Newspaper Page Text
THE BOCK IBTjAID ARGUS: WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1B89.
$1 00, 90c, 75c, 68c and 50c.
a. Monday and while they last at
A 57c gine MAXICAN Ham.
4ks at ?5c and 98c; extra heavy ditto
Our extra quality Summer Corsets
At 47 Cents.
We ripK' large arrivals of several
jHl DcW and desirable styles of Cor
is early in the week, which have been
Urchased at a great bargain. Telegrams
Fnformiog us that they have been ship
tre recclved, so that we must ask
toWftit but a day or so. knowing
these great bargains to surely be on the
(j-Hall 's Bazar, portable and adjustable
ami recommended by all fashion publishers. Full assorment now in stock.
1714. 1716. 1718. 1720 and 1722 Second Aviinnt. Rock Island.
We will make it pay you to buy your Paper of us now if you con
template lining any during the coming year. The stoek MUST BE
SOLD and by buying of us now you can get it at manufacturers'
s3"Rememler the place,
KINGSBURY & SON,
1705 Secend Avenue.
Dry Goods Store;
Corner Second and Brady Sts.
We have decided to go out of the Dry Goods business and to close
out our entire stoek of Dry Goods and Notions, not excepting any
thing in the store. This unexpected announcement is due to a change
in the business plans of the firm, and although it may oppear un
reasonable to do so after being here so short a time, still we feel justi
fied in making the change. We shall commence our sale on Wednes
day morning. We remain closed all day tomorrow to arrange our
More and mark goods over. Everything will be marked down leaving
'fie old marks on the tickets to show what reduction is made. We
want to close our stock out at once and if prices will do it the goods
will go. As ia well known our stock is all new and it will not be like
closing out an old stoek. This will give the people of Davenport and
vicinity a chance to buy goods as they have never done before and
there is no humbug about. We mean a great slaughter of new stock.
Every piece of goods in the store will suffer and you wil' only have to
come in and see it to be convinced. In tomorrow's papers we shall
announce our prices and the line of goods which shall be given atten
tion first. "
is one array of beauty with its loads of new
Wall Paper, Curtains
Call and make your selections from the Largest stock,
the Newest Patterns and Lowest prices.
CAPS aitd BONNETS.
See letter in our millinery window
from TECHNER & FRANK, Philadel
phia, manufacturers of Children' Lace
Caps, Bonnets, etc.. in which they say:
"We have sent you a few
desirable styles at 33 1-3 per
We have placed the original letter on
exhibition in our millinery show window
which fully explains itself. From these
"few desirable styles," at 83 per cent off,
we have ordered something over 50 doz
en, and shall offer them at prices to rush
7c, 7c, 7c, 7c.
At 7 cents we shall sell about 9 doz
en, worth 20 cents.
14:C, 14:C, 14c
At 14c we shall sell only six dozen.
At 29c 24c. 25o, 82 and 34 cents we
shall rush off a big lot.
At 50 cents we can show you several
styles, all away below value.
All better grades, and including the
"Little Lord Fauntleroy." at just 33 J
per cent below our regular prices.
Dress and Skirt forms, endorsed
VINNEDGE & CO.
0UR FIRE FIGHTERS.
Annual Review of the Rock Island
The Vol ant err Fireaaea at Pa
radeThe Inspection em 'Market
Mqvitre The Companies in Llae.
This afternoon occurred the annual
parade and review of the Rock Island
fire department an event, above all
others, which the volunteer fireman looks
foiwatd to with pride and pleasure.
The occasion is one which will soon
disappear in the history of the Rock
Island department, for, it is hoped, that
before another year, or two years at the
outsid 3, the days of volunteer firemen will
have passed. But as long as the city de
pends upon volunteer firemen there will
be the annual parade, and it is right and
proper that under such circumstances
there fhould be, for while realizing and
acknowledging the need and demand of
a paid disciplined system, we should not
forget or ignore the gratuitous service of
the volunteer, and to honor him whenever
opportunity offers. This was done to
day. The rain of last night and this morns
ing intsrfered, materially, with the plans
for the day and prevented the turnout
that there would otherwise have been,
both from this city and Moline. Not
withsttnding this, quite a number braved
the elements, and the parade proved all
that could be expected under the circum
stances. The companies formed on Court
House square and proceeded by way of
Sixtoecth street and Third avenue to
Market square, where a hollow square
was foi med and where the mayor and
city oft.cers and councilmen inspected
the companies' and apparatus. Tins'
over, the parade was commenced, the
line of march being over the streets
given i.i last night's A Rous.
The order was as follows:
Ciller Engineer Henry Butler; Assistant Chief
Benard Brahm; Chief J. M. Hartzell
and Assistant Chief Nele Peter
ton; Moline department.
Platoon of police under comniand of Marshal
Moline llgnt Guard ban-.
Independent Hone company, Mf-lino.
Union Hove company, Moline.
M unehaha Hone company, Moline.
Pbienii Hose company. No. 1 ; Fred Myers,
foreman; O. B. Barth. assistant fore
man ; twenty men and cart.
Wldeawtke lloe and Hook and Ladder compa
ny, N . i; John Streckfus, foreman; Henry
Litt g, insistent foreman; twenty-three
men. catt and trnck.
Rescue Hose and Engine eompany, No 3; F.
Fu singer, foreman; Chas. Hanehaw,
awiatant foretran; eighteen men,
cart and engine.
Cable He company. No. 4; Geo. Glaus, fore
man ; Chan. Glass, assistant foreniau;
ten men and cart.
Holly Hose company, Kc A; Fred Holdorf, fore
man ; John M. Sullivan, assistant fore
man; sixteen men and cars.
Gilpin Eose company, Ho. 7; L. M.Chambers,
foreman: A. F. tireaser, assistant fore
man; fourteen men and cart.
Franklin Hose company. No. 8; F. 3. Hodges,
foreman; Arthur Kaible, assistant fore
nan; eight men, two carts with
horses four men to each
The arade terminated at Turner hall,
where a lunch was served and some in
formal upeecbes made.
It wa a muddy tramp.
Phil Miller was the happiest man in the
The police force made a good appear
The annual ball of the department oc
curs at Army hall tonight.
The Franklins and the newly organ
ized Oilpins appeared in white shirts and
white straw hats.
The Ilollys and Wide-Awakes appeared
in handsome new regulation uniforms of
blue wi h silver buttons.
The Franklins had both their old and
new caits in line, "TJnser Fritz" attached
to the old one and a livery team to the
four wheeled apparatus.
''TJnssr Fritz," the trained horse of the
Franklin company, didn't like the clang
ing of the goags. He has been taught
that that means business and is in for
getting there whenever he bears it. It
was a big undertaking to hold him.
Determined to Die.
The Moline Dispatch tells the following
story of determined and desperate efforts
to accomplish self-destruction:
J amen Forber. a young man who has
been boirding at Mrs. Pearson's on Nine
teenth street near Fourth avenue, maae
a desperate attempt at suicide Sunday
afternoon, while visiting his brother's
house, ? ear Mrs. Pearson's. The trouble
was he had ben drinking so excessively
of late that be was tired of life. The
state of affairs had been understood by
bis friends, and every attempt was made
to keep firearms, razors, etc., out of hiB
reach. But on this occasion he borrowed
his brother's knife to cut off a chew of
tobacco. His brother stepped out of
the room for a moment, and immediate'
ly beard a noise. Keturntng, he was
just in time to prevent James from
stabbint; himself a second time in the
left sid with the knife. The knife had
on the first blow struck a rib, making a
bad alti.ough not dangerous wound. A
doctor was called, and left medicine for
the unfortunate man. During the night,
the pat ent, though weak, managed to
reach tl e medicine, and taking a bottle
contain ng an anaesthetic, drank down
the entire contents. It now began to
look as though bis desperate purpose
had inleed been accomplished. The
doctor 'vas called again, and opined that
only ihi fact of having taken so large
a dose naved his life, it indeed it is
saved, us he bad taken enough to kill
Another new time card is talked of on
the Rotk Island & St. Louis division of
the C, B. & Q.
Them are no prettier trains running
Into Rock Island than those of Conduc
tors An Id and Hitchcock, of the R. L &
After next Saturday all passenger and
freight agents, operators, ticket agents
and baggagemen on the Iowa and Illinois
divisioi a of the C, R. I. & P-, will don
regulat on caps made of while material
and shtped much like those of the sleep
ing car conductors.
Chicago, May 28. 1639.
W. B. Movers. Rock Island :
Maki arrangements for a great sale in
a few 'lavs of a bankrupt stock. Have
purchased a greater part of the Wetberell
stock at 40 cents on the dollar. Con
dense c ther stocks as much as possible to
TOMORROWS SOLEMN DUTY.
Heaveawkerias the Station's Mac real
Dead The Local Exereleea the
Last evening chief marshal W. J.
Ranson, completed the order of parade
for the Memorial day observances in
Rock Island tomorrow morning. The
different bodies expecting to participate
are to assemble at Union square at 9 a.
m.. and the column to move promptly at
9:30. All organizations and civic so
cieties are invited to take part in the
parade and exercises. Following is the
order of parade:
rtAToow Of roLicc.
Chief Marshal and Aids
Bckhart 's Band .
Sons of Veterans.
A. O. U. W.
Knights of Pythias.
Uniform hank, I.O.O. F.
C. H. Church Drnm Corps.
C. L. Perry and School Chorus.
Mayor and City Council.
Invited Ooests and Speakers.
Buford Post, O. A. R.
At the county soldiers' monument the
following will be the order:
Reading of general orders.
Prayer by Rev. H. Leland.
Nearer My God to Thee" by Eckhart's Great
Western bsnd .
Song by the school children of binding No 1
under the direction of Principal C. L. Perry
Remarks by Patrick Gregg.
Declamation "Columbia's Soldier Dead," Miss
Selection Kckbart's band.
Remarks by M. M. Sturgeon.
Declamation "The Private that Carries the
G un" by Fred Pollard.
Music by Bowlby's quartette.
Recitation "'1 he Blue aud the Gray" Rod
School chorus under direction of C. L. Perry.
Remarks by Principal W. H. Hatch.
Grand Armv ritual
Thos. Campbell. '
martial music by Buford post drum corps.
Chorus "Come Cover them fiv.rwik u ...1
Flowers" School children.
Principal Kirkpatrick, of Bnildine No. 6.
oaiute oy squad from Rodman Rifles.
Singing of "America" by the axsembly.
Benediction hy Rev. Geo. K. Piatt.
Those having flowers for the memorial
services in the morning, are requested to
take them direct to the soldiers' monu
ment, where a committee will be present
to receive them.
In the afternoon the posts and public
of the three cities join in the exercises at
the National cemetery on Rock Island,
where the order of the day will he:
Calling the assemblage to order by president of
me aay, un. w . A. scnmidt.
Duties of the day Commander T. Campbell.
Reading r general orders Adjutant M. T.
Dirge Eckhart's O. W. band.
A Tear for the Comrade that's Gone Bow I by s
Prayer Rev. A. B. Meldrum.
Their Country was Calling Bowlby's Male
Oration Rev. Wm. McPheeters
Hymn for a Dead Comrade.. Bowlhv's Glee Club
Selection Moline Licht Guard band
IMnre hckhart'sG. W. Band
Soldiers fllii g around and Children taking their
positions at tne Graves.
Ritnal Ceremonies, conducted by Commander T.
lampoeii ana oiucersor Burord fort.
America, by Audience, led by Bowlby's Glee
Benediction Rev. Wm. McPueeters
The following orders pertaining to the
day time have been issued by the com
mandant of the post:
No vehicles of any kind will be allowed
wiihia 200 yards of the stand where the
services are held. No person with vehi
cles or animals will be allowed to cross
the Moline bridge, except the marshal and
aids, and the carriages containing the
officiating clergymen, orator and disabled
veterans, etc., total number not to exceed
three, and no pedestrians will be allowed
to cross until the procession is over.
Vehicles and pedestrians will be admitted
from Rock Island and Davenport as usu
al, but all teams must be left 200 yards
or more from the stand, in proper custo
dy to avoid danger.
A salute will be fired at intervals dur-
ng the day. Guards will be stationed
or ropes stretched, to indicate the 200
yard limits. Passes will not be required.
The Chicago Maroon base ball club
spent last night at the Harper, en route
from Monmouth to Mount Carroll.
The Davenports and Burlingtons left
for the latter city last night, where the
two clubs play today and tomorrow.
The Davenport club has signed two
new catchers. One is Schildknecht of
last year's Des Moines and Sioux City
clubs, and Murphy of the Quincy club,
the latter being only borrowed until
Harrington and Kappel are in shape
Manager II oil ache r of the Davenports
is the best manager in the Interstate
league, this year. He has got the least
expensive vet the best nlavine and best
paving club in the league. Hollacher is
what you would call a practical base ball
The Burlington club is sick of its little
elephant and regards it as a Jonah rather
than a Mascott. Last night when the
club returned from its third defeat the
elephant was innocently reposing on tbe
banister in the lobby of the Rock Island
house. One of the players threw his
satchel at it and then the entire aggrega
tion kicked the poor stuffed thing around
for ten minutes, showing they could play
foot ball with an elephant, if they can't
play base ball with a bat. The elephant
was left at the Rock Island house and the
bell boy will probably dispose of it to
"Rocky Mountain Tom" for the trapper's
museum of wild west curiosities.
Davenport took its third straight game
from Burlington yesterday after a hard
struggle . Davenport had the misfortune
to cripple another catcher, Kappel being
spiked by Moyer. Fusslebach then took
his place behind the bat. Tbe home
pitchers were Setring and Swift, -while
Nyce and Shores were in the box for the
visitors and Weckbecker caught. The
result of the game was a score of 8 to 6
in Davenport's favor. The features were
the playing and batting of Hollacher and
Fusselbach, the batting of Gessner and
the rank fielding of Welch. Davenport
is in sore need of a reliable centreflelder.
With this point strengthened tbe team
will be in good shape. Gessner is not
as strong a second baseman as some
others, bnt he is a splendid batter
a conscientious worker, ana is improv
ing in his weak points steadily. Dav
enport would run more chances of doing
worse than better in making any changes
on second base.
Q. A- R-
Attention, John Buford Post and all
old soldiers I You are hereby requested
to meet at Post ball, 1609 Second avenue,
on Thursday at 850 a. m. sharp, for the
purpose of forming in line, thence march
ing to Union square to join the proces
sion for the purpose of decorating the
soldiers' monument. ' By order of Thomas
M. T. Statfobd, Adjt.
THE NEW SYLVANS.
Reorcaalae la Shape Again
The revival of interest in the Sylvan
boat club and the club's reorganization
is a matter that Rock Island, as well
Moline, will rejoice in. Many of those
who managed' the club's affairs years
ago and made it a prominent and popu
lar organization, belonging. Those who
are at the back of the club's re-establish
ment are C. H. Deere, C. A. Barnard,
P. W. Gould, E. H. Sleight, J. H.
Porter, J. W. Good, W. R. Moore, 8. S.
Davis and James Rosborough. .
At the meeting poken of In yester
day's issue, arrangements were made for
paying the debts, and to broaden the
field of the organization, so that it shall
partake more of a social character and be
of some use to that portion of the com
munity not absorbed in the rowing feat
ure. While the purpose is to retain
eome of the boats, and to train crews for
regattas, if any so wish, this will be
much less prominent than formerly, and
Dleasure boats will be substituted for
many of the shells. New officers were
President C. A. Barnard.
Vice President E. H. Sleiht.
Secretary W. R. Moore.
Treasurer A. W. Way.
Commodore Jas. Rosborough.
Vice Commodore Frank Hall.
Director J. H. Porter.
The club has in the Sylvan water, one
of the finest rowing courses in the
Mississippi valley, and as long as Rock
Island has no club of its ewn, those who
enjoy sports and pleasures of this na
ture will-realize the good of having a
club like the Sylvan s close at hand.
A Bad Fall.
Last evening Howard Larkin, six -year-
old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Larkin,
of 2514 Sixth avenue, climbed to the top
rafters of the frame house in course of
erection by Aid. W. H. Edwards, in
Gregg's addition, and fell through to the
cellar, a distance of twenty-four feet
Those who were shocked at seeing the
hoy fall, expected to find him a terribly
mangled mass, but their fears were hap
pily turned to surprise to see that his in
juries were only slight. Dr. Barth, who
was called, found the lower lip badly cut,
while there were two gashes on the chin
which required stitches. The body was
bruised considerably, but the doctor has
no apprehensions but that the little fel
1 w will come about all right. There is
a lesson to parents in this accident to
keep their children from buildings in the
course of erection.
Decoration day tomorrow.
J. S. Dart, of Beatrice, Neb., is in the
Hon. "Bill" Crawford was in town to
day. The Jewish feast Penticost occurs
Mrs. Phil Mitchell was seriously ill for
a few minutes yesterday afternoon, but is
Ezra Beardsley, of Meadville, Pa. , is
visiting his brother, Maj. J. M. Beards
ley, of this city.
Tomorrow being Ascension day there
will be service at Trinity church at 9 a.
m. and 7:30 p. m.
Weyerhauser & Denkman's Davenport
saw mill resumed operations for the sea
son this morning.
The finance committee of the city
council meets Friday evening to audit
the regular monthly bills against the
Miss Jennie Thompson left Monday
evening for Kansas City, having re
ceived intelligence that her uncle was
Rainy weather is still on the weather
bureau slate. The average citizen would
like to see "Old Prob" get over his pro
Mrs. J. F. Munger, Master Guy Mun-
ger and the Misses Nina and Hazel
Munger are spending a couple of weeks
with relatives at Oregon. 111.
Col. T. G. Baylor and wife are at
headquarters at Rock Island arsenal, pres
paring to go north with the hopes of
the colonel's gaining health during his
new leave of absence.
At the Baptist church in Chicago last
Thursday, occurred the marriage, Rev.
Maybe officiating, of Homer Wilcox, son
of Ed. M. Wilcox, of this city, and Miss
Carrie A. Beidler. of Alleghany, Pa.
Msj . J. M. Beardsley sprained his foot
severely while running to catch the ferry
on the Davenport side yesterday and the
injured member was causing him consid
erable pain last evening.
Tbe annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Rock Island & Milan Btreet
railway was held at the office of Sccre
tary Hurst this morning and the follow
ing directors elected: Baily Davenport,
Peter Fries, J. F. Robinson, J. G
Massee and C. H. Stoddard.
William Reuter, teacher of gymnastics.
and calisthenics for tbe Davenport Tur
ner Society, one of the very best in his
profession, having taken charge of the
different classes of tbe Rock Island so
ciety also, proposes to exhibit to the pub'
lie tbe beauty and usefulness of these
exercises. This will he done under tbe
auspices of tbe Turner Society of this
city at Uuber s uaraen, on aionne avo
nue, on Saturday, June 8, afternoon and
Richard O. Warren, who has been con
fined in the county jail in Peoria for em
bezzlement at Rock Island arsenal, was re
leased Monday. Under the law governing
such cases, a person, if they be too poor to
pay tbe fine, are allowed to apply for a
release after thirty days have expired.and
Warren availed himself of thU law. His
application was granted by Commissioner
About ten days ago James O. Logan,
assistant yard master in the C, R. L &
P. yards found sticking to a fence back
of the Cable mansion a coupon torn from
a railroad bond and payable in the sum
of $35. Mr. Logan took the detached
coupon to President Robinson of the
Rock Island National bank, who sent it
to New York with a letter of inquiry as
to whether or not ii was worth anything.
It has bees returned with the statement
that the coupon is good but tbe bonds to
which it was once attached were never
negotiated, hence it is worth nothing
sjlvll Merrlee Kxaamlaaitsiaa.
At Davenport yesterday seventy-six
persons desiring government positions
were examined, E. B. Niver, of Waahs
ington, having the examination in charge.
Of the seventy-six applicants thirty-seven
wanted positions in the railway mail ser
vice; ten desire to be made postofflce in
specters; eighteen thought they would
make good special pension examiners;
one hopes to be appointed a principal ext
aminer; four were examined for copyists
In the department service and six for
clerks in the same branch. Of those
seeking to be copyists three were ladies,
It will be from six to eight weeks before
any of the applicants will learn how
much or bow little they know, as the
papers must all be sent to Washington
The College Thaaks.
August ak a College, May 23- Pers
mit me through your columns to ac
knowledge in behalf of Augustana coN
lege the receipt from Mr. Bailey Daven
port of one Concert Grand piano. Hallett
s uavis make, and to express m behalf
of the institution our hearty thanks for
this excellent and much needed instru
ment. E. Cablsson,
A grand double excursion wilbe made
on the steamer Golden Gate Decoration
day from Rock Island to Muscatine and
from Muscatine south around the island
all for 50 cents. Including meals, f 1.
Tickets on sale at Kingsbury & Son's art
store. Boat leaves at 9:30. Excellent
music will be furnished.
A fcireat dhow.
Owing to the success that Rocky
Mountain Tom, the lone trapper, has met
with, he has decided to stay at his
present location, No. 1619Second avenue,
between Sixteenth and Seventeenth
street, until June 1, with hie wild west
menagerie of live wild birds and animals.
Admission 10 cents.
A. O. TJ. W.
AH members of the several lodges of
the city, also all visiting members in the
vicinity, are requested to meet at the A.
O. U. W. hall on Thursday, the 30th. at
8 a. m. sharp, to attend Decoration ser
vices at court house square. By order of
The annual ball of the Rock Inland fire
department occars on the night of the
29ih at Armory hall. Union copy.
Fourteen dry lots on four years time,
with six percent per annum, to any one
wishing to build this summer.
Hood's Sarsspsrilla is peculiar in itself
and superior to all other preparations in
strength, economy, and medieinal merit.
Sunday and Monday,
June 8. 9 and 10.
Game called at 3:30 p. m.
O Wall Paper
Room and Pigtukb
Cord Nails & Hooks,
At the very Lowest
Call and see.
C. C. Taylor
Under Bock Island Honse.
in the three cities is
Ice Cream made from pnre Cream
and flavored with the popular
fltTors. A trial of this cream
Will con vice ail that it can
not be excelled.
I Picnics, Sociables and Parties
of all kinds, furnished on
SECURED BY FIRST MORTGAGE
Always on hand for sale at 6J
and 7 per cent to investor.
Interest Collected without
Every effort made to handle
only choice investments.
: Call or write for details.
We may have a few more cool days but all signs indicate
warmer weather. At any rate it pays to be
ready for sultry days.
propose to help keep you cool.
A Good Summer Corset,
A new asssortment of light weight Jer
seys will be offered Monday morn
ing at popular prices and
extra values at
$1.35 to $1.95.
Ginghams, Satins, Seersuckers' Embroideries, White Goods.
Rock Island. Illinois.
A Mammoth Stock
1ARGER THAN EVER:
and three times as large as any other establishment in
this city can be seen at the popular store of
CLEMANN & SALZKIMIN.
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. Hetrris,
Real Estate and Insurance,
229 Seventeenth S., under Commercial
tsr First class Insurance at lowest ratee.
The following are among
A nice residence, with all modern imnrove-
ments, laree grounds, on Elm etreei ; cheap on
A two story bonse and lot, convenient to tbe
ipper saw mills, depot and round home very
New bonse. eood cellar and cistern, laree lot.
finely located in Dodge's addition on tbe bluff.
$700 will boy a good honse, five rooms, with lot.
convenient to lower factories.
A nice dwelling with one half acre of land near
the Milan street cars.
On the northwest corner of Twenty -firt street
a good business location, a good bonse and large
$2,50 PER GALLON,
KOHN & ADLER'S,
POST OFFICE BLOCK.
BOOTS and SHOES
Trie 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.
Ladies fine Hand Turned shoes from the best manufacturers.
Custom Work and Repairing done at all three stores .-
IdgPCall and see us.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Arenue.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE, PIONEER SHOE STORE,
2929 Fifth Arenu. 1713 Second Avenue.
Lawn Teuuis Suitings,
10 cents per yard.
Smooth finished and very sightly
goods in checks and stripes.
3J cents per yard.
More of our double foid Cashmeres
10 cents per yard.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
the many bargains offered:
One or tbe finest lots on Twenty third street, in
the best neighborhood, high and dry.
A nnmber of desirable properties on tbe bluff.
A nice residence property at the upper end of
f 1.000 will bny a honse and fine corner lot In
the upper part of the city on reasonable term.
Some fine lots In Dodge's addition.
1 1.000 will buy a neat bouse on Twentieth St.
Will eive $10 rate to Northern Iowa and South
ern Minnesota and return to parties wishing to
bny So. 1 land for a borne or investment: for
prices of land, terms and date of excursions, call
at my office.
Will exchange some eood Westera land for a
comfortable residence in this city.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
make f lent j of room. L. B. HcCabb.