Newspaper Page Text
THE BOCK ISLAND ABGU8. WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, W
.-Specials for this Week
button op.rakid glove. 8 cents a
" button opera kid shades Bod
p'r" i 020 One lot 4 button suede
Iritcbnl blvk. very Stylish, kid
5 lc for this wek. One lot 6 but
e0Zu. kH redu.wl from 1 43 fortbis
"T L ni? N buMon len,?tl1
i,. mo 'u'ii-1 -!". trlove. New spring
:;t?b.175. Tnie sale are offe,
7 . t8S. The new nig skin jrloves.
!'",. ,k. Tt itched seams, for
t fr lo'h blacks nnd rolfrs will
' 4 ' NlW "h",,, rt UCW
. rlno "tvl' s 'f 8'icliin in cm Enprcss
I'- iunn end "" "V1 l,M-,'K' FosU,r' 5
h K.k iflovet. received for this sale. Our
,,'o. k or kiI nto.- whs never so Urge.
, we never at onr time fffrml so
"'ny real brains in one stile.
run IS CLOVER
nnT'-, wi" ,,e "'"""'l out commencing
lion'W M ftl 4; eHl h
Complete variety of Sower seeds itnd
v.uh lawn crass still on hand. We
are agents for tho National Flower Seed
We hive 'v,'rT vritsty of Summer and medium weight Underwear rnr both men
. b(ns, (mm cheapest up to a real elegant earment. which will be Included in our
Jrt.H sale at the most unusually low prices. Call as early as possible.
1714. 1716. 1719. 1720 and 1722 Second Avencb. Rock Island.
KINGSBURY & SON
Are (he Leaders in LOW PRICES on-
Ph Browns 3 rents.
P Micas 4 cents.
H Gilts 4J oenis.
0 ;$jT"Decorited Window Shades with spring fix-
jjj tin es complete ready to hang, 38 cents.
1705 Secend Avenue.
VI NN EDGE'S-
;Dry Goods Store!
Corner Second and Brady Sts.
I' w i'l be to the interest of those desiring SPRING GOGES ty visit us.
We l ave a complete stdek of Press Goods in all kinds of worsted and
woolen fabrics, from the lowest to the highest price. We also have
n "ili mild stock of SILKS, in gros grain. Faille Francois, Peau de
Si 'ie. hurrahs and India Silks. We include among these ureat many
Novelties in the way of Stripe and Checks. Our line of Dress Trim-mint'-i
U by far tnc best shown in Davenport, and embraces only new
'iw. In Notions, Hosiery, Ladies' Underwoar, Corsets, etc., we feel
C'lrtl leut we can please the most fastidious. We ca:a a large stock
L. .lies' Jackets, Wraps, Shawls, Lace Curtains, Table Linens,
T, Napkins, Freuch and Domestic Sateens, Zeyhyr Ginghams
W Domestic Goods of all kinds. We make correct prices on all
iiEds of goods, and
Guarantee them Against Competit.on.
I'- must be remembered, too, that our goods poBtess the advantage of
lie ini; all fresh and new. We do not misrepresent quality, and will
tike hick good which are not as we represent them. Give us a call.
GEO. VINNEDGE & CO.
: iw vl s m 'V a m
We have the largest itock Id the city, and are bound to sell, and pricei are
a-P.!.... . . going to make it go.
unnt.rt ,?nlnR and "P"
uua L iau IO BOte th nlnna
Cor. Second AveM and 15th street.
Monday A. u. 2 dee! ladies jersey Tests,
r Mnii irh ass rinren ladies fine rib
bed Testa at 11c. An extra ribbed vest
at 20c, you can't match for less than 4(c.
T.xiioa ailk pmhroldered ribbed balbrie-
Kan vests at 25c, cheap at 50. The finest
inauguration jersey vests, V neck at only
84 cents. Heaumui. nne j-rwy
embroidered with silk trimmed with rib
bons at neck 88c worth double. A dol
lar vest at 50 cents. Let ns describe it.
Fine derby ribbed, silk mixed lisle, extra
nifn enlnrs nmk. blue and white, well
worth $1.00 anywhere, you can Ret them
now at 50 cents eacn. we nan ainiosi
in in mention our crreatest leader
of all. A nice fine derby vest, embroid
ered round neck and sleeves, wiw now
of ribbon at neck, price only 23c, match
it if vou can for less than 50. 20 other
bargains in ladies vests. 10 bargains in
chlldrens vest and pants, only one of
which we will mention.
Misses and childrens vest at 15a, these
are derby ribbed silk embroideded round
neck and sleeves with ribbon bow at
throat, and only 15c.
at a BARGAIN
Hanging done on abort notica. All work
More Al out Rock Islacd's Demon,
Tie Pati lolle F.xerrlses ef the er
. lotltsh Hehool J. Ij. Hau'
Addreei Reyaelda' Celebratteai.
The Abgu8 of last evening reported
the Rock Island celebration of the cen
tennial iiiauguration anniversary up to
the af tern ion exercises on the field west
of Edgew od park, and in which the
Rodman Hifles, of this city, and Com
pany F, of Moline, participated. There
AN ISTMEK8B CBOWD
present the Holmes syndicate with
Its reduced car accommodations having
all it could do to carry the masses, that
thronged ;hat way from the three cities.
The mili ary companies met on the
grounds. The exercises partook, of a
military character, and were very credit
able to tl e companies of Rock Island
and Moline, to whose patriotic and public-spirited
efforts the success is due.
The order of the day included a guard
mount, bt ttallion drillf tho two corns
panies un ler command of Colonel Wm.
Clendenin, and led by the Moline Light
Guard band with Regimental Drum
Major Stoddard at the bead, a dress
parade and review. In the way of sports
there was two-inning game of base ball
between p eked nines from the Rodman
Rifles sod Company F, and v. hlch results
ed in he decided victory of 28 to 7 In
favor of ft Moline. Other sports, includ
ing a few gloved tests of the manly art
skill completed the amusements, all leav
ing the grounds highly pleased with the
THE GERMAN ENGLISH P03OOL. .
The crowd that attended the patriotic
exercises by the German-English school
al Turner ball last night, was measured
only by the capacity of the building.
Eyery pat tide of available space was
taken and the doors were so blocked that
it was impossible to gain entrance after
the hour ft r the exercises to commence.
Dr. C. Eernhardi announced the pro
gramme, v hlch opened with an appro
priate overture by Blencr's orchestra.
Then Mr. Alfred Beck, the teacher of the
German-English school, gave a carefully
prepared but concise historical review of
the country from as far back as the be
ginning of the events which led to the
revolution, to the present day. The
Druids and the Catholic singing society
sang beautifuliy, "The Lord's Day."
Then followed a tableau, a living repros
duction of Puck' cartoon idea of Uncle
Sam in 17(9 and 1889, showing the won
derful growth the ideal impersonation
had attained in one century. Then fol
lowed the rendition of the national an
them, "An erica," Bleuer's band carrying
the air, the singing societies, leading and
the audience joining.
Following this came the oration of the
evening by Joseph L. Baas, Esq., who
delived a magnificent eulogy on Wash
ington, speaking in German with much
force and loquence on the character of
the first president, the man who proved
himself the man of the hour in the revo
lutionary period, by whose gallantry,
heroism, grand ability and great military
achievements this free nation was estab
lished, by whose courage, fearlessness
and statesmanship the cation was started
as a nation. Washington was in every
sense what he had been called, the
'FAlHEB Or HIS COCNTRT."
The oration was delivered with good
effect, 'and it did greet credit to Mr.
A handsome and well acted tableau
representing Washington inaugurated by
Columbia, was then presented. City Clerk
Robert Eoehler appearing as Washington
and Miss Lottie Woltman as Columbia,
and thirteett little Kirla dressed in white,
with sasbei bearing the names of the
thirteen or ginal states. After the pre
sentation of the tableaux, the singing so
cieties grou led themselves about Colum
bia and san? the inspiring patriotic an
them, "The R?d, White and Blue," the
band and all joining in the chorus in a
manner thut made the building fairly
tremble, a grand closing for the German-
English scb joI's patriotic demonstration.
A GLORIOUS CELEBRATION.
Retnoldh, May 1. Reynolds celebrat
ed the centennial inauguration anniver
sary in a mi.nner that all ber citizens are
proud of. Religious services were held
in the Melt odist church at 9 o'clock, in
the mornins, and at 10 o'clock the citi
zens' meeting was held at the rink.
James John iton presided, and there were
crowds pre tent from the surrounding
towns and county. The exerulses opened
with the s ngtng of "America, by the
Cable glee club, followed by devotional
services conducted by Rev. Westover, of
the Episcopal church at Preemption.
Then came the
01LATION OF THE DAT,
which was delivered by Wm. Jackson,
Esq., of Rotk Island.
At the opening of the address the
speaker call ;d the attention of the people
to the pnclamation of the president.
designating April 30 as a day to express
our thankfulness to Aimigbiy uoa lor
the prosperity that has attended the ad
ministration of our government, and to
implore tbst the blessings already en
joyed may te continued; that although it
has been said that mere was no recogni
tion of the divine being in the constitu
tion, yet it is a pleasant fact to know
that the people, who have lived and pros
nered under our form of constitutional
government are not opposed to but take
pride in placing men ai ine ueau 01 oar
national a! airs who recognize the su
premacy of the divine character, both in
government j and in individuals; that If
the constitution made no mention of the
Almighty, il " was at least constitutional
for the president to call the people to
give thanks for our advancement.
The 80th Jay of April was the centen
nial of the inauguration of Gen. Wash
ington as f rat president of the United
Stales, yet the occasion was not to celes
brate that event alone, although it waa a
red-letter di y in the history of the United
States, that a man so pure and unselfish
at a momen ; of such supreme solicitude
could be tot nd who would guide the ship
of state, how much the future prosperity
and safety of onr government was in
debted to the wisdom, patriotism and
purity of cl aracter ot George Washing
ton no eatin ate could made as a statesman ;
first in war, first in peace and first in the
hearts ot hit countrymen,. he waa able to
calm taeptjsions of men who bad the
direction of affairs and bring order out of
confusion and wisdom out of foolishness.
The great event to be celebrated was the
the formal completion or organization of
a government or the people, by the peo
pie and for the people.
Tbe apeaker next proceeded to speak
of the centennial celebrations that have
been held during tbe past years commem
orating great events in our history, that
such celebrations were educating in their
character, familiarizing the people with
the nation's history, and encouraging
sentiments of loyalty, and urging tbe
people to do as well for their country in
the future as the fathers have done in tbe
Mr. Jackson spoke ot the necessity
of a government that grew out of
the very nature of man; that human
governments were tbe slow growth
or mankind seeking to make life happy.
safe and permanent; that the form of
government was largely dependent npon
tbe habits, morals and intelligence of
mankind; that mankind was naturally
inclined to form and to be taught by
symbols, tbe kingly office was the crea
tion of mankind, when men were de
pendent and lacked self reliance and in
telligence, but as men became eoligat
ened they learned to depend upon them
selves, and then kings became mere figure
heads and the government became more
and more of tbe people.
The speaker then referred to circum
stances that gradually led to the organi
zation of a government of the Anglo
Saxon race upon this continent, showing
that tbe race, though loyal to tbe country
from which it came, yet was more loyal
to the great principles of human
liberty, and rather than sacrifice
these, was willing to sunder the
ties of country and kinship that rep
resentative government should prevail;
mai every ming in tbe history or this
country showed that there was a divine
mind moving and guiding the people of
this continent for great and holy pur
poses; that the material world showed
great order and purpose in the
gradual fashioning and moulding of
things material for man's use in intellis
gent methods. So in mental paths men
and nations were guided to consum
mate great purposes, not intellisable at
first, but tbe order and beauty of which
could be discernible In time.
Tbe speaker then proceeded to show
how ihe colonists of this country, accus
tomed to a government with an un
written constitution, were led to adopt
a constitution with certain fixed prin
ciples and limitations, suited to their
changed conditions, and calculated to
meet the crisis in their history likely to
The confederation of the states pre
liminary to the adopting of the constitu
tion was referred to, and finally tbe es
tablishment of a constitution that has
been pronounced by Gladstone as tbe
greatest menial product ever produced
by men of limited experience in the line
of human government.
The purpose sought to be accom
plished by the fathers of the constitu
tion was discussed, and how the ma
chinery of tbe government was arranged
to meet the end 10 view; the object was
to form a more perfect union that these
blessings to the people might follow.
To establish justice, to insure domestic
peace, to secure protection, to advance
the general welfare, to secure the bless
ings of liberty to ourselves and our
Tbe speaker then referred to the great
blessings that we. as a people, enjoyed
while living under a government pledged
and tormed to carry out these ends. How
many people in other lands had longed
for such civil privileges, that, in view of
all that we have enjoyed, and our fathers
before us have enjoyed, no wonder that
we, as a people, should be called to cele
brate tbe formal organization of the
government under the constitution.
The individual lot that each citizen
has in tbe government, aud bis individual
duly to maintain its principles, was
forcibly urged, that where
much is given much is re
quired that no man under tbe constitu
tion could absolve himself from his in
dividual obligation, that the duties of an
American citizen could net be performed
by proxy, that it was patriotic to main
tain, broaden and enlarge the principles
ot tbe constitution; that a failure in this
regard was a neglect of duty that might
be mentioned in language severe.
In this connection tbe triumphs of the
constitution were referred to; following
this the dangers to constitutional gov
ernment, where there is a want of indi
vidual patriotism and a departure from
the real purposes of the government of
The speaker then referred to tbe dlffs
erence in the personal integrity and
simplicity of the fathers to the ten
dencies of the peope now claiming that
tbe remarkable progress of the nation
and the increase of wealth had so
changed and separated the people into
classes, that the union of purpose and
effort, so essential to our centinued suc
cess, was in peril. The growth of corpor
ate influence and corporate consolidation
was destructive of tbe personal
individual character of the citizen so es
sential to success where the nation re
quired the personal action of the people.
The growth of corporate organiza
tions, even to tbe most trifling affairs or
business, placed the citizen of limited
means always at a disadvantage and
compelled him while still an individual
sovereign to acknowledge that he was
falling behind in tbe race, while at tbe
same time he was actually making and
enforcing tbe laws under which monopo
lies flourished, these considesations led to
Tbe unlawful methods pursued in ob
taining wealth, and on which men have
ceased to frown, tiaye been a corrupt
ing influence among the people. Such
methods have led men to consider tbe
title by which men held their gains and
when once the masses were convinced
that the enormous fortunes were wrung
from them and that by questionable
means it was- not hard to persuade the
people that the title to tbe wealth an ob
tained was not valid and that it really
belonged to those from whom it was
taken and thus socialism was the real
product of unlawful avarice.
Tbe speaker presented tbe necessity
for a purification of the public con
science in this regard, that tbe nation
may be protected from tne evils 01
European socialism; that the thrift, re
ligion, morals and business integrity ot
the fathers mav be controlling Influences
to guide us. That it was no evidence of
weakness that these evils should appear.
but it was weakness to know and feel
that they are evils and yet be unwilling
to correct them; that it was a cause of
thankfulness and rejoicing that we are
not so blind that we cannot appreciate
tbe faots and apply the remedy. As one
of tbe perils of the day the apeaker re
ferred to the tendency to official corrup
tion and dishonest methods at the ballot
boxe. The parity of the ballot box was
tbe safeguard of the nation.
In conclusion the speaker rejoiced in
the personal integrity and the political
honesty of the farmers of the country as
a class, claiming that tbe country had in
the farmers a source of dependence not
to be lightly esteemed. Honest labor,
the tilling of the ground produced hon
est men, honest thoughts, honest pur
poses, patriots in deed and in word.
In the evening the Baptists and Pres
byterians held a .
UNION SERVICE " .
which it had been planned to bold in the
church, but the crowd was ao big that
adjournment to the rink waa aeoaaaary.
The Revs. Johnson, Weston. Wood and
Smith spoke, and the Cable Glee club
rendered Inspiring and patriotic music-
After the services the Cable Glee club
serenaded a number of our citizens.
Should our people live even until another
century rolls around in our country's
history tbey will not rorget the celebra
tion that Reynolds engaged In on the
first centennial of the inauguration of the
ACROSS THE RIVER.
people filled three opera houses last night
in her mode of demonstration, exercises
being held at the Burtls and Turner
Grand opera house and at Lahrman's
hall. At the Burtis, S. F. Smith read a
poem by Dr. S. F. Smith, of Boston, and
also the additional verse to "America,"
composed by the author while in Daven
port. The verse was as follows:
Por joyful honts today
Their grateful tribute pay-'
Sappy and free,
After oar toils and fears.
-After oar blood and tears.
Strong with ooi hundred years
O Lord, to Thee.
Te 'oration of Rev. George C. Lorl
mor, D. D., of Chicago, occupied nearly
two hours. It was a history of liberty
In Europe and America, an effort in be
half of constitutional government, and
was one of the most brilliant addresses
that has been listened to for some time.
AFTER THE CELEBRATION
The Washington exercises of school
building No. 8, which were not included
in the list published yesterday, were held
in Miss Johnson's room, which was ap
propriately decorated. The exercises
were of such a nature as to instill patriot
ism and love for the country and Wash
ington, and were thoroughly enjoyed by
about two bundred pupils and friends.
A good sized crowd went to the Rock
Island ball park yesterday afternoon and
sw the Rock IsUnds defeat the Daven
port Browns by a score of 14 to 6.
In the reports of school exercises ap
pearing In yesterday's Aroos, some weie
unavoidably omitted. At No. 4. Miss
Kane's and Miss Hill's pupils held cen
tennial exercises in Miss Hill's room.
Tbe school room was profusely and ar
tistically decorated. American flags
great and small, in abundance floated
from every portion of tbe room. Por
traits of George and Martha Washington
were beautifully encircled with flowers.
The following interesting and patriotic
programme was creditably executed:
Grand march; song, Hail Festal Morn;
oponing address, Grace Hamilton; biog
raphy of Washington. Ettie Williams;
Election and Inaugural. Laura Bamber
ger; Washington s Monument, Kate
Pearson; God Save the State, Mabel
Porter; Our Flag is There, Louis Jones;
song. Marching Through Georgia; Gen.
Wanen's address, Natalie Murphy; His
tory of July Fourth, Daisy Weigand;
History of American Flag. Gertie Larson ;
American Flag, Nellie Brougb; History
of John Brown, Eva Barber.
Violin solo, Yankee Doodle. Willie
Willmaser; song, John Brown; Paul
Revere 's Ride, fifteen girls; Our National
Banner, Bennie White- Yankee Doodle,
school; Inventions of a Century, six
boys and eighteen girls; Boston Boys
Before Gen. Gage Gen. Gage, Clifford
Yerbury, Biitrsh officer. Ed. Frysinger;
leader of Boston Boys, Fred Rsimers.
Song, Columbia; No. of States. 1789
1889, May Ferguson; Population 1789-
18S9. Louise Dart; Barbara Frietchie
twelve boys; Love of Country, Cy
Reeves; Stars in my Country's Sky;
Herman Mancbion; song, America,
A dollar veat at 5:) cents this week, at
Joseph Conway, of Reynolds, was in
the city today.
James E. Brittaln Las removed from
Drnry to Andalusia.
Closing "Pigs in Clover" puzzles at 4
cents each at McCabe Bros.
The new Loudon overstitched pig skin
gloves only 84 cents, at McCabe Bros.
Hon. J. H. Paddelford, of Cleveland,
Henry county, was in tbe city today.
Rev. J. Q. Adams and daughter, Miss
Madge, of Ipava, III., are at the Harper.
Mhj. C. W. Uawes entered upon his
duties as deputy county clerk this morn
ing. Ex-Supervisor U. O. Norton, of Hamp
ton, dined at the Rock Island house to
day. V neck inauguration undervesta 84
cents, at McCabe Bros . ; 50 cents else
where. Police Magistrate H. C. Wivlll opened
his office and heard his first case this
A choice lot of fresh butter to sell at
wholesale or retail at Beecher's commis
Mrs. Fraser and son, of Indianapolis,
are visiting at the residence of P. L.
Mr. P. L. Mitchell has been seriously
indisposed, but is considerable better, as
all will be pleased to learn.
Ladies' silk embroidered, ribbed, bal-
briggan vests, 25 cents, worth 50 cents,
at McCabe Bros, underwear ssle.
Suede kid gloves, very stylish stitched
backs, four-button, 64 cents a pair, at the
kid tglove sale this week, at McCabe
Dr. C. C. Carter has moved into tbe
Lynde mansion, corner of Sixteenth and
Third avenue. His office will also be
'Squire S. F. Ceoke has filed a petition
in the oounty court, asking that under
the lawhe.be declared elected justice of
Summer underwear aale at McCabe
Bros. Look at the ladles s Jersey vesta
at 5 cents, and fine ribbed vests at 1 1
cents, while tbey last.
Chairman Cavanaugh desires all demo
crats to meet at the island City club
rooms tonight, as business of importance
is to be attended to. ,
Notice the prices quoted on kid gloves
this week at McCabe Bros'; two-button
kid gloves 8 cents; three-button lengths
at 22 cents a pair.
Mr. J. W. Potter left for Springfield
yesterday afternoon to attend a meeting
of the democratic state central commit
tee, of which he Is tbe member from the
Eleventh congressional district. -
We can show a larger and finer line of
oil paintings, etchings, engravings and
photo gravers than any house west ot
Chicago and lower prioea. TbVC F.
Adams Home Furnishing House, 829
Brady street, Davenport.
Six per cent loans by tbe Rock Island
Mutual Building, Loan and Savings asso
ciation Tuesday evening. May 7, 1889.
Premiums 18 to 20 per cent. Stock in
the twenty-eighth series.
Bids will be received on each branch of
work separate for the warehouse of Deere
& Co. ; also for one of the Wagon works
at my office. Wagon works bids will
close at 12 m. Wednesday, 1st, and Deere
& Go's. Saturday, 4th. D 8. Schureman,
architect, over First National bank, Rock
Wetlee te Desneeratsw
All democrats are requested to meet at
the Island City club rooms tonight.
Business of importance.
J. W. Cavanacoh,
Chairman City Township Com.
Dr. C. C. Carter has removed his office
and residence to the corner of Third
avenue and Sixteenth street, opposite
the armory. Office hours from 2 to 4
and 7 to 8 p. m.
Up HUI Boekers
In plush and rattan. Also all other
kinds of rockers at the C. F. Adams
Home Furnishing house. S22 Rririv
The popular blood purifier, Hood's
Sarsaparilla, is having a tremendous sale
this season. Nearly everybody takes it.
Try it yourself.
Cms. a . snit, Manager.
ONE WEEK, COMMENCING
MONDAY, APRIL 2&
rFTV A NN
H OOO NN N
BO ONN N
H ft a it w w
TT A ANN NO
HHBHO ON W N
H HO ON K N
OR HO ON NN
r AAA N N NO
P A liN NNO
AN NNOOOOU H OOO N NN
Admission 10, 20 and 30c.
Ladles tlcke'sgooJ on open ng night only.
C. A. Stch., - - MaoKger.
ONE NIGHT ONLV,
MONDAY EVE., MAY 6.
Lay Low t Liy Low ! Special engagement of
Great Musical Extravaganza,-
Including a strong company or Stngtng Come
dian, introducing all tbe Uteat encceatM
from the Mew York noveltUa.
Tou will Laugh I
Don't miss it I
VPfdl.T Th 1. ..mn.ntf ..(.. . 1 . 1 ...
- - " ' . J ..MIC, .UTUM WCUCTI
for this entire Dru.inrtlnn
Oeaal prices. Reserved seats now on sale at
uuian a&ixmann s.
Saturday and Sunday,
May 3, 4 and 5.
Game called at 80 p. m.
Saturday toning, May 4th.
Admission 35 Cents.
Good order maintained. Objectionable
characters strictly prohibited.
Street cars for Moline after dance.
Room and Picture
Cord Nails & Hooks,
At tbe very Lowest
Call and see.
C. C. Taylor
Under Rock Island Boas.
SECURED BT FIRST MORTGAGE
Always on hand for sale at 6&
and 7 per cent to inrestor.
Interest Collected without
Every effort made to handle
only choice investments.
Call or write for details.
:Prices G-radually Moving Downward:
DRESS braids, good quality 2c.
GOFF8 dress braids 4c.
BRASS pins (not adamantine) 2c.
FELT, 2 yards wide, best quality, 85c
per yard .
TURKEY red cotton floss, best qual
ity, lc per skein, none to other dealers.
ARMANT triple extracts, 20c per
ounce . Bring you r bottles.
EMBROIDERY silk, best, on spools,
two for lc.
LINEN thread, best, 8c per spool.
ARMANTS toilet waters. 4 ot bottle.
35c. 8 oi bottle 50.
Bottom Prices guaranteed in all Departments.
Hock Island. Illinois.
A Mammoth Stock
1ARGER THAN EVER:
and three times as large as
this city can be seen
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.
Geo. WT. D. Harris,
Real Estate and Ins. Agency.
To Cure Spring Fever
KOHIST & ADLER'S,
IB IE IT IF IE 3EL S!
$1.50 per Gallon.
POST OFFICE BLOCK. : ; BOCK ISLAND. ILL.
BOOTS and SHOES
The Lowest Prices
in the three cities. It will be a mistake to buy before
you see our bargains.
Ladie sand Gents Low Shoes in all grades and prices.
Wigwam Slippers at your own prices. . -v
Ladies fine Hand Turned shoes from the best manufacturers.
Custom Work and Repairing done at all three stores .
37Call and see ns.
; GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Feoond ATtaue.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE,
2W9 Fifth Ayenue
NEW black lace flouoclngs.
SATINES. challies, lawns, lawn tennis
OXIDISED hairpins, 10.
SEWING silk, best 100 yard silk, 6o.
BUTTON hole twist, best, le per
NEW assortment, black silk lace scarfs
and plush flchues.
FANS the latest in Japanese and
any other establishment in
at the popular store of
is reserved for-
PIONEER 8HOE STORE,
ITU Second Atsdu-,