Newspaper Page Text
THE BOCK Ifii,AKT ABQU8 MONDAY, APBIL 15, 1889.
hefr.tu-mpled. More genuine
we in in one sale than you have
b,ifX'n in one exhibit for year.
.dies' pin .trine ana rancy reg-
. ..1 TEneliah bose lie and 14c. al
ul -Vrn 23c and 25c. Good pin atri pe
w" n hose 6c. Unbleached bal
Tn'full rUular English bose 14c.
Jl" r,1r and black hone 4c per pa-r.
P'Tr Ur n.d ladies' black ingrain
Fu is - m r pair. Ladies' black etain
,,03'hoVe 10c guaranteed, faat color.
KrVibhed. g-mranteed faat black.
;,rBnlf.JortoHihe feet or money
I nded. all six.-s 12 and 14c Mums
k1.t ril. i'-V hose 8 cents,
rhildnn "' M,MM fu" W1" ma,le
Eogli.b hoKH. 12 to 20c. according to
t A big j,,u' '!'aor,,1(, color8 " 8IZ"8
full' rrt'iilar made. Ii.es extra long
He derby ribbed hose, only 13o per
1 Lt'lies' full regular made Eugliah
nil r'rei.eh brillint lisle bose at 25c
American and Orrmnn lisle hose (limited
Jamil) 17c I' l""T- , LHdiw'Kenuine
Jilk h.e. extra nice, only in blacks, at
" C We have upwards of 300 choice bar
ons in thin department which we know
will be appreciated on eight.
We will open 3 gross of the "Pigs in Clover" puzzles this week, which we will
ll at former advertised price, 7 cent each. Agents for the distribution of the
jftlonii! Flower Seed Company's sceda.
1714. 1716. 1713. 1720 and 1722 Second Avkhub. Rock Island.
KINGSBURY & SON
Are the Leaders in LOW PRICES on-
COME AND SEE
and get our
H lVo not forget the place,
1705 Secend Avenue.
;Dry Goods Stores
Corner Second and Brady Sts.
Two Big Drives
off.-r our entire stock of Silk
Imlirtllan n( Ptuaitnls for sale at spec
prion n,jj, weeji t pive everybody an
"PPonunity to secure a new Umbrella or
Piriwrl u-f.ire Etster. at very low
P"ce. Our stork 18 m((8t complete and
for the firm lime placed on ezhibi
i"n Every one in new and of this sea
nmniifBciure. We have prices
"niCg rom l0 ()f 15 centB n Mm,,,,'
p,,rMiU to a fine Silk Umbrella, and all
"Jl". We have them arraDged bo
it is no trouble In show, you. Now
Ihe time for bargains.
W u .. .
set mr. m ra w w a jla r jev v sr a. a j aie.w
"e me largest stock in the cltyr and are bound to sell, and prices aw
BPaint' n gng to make it go
i'anteed" Dn.rf?1l,0,ln'? ndvpP Hanging doil on short notlca. AU work
von i iau to note the plaoa. v .
Second Aveand 15th street BUTCLIPFB BROS.
On Monday and Tuesday we shall
sell lot of Misses trimmed sailor School
hats, all ready for wear, at 12c each. We
do this to advertise our large new stock
or issnionable millinery. The well
known ability of our head trimmer, Miss
Raft, of Davenport, needs no comment.
We pledge ourselves to please every
customer, easier oonneis now reaay.
5000 Easter Cards and Booklets at 1
cent and upwards. Will be ready on
Moniay. - ,-
GOFF'8 BRAID 5 CENTS.
On ajjd after this date we shall keep
a full stock of D Qoff & Sons best skirt
braids, which we will sell at 5c each.
As a flyer on Monday and Tuesday
we shall sell a lot of double width brown
sheeting at 12$c yvr yard.
Qcite a lot of those "short ends"
Turkey table damask still left which will
he kept on sale at same prices aa adver
tised last week. 10. 18. 19 and 2Bc per
yard. Only one quarter to one half
for this Week.
We have double inducements this
week. We will show and place on sale
our mammoth stock of
at prices that cannot be duplicated. It
la lota of satisfaction to know that you
are buying brand new goods, especially
in Lace Curtains, and here we have them
at all prices. We are certain that we
can make it of interest to buyers in these
lines this week. Besides we have just
opened an immense line of Fans and
Silk Gloves and Mitts.
VINNEDGE & CO.
at a BARGAIN
THi: WATER VVOKKS.
Iaprveaa anta Xa4e by cerlatea-
eat MrrlSa;xetlna an Kee
An Aeous embassador dropped into
the waterw orks building this morning,
and found Buperintendent Murrin rejoic
ing over thf fact that be had about com
pleted the dreaded task of spring house
cleaning. "You may not credit it," said
the superintendent jocularly, "but we
felt like the old woman who went up to
sweep the cobwebs off the sky, when we
got at thst celling. The spiders had
strung a pet feet net work across the ens
tire ceiling, which served to oatch the
dust, and t ten let it drop upon the ma
chinery. Veil, we finally got that out
of the way. Then we went to scrubbing,
and now if be council will patch up that
ceiling a little; fill up the cracks so that
the dust can't get through, and then do a
little painticg we will see that there are
no more cobwebs in the future."
"What is the general condition of the
machinery?" the reporter asked.
"It is, generally speaking, in pretty
fair order considering the work it has to
do," the superintendent replied, and then
he showed the visitor where he had over
hauled the valves and packed a'l the
pumps. Mr. Murrin has also made a
discovery th it the city will appreciate
with regard to repairing the joints of the
steam pipes o the boiler room, thus cut
ting off a serious waste of steam and
saving the city $30 for the month of
March on coid as compared with January,
and $25 at compared with February.
Supt. Murrii: alao has his eye on other
leaks which he thinks be can stop after
he has had the experience t see how to
reach them .
"What is your idea as to the reser
voir plan," inq lired the scribe of the
"There is no doubting the tact." was
the reply "lb U a reservoir is a good
thing. It would be very useful to Rock
Island, but tl ere is something that I re
gard as more important just now than a
"What is that, pray?"
"Do you see that engine?" said the
superintendent, pointing to the smaller
of tbe two, ir the room. "That engine
it is an old Holly rotary and gang
pump engine ought to be disposed of,
and with the pioceeda and something to
boot, a five-million gallon capacity en
gine could be obtained. The engine,
there, that is doing all tbe work, is of
three-million gallon capacity. With a
new one, of increased capacity for fu
ture emergencies, we could shut this one
down occasioially and repair it. As it
is, when thero is any work to be done on
it. we are obliged to do it at night, when
the consumption is reduced. We have to
do it by lamplight and to work fast and.
consequently, it is not as well done as it
would be in the daytime, with plenty of
time. This engine has been working for
eight years, day and night, which is
equivalent to sixteen years' wear. There
ought to be a lother engine as large as
this, or larget. Let the city put in the
pumping power before the reservoir
then the reservoir afterward. We need
the proper facilities for pumping the wa
ter more than for storing it."
Iavenpert' Ball Aggregation.
' Tbe new Divenport base ball club of
the Interstate league made its first ap
pearance Saturd ay and yesterday, play
ing two exhibition gauies4witb tbe West
Ends of Cbici.go, and coming out vic
torious on both occasions the first day
by a score of Ul to 2. acd the second by
a score of 7 to 0. HoUachtfr and liar
rlngton form id the Davenport battery
Saturday. Yesterday Eappel caught,
and Swift pi'ched tbe first seven in
nings, when Lynch, the Peru mute,
who has often pitched for the railroad
boys' nines here, and who ia very anxious
to shine anion; the stars in tbe base ball
nrmanent, wat given a trial in tbe last
two innings, lie made a favorable im
pression, thoigh he was hit rather
viciously a coi pie of times ami, but for
the admirable support the Davenport
gave him, the leaders of the Chicago
city league kc::U1 have saved their repu
tation at the last hour.
The Davenport clubthis year makes a
better appearance on the diamond than
'did either of tbe clubs it possessed last
season. Tbe men are more of a size and
much more active as a whole. Hollacher
and Harrington are the only members of
last year's Interstate nine.and both are in
belter condition than ever. Hollacher is
the same old tiine.cool headed ball general,
and judging from the ovations he re
ceives every time he goes to tbe bat, is
as popular as ever. His position as
captain and manager has not diminished
the brilliancy of his playing one whit.
One can hardly judge of the weak or
strong characteristics of the team as yet,
although it was a remark frequently
heard yesterday that with "Old Pap"
Reising on first and Moyer in centre
field, tbe club would be perfection per
sonified. The infield, with the exception
of first, and tha outfield excluding centre.
are Btronger tl an ever. The players are
8trothers first base, Gessber second, Fus
elbach third, Deaaley short, Rautcliffe
left, Welch contre. Tbe catcuers are
Kappel and Harrington and the pitchers
Hollacher, Swift and Lynch. Hollacher
and Kappel Will play alternately in right
We expect 1o see some great ball in
Davenport this summer, and when the
street cars get to running we'll all go over
and enioy tbe sport.
The DaveniKiris play the Omahas on
Thursday and Friday of this week.
Latent lMprveMeBt la Deeorattoan
TXo drawing room, library, hall or
dining room in a private residence or
public building is complete without an
artistic cove, frieze or center piece in pa
per macb, which is made to represent
wood carvings or stucco work. It may
be used In pure white, or any tint or
shade can be secured from the lighter
tints to the de per and richer shades of
crimson and g ild, producing a rich and
artistic effect. When used in connection
with wall pair it produces aa effect
equal to lincru itra walton. The Cramp-
tons are sole ants In this city,-whet
samples can be seen ia few days.
THE CENTENNIAL DAY.
With what Exercise Roek lalaa
will Celebrate the Freatdeatial 1b
aaararatloa A a tversary - - Th e I'ab-
The members of the board of education.
after taking the action with, refers
ence to closing tbe public schools upon
the centennial inauguration anniversary,
and Saturday afternoon by mutual con-
lent rescinded tbe order to close the
schools for the day, deciding instead to
conform to Gov. Fifer's proclamation in
so far that it pertains to patriotic exer
cises in the public schools. The board
has directed Supt. Kemble to arrange a
suitable order of exercises in the various
buildiugs and session long enough to in
clude the same.
Mr. Kemble was visited by an Argus
representative this morning, to whom he
gave order of the nature of tbe exercises
which are to begin at 10:30 a. m. and in
clude patriotic songs, recitations, dia
logues and other exercises, while the
school rooms are to be decorated with
flags and bunting. The exercises to con
tinue at the discretion of the principal,
with dismissal about noon.
This plan will not interfere with the
religious services at Trinity church which
are to be attended by Buford post,
Beardsley camp and the Rodman Rifles.
This morning Mr. Sweet, the rector, sent
an invitation to the mayor and city coun
cil to attend and it will probably be ac
The morning of this great patriotic and
anniversary event has thus been provided
for. Now it remains for the Improvement
association to devise plans for the afters
noon and evening observances. Vice
President Carse, who is chairman of tbe
executive committee of that body to
which the matter was referred, has called
a meeting of the committee for tomor
row evening at the rooms of the associa
tion to discuss the subject and exchange
The End of the tieaten 8eaon Ap
proaching Holy Week and It
Lent, the church season of solemnity and
abstinence is drawing to a close. The
season ends this week, which in the ec
clesiastical calendar is passion, or holy
week. Yesterday was the first day, or
Palm Sunday, which commemorates
the occasion of Christ entering Jerusalem
with the multitude flinging palm branches
in His path and singing hosannas in His
name, the same fickle and cruel multitude
that five days later were clamoring for
Hia blood in tbe judgment hall of Pontius
Pilate, with the fearful cry of "Crucify
Him, Crucify Him." Spy Wednesday,
which follows after, is so named from tbe
activity displayed by the agents of the
high priests and others in authority to
find something on which they could base
a criminal charge. On holy Thursday,
Christ endured His mental agony in
the ever memorable'garden of Gethsem
ane. It was there the disciples, un
knowing the tremendous events that
were to transpire, slept while their mas
ter suffered in silence and sweat drops of
blood as He prayed His Heavenly Father
that the bitter cup might pass from him.
On Good Friday he was crucified. On
Easter Sunday His resurrection was an
nounced to Mary by tbe angel of God.
It is fitting that these great events, tbe
greatest in the history of mankind, should
be duly observed by the christian world.
Tbe festival of Easter is what is called a
movable one. It ia regulated entirely by
the course of the moon. The festival is
always placed after the first full moon
following the vernal equinox and has
therefore a range of 28 days, the period
of the lunar month . This year the season
is nearly or quite as late in the year as it
is possible to le, following as it does tbe
full moon of April 15, Easter occurring on
the following Sunday, April 21.
In tbe Catholic and Episcopal churches
yesterday palm branches were displajed
and in tbe Catholic church sprigs of the
green were presented to members of the
At Trinity church there will be ser
vices every day at 10 a. m . , and every
evening except Saturday at 7:80, and on
Saturday at 4 p. m. when there, will be
baptism for children.
The palms used in the decoration of
Trinity church yesterday were a gift to
Rev. Sweet from a friend in Florida.
Uied at Coal Valley.
There died at the borne of h?r daugh
ter, Mrs. Wm. Myers.at Coal Valley, at 4
o'clock yesterday afternoon, Mrs. Dora'
tha Hass, of dropsy, coupled with the
infirmities of old age. Deceased was
the widow of the late J. C. Hass, and
was in her eighty-fifth year, having been
born twelve miles north of Berlin, Nov.
11, 1804. The surviving children are J.
T. Hass. of Coal Valley: Fred Hass. of
this city; Mrs. Caroline Grimm, of Wyo
ming, Iowa, and Mrs. Frederika Myers,
of Coal Valley. Mrs. Hass came to
America with her husband and family in
1854, and had lived in this county ever
since. Had she lived until the 28th
of this month she would haye survived
her husband just nineteen years.
She was greatly beloved by all who
knew her. and her death will be as a per
sonal grief to a great many besides her
immediate family, to whom she was most
Tbe funeral will be held at Coal VaU
ley at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning.
At his parents' home, 614 Fifteenth
street, at 8:15 this morning, occurred the
death of James J. Da is. of quick con
sumption, aged nineteen years and six
months. The deceased was an exem
plary young man who bad many fiienda
in Rock Island. -
Advertising a patent medicine in the
peculiar way in which tbe proprietor oi
Kemp's Balsam for coughs and colds
does is indeed wonderful. He authorizes
all druggists to give those who call for it
a sample bottle free, that they may try it
before purchasing. Tbe large bottles are
50c and $1 . We certainly would advise
a trial. It may save you from consumps
two. . - -' '
Council meeting tonight.
Easier bonnets at McCabe's.
Hosiery sale at McCabe Bros.
McCabe Bros', great hosiery sale.
Greatest stock of hosiery at McCabe's.
Supervisor Norton.of Hampton, was in
the city today.
A merry time al Mclntire Bros. Read
adv. Half price.
School reconvened this morning for
the spring term.
Goff's best skirt braid 5c per roll here
after at McCabe Bros.
Ladies' English pin stripe hose 11c this
week, at McCabe Bros..
Ready trimmed sailor school bats, 12e
each, at McCabe Bros.
"Pigs in Clover" puziles 7 cenU while
they last at McCabe Bros.
Ladies' fine silk black hose 61 cents, at
McCabe Bros', hosiery sale.
Misses long ribbed and boys' bicycle
hose 8 cents at McCabe Bros.
Mrs. C. C. Mclntire and son, William,
are spending the week at Wilton, Iowa.
The gallant Pittsburg came down the
river this afternoon. Capt. Killeen on the
Five thousand Easter cards and book
lets, lc and upwards, this week, at Mc
Cabe's. Fair warning Mclntire Bros', prices
on odors cannot be maintained. Buy
Mclntire Bros, special price on odors
for this week has created a sensation. See
Stock can now be had in tbe twenty-
eighth series of Rock Island Building
Easter bonnets and spring styles in
millinery at Mrs. Greenawalt's Tuesday
Black chantilly silk lace flouncings just
received at Mclntire Bros., $1 25 per
yard and up. '
The greatest hosiery sale ever attempt
ed in the northwest, this week, at Mc
Cabe Bros. See adv.
B. F. Smeltcer has started a fish mar
ket at 1511 Second avenue, and will have
always fresh fish on hand.
The approaching marriage is announced
of Martin Coen, of Mclntire Bros, and
Miss Webber, of Davenport.
The sale on double width sheeting
muslin at 12 cents per yard, ends on
Tuesday night at McCabe Bros.
$1.50 buys an 8 ounce bottle of Ar
mani's triple extract perfumes at Mc
lntire Bros, this week. Half price.
For Sale A small building with glass
front, corner of Second avenue and Ninth
street, cheap. Inquire of John Cru-
Half price Armant's celebrated triple
extract perfumes, $1.50 for 8 ounce bot
tle, or 20 cents per ounce, at Mclntire
Millinery opening atfMrs. Greenawalt's
Tuesday, and Wednesday. Ladies are
invited to call and see the pretty hats and
Ladies' American pin stripe bose 8
cents, plain colors and black hose 4 cents
a pair at the great hosiery sale this week
at McCabe Bros.
Ladies' stainless black bose 19 cents,
misses' stainless black hose 12 and 14
cents at McCabe Bros, hosiery sale.
Colors absolutely fast.
The stock of paper hangings on hand
and to arrive in the early part of the
week, places the stock at Crampton's
ahead of any other in the three cities.
Cheap loans by the Rock Island Build
ing association. Tuesday evening, April
16. Premiums from nineteen to seven
teen percent. E. H. Guyer, secretary.
H. S. Peeke, of the Home nursery of
Normal. 111., is in the city making his de
livery of fruit trees, shrubberv, etc., to
orders taken last fall. 1201 Third avenue
Mrs. Greenawalt will display Tuesday
and Wednesday some pretty Easter
bonnets, and the spring Btylea in milli
nery. Ladies are cordially invited to
call and see them.
Otis Corbett, the former Rock Island
merchant, whose unfortunate implication
with, the stolen bond cases in Chicago,
but whose vindication, has been noted
fully in the Argus, is in the city for a
Only one of tbe constables-elect has
qualified James E. Reidy. It is under
stood that Constables-elect Harris and
Spellman do not propose to qualify. If
that is the case Reidy will have a good
thing of it in getting all the business.
Tbe funeral of the late J. M. D. Bur
rows was held from the First Presbyter
ian church at Davenport yesterday after
noon, Rev. J. B. Little, officiating. The
pall bearers were: D. P. McKown, S. P.
Bryant, K. Reading, Stewart Ells, John
Forrest and John Lambert.
The steamboat White Eagle has been
sold, Capts. Jerry Wood and Lon Bryson,
of Davenport, and Capt. Tom Isherwood,
of LeClaire. being' the purchasers. This
boat is 265 feet long and 38 feet beam
and will be renovated and equipped in
first class style for an excursion boat.
Vice President Carse, of tbe Rock
Island Improvement association, has
called a meeting of the executive com
mittee at the rooms of tbe association at
7:30 o'clock tomorrow evening, to dis
cuss the plans for public celebration on
tbe inauguration anniversary.
Robt. Kuscbman, the old. reliable
flour and feed merchant at No. 2207
Fourth avenue, has just added a nice,
fresh line of staple and fancy groceries
to his flour and feed stock, which be will
sell as low as tbe lowest. He invites his
friends to eall and see him, when in need
of anything in bis line.
Little's "World" combination gave a
very clever performance at Harper's the
atre Saturday night, before an audience.
which although only fair in numbers, was
highly pleased. The scenic effects were
very fine and deserving of the highest
commendation. Tbe raft scene and at
tendant features was especially realistic
An exchange has figured it out, and
says .that compared with 1888, the farm
era will have to pay from seven to ten
million dollars more for their binding
twine this year than last. If this is the
case it is hardly to be wondered at fthat
the farmers are protesting so vigorously.
The twine trust, from all appearances,
however, is going to get the worst of the
battle, for the farmers are taking vigor
ous action in the matter and do not pro
pose to pay any fancy price for their
The laa and Oata.
There is some difference of opinion as
to the proper time for the outgoing
mayor and city council to retire and the
incoming mayor and council to take hold.
Mayor-elect McConochie is of the opinion
that the new officers should take their
seats at the next regular meeting after
they are elected and qualified. In that
case Mr. McConochie and the aldermen-
elect would take hold tonight.
Mayor Blanding has a different view.
When spoken to on tbe subject this
morning he said the time to change was
at the beginning of the municipal year
the first regular meeting in May. He
was elected for two years, and bis time
was not up until May.
Those agreeing with Mr. McConochie
bold that, since Mr. Blanding was in
augurated, tbe new ordinance was passed
providing for two regular meetings a
month, and that when Mr. Blanding
went in there was no regular meeting
after the new officers qualified until tbe
It seems to be wholly a matter of in
terpretation of the law, for the
council and city attorney to decide ups
A X arrow Eaeapr.
William Raisch, a car repairer in the
C, B. & Q. yards, was the victim of a
peculiar accident and an uncomfortably
narrow escape Saturday evening. He
was deing a little repairing on one of the
coaches on the passenger train which had
just come in from St. Louis, when another
coach was backed down and his head was
caught between the bumpers and com-
.pressed to such an extent that the blood
oozed from his nose and ears. The un
fortunate man was conveyed to his home
on Fifth avenue and Dr. Truesdale, sur
geon of tbe road, summoned. Examina
tion revealed tbe fact that there had been
no fracture, and from the man's bright
condition today he does not appear to
have suffered any internal injuries, though
it is difficult to judge what may develop
in tbe futufp.
DAVIS James i. Davla. ion of W. K. .nd
Annie UavU. at 3:15 a. M.. Mond. Anrll IK
1489, after an Illness of six weeks of Quick con
sumption, aged 19 years aad 6 months. Farther
nonce or me ranerai will be given.
Omaha Deacon Club,
The "Cuban Giants,"
Thursday and Friday,
April 18 and 19.
Game called at 3:00 p. m.
Wednerday Evening, April 17
Admission 3a Cents.
Good order maintained. Objectionable
characters strictly prohibited.
Street cars for Moline after dance.
JJOTICK OF FINAL SETTLEMENT,
Estate of Samuel M. Boney, deceased.
Public notice Ik hereby iriven. that th mnW.
signed. Wm. Moeher. administrator de bonis non
of said estate, has this day filed his final report
and settlement as such In the county court of Rock
Island couuty. and that an order has been entered
by said court approving tbe said report, nnlesHob
jections thereto or cauve tj the contrary be shown
on or before the Kth day of Anril. A. Ti. IHftU anil
upon the final approval of said report, the said
Mosher as such administrator will ark for an order
of distribution, and will alsoask to be dixchareed
All persons interested are notiQed to attend. Aim
that Ellen V. Boney, former administratrix rf said
estate, has filed her final account, and that an order
nas oeen entered oy said court approvipg her re
port and file ber discharge, unless cause to the
contrary be shown on or before the day and year
Ailm'r de bonis non of said estate.
Jiocklslaud, III.. April 13, 18a. lSd&wlOd
Room and Picture
Cord Nails & Hooks,
At the very Lowest
Cull and see.
C. C. Taylor
Under Rock Island House.
SECURED BY FIRST MORTGAGE
Always on hand for sale at
and 7 per cent to investor.
' Interest Collected without
Every effort made to handle
only choice investments.
Call or write for details.
Lily of the Valley.
Lily of the Valley.
. McINTIRE BROS.
Hock Island, Illinois.
A Warn moth Stock
1ARGER THAN EVER:
and three times as large as any other establishment in
this city can'he seen at the popular store of
OLEiVlANN & SALZMimU.
They buy direct from the Manufacturers, thus saving the
wholesale dealers' profits and are enabled to command the
No. 1525 and 1527 Second Ave.,
The only Double Front Store in Rock Island.
J. B. ZIMMERa
Spring and Summer Goods,
of the latest patterns. Ca.ll and examine them and remem
ber that he makes his suits up In the latest styles.
HIS PRICES AEE LOW.
To Cure Spring Fever
KOHIST & ADLER'S,
IS I IT TT IE IES. S Z
$1.50 per Gallon.
POST OFFICE BLOCK.
Greatest Bargains Ever Offered
BOOTS and SHOES
Childrens' Shoes - - 10, 15, 25 and 50 cents.
Childrens' EL C. School shoes, - - 85c and f 1.00
Misses Hist School shoes, - - - - $1.35
Misses H. C. Fancy Lace shoes, - - - $1.50
-Ladies' Slippers, - - 50c, 65c, 75c and $1.00
Ladies Grain Button shoes, - - . - - $1.00
Ladies Fine Dongola Button shoes, - $1.75
Ladies' Fine Dongola Hand Tamed shoes, - $2.75
Mens' solid Working shoes, . - - - - $1.00
Mens' Congress, Buttons and Bals, - $1.50 and $2.00
all other goods in proportion.
tSTl will guar antes better goods and lower prices than an y other firm la tbe
three cities or refuod money.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
ELM STREET SHOE STORE,
2939 FifUi Avenue.
Propose to have a right merry time in their Odor department
this week. They have just received 200 8 ot. bottles of
Armand's Celebrated Ti iple Extract
which they propose to give to the public at half the usual
price. You can buy this week at Mclntire Bros.,' any ot
tbe popular odors mentioned in adjoining column,
put up in elegant bottles with glass stoppers, at
$1,50 FOR 80Z. BOTTLE
Or if yon prefer to buy in less quantity, this exquisite perfume
will cost you just half the usual price of
20 CENTS AN OZ.
Toilet waters go at half price too. Many choice odors.
4 oz. toilet waters 25 cents.
8 oz. toilet waters 50 cents.
N. B. The above mentioned prices are for this sale only
and early purchases will reap the bencflts.
No such prices were ever made for first class choice per
fumes, and quite likely will not be made again.
0pp. Harper House,
DAILY HIS STOCK OF-
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Avenue.
' PIONEER 8H0B STORE.
. 1713 Second Arenas.