
evening at the parsonage of Memorial
Christian church. Rev. O. W. Lawrence
officiating. The couple was attended
during the ceremony by Charles Vaw
ter and Miss Hattie Vawter. They
have departed to spend their honey-
' moon at St. Louis. I'pon their return
they will reside in this city.
Juniors Holding Reception.
The boys of the junior department
of the Y. M. C. A. are this afternoon
giving a reception from 4 to C o'clock
in honor of E. C. Carl, the new physi
cal director, and L. L. McDonald, who
is now in charge of the boys' depart
ment. Plans of work for the year
are be'ng made.
Democrstic City Committee to Meet.
Chairman J. W. Cavanaugh has call
ed a meeting of the democratic city
committee at the Rock Island hotme
Monday evening at S o'clock to con
sider matters of import aiifj. The at
tendance of members is urgently desired.
es of printed percales, for ; girl
from 4 to 1 1 years of age. that we
will close out at a good reduction
in price. These dresses sold as high
as $1.50; our price
Lot 1. 50c and 75c Waists. 19c.
There are Waists in this lot of black
lawn, white India linen, ami print
ed percales and lawns, numbering
into the hundreds, that formerly
sold for 50c and 75c; we price them
for tomorrow and
Lot 2. $1.25 and $T Waists, now
Heautifiil white India linen Waists,
printed and black lawns and print
ed percales constitute this lot; for
mer prices were $1 and
Lot 3. $1.50, $2 and $2.25 Waists,
Lot 3 consists of a very large as
sortment of India linens, in both
black and white, sheer white waists
of lawn, and black sateen waists,
the values ranging from $1.50 to
$2.25; your choice from
the lot for
Let 4. $2.50 and $3 Waists for 95c. ,
III 11 1 rs llll .III." riiuit,ft Miiuiiii f, S&K
linen waists, white India linens, all
beutifully trimmed, fully twenty
styles to select from; QKp
our price Jwl
Lot 5. $5, $6 and $6.50 Waists, w
The finest waists we carry in stock
are included in this lot. Many of
them are of sheer white linen with
dainty drawn work, others are of
the finest India linen tastily trim
med, our price for the
two days' sale
It Means a Great DeeJ
to be a City's Repre-
For Saturday All Day and Evening.
Military shirt waist sets lUc.
$2 shirt waist suits r,?c.
Children's school aprons. 11c.
Fresh cut asters, dozen He.
Fresh cut carnal ions, dozen 15c.
'J5c II. S. tray cloths, Uc.
l"e table oil cloth, 12',c.
Large cotton batts. 'c.
Best black and white prints. 5c.
Boys' solid leather smock. $1.
Women's 10c hose, pair, 12',ic.
Nut fudges, per lb, 12M-C.
Fresh salted peanuts. 10c.
C.ranite coffee pots, 15c.
Fruit jar rubbers, per dozen, ir.
Children's pure linen 11. S. Initial
school handkerchiefs, 4c.
12c military hose supporters, 10c.
Music in the evening.
4th'Ave. and 17th St
Boys' Shoes, all Solid,
9 to 13'2. 13' 2 to 2
and 2'2 to b'2
Children's Shoes, all
solid, 5 to 8, 8'2 to 11,
112 to 2.
'IT'S A LITTLE FARTHER,
BUT IT PAYS."