Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, FRIDAY. JULY 22, 1910.
1,916,904 TONS OF FREIGHT CARRIED
ON UPPER MISSISSIPPI PAST YEAR
Lumber Trade Still Most Im
portant Business, According
to Engineers' Beport.
IS ON A RAPID DECLINE
Vessels Numbering 2,9 Carry a Total
of 2,405,108 People Iuring
The total tonnage of the Mississippi
river between the falls of St. Anthony
and the mouth of the Missouri for the
calendar year 1909 was approximately
1.91G.&04 tons and the ton miles 131,
290.C21, according to the annual report
of the United States chief of engin
eers, just forwarded from the office of
Major Charles Keller, in charge of the
improvement of the Mississippi in the
territory between the points mention
ed. The tonnage included logs, lumber
and United States material.
"The most important business at
present carried on in connection with
the navigation of the upper river and
its principal tributaries is the lumber
trade, which, although rapidly declin
ing, owing to the deforestation of the
available'pine timber in Wisconsin and
Minnesota, gave .employment in 1909
to 11 raft boats," says the report.
"These boats distributed logs from the
upper waters to the various mills scat
tered along the river from Minneapolis
to Keokuk, and also brought down,
chiefly to the points below the Des
Moines rapids, much lumber from the
St. Croix river. The pine forests are
practically destroyed in the state of
Wisconsin and hemlock manufactures
2.19 VtMtli Employed.
"There were employed between Min-!
neapolis and the mouth of the Mis- j
souri river during 19i9, 11 raft beats, j
22 packets, 36 tow boats, 17 ferry boats,
147 pleasure boats, aud 26 government i one oams were repaircu ana ici.giu
boats; in all, 259 vessels, with a srosa ! ened- ne dam was bulIt aiul 1G7 lin
tonnage of about 10,103 tons. Inaddi-jeal feet or ?hore Protection Maced.
tion to the above there are about 30u darBS were built to R crest elevation
unregistered barns of various sizes ! five feet above low water. Surveys of
used for transportation of freight and
construction material. The principal
steamboat lines on the upper Missis-
sippl are the Diamond Jo, the Eagle,
the Carnival City, and the Acme. The
number of passengers carried by all
boats, including the ferries, in 1909,
was 2.405.19S. Of this number 1,042,
SS0 were carried on the ferries. The
quantity of freight carried by all boats.
iiicjuuing iub rocs ana orusn loanea on
.. j i , j, -
barges and used iu government work,
and also including loes and lumber
floated down the stream, is shown to
have been as follows: Logs, 359,430 !
tons- rafted lumber shinerles etc 29 - !
This represented a ton mileage of 131,- j
290.G21, and a total valuation of $25,
254.524." Cont of Construction Work.
The following summary shows locali
ties, amounts and cost of regular con
struction works In 1909 between St.
Paul and the mouth of the Missouri:
Work done by government hired la
bor St. Paul to Winona 15,304. S cubic
yards of rock, 35,292.5 cubic yards of
brush; cost, $41,1S6.27.
Winona to Wisconsin River 16.5S4.5
cubic yards of rock, 43.S50 cubic yards
of brush; cost, $51,340.52.
Wisconsin River to LeClaire 19,445.3
See Oar Windows
021 tons; miscellaneous freight, 1,278,- ing dara across iacK nawic cnu.o was ; arrest aio iu, ouos that are wanted
429 tons'; government materials 21S-1 repaired, the artificial bank at Mirsca-j and they are trying to find out which
C34 tons; a total tonnage of 1,916,114. ! ,ino was protected for a length of 730 ; two it is. The Mexican suspects are
cubic yards of rock; 21,150.2 cubic
yards of brush, cost, $40,S49.71.
Hannibal to Missouri River 1S.224.4
cubic yards of rock; 12,645.6 cubic
yards of brush; cost, $ 40,217.75.
The following work was done by con
tract: Wisconsin River to Savanna 14,204.7
cubic yards of rock; 20,426.8 cubic
yards of brush; cost, $32,725.81.
Rock Island to Burlington 5.2SS cu
bic yards of rock; 3,91 4.S cubic yards
of brush; cost, $11,725.07.
Burlington to Hannibal 14,971.1 cu
bic yards of rock; 1C5S0.5 cubic yards
of brush; cost, $34,016.56.
The total cubic yards of rock and
brush handled was 25S,63S.9 at a total
cost of $252,661.69.
There was special work done at the
Quiucy bar and at the harbor of refuge
at Davenport. The balance available
for the Muscatine harbor, $1,S51.40, was
expended in revetting the artificial
bank made by a dredge in the previous
year. The length of this revetment is
In the Several Uivlnlons.
Reports of work performed in the
several divisions are given in detail by
the engineers in charge. Summarized
these reports show:
St. Paul to Winona Five dams were,
built, seven dams were lengthened and
repaired, 775 lineal feet of shore pro
tection was built, and two pieces of
shore protection were repaired. All
dams were built to a crest elevation of
four feet at low water. J. D. PuShane,
engineer in cnarge or tnis division,
. . I
says: "The work of building dams ana j
shore protection should, unless some
thing more urgent develops, begin
where left off at the close of the sea
son below Alma. Other nlaces where
work should be done during the com
ing season are West Newton and Isl
and 55. Dredging should be continued
at Hastings and in connection with
construction of dams below Hastings."
Winona to Wisconsin River Twonty-
j the river made from Winona to Queen's
j Bluff between the two lie Crosse
bridges, and of LaCrose harbor.
Wisconsin River to IClaire 7.079
lineal feet of shore protection and re
paired five wing and two closing dams
in vicinity of Cassville slough, Eagle
Point, Harris slough and above Sa
Rock Island Rapids Work on six-
toot rnnnnpL in fxrn .11 1011 :ii;u 1 e-
; .- . . 1
movai or rocK, was carrieu on in vicm-1
ity of Moline; 4.123 lineal feet of core I
wal1 constructed, making a continuous
J-gi of 6,128 feet. !
itocn .isiaua i'J Lnirimgiua i:io
tections at Port Louisa and Bay Island,
and a short closing dam at Port Iuisa
was repaired. Detached surveys were
made in vicinity or KcKnsourg Drmgo
and above Buffalo. Bar in channel op-;
posite Davenport removed. Two wing ;
dams below Prairie Bird Point were re-1
Burlington to Hannibal Above Des j
Moines Rapids, three dams and three j
and repaired, and 200 lineal feet of i
shore protection built.
Hannibal to Mouth of Missouri In
vicinity of Atlas lsiand old shore pro- j
tection was carried to top of bank and j
390 lineal feet of new protection built, j
In vicinity of Hickory chute S90 lin- i
cal feet of shore protection was built.
Two wing dams were repaired.
The report also cover.-: in detail op
erations on the Des Moines rapids
i canal and the Milan section of the Illi
j nois and Mississippi canal.
I six-r oot ( linnuoi rcxpenmturra.
Major Keller's report shows that
ieei, repairs were uiaue i:i t-uoie piu-'i """n-ia in Lut: iiy auu lew oi
there was expended to June 30, 1910, 11 no &d' was removed from the hos
on the six-foot channel project a total j I,ital to 'h(? Knox undertakina rooms,
iof $1,350,031, apportioned as follows: j
St.. Paul to foot of Lake Pepin, $2.4S7.S1 ; j
Lake Pepin to Winona, $129,103.S3;
Winona to Wisconsin river,$141.4S0.61;
Wisconsin river to Savanna, $147,
307.09; Savanna to Rock Island rap
ids, no expenditure; Rock Island rap
ids, $251,435; Rock Island to Burling
ton, $73,030.52; Burlington to Mont
rose, $15,520.25; Keokuk to Hannibal,
$70. ISO. 40; Des Moines rapids, no ex
penditure; Hannibal to Missouri river,
$117,2S0.39. maintenance during con
struction, $20.v90; expended for float
ing plant and boat yards, not yet dis
The total estimate for the completion
of the six-foot channel project is $20,
000,000. Major Keller asks for an appropria,
tion of $3,OW,000 for work on the up
per Mississippi for the fiscal year end
ing June 30, 1912.
. OBITUARY RECORD.
j Mrs. A. S. Crawford.
H. W. Crawford, 514 Twenty-third
'street, received a telegram yesterday
! afternoon to the effect that Mrs. A. S.
I Crawford, wife of his brother, died in
I Galesburg yesterday afternoon at 4
o'clock after a lingering illness with
spinal meningitis. A. S. Crawfoid is
the division passenger agent of the
The funeral will be held Saturday
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the home
with interment at the cemetery at
Galesburg. Deceased is survived by
her husband and two daughters, one
residing in New York City and the
I other in Quincy, 111.
Mrs. Hans Joens.
After a lingering illness of six
months, Mrs. Hans Joens died this
morning at her home, 1121 Tenth
'street, of infirmities of age. She was
born Feb. 15, 1S41, at Schleswig-Hol
stein, Germany. She was united in
marriage there to Hans Joens Feb.
24, 1870, to which union eight children
were born, six of whom survive. 1
1889 the family came to America and
settled in Rock Island. Mr. Joens died
Sept. 18, 189C. Deceased is survived
by four daughters, the Misses Dora, in
Chicago; Anna, in Colorado Springs;
Magdalene, in Pasadena, Cal., and
Meta of this city, and two sons, John
and Otto, at home; besides one grand
daughter. Miss Marie Theus of Rock
Island. The funeral will be held from
the home Sunday afternoon with inter
ment in Chippiannock.
Mrs. Fritz Staassen.
Mrs. William Staassen today receiv
ed a telegram Informing her of the
death at Denver at 2:30 yesterday af
ternoon of her daughter-in-law, Mrs.
Fritz Staassen, a former resident of
this city. Consumption, with which de
ceased had been afflicted for two years,
was the cause of her demise. Mrs.
Staassen was 34 years of age, and the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wil
hoeft of Coal Valley, who, with the
husband, a daughter aged 4 and a broth
er and sister, survive. Mrs. Staassen
left here two years ago in quest of
health, but the mountain air, which it
had been hoped would bring about a
cure of her malady, failed to have the
desired effect. The remains will prob-
i ably be brought here for burial.
Mrs. John Bruhn.
Mrs. John Bruhn, formerly a resi
dent of Rock Island, aftef a long ill
ness, died at 2 o'clock this morning
at her home, 1105 West Fourth street,
Davenport. She was born In Germany
1 r 1 l i j i
, . ." .,
hlishnnrl flnrl flip hilrttvn TTlln Annlfl
T, , , '
Dora, John and Elma Bruhn. all of
Davenport, and her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Gottlieb Nebel of Rock Island.
Funeral services will be conducted at
the residence in Davenport Sunday
afternoon at 2, and interment will be
in the German Lutheran cemetery
F.IVL ROBINSON HELD
UP BY STRANGERS
Circus Hangersoii Under Arrest for
Robbery of Hock Island
There arc about a dozen Mexicans
under arrest at the police station as
the result of a robbery which took j
place late last night. The victim of the i
I affair is Frank M. Robinson, 613
i Twenty-seventh street. He was as
-,.;. p(1 nnii hfi,i ,,r hv -vt-;.
- - we
D'it how much money and valuables
was secured from him has not been
divulged by the police. They think.
-iuuvii'i, m;ti iv.o oi me men under
jthem can speak English. One was
;able to prove pretty conclusively that
! he had just come over the rivnr frmn
n... ... i. i . , . . . .
nM:ig ior a jod, nut trie
' hers are thought to be hangers on
fl'm the circus which was in Moline
yesterday. The preliminary hearing
of tne bnneh is set for this evening.
Q fATH FROM SELF-
Wilhclmina Arp Kxpircs This Mora
jn, Mt Sf Antlionv's
Mrs. Wilhf Imina Arn, 420 Tenth
street, who tried to destroy herself
uvuuiMwji luifimnm at uer nome bv i
j cutting her throat with two table!
J ' ""'" j
vuno, Ui m:i iiijiiiiv.i :;ns morn-,
" "l ' --""y.v s miwuti. ,
'nerc C oroner J . 1. Rose will hold an
J lie deceased was born in Gulden
stein, Holstein, Germany, Jiine 12
Here she spent her early life
ana with her parents came to this
country in the spring of 1S69, settling
in Rock Island. She was united in
marriage to Hans H. Arp of this city
in 1900. He died five years ago. The
only survivor is a cousin, Chris A.
Mcimerstorf of Gennseo, who has
taken charge of the remains. Mrs.
Arp is believed to have been tempo
rarily unbalanced mentally.
Not to Widen Street.
The city of Moline was refused per
mission in the county court yesterday
for the widening of Fifth avenue from
Fifteenth to Eighteenth streets. The
city had filed a petition for making
the improvement and had drawn an
ordinance covering it, but it was ob
jected to by a number of the property
owners. The hearing took practically
all of yesterday and the day hefore
and the ordinance finally thrown out
by the court which held that it was
not specific enough and that it was
not correctly drawn.
IS THE TALK OF MOLINE
Fitzgibbon & Ie Wolf's Second
"Truthful" Sale Is Proving
Greater Success Than First.
Fitzgibboa & De Wolf, the Fifteenth
street, Moline clothiers, are more than
pleased with the response to their an
nouncement that all summer goods
would be sacrificed in order to clean
up the stock before the arrival of fail
shipments. Every purchase is a bar
gain and every reader should be inter
ested in the announcement on page
12 this evening. They have named
the sale "truthful" and so it is in every
respect fcr Fitzgibbon &. Do Wolf
never break faith with, the jmblia.
BY ALL INDICTED
Sheriff Kittilsen in Springfield
to Accept Securities of
Seven Held Here.
IN' INSURANCE SCANDAL
Wilson, Garber, Kenney and Associ
ates Have Narrow Escaie
From Iieing Arrested.
Sheriff Edward Kittilsen went to
Springfield today in company with At
torney E. S. Smith, and it is under
stood that he has accepted bonds from
the seven people indicted by the grand
jury in connection with the Fraternal
Tribunes investigation. The seven are
Thomas W. Wilson, whose bond is $15,
000; M. B. Garber, $15,000; Dr. C. H.
Walters, $15,000; George W. Kenney,
$15,000; O. L. Caldwell, $3,000; S. S.
Mcllvaine, $12,000, and Miss Margaret
Mcllvaine, $3,000. The first four of
these are indicted for embezzlement,
two charges of conspiracy, and steal
ing the records of the Fraternal Trib
unes. Caldwell and Miss Mcllvaine are
charged with perjury, and Mcllvaine
is charged with embezplement and
Slaved From Arrest.
The seven had to put up pretty good
bonds in order to satisfy the sheriff,
who had refused the securities first of
fered for their appearance. He noti
fied them thai they would have to get
bonds upon which he could absolutely
rely and that unless they did so at
once their arrest would follow. Attor
ney Smjth came to Rock Island yester
day to confer with the sheriff, and as
a result of his visit the sheriff conclud
ed to go to Springfield today and look
into the nature of the bonds which
were offered. Word came from there
today that he had accepted the bonds,
and that the seven who are under in
dictment would be spared from arrest.
All KunilNh Security.
All of the 13 indicted by the grand
jury in connection with the fraternal
insurance investigation are now under
bond to assure their appearance for
trial next term. Five entered appear
ances at once and put up real estate
I !,ontls ,nd another supplied bond after
having been placed under arrest,
Jeffries -Johnson Films Are Not
to Be Shown in Moline
MINISTERS IN A PROTEST
Manager If. A. Sodini Had Planned
to Serve Tliem at Harry mo re,
lint People Oppose.
Pictures of the Jeffries-Johnson
Reno fmht arc not to be shown in Mo
line. This announcement was made
today by H. A. Sisdini. manager of the.
Bairyinoie theaiie. after he had com
pleted all arrangements to display the
pictured story of the world's champion
Mayor Andrew Olson, when asked
if lie had issued orders sunnressins:
the pictures, declined a positive,1
answer, but the understanding is that
Manager Sodini had been advised offi
cially to eancel his plans in that direc
tion. l-innnl raiic-c Kilcil with Mayor.
A wee-; ago the Moline Minis; crial
union adopted resolutions of protest
against the pictures. The resolutions
V.' (To T"W" Q O n t f t it thn t ii -l i -, . T ! -
nas heen an undercurrent of protest
. iu.iuSnoui ine cny, and .Mana.cer So
dim said today, after he had announced
that the pictures would not be shown
in his theatre, that his action was in
Accordance with what he took to in
dicate the sentiment of the public! and
he did not wish to force upon the ieo-
Ple something that they did not want.
It is said the pictures will be give.i
inone of the local theatres next week.
Mayor G. W. McCaskrin has oaid that
he would not interfere.
OUT FOR BROWNE'S PLACE
I. (1. Doyle of LnSnlle Knters Race
for Democratic -Nomination.
La Salle, III., July 22. With the cir
culation of petitions for the democratic
nomination of James G. Doyle of La
Salle for representative, the democrats
of La Salle county are enthusiastic
over the prospects of his success over
Lee O'Neil Browne at the primaries.
Mr. Doyle is editor of the Daily Post
and is one of the foremost democrats
in central Illinois.
Parole Law to Free Hundreds.
Leavenworth, Kan., July 22. The
federal parole law, passed by congress
last session and now ready to be placed
in operation, will apply to about 400
of the 1,087 inmates of the United
States penitentiary here.
Crane's First Trip.
The big locomotive crane of the Rock
Island Sand & Gravel company, secur
ed to be operated in connection with
the concern's coal and sand busines's
at the foot of Twentieth street, had its
first call out of the city today, when it
went to Moline to unload two cars of
10-ton pipe at the plant of the People's
New Paving at Arsenal.
Taroid pavement is being tested at
Rock Island arsenal, the F. J. Lewis
Manufacturing company yesterday be
ginning the laying of a half mile of
the material on the main highway
driveway. If this quality of paving
meets promises it is likely more of it
will be laid on the government property.
Attorney L. Horan of Muscatine was
in the city yesterday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Bjorkman, 4526
Eighth avenue, are visiting in Aledo.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Wood of Den
rock are in the city visiting relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Cannon of Des
Moines are visiting Rock lsiand rela
tives. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Daugherty, 113S
Second avenue, are sojourning in
Charles Sullivan Jr. of Dayton
Ohio, arrived in the city this morning
to visit relatives.
Mrs. A. V. Bueck left this morning
for her home In Sterling after visiting
friends in the city for a week.
Miss Ida Ruthenburg of Muscatine
is a guest at the. home of Miss Ruth
Andrews, 811 Fifteenth street.
Mr. and Mrs. J.' M. Hughes of Des
Moines arrived In the city this morn
ing to visit a week with friends.
Miss Stella Brubaker arrived in Rock
Island this morning from her home in
Dubuque to spend a week visiting with
Mrs. J. F. Butzer of Urbana is In
the city visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. C. M. Hubbart, 4427 Eighth
Leo and Carl Rowland arrived in the
city, this morning from their home in
Tipton, Iowa, to spend a fortnight with
Mrs. John Cahail, 421 Eleventh
street, has returned home after spend
ing the past week visiting with rela
tives in Minnesota.
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Clark, 2122 Fifth
avenue, left today for Bloomington,
where they will spend several weeks
visiting with friends.
Miss Cecelia Wheelan of Chicago,
who has been visiting with relatives
in Rock Island for the past week, left
last night for her home.
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Bahl left this
morning for their home in Morning
Side, Iowa, after visKing in the city
for the past fortnight.
G. C. Blakslee has returned from
Milwaukee, where he attended the an
nual convention of the National
Judge W. II. (iest left yesterday for
Chicago, where he will board a lake'
steamer for Mackinaw island. He will
take a month's outing there. j
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hart. 1010 i
Twenty-first street, have as their i
guests this week Mr. and Mrs. F. E. j
Burridge and daughter of Oskaloosa,
Mrs. Charles O. Lindorff and chil
dren, 919 Twenty-second street, left
last night for Washington. Iowa, where
they will spend a week as the guests
of relatives. I
Mrs. T. J. O'Brien and daughter '
Marie, llo Twenty-second street, will i
leave the city tomorrow for Klburn,
111., where they will spend a week vis- i
iting with relatives. I
James H. Fuller, formerly a resident
of this city, now located at Cedar Rap- I
ids. was in the city yesterday calling j
on old acquaintances. He is now agent !
for the C, R. I. & P. at Cedar Rapids, i
Miss Nettie Marshall of Ottumwa, I
Iowa, arrived in the city this morning ':
to spend several days visKing with j
friends enroute to Lake Delavan, Wis., :
where she will join a party at a sum
mer cottage there.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Moltzon and fam
ily of Sioux City, Iowa, who hae been
visiting with friends in the city for
the past week, left Roi k Island this j
morning for Dubuque, where they will 1
spend several days enroute home. I
Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Reynolds of Dav
enport, Wash., are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. D. Warnock. Dr. Reynolds was
formerly pastor of the United Presby
terian church, this city, and he will
preach at the church Sunday morning.
Dr. H. W. Reed returned last even
ing from a several weeks' visit in the
east. He attended the international
meeting of the B. Y. P. IT. at Saratoga
and was reelected secretary of that
organization, later going to Maine for
a week's visit.
Mr. and Mrs. K. S. Wallner. Mr. and
Mrs. M. B. Switzer and Mr. and Mrs.
A. D. Perron of Des Moines stopped
off in Rock Island to spend several
days visiting with friends enroute to
Lake Geneva. Wis., where they will
enjoy a month's outng.
SMALLEST STATE GROWS
Hliode Island Census Shows '2H.ti Per
Cent Gain in Ten Yearn.
Washington. July 22. Census re
turns from Rhode Island show 542.-I
674, an increase of 26.6 per cent, as
compared with 482.556 in 1900. The
population of Rhode Island has been
announced at this early date to meet
the needs of the legislature, which
- t , . , I ( -. - C . 1 . -
win conene eariy in .vugusi lor in? i
purpose of redestricting the state, j
Muskogee, Okla.. has 25.27S inhabi-j
tants, as compared with 14,4 18 in (
1907; Tulsa. Okla.. 18.182, as com
pared with 7,298 in 1907, and Mus
kogee county, Oklahoma, 52.743, as
compared with 34,467 in 1907.
Licensed to Wed.
Fred J. Thomson Belleville, Kan.
Miss Gertrude C.,Kirkman . Rock Island
Otto Harting Walcott
Miss Elsie Schroeder Walcott
Lewis C. Alexander Lyons
Miss Edna C. Garrette Clinton
Will Ask White to Resign.
East St. Louis, 111., July 22. Repre
sentative Charles A. White of O'Fal
lon, who confessed accepting a bribe
to vote for William Lorimer for the
United States senate, will be asked
to resign his seat by the democrats of
St. Clair county, when they assemble
in East St. Louis tomorrow.
Specials for Satusirday
CONTINENTAL SEAMLESS PILLOW TUBING, two to ten yard
lengths, worth 23c, Saturday, yaid l-lV-ifV
OLD FASHIONED HOPE BLEACHED MUSLIN, none at wholesale,
per yard, 7li.
ONE LOT PEHCALE REMNANTS, worth 10c, 12c and 14c a yard.
choice Saturday, 7Vz a yd.
CHILDREN'S FANCY SOCKS with plain tops, pair 10
WOMEN'S FINE GAUZE HOSE, with ribbed tops, very special at
WOMEN'S SILK LISLE HOSE with double heels, toes and 60les,
wide garter tops, rer pair XTS
NO MORE OF THOSE TURKISH BATH TOWELS for 8c each after
Saturday. If any are left at closing time Saturday night at 9:30,
they'll go back to the regular prices, 8c till 9:30 only gv
NEW FALL CORSETS are HERE
AND MORE ARE ON THE WAY
These new models are certainly the handsomest we've
ever been able to show. As a sharp reminder and to engage
your quick attention on Saturday we'll sell the famous P. N. dollar
corsets all day and evening for 69c. Yoix save Juit 31c, P. N. do!
lars for G9.
WILLIAMS JERSEY CREAM special soap offer, 4 cakea soap and
nickeled soap box, worth 8.".c tor fiOfS
CLEANING FLUID, cleans fabrics of all kinds, 75c size 37S
WAX PAPER, for lunches, picnics, etc., 2 rolls for
POCKET BOOKS of whi3 duck with strap handles, special 10
COTTON TAPE, larga bunches, 2 for fj.
HEAVY BLACK RUBBER COMBS, all coarse or fine and coarse, 25c
WOMEN'S WHITE LINENE DRESS SKIRTS, plain gore and clus
ter pleats, 20S
CHILDREN'S GINGHAM AND PERCALE DRESSES, light and
dark, valce to $1.00, Just ot.ee for these at 50S
CHILDREN'S CAMBRIC DRAWERS, of good cambric,, cluster
tucks, ruffle edge and insertion of lace, 50c ones at 33S
SHORT KIM0NA3 of pretty figured lawns, button hole stitch 10S
CORSET COVERS of 'line cambric, lace and ribbon trimmed,
French models, much below value at 1)S
SASH CURTAIN RODS, size 20 to 44 inch extension, solid inside rods,
complete, each 3S
$1.00 BLEACHED, SHEETS m::de from extra good muslin, size 81x90,
just 4S, each 73V
HAMMOCKS, size 76x35, with spreader, 57.
RUFFLED SWISS CURTAINS, hemstitched, tucked and rlain, clos
them out, per pair .JSf1
"THE MAN IN LOWER TEN" by Mary Roberts Rineh'i't, you've
bought many a e0py at fl.J.'t, Saturday one chance nr. 3f)c-
8 INCH CRYSTAL GLASS berry bowls, very special, 19S
FINE AMERICAN CUT GLASS nappies, assorted designs, regulavlj
51.00, for Saturday oi-v Z)C- .-
Women's Shoes and Oxfords, 98c pair
About 3u0 pairs of women's shoes and oxfords for Saturday sell
ing at 9Se a pair. These, are the odd sizes and broken lines from
the last ten days of extraordinary shoe sales. Ready at 9 o'clock
Saturday a. m. and t'.H sold 2.0s ?3.00 .nd Ottr
53. 50 values all, all, all at a piiir JOL
4 SEWED STRAW BROOMS, just for Saturday,
MASON'S FRUIT JARS, fully equipped with rubners and best por
celain lined tops, quarts, rV pi'i's -f(V
WHITE PRARAFINE WAX n full pound cakes, Saturday, ,Sv
MEN'S BLACK ALPACA COATS, worth to 2.0n, blzes 36 to 42, while
they last. )7V
MEN'S WASHABLE FOUR IN HAND TIES. ALL DAY, &.
KIOTO MATTING SUIT CASES, all day. SI If)
2:30 P. M. LADIES' BLEACHED RIBBED VESTS, taped neck and
sleeves, eac fr-
LADIES' LACE TRIMMED UMBRELLA DRAWERS, 60c QUALITY,
all day 21ic, 2)-
Tailored Dress Ski' ts
We will make them to your measure from
Fit and workmanship uaranteetl. All skirts fitted.
Dress CjooiIs Section.
New Kali Dress Goods Arriving Every Day.
II. K. Castccl. Pres. M. S.
f . . - .rfAi'.'l I .
Hank your nioi;ry and rest easy. Hurslars can't ji't It, nd
M'hemers and fair Mcathcr fiicuila won't he ko apt to i:iL: your
money their money.
We pay liberal interest consistent with safety 4 per cent.
Make OUPw Bank YOUE Eank.
Central Trust & Savings Bank
hi the Evening
Ilcagy. V. P. II. II. Mmmon. Cnh. I
IN THE BANK
,f .1 . 1"