Newspaper Page Text
THE .BOOK IRLTO -aVRGtXSi TUESDAY, JUNE 4, 1889.
H.W. Wetherell & Co.
nmmred a few days ago, we have
ifnf the above named firm (well known
' Mr. William D. McKey. Some of
i. nieces and others still were cut pieces.
xi lav a. m., June 3. at o eiocR. lne
mt down coiled wire bustles 6c, worth
, dozen bustles, 4 coils silesia cot
!h' with pads at 14c. worth 30c; 15 do.
vMNYUon bustles at lie. always 25c;
vk io p'8 8i,e8ia8 drab8 onlv 7c
rtiil4c- 6 pieces extra quality satine
. : g.ri'pe and checks, 40 inches wide,
iJfa Ttrd. worth 25c; 22 misses long
inr cloaks, sizes 12 to 16 years at
? fi" worth 8 00; 65 ladies' black jer
J. waists. Pleated fronts, $1.08; 16
udii's" nd cbecked spring and
Jammer jackets at $1.84. you have seen
ihpm at f 3 50; pleated blouse tennis
-.ken at 11.88. o match at $3.50.
A lot of very atvlinh plain cloth jackets
13 42- can't be said in the regular way
for lew than $5.00. A big lot of choice
itvle jackets, plain and braided, all at
.tlout 4()c on tne dollar. Several fine
bailed wraps at $6 50. only half value,
oied trimmings at half price.
Only 1 piece, wine col'd, farmers sat
in lite, per yard. Only 1 piece black
f.ille silk at 93c, worth $1.88.' Only 1
Onlv a part can be enumerated. The
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,
go if you are at all interested in these great bargains, be sure to be on hand early
jlomHy and secure early selections.
1714. 1716. 1718. 1720 and 1723 Second Avkncb. Rock Island.
I 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'
((Remember the place,
KINGSBURY & SON,
1705 Secend Avenue.
In competition with the Leading Refrigerators of the
United States received the highest award for economy
of ice, using only 12.17 as much ice as its best compet
itor and 9.17 as much as one of its would be competitors.
possesses the only provision chamber free from odors, produces a dry
cold air which no ohler can equal, and has preserved fresh meats three
weeks in the hottest weather. Produces better results with less ice
than any other Refrigerator. The flues of the
do not require cleaning as do other makes, being perfectly and scien
tifically constructed, the cold dry air by constant circulation keeps it
sweet and clean. The best made, best finished and handsomest Re
frigerator in the market. There are more ALASKA Refrigerators in
use ia Ruck Island than all others.
WILMRD BAKER & CO.,
80LE AGENTS FOR
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.
purchased a laree share of the hankrnnt
manufacture and jobbers) from the
the Items were large lots; some were
We shall place the whole lot on sale
following will be among the bargains:
piece tan col'd satin romaine, 50c per
yara worm fl.oa 9 pieces fancy stripe
Buran siiks, 4c per yard. Chicago price,
85c 15 pieces printed India silks.
newest patterns 84c, sold at 62 in
Chicago. 29 dozen ladies' rib'd jersey
vests 7c. 1 case (36 dozen) jersey gauze
vests 4C each, worth 38a 16 dozen
childrens rib'd jersey vests, sizes 1, 2 and
3 at 6c each. 14 dozen ladies pin stripe
lull regular English hose, 9c per pair.
1 case (40 pieces) indigo blue prints 4c
per yard. 22 dozen ladies' hose, plain,
black and solid colors, 8c per pair. 12
dozen extra quailty summer corsets, 36c
each. One lot 24 strip coutil zone band
corsets, 60c each. Agents price $8 50
per dozen. 15 pieces dress challies 8c
per yard, worth 10c. 14 cartons. No. 16
fancy silk ribbon (168 pieces) at 11c
per yard. One 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
half has not been told, All these goods
Opposite Harper House.
A SEASON OF PROGRESS.
The Condition of A fTati a la Keek !!
aadaatheCoanrll find It 9leaa
r r Dfaeasiied at Lust Xlghi'a Meet
At every meeting lately, the city coun
cil t nds that this is to be a year of undis.
putcd progress in Rock Island and that
in tl e advancement which has already
taken hold, the municipal body will have
its full share to do. This was quite
clearly demonstrated again last evening
One of the first measures of public in
tern t.that came before the attention of
the council was an ordinance declaring a
certain slough lot a nuisance and order
ing that it be filled to grade, an ordinance
that was adopted by an almost unani
moui vote on motion of Aid. Corken. It
is hoped that this action will set a prece
dent by which in time the entire slough
may be brought up to the established
All. nimDton brought up the
matter of the proper improvement
and beaulif ving of Union square. Hamp
ton, as chairman of the street
and alley committee, to whom the
plam of the Improvement association
were referred and he recommended
an eightsfoot tile walk about the
four sides of the square, with six feet of
graft) between the walk and the curb and
the nodding of the square, but not the
flllicgofit. Hampton gave a philosoph
ical explanation as to how much more
advantageous his designs would be than
thofr) of the Improvement association.but
the council did not fully grasp his idea
Aid. Knox moved that bricj. be consid
ered the material for the walk instead of
tiling, as he believed in patronizing home
industry whenever possible.
Aid. Schnell also favored "brick set u
on elge as being the most substantial and
Aid. Necus aereed with Aids. Knox
and Schnell. We should use the mater
ial that best enabled us to sustain our
Aid. Schroeder moved that brick be
adop ted as the material.
Aid. Evans moved that it be tile.
Fiaallv. after further exchange of
views, the entire matter was laid over,
pending the adoption of a new ordi
nance with regard to proper grades etc.,
of si 3e walks.
Ti en Alderman Hampton wanted to
know why Third avenue", between Eighth
and-Ninth streets had not been ma
cadamized, as had been promised two
yearn ago, and be asked for $300 of the
street work appropriation for that pur
pose. This opened the way to the discussion
of the question with' regard to what
legitimately constitutes permanent im
provements, and Aid. Schroeder and
Schnell both urged the settlement of the
question, once und for all.
Aid. Corken thought it would be an
iniuttice to the poor people in the
slourh to make necessary street improve
ment s by special assessment, and that
there were a great many people, better
provided for, who had already had the
streets in front of their property brought
to grade out of the general fund.
Al 1. Hampton made one of his sooths
ine.silvation oil addresses, during which
City Attorney Haas took his customary
nap, and then Aid. Howard informed the
council that he thought Aid. Hampton
was taking advantage of his position as
cbaiiman of the street and alley commit
tee nd attempting to get through the
council work in which he was particular
All. Buncher made a strong plea for
grad ng and improving the walks about
AH. Larkin brought up the matter of
the extension of the water mains to Edge
wood park, a matter deserving of the
most fayorable consideration on the part
of the council, but the matter was, after
cons derable discussion, referred back to
the waterworks committee to report at
the next meeting.
Al j . Schnell asked permission on be
half of himself and O. J. Dimick to pave
in front of their lota on Third avenue be
twee l Nineteenth and Twentieth streets
with cedar blocks. Aid. Hampton
moved that the prayer he granted on con
dition that the majority of the other
property holders in the block agree to
pave with the same material, and under
those; conditions the petition was granted.
The probabilities are that Mr. Schnell
will have the required petition ready by
the next council meeting, and that there
will also be petitions from enough
property holders on Moline avenue to
pave several blocks with granite. These
petitions granted, the city will have an
opportunity to judge of the relative
merii a of paving materials.
Al 1. Schnell moved that all work be
term Ml "permanent improvement" where
the cost does not exceed $ 50; an amend
ment thereto was lost and at midnight
the council adjourned with the motion
still ander consideration. .
Al 1. Buncher made his maiden speech
last night, and it was a good one such
as at all times commands respectful at
tention. Ctas. Case, a prominent citizen of
Ottava, was an interested attendant up
on tl e deliberations of the municipal
body last night.
It is a young looking lot of aldermen
that occupy the east line of the cham
ber Aids. Evans, Howard, Buncher,
Larkin, Hotter, Knox and Negus.
It is wonderful what a stupif jing in
fluence Aid. Hampton haa over City At
tornry Haas. Invariably, when Hamp
ton rets wound up, Haas goes to sleep.
All of the new aldermen have been
heard on the floor of the chamber, except
the "chance alderman" from the Second
ward. He don't seem to think his duty
extends further than to follow his col
league, and which ever way Hampton
jumi'B he jumps.
Bute's Attorney O'Mara is still gradu
ally i linking, and his condition is entirely
hopeless. Dr. 'Peck, the attending
phyi Lcian, said this morning that his de
raise was but question 1 a very short
Tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
occurs the annual commencement exer
cises of the Ninth grades of the Rock
Island public schools at Harper's theatre.
The names of the graduates appeared in
last night's Argus. The programme of
the exercises is appended:
March Hand 6. Campbell.
Prayer .Rev. A. B. Meldrura.
Song Our School Days Are Gliding By.
Declamation The World We Live In,
Recitation One Standard for Both,
Declamation.... The Men to Hake a State,
uarry v . ijook .
, ....Climb for the Top.
. The Piper Doesn't Say,
Alice T. Bemenway.
Rev. II. C. Leland.
Presentation or certificates by John J . Hetmers,
President of the Board of Education.
The programme for the sixteenth an
nual commencement exercises of the ifock
Island high school which w ill be held at
Harper's theatre Friday night, is append
ed. The names of the class of '89 have
been published in the Argus:
Chorus Spring's Bright Glances,
thorns... our Ilearts are Light.
The Public Schools..
.John K. Scott.
What Shall We Real
Onr Presidential Campaigns. .Grace M . Sturgeon.
A Question of the Day.. Charlotte F. Kenwortby.
- W. H. Ray, Hyde Park, 111.
iTVBcmai ud or Uiplomss.
..The Bannci of the Fn
Loral Anxiety Over the Flood.
There has been considerable local
anxiety about the Johnstown catastrophe
because there were some Rock Island
people who narrowly escaped being on
the fatal train on the Pennsylvania road,
in which so many lives were lost.
Mrs. S. B. Edson and daughter escaped
through the most remarkable circum
stances. They, together with Miss Run -nels,
of Chicago, who is a daughter of
the attorney of the road, had made ar
rangements to go on that very train, but
were detained at Pittsburg through a
misunderstanding as to tickets, and when
the storm occurred, went on east by an
other road. A telegram received from
Mrs. EJson at New York last evening,
states that there is fear that the bag
gage of the party went through on the
unfortunate train and is lost.
Chas. A. Marshall, a young civil en
gineer of Johnstown and a very intimate
personal friend of Mr. B. T. Cable, of
this city, was among those who per
ished. Mr. F. W. Lang, general secretary of
the Rock Island Y. M . C. A., reached
home this noon, thus remoying all
anxiety as to his having been caught in
the flood. Mr. Lang came via the B. &
O., and though he was in a
washout that delayed him seventeen
hours, there was no serious accident.
Mr. Lang's family will remain in Wash
ington all summer.
t'oatly Fire at llaveanort.
Fire broke out in Cutter's block, cor
ner of Brady and Second streets, Daven
port, at one o'clock this morning. Hose
one, the compsny of the district, was on
hand in less than a minute. Hose Two,
Hooks One and Chemicals were also sum
moned and within 5 minutes each of the
companies were at the scene. Dense
smoke issued from the windows in that
portion of the building occupied by the
Y. M. C. A. association, but there was
no blaze whatever to be seen. It took
some little time to discover exactly
where tbe seat of the fire was in the
rear of the building and on tbe second
floor on which the bath rooms of the Y.
M. C. A. are located. The fire was en
tirely extinguished" in the course of an
hour and a half. The Y. M. C. A. rooms
were partially gutted, and tbe damage
will be several hundred dollars. The
American Express office and the Star
restaurant suffered considerably from
Police Pol at.
Theodore Diekman was held in bonds
of $500 by Magistrate Wiyill today for
S. B. Smith, the man who burglarized
Foster's general store in Drury township,
gave bonds today.
Mary Sworthward and Mary Sinnett.
both living on Fourteenth street between
Third and Fourth avenues, settled neigh
borhood troubles before Magistrate Wivill
today, the former being fined $3 and
Mrs. John Remer, a woman whose er
ratic conduct haa caused considerable
comment of late, wandered into the po
lice station last evening and Officer Kra
mer locked her up. This morning she
was adjudged insane and ordered sent to
Deputy Sheriff Cavanaugh arrested
Horace J. Bull, uear Taylor Ridge, last
night on an indictment from the Mercer
county circuit court, for obtaining money
under false pretences. Bull was a former
sewing machine agent'at Port Byron and
at Moline. He is now in tbe insurance
Tharaday Evealaa'a Eatertalanteat.
Hoyt'a greatest comedy, "A Bunch
of Keys," is to be presented at Harper's
theatre on Thursday evening of this
week. The San Francisco Chronicle says
of the piece:
"A Bunch of Keys" as presented at the
Bush street theatre last evening, must be
said to be an improvement on the piece
as it has been given here before. Louise
Sanford, as .'Teddy." acts and sings well,
and dances with a great deal of grace.
Mackie makes a very good "Grimes,"
quite as good, on the whole, as Canfleld
was; and Burke makes the most out of
"Snaggs. Tbe rest of tbe cast is above
tbe average. The razzle dazzle song is
very well rendered. Some very good
singing was done by the quartet, consist
ing of Ada Bothner, Nellie Bowers, P.H.
Clarke and William Smith, and tbe mu
sic was well selected. There is fun and
go enough to the "Bunch of Keys" to
warrant full houses during the engage
ment. The piece as played by this com
pany, could not be, better presented. Tbe
audience was quite a fashionable one.and
appeared to enjoy Hoyt'a nonsense quite
as much as though the pla'y bad been of
a more substantial kind.
V. 8. SioWiL Orrica. I
' Davenport, Iowa, June 4. (
v For tbe next 24 hours for Illinois, slight
rains in the western portion, followed by
An equestrienne who cant hold her
roan should ride somebody else's sorrel.
At the Boatam stare Fifteen Caaes
f JDeairaale taaaer Cmi Jut
Opeaed aad Placed am Hale.
We have just received and placed on
our counters a large invoice of new
goods which are particularly desirable at
this season. Among them are tbe fol
lowing: No. 1 A job lot of mobair challies
purchased so far below the regular price
that we can now retail them less than the
wholesale. They are in stripes with ex
cellent color combinations, light weight
and make up nicely combined with plain
or entire suit of stripe. .
No. 2 New lot of satteens, all the
choicest patterns and shades; antique and
flower stripes, French design, and tasty
combinations. Prices low.
- No. 3 Several hundred parasols and
sun umbrellas with the latest handles,
made of Gloria and Harvard silks, color
guaranteed fast. Ladies interested in
this line can spend ten or fifteen minutes
profitably looking through this stock, as
we believe it unexcelled in this city.
No. 4 White goods and Swiss flounc
ings. A great deal could be said of these
stocks, but we will only say the white
goods department contains full lines of
India linens, Victoria lawns, new lace
effects, plaid checks, etc. The stock of
fiouncings is complete, including a nice
assortment of hemstitched.
No. 5. All silk fancy ribbons three
inches wide, full line of shades, regular
price 37 cents. We purchased these as
a job lot and are enabled to place them
on sale at 25 cents a yard. Styles are
entirely new and very pretty.
Harked, Ptjbskl & Von Matjr.
Wetherell bankrupt stock at McCabe's.
Martin Kingman, of Peoria, is at the
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Hemenway rejoice
in a new daughter.
J. H. Buckingham and wife, of Chica
go, are in the city.
L. B. Thomas, of Des Moines, is visit
ing relatives in the city.
A Twenty-third street family has for
pets, a pair of young coons. ...
Davenport's ball tesm was knocked by
Peoria again yesterday 17 to 6.
The sun circle didn't foretell anything
so terribly disastrous after all.
Supervisor "Cash" Hartman. of Black
Hawk, was gliding about the streets to
day. The great sale of the Wetherell bank
rupt stock is progressing rapidly at Mc
St. Luke's Hospital guild held a meets
ing at the residence of Mrs. J. M. Buford
Fancy stripe surah silks 49 cents, from
the Wetherell stock, at McCabe Bros.
Chicago price 85 cents.
The funeral of the late W. H. Whit
man will be held from Trinity church to
morrow afternoon, at 2:30 o'clock.
Dan Daly is on his dray again. He has
a fine new horse, new harness and his en
tire outfit looks very neat.
There is no news from the front today
Spring Valley, where the Rodman
Rifles are doing soldier duty.
Hon. J. H. Paddelford, of Cleaveland,
was in the city this morning on bis way
to Preemption to attend the Whilsitt
cattle sale .
The Davenport Democrat-Gazette start
ed a fund for the Johnstown sufferers
yesterday morning and $500 was raised
by last night.
Mrs. Boswell, the great gypsy fortune
teller, is at 1517 Fourth avenue. Rock
Island, for thirty -days, only from 4 to
All the newest patters of printed India
silks 34 cents per yard while they last,
from the great Wetherell bankrupt sale
at McCabe Bros. Chicago price 62
Error 27 gross dress steels advertised
at 86 cents per dozen from the Wetherell
bankrupt stock, should be 3 cents per
dozen; usual price. 7 cents, at McCabe
Mr. Ben T. Cable arrived in the city
this morning from his Texas ranch, look
ing hale and hearty. Mrs. Cable accom
panied him as far as St. Louis and will
A large bay horse with white stripe on
the face and spavined on tbe right hind
leg wandered into Tindall's barn last
night. Owner may have same by paying
The concert that is to be given by tbe
Christian church on Thursday even
ing, June 13, will include the best talent
in the three cities. The programme will
be published later on.
Six per cent loans by tbe Rock Island
Building, Loan and Savings association,
Tuesday evening, June 4th, 1889. Pre
miums from eighteen to twenty per cent.
E. H. Guyer, Secretary.
Wm. Hawthorn has taken charge of
his old restaurant, and will see that every
thing in his line is served in complete
style and to the satisfaction of every one,
and would desire those eating dinner
away from home to give him a call.
Mr. Geo. Wagner received a dispatch
from New York this morning, announc
ing the death there of his old friend. Mr.
August Schmidt, a former resident of
this city, and whose father, atone time,
was proprietor of the Atlantic brewery.
Last night a horse belonging to Wor
ley's livery barn of Davenport, was
driven into Tindall's barn, where it was
found that the animal was badly over
worked. It was taken care of by Mr.
Tindall, but died before morning com
pletely driven to death.
The funeral of the late Dedriech Glue-
sing at Moline Sunday afternoon was one
of the largest ever held In that city. Rev.
J. C. H. Read conducted the services at
the borne of the deceased, the Druids
also participating. At the grave an ova
tion was delivered by City Attorney J.L.
Haas, of this city.
As the "little bare-foot" season is at
hand, says an exchange, we are reminded
that during the period we often hear of
one who baa stuck a rusty nail in his foot
and lock-jaw has resulted therefrom.
All such wounds can be healed without
any fatal consequences following them.
The remedy is simple. s It is only necessary
to smoke such a wound, or any wound or
bruise that is inflamed, with burning
wool or woolen cloth. Twenty minutes
in the smoke of wool will take the pain
out of the worst case of inflammation
arising from a wound.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Donaldson, in Rural township last even
ing at 7 o'clock occurred the marriage of
their daughter, Miss Mary E. Donaldson,
to Mr. Robert W. Battersby, of Coal
Valley, Rev. J. M. Titterington, uncle of
the bride, officiating. There was a good
ly company of relatives and friends of
the contracting parties present and many
handsome, gifts were presented. An
elaborate wedding feast was spread.. Mr.
and Mrs. Battersby leave this eyening for
Whatcomb, Washington, their future
The marriage of Mr. Allan D. Welch,
of this city, and' Miss Nellie Luken, of
South Moline, occurs on the evening of
Wednesday, June 12.
Chas. Baum and Mary A. McCullough,
of Colona, were married by Rev. A. B.
Meldrum this afternoon.
Fourteen dry lots on four years time,
with six percent per annum, to any one
wishing to build this summer.
The peculiar purifying and building up
powers of Hood's Sarsaparilla make it
the very best medicine to take at this sea
WHITMAN At hia home in this etty, at 12
o'clock p. m., Sunday. Jane 2, 1889, Wil'lam H.
Whitman, aged M years, S months aid to days.
Funeral from Trinity church Wednesday. June
4, at t :80 p. m.
C. A. Stikl, - Manager.
ONK NIGHT ONLV.
THURSDAY, JUNE 6th.
Front "The Funniest of Them All."
The Sparks Co.,
Under the Management of MR. GC8 BOTHN BR
The Greatest of ail Successes,
A Bunch ot Keys
Or, THE HOTEL.
Iloyt's First, Best and Funniest Comedy, intro
ducing the famous Razzle Dazzle, and New
Specialties, New Songs. New Dances, New
Medleys, New Feature, and more lun
than all other Comedies combined.
Prices 75, 50 and 25 cents.
Sale opens Monday, June 3, at Clemann St Salz
Sunday and Monday,
June 8. 9 and 10.
Game called at 8:80 p. m.
Corner Elm St., and Seventh Ave.
RUDOLPH HINCHER, Prop'tr
Tnursday, June 13th, 1889.
BTThe finest garden in the tri-cities.
Rook and Picture
Chains, Pins ,
Cord Nails & Hooks,
At the very Lowest
Call and see.
Under Rock Island Boose.
in the three cities is
Ice Cream made from pnre Cream
and flavored with the popular
flTors. A trial of this caeam
will connce all that It can
" not be excelled.
Picnics, Sociables and Parties
of all kinds, famished on
SECURED BY FIRST MORTGAGE
Always on hand for sale at H
and 7 per cent to inrestor.
Interest Collected without
Erery effort , made to handle
only choice investments.
" """""" v
Call or writs) for details.
Will place on sale MONDAY morning, at 10 o'clock, a
handsome assortment of figured India Silks at
One week a?o thpHA r.IIcr rnnt at Whnlpnnlo mnro than will
q - V--wMB v tjtUUU VT V Tllll
ask for them. We were fortunate enough to buy at a cleaning
up puce, auu iiiey go inis wees
f31FNew arrivals in imported Satines, etc.
Hock Island. Illinois.
A lam moth Stock
n r w
.; I t oe
III I E
llPfeim. m n n
1ARGER THAN EVER:
and three times as large as any other establishment in
this city can be seen at the popular store of
CLEMANN & S3ALZMANN.
They buy direct from the Manufacturers, thus saving the
wholesale dealers' profits and are enabled to command the
No. 1525 and 1527 Second Aye.,
The only Double Front Store in Rock Island.
Geo. W. D. Harris,
Real Estate and Insurance,
229 Seventeenth St., under Commercial
pfFirst class Insurance at lowest rates.
The following are among
A nice resfdpnpp wllh all mmfm.
ments. laree eronnds. on Elm atnt rh.m n
A tWfl Rtorr hanM tmA Inf. mnnUnt V.
Blimr IIV mill. Harm .nil ..nnt V.....
finely located in Dodge's addition on the bluff.
SmO will btlT a ffnnd hnm: flva mam. with
convenient to lower factories. '
A nice dwelling with ana half mrra r i.n
the Milan street cars.
a good business location, a good honse and laree
$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 onr bargains.
Ladie sand Gents Low Shoes in all grades and prices.
Wigwam Slippers at your own prices.
Ladies line Hand Turned shoes from the best manufacturers.
Custom Work and Repairing done at all three stores .
; f3"Call and see us.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr..
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Avenn. '
ELM STREET SHOE STORE,
. 2W Fifth Avenua.
at 44 ctnts per yard all silk.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
the many bargains offered:
One of the finest Iota on Twenty third street, in
the best neighborhood, high and dry.
A number of desirable properties on the bluff.
A nice residence property at the upper end of
$1,000 will buy a honse and fine corner lot In
the npper part of the city on reasonable terms.
Some line Iota in Dodge's addition.
$1,000 will buy a neat house on Twentieth St.
Will give $10 rate to Northern Iowa and South
ern Minnesota and return to parties wishing to
buy No. 1 land for a borne or investment: for
brices nf lnnil l.rm anil ilitif ...nntn.. u
at my office.
Will exchange some good Western land for a
comfortable residence in this city.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
PIONEER SHOE STORE.
1712 Second Avenua.