Newspaper Page Text
THE BOCK ISTJCffD jABOtlS, MONDAY, "JUNE 3, 1889.
H. W. Wetherell & Co.
nounced a few days ago, we have purchased a large share of the bankrupt
ASf the above named firm (well known manufacturers and jobbers) from the
!tock or i William D. McKey. 8ome of the items were large lots; some were
ssienee. n otDerg Btill were cut pieces. We shall place the whole lot on sale
,ioi!le P'ece" June 3 tt 9 o'clock. The following will be among the bargains:
L Jnf,ii coiled wire "bustles 6c. worth
o do en bustles, 4 coil, silesia co
with H. at 14c. worth 80c; 15 do.
rn'Velwn bustles at 11c. always 25c;
V" k ill l Pieces silcsias (drabs only) 7c.
K' Vii 14c- 6 pieces extra qualitv satine
w0rih - , -.hka. 40 inches wide.
worth 25c: 22 misses long
1 . . .oinks. sizes 12 to 16 years at
r," worth $3 00; 65 ladies' black jer
nlnaled fronts, f 1.08; 16
and cnecKea spring una
,,u' urkets at $1 84. you have seen
iL t 3 50; pleated blouse tennis
ketsattl-83. can match at $3.50.
ihitof very stvllshlain cloth jackets
t tl 4- can't be said in the regular way
tor Vwthan $5.00. A big lot of choice
tvle jackets, plain and braided, all at
hout 4'c OQ tDe lo,lar- Several fine
leaded wraps at $0.50. only half value.
Bended trimmings at half price.
Only 1 niece, wine col'd. farmers sat
in 10c per yard. Ooly 1 piece black
.ille silk at 02c. worth $1.38. Only 1
piece tan cord satin romaine, 50c per
yard worth $1.00. 9 pieces fancy stripe
surah silks, 49c per yard, Chicago price,
85c 15 pieces printed India silks.
Newest patterns 84c, sold at 62 in
Chicago. 29 doznn ladies' rib'd jersey
vests 7c. 1 case (36 dozen) jersey gauze
vests 4c each, worth 38c. 16 dozen
child ren 8 rib'd jersey vests, sizes 1, 2 and
3 at 6c each. 14 dozen ladies pin stripe
full regular English hose, 9o per pair.
1 case (40 pieces) indigo blue prints 4c
per yard. 22 dozen ladies' hose, plain,
black and solid colors, 3c per pair. 12
dozen extra quality summer corsets, 36c
each. One lot 24 strip coutil zone hand
corsets, 60c each. Agents price $8 50
per dozen. 15 pieces dress cballies 8Jc
per yard, worth 10c. 14 cartons. No. 16
fancy silk ribbon (168 pieces) at 11c
per yard. Oue carton each. No-s 9, 12
and 16, black gros grain ribbon with sat
in edge, all go in at 11c per yard. A
great drive, 12 pieces, No. 22 ditto, 16c
. 1 .1 nL.. L..1 Un ha. l.nn. All thoaa HAula
OolV a pari can ue vuuujerateu. iua umi una uui irccu bum, ah turo
were bought from a bankrupt sale, and we are enabled to sell some of them so very
low as to seem almost incredible, and a grand rush will doubtless be the result,
so if you sre at all interested in these great bargains, be sure to be on hand early
ilondiy and secure early selections..
1714. 1716. 1718. 1720 and 1722 Secohd Avenue, Rock Island.
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF
We will make it pay you to buy your Paper of us now if you con
template using any during the coming year. The stoek MUST BE
SOLD and by buying of us now you can get it at manufacturers'
(2 Re member the place,
KINGSBURY & SON,
1705 Secend Avenue.
00a CITIZEN SOLDIERY.
The Rodman Rifles and Company F
Summoned to the Front
eae to tlpriag Valley Preserve
Oreler la tHlnli(Strikc Hlatory
r i ke UlMtarbaaett Tfce BUoatiom
at tie Hlaea.
iDry Goods Store
Corner Second and Brady Sts.
TO BE SACRIFICED.
The End of Vinnedeges Closing Out Sale
Ten days more, commencing MONDAY, JUNE 3rd no longer any
doubt about it. The lease on our store has been cancelled and we are
obliged to vacate now in a few days. This is positive. Our stock of
Goods is large yet and we must sell it out at a great sacrifice. We
have gone over our stock and marked it down again for the last time .
You can buy anything in our stock far below wholesale price and the
goods are all iust as new and desirable as anything that can be had in
the markets. It is a shame to make this sacrifice but everything must
go Dress Goods, Silks, White Goods, Ladies' Underwear. Hosiery,
Satteens, Shallies, Umbrellas and Parasols. Dress Trimmings and Do
mestics of all kinds. It will pay you to call early and get bargains.
GEO. VINNEDGE & CO.
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.
The appearance of the Rodman Rifles
marcling up Second avenue at 1:30
yestetday afternoon in charge of Cast.
Channon and headed by Maj. Abell and
weari ig knapsacks and other parapher
nalia of actual service, occasioned no lit
tle surprise among those who had not
heard that our soldier boys bad been
summoned to the front and were now on
the tramp that meant business. The
boys proceeded up Second avenue to
Twentieth street and turned north to the
Peoriii depot where Yardmaster Rains, of
the C. R. I. & P. road, had train of
three coaches in charge of Conductor
Sheet an and pulled by engine 473.
Engineer Hamilton, in readiness to move
at once to the scene of hostilities. The
boys were soon aboard and the train
pulled out for the mining city, Spring
Valley, amid the adieus, hearty greetings
and rrayerful wishes of a great crowd of
relatives and friends who bad gathered to
see tl e militia depart. Then came the
anxious inquiries "where is Spring Val
ley?" and "what is the matter?' "is it
any tl . ing serious?" etc.
Ths facts in the case as obtained by an
Argi a representative, were, that shortly
arter one oclock yesterday morning a
teleg-am came to Yardmaster Rains, of
the F.ock Island road, to have a train in
readiness to convey such companies of
the f ixth regiment to Spring Valley to
suppess the mining trouble, as Gov.
Fifer would order out. Simultaneously
with this order came one to Col. Wm.
Clencienin, of Moline, colonel of the sixth
regiment, from Adj. Geo. Vance, to send
to Spring Valley companies A, of Rock
Islan, F, of Moline, and B, of Mendota,
as soon as possible. Yardmaster Rains
got bis train together in a short time and
by 2 o'clock was ready to move, but Col.
Clendenin did not get his message for
sevei al hours after it was received and
then it naturally took several hours to get
the C (embers of the companies together
and in readiness to proceed. The "con
sequence was that Mr. Rains had bis
tratte out on the track nearly twelve
Lour before it could be started.
Col. Clendenin notified Capt. Channon
of Company A, and Capt. Keisler of
Company F. at once, and they started
out t n a search for the members of their
respective companies. Announcement
was made in the pulpits of the various
churches of the cities of Rock Island
and Moline, and by 1 o'clock the militia
were seen hurrying to their armories.
At 1 30 the Rodman KiUes marched out
of their armory and proceeded to the
depot. Following is the roster of the
company as it started:
Captain W.T . Channon.
Lieutenants Wm. Stewart and E. M.
S argents H. A. J. McDonald, Charles
Ramskill and James Johnston.
Ccrporals Wm. Johnson and Harry
Privates G. H. Bambeck, James
Blakesley. A. M. Downie, R. Dumbeck,
Herman Detiens, J. F. Grindell, C. S.
Case, A. Hohman, John O'Neil, L. How
ard. Beni. Pettit, C. Blakesley, Geo. Mc-
Domld, Fred Rinck, C. A. Spencer.John
Ncbiaidt, U. B. Sbaw, Albert Zeis. A.E
Gue, Waldo Lawhead.
The company was also accompanied by
Maj H. M. Abell. Regimental Surgeon
C. C. Carter. Chief Trumpeter Thos. H.
Fiji n and Color Sergt. Wm. Stafford.
A'. Moline Col. Wm. Clendenin, Major
Ed. Kittilson, Commissary John Holt
and company F, in charge of Capt
u. it. Keisler, witu forty seven men
boarded the train. The run wa9 made to
Spriig Valley, seventy-seven pi'd8 d's
tant in two hours.
AT BPRING VALLEY.
The place has a population of 6,000
people, mostly made up of foreigners, the
predominating class being Italians. 1,500
of whom are miners in the mines of the
Pennsylvania coal king, W. L. Scott.
The company operates four shafts and
owm the majority of the houses occupied
by t le miners, but these it has been sell
ing to the miners, who have been
oa vine for them on the installment
plac, the company, however, secur
Ine itself by retaining mortgages on
the property. Trouble has been brew
ing lor a long time Detween tDe min
ers and mine owners, and for three
motths the men have been, for the
moEt part, out of work. A great num
ber have become poverty stricken and
in t le face of this, the company have
adopted a certain system of paying the
miners for their work, which provides
for a reduction of ten per cent in their
wapes, and a great deal of work for
whhh they receive no pay at all. On
the first of May the miners struck, and
the company has since began foreclos
ing the mortgages held on their homes.
It seems, though, that do
occurred until Saturday morning, when
the company imported twenty-seven
met. and put men to work in one of the
sha'ts. Six hundred miners gathered
about the shaft and refused to permit
the "scabs, as they called them, to
con e out, and they were kept prisoners
unt 1 4 o'clock yesterday morning. The
she iff of Bureau county was unable to
control the crazed miners with twelve
deputies, bo be went to Princeton and
anted one hundred more. A lively
sku mish ensued yesterday morning be
tween these deputies, and it was during
thie that the imprisoned miners were
rescued. There were no serious results
of this encounter, as has been rumored,
and no one was killed, though the
mil ers were ugly, and struck one er two
of (he deputies with clubs and rocks
Th' miners were particularly violent
It was to this shaft that the military
con pan ie s were conducted when they at'
riv d yesterday after leaving a detail at
the depot to guard their baggage. Com
pajij B., of Mendota, was already on the
ground. The striking miners who are
mostly ignorant Italians, showed a nasty
disposition toward the militia, but no at
tacks were made, though the soldiery was
warned to be on the watch and not to go
The history of the
is interesting. During the latter part of
1885 the mines and operators represent
ng four large coal producing states, each
tired of perpetual strife, and the frequent
costly experience of strikes, assembled in
joint convention for the purpose ,- of
adopting a scale of prices for mining that
would enable them to pay living rates for
labor and realize a fair percentage on their
capital, and place the various competitors
iu a common market upon a basis ot
equality. Several meetings were held from
time to time, and the system of fixing
rates by this method for mining in ad
vance partially perfected.
For some time, as a result of the
friendly feeling expressed by both parlies
between wnom in the past such bitter war
had been waged, the industry (lowly im
proved from the condition to which the
fierce competitive struggle of previous
years had reduced it. Early in the sum
mer of 1887 the Illinois operators, or that
portion of them principally in the north
ern part, who bad of their own volition
became a part of the interstate movement,
protested in vigorous terms against the
decision of the interstate board of arbi
tration and conciliation in authorizing an
advance of 5 cents per ton over the then
existing prices for mining to take effect
on the nrst or May, and an additional ad
vance of 5 cents in November to con
tinue to the end of the scale vear.
To none of the propositions submitted by
the arbitration board would they assent.
even while one of them went so far as to
exempt the Illinois operators from the
provisions of the advanced scale for one
month, and at the end of that period, if
the prices paid for mining at certain
competitive points in their own state were
not advanced to a basis of relative equal
ity, they would be permitted by the other
states, Indiana, Ohio and Pennsylvania,
that embraced the interstate movement
TO CONTINUE WORKING
upon the terms of the vear before. These
propositions being rejected, the operators
from onr state withdrew from the joint
movement and submitted to their miners
the prices of the year before, which, ac
cording to the decision of the arbitration
boatd, would be equal, during the latter
part of the scale year, to a reduction of
ten cents per ton. This the miners ac
cepted finally, rather than engage in a
fight at that time, giving the operators
the advantage of the difference in price
in the market over their eastern compe
titors. 1 he adoption of the nrst scale,
put them, as they practically admitted,
upon a basis of competitive equality. The
other three slates carried out what thev
bad agreed to. At the beginning of the
present scale jear the operators from
Peansvlvania and Ohio, the states that
bad paid the advance, while Illinois was
exempted, proposed to settle with their
employes upon a reduction of two and-a
half cents per ton from last year's
terms. Now what do the Northern
Illinois operators offer? While they
have been insisting upon equal prices,
that all might have a fair show in a com
mon market, there are not two of the
large companies that have made the
same proposition as to prices. The
mines under the management of A. L.
Sweet, of Chicago, at Braidwood and
Streator, will resume, that gentleman
says, when they are ready to accept a
reduction of 10 cents per ton, as against
the 2 j cents offered by his eastern com
MINES AT SPRING VALLEY
under the control of the coal king of
Pennsylvania, W. L. Scott, have closed,
and the miners are locked out pending
the decision of the managers as to the
amount of reduction to take place; while
the mines operated at LaSalle by the
Wyatt Brothers, start up upon the terms
submitted by them, it is equal, consider
ing the accompanying conditions, to a
redaction of from 24 to 30 cents per ton.
The, operators and not the miners are
alone responsible for the present suspen
sion . The miners agree to accept a re
duction of 2J cents corresponding to the
terms of which some of the districts in
the east have settled. They invited the
operators to meet them the other day in
Jnliet, to effect if possible a settlement.
This the operators refused to do. The
miners then appealed to their intelligence
to submit their differences to a board of
arbitration, pledging themselves to abide
by their decision. This proposition was
also rejected, leaving the miners the only
alternative of ceasing to produce coal al
a price from which thev could not hope
to reasonably maintain their families.
Readers of the daily papers have been
posted as to the troubles at Braidwood
where it was necessary to call out the
militia last week, the strike extending
throughout Bureau, LaSalle. Grundy, Will
and Kankakee counties. Public sympathy
is with the miners, though the community
does not encourage their lawlessness and
the company is first and above all
blamed for bringing the foreign labor
to this country in the first place.
Today everything is reported quiet al
Spring Valley. Maj . Abell and three of
the Rodman Rifles returned this after
coon, and it will not be surprising if the
company remains on duty a week or
Hiatal Grade Faplla Wk Will Eater
BekHl Hext Year Exeel-
Last Friday the Argus published the
list of those of the Rock Island public
school pupils who will graduate from the
high school this week. Following is a
list of those in the three grammar school
dldings who have finished the ninth
grade course and will enter the high
school at the beginning of the school
year next September:
BUILDING NO. 1.
Florence A Adams. Harry Barth, An
nie Burklund, Harry V Cook, William H
Gest, Mary E Grogan, Alice T Hemen-
way. Luella Huthmaker, Martin J ooerg.
Ernest F G Peterson, Margaret J Potts,
Claries S Smith, Clara Starr, John Sten
srel, Arthur R Wagner. Maude F Warren,
Louis F Whistler, Elsie J White.
BUILDING NO. 4.
Maud G Campbell, George S Cramp
ton, Milnor Custer, Norman A Christen-
sen, John u Uhristensen, rranx im
Skiles, Fred Schnitger, Everett W
Sears, Elmore H Stafford, Nellie Wilson,
Minnie B Dee, Sam Dart, Florlne Fry,
Mamie Holland. Minnie Hansen, Ada M
Illingworth, Alfred Eellerstrass, May A
Kennedy, Will Keator. Will Kurz, Frank
Lyda, Bessie Lee, Kate Lambert, Bertha
E Lackman, Annie H Larson, Carrie W
Mennicke.May E Murray, Jennie C Wood,
Jessie K Williams. Pauline Woltmann,
Louis Schockr, Schnitzer, Frank
McElberen, Will McFarland, Florence
Oswald, Frank Payne, Herman W Riess,
Anna C Keimers, Martin ochunnger.
BUILDING NO. 6.
Fred Adams, Sarah Arthur. Lilla
Bromley, Harry Corken, Henry Detlef
son, Fred Eckermann, Lila Fulsinger,
Christian Koch, Pearl Easkadden,
Emma McCord. Frank Norris, May
Ohlweiler, William Parker, Anthony
Paridon, Sophia Pfaff and Charley
The ninth grade commencement will
be held at Harper's theatre on Wednes
day afternoon, while those of the high
school will take place Friday night An
admission of ten cents for reserved seats
will be charged to the theatre Friday
evening, the sale opening Wednesday
by reason of a defective sidewalk on
Seventeenth street, and broke his right
Mr. D. 8. Schureman, the architect, ar
rived at the Harper this afternoon, ac
companied by his family. Mr. Schure
man says it is a settled fact that the stone
will be cut on the island, and that this
was accomplished without the receipt of
the petition from this city which he had
previously reported, and which he after
ward telegraphed for.
Secretary F. W. Lang, of the Y. M. C.
A., failing to return from the east Satur
day as was expected, it was gravely
feared that he might have been caught in
the terrible wreck near Johnstown, Pa.,
Friday evening, but as far as can be
learned this is probably not true, as Mr.
E. B. McEown has a postal from Mr.
Lang dated at Washington, Thursday, in
which he states that he expected to leave
at 11 a. m. the following day. This be
ing the case, he is the other side of the
The gymnastic exercises, held on Sat
urday, the 8th of June, by Prof. Reuter
in Huber's garden, will include some ex
cellent pieces. In the afternoon cales-
thenic8. May tree dance and Indian club
swinging will be practiced by pupils of
both sexes of the Davenport and Rock
Island turner societies. In the evening
the adults will do some pyramid building
and Indian club swinging, and the classes
of the Davenport Turners will exhibit
some of the feats they are going to pro
duce at the national festival in Cincin
nati. Admission, 10 cents.
Several cases of the Chicago bankrunt
stock were delay '
were not delivers
Among the lot
cents per yard, tl
cents a pair, the i
cents, and about .
bargains which were not put on sale
until 12 o'clock. McCabb Bros.
Saturday evening a gentleman hired
one of Updike & Nichols' express wagons
to carry a chest of tools from Maj. Con
nelly's new house on Second avenue to
Davenport, the stranger representing that
he was a carpenter who had determined
to abandon the trade and sell his tools.
The expressman therefore drove to Dav
enport where he sold the chest and con
tents for flO. This morning it was
learned that the fellow is a thief, the
tools belonging to F. Al. Bennett, a
carpenter of this city, and were worth
$125. Marshal Miller and Officer. Kramer
recovered the tools, but the thief has fled
A sneak thief stole a suit of clothes
from Tindall's livery barn this morning
v Hue Ball.
The Davenports dropped Saturday's
and yesterday's game at Peoria.
The Rock Islands defeated the Ster
lings yesterday by a-soore of 15 to 13.
The Seventh avenue boys defeated the
No. 6 boys yesterday by a score of 1? to
The Davenports have made Short Stop
Allen manager and captain in place of
The Davenport association baa released
Manager Hollacher at his own request as
he is in a disabled condition and needs
rest. He left for his home at Philadel
adelphia this morning. It is to be hoped
that be will recover sufficiently to return
A new fielder named Morality has been
Straw hats, at Bennett's.
Read Mclntire Bras', adv.
Base ball gloves, at Bennett's.
Silk gloves and mitts, at Ben Debt's.
44 cents. Read Mclntire Bros', adv.
New imported satins at Mclntire Bros.
Sale extraordinary of Iodia silk at Mc
Dress and driving gloves, at Bennett's
About the price of cotton goods those
India silks at Mclntire Bros.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Burgh, of Clinton,
spent Sunday with relatives in the city.
J. A. Jelly, of the Muscatine Journal,
with his family, spent yesterday in the
Ex-Mayor Thos. Murdock leaves for
Kansas City tonight, to be gone some
Coiled wire bustles 6 cents each at Mc
Cabe Bros, sale of the W etherell bank
Mr. Cbas. Stoddard has accepted a po
sition as clerk with Mai. Mackenzie s
P. J. Heverling. the barber, has re
moved to No. 119 Eighteenth street,
where he guarantees good work.
the biggest drive in ribbons ever
shown in the west on sale this week at
McCabe Bros, from the Wetherell bank
65 cents per yard would have been
cheap enough one week ago for the In
dian silks that Mr-.Intire Bros', offer this
week for 44 cents.
This morning Deputy Sheriff Cava-
naugh arrested W. H. Ellis at Albany,
who was indicted by the recent grand
jury for embezzlement.
Mrs. Al. tl. Wadswortn gives a re
ception from 7 to 10 oclock Friday
evening, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. H. S
Fraser, of Indianapolis.
McCabe Bros, store was not opened
until 9 o'clock this a. m. as they were
obliged to take the time to get the Weth
erall bankrupt stock ready for sale.
Fred Appelquist desires to announce
that unless all accounts with him are
settled within five days he will publish
the delinquent ones for sale.
44 cents. Mclntire Bros', have se
cured a special bargain in a handsome as
sortment of India silks, figured, (a few
plain)which they will Bell at 44 cents.
Ladies' gauze vests 4 cents each, worth
88 cents; children's ribbed jersey vests 6
cents; ladies' ribbed jersey vests ? cents
at the bankrupt sale at McCabe Bros.
A. M. Blakesley and family will spend
the summer at Geneva Lake, Wis. Geo.
Blakesley and Will Stewart left for
Geneva Lake this morning in a buggy.
Wanted. Experienced plow grinder,
and polisher. Steady employment to
good man. Stale salary wanted. Ayr
American Plow Co., Ayr, Ont., Canada.
At the residence of S. B. Hendren in
this city today. Rev. M. A. Head, pre
siding elder of Rock Island district, mar
ried Mr. Cbas. A. Remfro and Miss
Augusta M. Bomka.
We are offering special inducements in
lamp goods, as we do not wish to carry
them over the season. . The C. F. Adams
Home Furnishing House, 322 Brady
Six per cent loans by the Rock Island
Building, Loan and Savings association,
Tuesday evening, June 4th, 1889. Pre
miums from eighteen to twenty per cent.
E. H. Guyer, Secretary.
Our low prices on standard make of
baby carriages pleases everybody. It
will pay you to look them over before
buying. The C. F. Adams Home Fur
nishing house, 322 Brady street, Daven
port. Everyone seemed pleased with our
clothes wringer sale, and no wonder,
when they got a $3 wringer for fl.50.
A few more left. The C F.Adams Home
Furnishing House, 822 Brady street,Dav-enport.
Prof. G. E. Griffith brought suit Satur
day through his attorneys, McEniry &
McEniry, against the city of Moline for
$5,000 damages. He alleges that while
returning home from attending a choir
meeting on the night ef the 25th of May
last, he was tripped and fell into a gutter
Will place on sale MONDAY morning, at 10 o'clock, a
handsome assortment of figured India Silks at
One week ago these silks cost at wholesale more than we will
ask for them. We were fortunate enough to buy at a cleaning
up price, and they go this week at 44 cents per yard all silk.
C3pNew arrivals in imported Satines, elc.
Hock Island. Illinois.
A Mammoth Stock
C. A. Steel, - Manager.
ONE NIGHT ONLY.
THURSDAY, JUNE 6th.
Front "The Funniest of Them All."
The Sparks Co.,
Coder the Management of MR. GCS BOTUNBR.
The Greater of ail Succesee,
A Bunch ol Keys
Or, THE HOTEL.
Hoyt's First, Best and Fnnnieot Comedy, intro-
uaciDg me iamona K&szie Dazzle, and New
Specialties, New Sones, New Dances, New
Medleys. New Features, and more Inn
than all other Comedies combined.
Prices 75. 50 and 25 Cents.
Sale opens Monday, Jane 3, at Clemano A Salz
Sunday and Monday,
June 8. 9 and 10.
Game called at 3:80 p. m.
Room and Picture
Cord Nails & Hooks,
At the very Lowest
Call and see.
Under R-xk Island Honae.
i , itijipi m
lilli IL H n
1ARGER THAN EVER:
and three times as large as any other establishment in
this city can be seen at the popular store of
CLEMAHN & SALZMAUN.
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 Insurance,
229 Seventeenth St., under Commercial Hotel,
First clasa Insurance at lowest rate.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
The following are among the many bargains offered:
in the three cities is
Ica Cream made from par Craam
and flavored with the popular
flavors. A trial of tbia cream
will conTice all that It can
not b axcelld.
Picnics, Sociables and Parties
of all kinds, famished on
SECURED BY FIRST MORTGAGE
Always on hand for sale at 6
and 7 per cent to investor.
Interest Collected without
Etery effort made to handle
only choice investments.
Call or write for details:
A nice residence, with all modern improve
ment, large grounds, on Elm atraet; cheap on
A two story house and lot, convenient to the
npper saw mills, depot and round house very
New honse. rood cellar and ci.tarn. T.n i.,t
finely located in Dodge's addition oa the bluff.
1700 will buy a (rood bonse.Uve 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-first street
a good business location, a good house and large
One of the finest lots on Twenty third etreet, la
the best neighborhood, high and dry.
A number of desirable properties on the bluff.
A nice residence property at the npper end of
$1,000 will buy a honse and fine corner lot la
the upper part of the city on reasonable terms.
Some fine lota In Dodge's addition.
11,000 will buy a neat house on Twentieth St.
Will give $10 rate to Northern Iowa and South
ern al lnnesota and return to parties wiahing to
buy Mo. 1 land for a home or investment; for
prices of land, terms and date of excursions, call
at my office.
Will exchange some good Western land for a
comfortable residence In this city.
$2,50 PER GALLON,
KOHN & ADLEK'S,
POST OFFICE BLOCK. : : ; ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
BOOTS and SHOES
Trie Largest Stock,
The Lowest Prices
in the three cities. It will be a mistake to buy before
you see our bargains.
Ladie sand Gents Lovr 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 .
13-Call and see us.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Fecond Arena.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE, PIONEER SHOE STORE,
2929 Filth ATenua. 1712 Second Arena.