Newspaper Page Text
THE2BOCK ARGOT. TUESDAY, JUNE 11, 1889.
Bankrupt stock, will be closed out this
k Goods that were delayed on the
i .nd did not arrive In time for the
SiSi wiU Ut "d reftdT
rit on Monday .
' Pi.rtv-six pieces fringed edge watered
V. .11 the latest and choice colors 8
iSJwfcte at 50c a yard. Original
. fit 00 and at our preat ribbon sale
reduced to 82c. Now while this
i t lasts they will go at 6()c; very stylish,
uliil left 4 cartons (48 pieces) of those
f ncT silk "bhoD9 No- 16 wh,ch wlU
Innlinued utile per yard.
AH the No. 9, 14 and 16 black gross
...in rihoons with satin edges, still 11c a
r,1 The fancy stripe and checked
ilfsiss did not arrive with the other
Lds nod we shall close them at 6Jc a
,.rii worth lc to 18c. The balance of
L printed India silks reduced to 29c.
member the Chicago price on these
goods is 62ic.
All the balance of the striped fancy
urbeo down this week to 46c, selling
in Chicago at 85c.
Those silk ploves that wpre delayed among the other goods by the railroads are
to be closed at 25c a pair; 62c or 75c would not be too much but we decided to put
them out at 25c, and they will go at 25c. Any customer may buy 8 or 4 pairs but
one will he sold at wholesale none. First comers will get best bargains.
1714 1716. 1718. 1720 and 1722 Rkcond Avert. Rock Island.
K We will make it pay you to buy your Paper of us now if you con
H template using any during the coming year. The stoek MUST BE
Q ;i LD and by buying of us now you can get it at manufacturers'
2 COST PRICE,
! tnTRemember the place,
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, prod aces a dry
cold air which no obter 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 in Rock Island than all others.
WILLARD BAKER & CO.,
BOLE AGENTS FOB ROOK ISLAND,
Opposite Harper House.
is one array of beauty with its loads of new
Wall Paper, Curtains
cll and make your selections from the Largest stock,
the Newest Patterns and Lowest prices.
27 DOZEN !
Children's Jersey Ribbed Vesta earl this
week at 6c each.
Mexican Sea Grass
75 cents each.
The great Hercules Hammocks 93c,
Ladies' Ferncllff and Cane May and
misses' fancy braid Sybil hats all bo at
iv. lucre MwniaoBrs may not last but
a day or bo; remark the price. 7c. We
repeat it, that there may be no miaunder.
standing about it. No chance to ouibble.
The price is 7c each for ladies' Ferqclift
and Cape May and for misses' fancy braid
Our price on the Sybil until this lot has
been 42c all Benson. The milliners will
ask you 75c to f 1 for exactly the same
goods and our price is only 7c (make a
note of this.)
Another lot of those children's sailor
bats all trimmed and ready for wear 12c
each (colors ecru and browns only) .
New lot of tennis flannels 8Jc a yard
while they last.
1705 Secend Avenue.
THE SYNOD SESSION.
The Evangelical Swedish Conven
OpemlBK Mervler This JlorniPf A
Wi-eat BTwaaber f Uetexates Preaeat
The college bell called the delegates to
the Evangelical Swedish Lutheran Synod
together in the chapel on the ground this
morning. It did not take more than fit'
teen minutes for. the people to ;senble,
The main floor and gallery were crowded
frith ministers, lay delegates and specta
tors, while many visitors passed the
morning sauntering about the college
grounds and inspecting the interior of the
new building. About one-half of the
mini iters are present with many others
expected today. The session will be one
of tba most important in the history of
The all absorbing question, judging by
conversation of the ministers and lay
deleg ates who were conversing by groups,
was changes suggested to the constitu
tion of the Synod. There is a diversity
of o inion, and each side, to all outward
appe trances, are about equally divided
on tie main questions at issue or rather
It 'vas first thought the change of lov
cation of the theological department of
the college from Rock Island to St.
Paul or elsewhere would be the principal
bone of contention, but this matter is
virtually settled; the ministers and lay
deleg ites favoriDgthe present location
predominate to a three-fourths degree
and advance reasonable arguments why
no change should be made. They are
also in favor of adding to what they
have made this college, what was origi
nally intended, the main college of the
Synod. If the people of this vicinity
will li nd encouragement they can rest
assun d that the one huodred thousand
communicants outside of this locality will
be liberal in their contributions.
The opening consisted of religious ex
ercise i, presided over by Prof. T. A.
Hasselquist, consisting of reading of
script ire, prayer, singing, a short ser
mon and a welcome address. The tem
porary officers are:
President S. P. A. Lindahl, Altoona,
Vidi President M. C. Ranseen, Chi
Secretary N. Forsander, Hepburn,
The permanent officers will be elected
later i i the day, when the standing com
mittees of the synod will be appointed,
and the active business will follow.
Twenty-two of the candidates for the
ministry who have been under examina
tion far the past three days, have been
accepted. The other four will be report
ed uprn this evening. The examination
was be th oral and written . The commit
tees he ve not had time to pass on the
papers of all.
Marl in Kelly was fined $2 and costs by
Magistrate Wivill last evening for dis
turbing the peace.
A watch was stolen from a vest hang
ing in Graves' blacksmith shop on Sevs
en teen h street yesterday morning, and
thus fir the thief has not been detected.
Albert Olsen, a boy eleven years of
age, is in the city prison, having been
fined $ 3 and costs by Magistrate. Wivill
for assaulting Albert Schrieber with
stones while the latter was engaged in
piling lumber in the A mill yards. There
are a e umber of boys of this age in Rock
Island who need to be taken nnder the
strong arm of the law and whose parents
are apparently indifferent aa to their
behavi ir on the streets.
Thomas Fahey, living on Twenty
Second street, between Third and Fourth
avenue, was held in bonds of $200 by
Magist-ate Wivill this morning to keep
the petce for four months. The defend
ant's wife was the complaining witness,
and tht reby hangs a romance.
Last evening Wm. McCoy, of Gales
burg, came to Rock Island for the
avowed purpose of wedding Tbos.
Fahey V daughter Maggie. Thomas ob
jected, and the would be bride being but
seventeen years of age, McCoy thought
best to win the stern parent's
favor. bo he played a clever
piece of strategy by taking the
old gentleman out and treating him. This
touched a tender spot in Fahey's compo
sition tind he yielded to the Oalesburg
young man's entreaties for the hand and
heart of his daughter; but just then an
other tumbling block appeared in the
matrim inial path in the shape of a pre
mature ideal mother-in law. The parent
on the other side of the family by this
time wis more than anxious that the
wedding should occur, and in his de
mands that it should, he used the lan
guage that caused bis arrest. McCoy and
his fair one fled to Davenport last even
ing, wh are they were married.
A Mnarre ob thejlulaad.
Cut worms are destroying acres of
growing; corn and melons on Muscatine
Island. This insect is about an inch in
length i.nd of a brown color. It attacks
the plat ts aa the sprouts make their
appearance above ground. It seems to
be doin,r the most damage in the low
lands in the vicinity of Port Louisa. K.
B. Colli as, says the Muscatine Tribune,
who regarded the prospects for large
crops two weeks ago as exceptionally
good, his some reason for changing his
opinion The cut worms made a de
structive visit to his farm one night and
nipped the topa off the watermelon
sprouts, leaving them to wither and die.
He was compelled to replant the entire
patch of f ortyiSeven acres with new seed.
F. M. law and E. B. Bernard are among
the other farmers who had a large numi
ber of acres planted with com and melons
which Buffered from the ravages of this
The tmpular blood purifier. Hood's
Sarsapa ilia, is having a tremendous sal
this seai on. Nearly everybody takes it
Try it yourself.
It is proposed to keep the Paris expo
sition 0n for a year, with the exception
of the tlxee winter months.
Y. M. C. A. WORK.
Interesting Talks by F. W. Lang
and Frank Nadler.
The International sjoBventtoa Fro.
eeealaca On t lined by Two of the
Loral Delegates Who Were Present,
At the 1 . M. C. A. meeting Sunday
afternoon reports were made by General
Secretary F. W. Lang and Frank Nadler,
delegates to the recent International con'
vention at Philadelphia, of the work of
that important body.
The convention was remarkable for
several things. It was remarkable for its
size, nearly one thousand delegates being
present, it was remarkable in that it
was composed almost entirely of young
men. It was remarkable for its make-up
ana me cnaracier or the men in attend
Some there were whose hair was tinged
with gray and whose loyai work in the
cnurcn naa made their names familiar in
every christian household. Many of
them have achieved worldly distinctions
in tne various walks of life, and there
were a few who wore the badge of the
Loyal Legion. It was an earnest and
thoroughly representative gathering of
the prominent yonng laymen of the
churches in the United States and Cans
ada, as well as active leaders from Great
Britain, Germany, Sweden and Switzer
land. Gea. O. O. Howard, the veteran
Indian fighter and hero of the Nez Perces
uprising, who acted as temporary chair
man and who has been identified with
the work of the association for over
twenty years, called the great convention
to order on Wednesday morning. May 9;
it closed its sessions with the farewell
meeting on Sunday evenine. A feature
of the sessions was the singing, led by
me Bwcev voiced evangelist, Ira u. San
key, whose gospel hymns are known
wherever the Bible ia read. He presided
at the organ and entered into the work of
the meeting with such a willins SDint
that his example enthused the delegates
They sang with a hearty good will the
famous Evangelist's hymns.
1 here was in attendance from abroad
Root. Burns, general secretary of the as
sociation at London, England. He read
a letter from George Williams, president
of the London society, regretting his in
ability to be present, and sending his
hearty fraternal greeting. Mr. Williams
is the Nestor of the Young Men's Chris
tian association. He organized the first
Dranch in Liondon forty-four years ago
when he was a poor clerk. Robt. Mr
Cann Farley, secretary for Ireland, who
tnen met ror the first in many years the
man who led him to Christ. Mr. Ira D.
Sankey. Baron Von Starck, a young
landed proprietor of Germany, who is
assistant general secretary of the Berlin
German association . Carl Fries, secreta
ry of the national committee of Sweden.
and H. Hofer, general secretary of the
association or Zurich, Switzerland. The
Rev. Dr. F. Von Schlumbaoh, of Berlin.
who had just arrived from New York, bis
steamer having reached her dock in that
city just three hours before, wis intro
duced and enthusiastically welcomed. On
Saturday morning he made an interesting
address, in which he exhibited what he
affectionately termed "his child." a pic
ture of the first Y. M. C. A. building in
Germany, which is located in Berlin.
During the evening session of Saturday,
which was held, as all of the evening sess
sioos, in the large academy of music, Dr
Von ScblumbacQ said that twenty-eigbt
years ago ne stood drunk behind the flies
of this same academy of music, and he
had not been here since. Then he wore
the uniform of the United States army
and was recovering from a wound re-
eeived in the war. He told how the
voice of an American woman had
changed his whole career.
- The president of the convention was
H. B. Chamberlin of Denver, Col., who
is president of the chamber of commerce
of that city. Mr. Chamberlin was at
one lime general secretary of an eastern
association. His interest in the work is
evidenced by the gift of $250 to the
building fund of the Denver association.
Coming from the other side of the world
was John T. Swift, the representative of
the association at Tokio, Japan . Mr.
8wift is the first man to give his whole
time to the work of the association
among young men in heathen lands.
The work among the colored people of
the south was represented by W. A.
Huntoon of Norfolk, Va. Mr. Huntoon
is a colored man, well educated and re
fined. He is general secretary of the
colored association to employ such an
officer. The American Indian was rep
resented by Dennis Wheelock, of the
Oneida tribe, who made a very telling
speech atone of the sessions.
The report of the international com
mittee to which is given the oversight of
the work in the United States and Brit
ish Province was presented by its long
time chairman and life-long friend of
the work, Hon. Cephas Brainerd, of New
York. The committee was able to
make a 'report showing great progress
in all lines; they asked for $65,000 per
year for the work of the next two years,
and there was pledged $30,000 of the
amount at the next morning session.
At the Thursday afternoon session the
claims of Chicago and Kansas City for
the convention in 1891 were voted on.
The choice took up most of the session,
resulting in favor of Kansas City by one
vote. At the close of the voting, Rev.
DeWitt Talmadge, who had been in the
city but an hour, and came into the con
vention to spend a few moments of
leisure time, was warmly welcomed, and
spoke telling Words for the work. After
Dr. Talmadge the convention was
privileged to hear H. Grattan Guniess, of
London, England a man who has sent
out 500 missionaries, and who has re
cently closed a very successful quest
through the south for colored mission
aries for Africa. He warmly urged the
calls of foreign fields ob the condition.
At the close of the Friday afternoon
session the convention was divided up
among parlor conferences held far the
most part at residences kindly opened
for the purpose where different phases
of the work was discussed. To reach
three of these places, which were in the
suburbs, the Penn. railroad bad placed
at the disposal of the convention a
special train which took the delegates
out and returned them in time for the
evening session. The reports of these
conferences were read at the next morn
ing's session and abounded in practical
On Saturday evening the convention
listened to the carefully " prepared ad
dress of Governor Beaver, of Penn
sylvania, on the subject: "The Respon
sibilities of the Association to Non En
glish Speaking Young Men," full of
On Sunday evening at the Farewell
meeting Postmaster-General Wanamaker
spoke for some time.
The Waieh Tower.
Can ran to Black Hawk's Watch
Tower every 80 minutes on Sunday af
ternoon and holidays, and special trains
to accommodate picnic parties. . Tele
phone to the street car barn to complete
arrangements for special trains.
.. .. V. 8. Siaxax Omcs, I .
DavanDon.Iowa.Jnna 11. 1
For the next 24 hours for Illinois and
Iowa, fair weather.
MORE MONEY COMING.
Farther Aid for Johnstown's Flood
The Loral Funds Gradually Inrrras
inr The Ball tSaane Other Means
or Raisins Honey.
The local, funds for the aid of tbe
Johnstown sufferers continues to ins
crease. Since yesterday additional con
tributions have been made as follows to
the various subscription papers :
W A Gnthrie 1 00 John Wltliama SO
RManslU 1 00 C E Madge 100
TJHedill, Jr.... 00 B V Weidner 100
John Walk ... 10 00 David Donaldson... 8 00
tt P Charch 15 87 Carl HelDtnst ell . . . 1 00
Q OHuckMaeat.. 1 00 Robert K Carey.... 100
Mr. F. M. Sinnet, of the Seventh
ward, committee, has turned in the fol
lowing report to Treasurer Paul:
Gilpin Moore 2 00 Mrs W K Brooks... 100
B Gordon 1 00 Mrs J C HcElhern. 60
PanlThieain 50 C lianeon 100
JELarkin 1 00 Lata K Wilson 1(10
F H Sinnet 1 00 J B Bnrch 60
Mr. Hooerta 60 I P Wilson 1 00
W A Martindale.. DO
This leavee tbe First, Second and Sixth
wards yet to hear from, but without
them Dr. Paul reports f 1,000 in sight.
The two car loads of lumber, repre
senting a valuation of f 200 each, were
shipped last night.
Preparations are about complete for
the benefit ball game next Thursday af
ternoon between nines for the Rock Is
land and Harper houses. The two
teams will be composed as follows:
Harper House John Sullivan, J. C.
Adams, H. W. Dusinberre, D. S.
Schureman, T. V. Strain, C. McHugh, A.
Pleasants, C. A. Dager, H. Hour.
Kock Island House Fred Lloyd, T. VV.
Young, R. L. Brusn, Sidney Pearson,
Jeff Lundon, Gus Geieer, A. A. Rogers,
Jno Looney, J F Munger.
Some little folks have hit upon a novel
idea of raising funds for this great
charitable cause, and are selling tickets
at five cents each for their entertainment
to be given at the residence of Mr. F. C.
Hoppe some time in the near future.
Tbe children originated tbe idea and de
vised the scheme.
Tbe first of the contemplated outing
parties arranged by the employes of the
Rock Island plow works pitched their
tent at Elm grove situated on the banks
of the Mississippi near the mouth of
Rock river. The party consists of
Messrs. Robert Meyers, Andrew Kling,
Charles Berggren, Peter Melgriem, Chas
Johnson and Charles Oberg, a former
employe of the plow works and at pres
ent a popular saloon keeper in the Second
ward, are actual campers. We judge
they have many visitors by the amount
of provisions sent to the camp by Alfred
Coyne, grocer. The glass blowers are
about to pitch several tents in the im
The Davenports defeated the Quincys
vesterdav 9 to 5.
The Quincys left for Evansviile this
Tbe Rock Island club went to ' Iowa
City this morning.
The Peorias play at Davenport next
tomorrow, Thursday and Friday. The
Peorias are playing great ball now and as
the Davenports have struck their gait
again, some exciting games may be ex
pected. John Weyhing, the new pitcher of the
Davenport club, who played with Colum
bus and Cincinnati at the opening of the
present season, will make his initial ap
pearance in a Davenport uniform tomor
For sale or rent, a second hand piano.
Inquire of Dr. C. C. Carter.
Mrs. B. T. Cable and children arrived
Vom St. Louis this morning.
Grand dedicatory concert at Augus
tana college next Wednesday evening.
Large sound old potatoes at wholesale
and retail at Beecher's commission house.
There is only one colored man in Free-
port and he is an officer on the police
A bright freshly painted barber pole
adorns tbe front of Corcoran's tonsorial
There will be a grand concert at Au
gustana college at 8 p. m. Wednesday,
June 12th. Admission, 50 cents.
There will be a grand musical treat at
Harper's theatre tonight. Don't fail to
be there. Secure seats early 10, 20 and
A party of Port Byron people came
down on the Verne Swain today, and
have gone out to the Watch Tower to
spend the afternoon.
A sweet fragrance was diffused through
tbe Argcb editorial rooms today Dy a
beautiful bouquet of rich flowers, a gift
from Mrs. S. B. Cobb.
L S. Pearsall, R. K. McCormick and
L.E. Gaylord, of Port Byron, and Daniel
Zimmerman, of Cordova, dined at the
Rock Island house today.
S. H. Seman, contracting agent for
Adam Forepaugh's all feature and great
wild west shows, which appear in Rock
Island August 1, is in tbe city perfecting
arrangements for the event.
There has been a change in the hos
pital stewards on the island, Wm.
Foriens having been transferred to a
post in Nebraska, and is succeeded by
Wm. Hamburg, of Washington.
Nellie L. Evans died at 3 30 yester
day afternoon, aged ten yeara and five
months. The funeral will be held from
the residence of J. R. Evans, .Eighth
avenue and Twenty-eighth street, at 10
o'clock tomorrow morning.
Thomas Lafln, of Milan, won the
Chicago Herald challenge trophy at tbe
shooting tournament at Grand Crossing,
Cook county, last week. He also killed
tea birds straight on the diamond belt
shoot, winning $137.50 out of it in the
three years he has held the individual
championship of the state.
Several citizens of Greensboro, Ga.,are
devoting much time to taming crows
The birds axe very intelligent and can be
Over twenty-five hundred trout were
taken in Big Spring creek, near Newville,
ra., the other day.
ror faio. v
Fourteen dry lots on four years time,
with six percent per annum, to any one
wishing to build this summer.
"Can't eat a thing." Hood's Sarsapa
rilla is a wonderful medicine for creating
an appetite, regulating digestion and giv
Chas. A. Btkkl, - - Hanaeer.
ONE WEEK, COMMENCING
MONDAY, JUNE 10th.
Engagement of the Accomplished Actress,
Miss Florence Hamilton,
. Mr. HAMILTON McCULLUM
and a strong company of Dramatic and Spec
Tuesday Eve., June 11th
iWnnrinff ttiA waaV will k v-aaMa4 m It.
- v. m ji jcr-ii ij aa lint
vi poje cuureiy ucw mj popular price niiraciiODB
Price 10, 20 and 30 cents.
otaxi ooo ks
N OOOO PEEK RRRR TTTTT
own N n
n vj u r. it tt l
F R R T
FEE RRRR T
E R R T
ON N NO
ON N N n
CCOO OOO N NN OOOO EEF.E R K T
IN JUBILEE HALL,
VK K R T
AT AUGUST ANA COLLEGE,
Wednesday, June 12th,
At 8 P. M.
1. Onvertnre, -rromethee"..;. BeethoveB
The Conservatory Orrho-tm
t. Bonj-Kor choir, tenr solo, dnet for soprana
nuu truur. ............. ......... .. SlOlue
Miss Hilma Ohlin, Mr. Ang. Kckman, Con
eervaiorv Choir and Hrrhutn
8. ' "Hochzeitmsrsrh nnd Elfenreigen ana der
musiK ku BnaKepeare's Sommerhachtstraom
von Mendelsohn' for piano translated . . Liszt
4. Love Divine, Duet for Soprano and Tenr.
Miss Ellen Peterson and Mr. Mr. Aug.
5. Pleta Sim-ore. Berohmete Arie sue dem
laure iw...;. Stradell.
Miss Hilma Ohlin.
1. Tone Sketches (a) Spring Evening; (b) In
-ivi niiuren ai nay; d) The
The ConservAtArv nrrh.atn
. "Sjnnser Harranom en ny visa." Choir a
The (Ymfrv.rnr-v phmr
S. Swedish Melodies (by request) Fantasia....
The Conservatory Orchestra.
"For Ever With tbe Lord." Tenor-solo
Mr. Ane. Eckman
5. (a) "Satergjentens Sondag" ; (b) Norwegian
. ."i'ic.ni( amuKcu ror siring in-cnesira.
The Conservatory String nrrk.im
6. To Him be "Olory Ever-more," "Amen"
: - Kosstnt.
The Conservatory Choir and Orchestra.
Admission, SO cents.
Thursday and Friday,
June 12. 13 and 14.
Game called at 3:30 p. m.
Room and Picture
Cord Nails & Hooks,
At the very Lowest
Call and see.
Under Rock Island Boose.
in the three cities ia
Ice Cream made from par Cream
and Savored with the popular
flavors. A trial of thia cream
will convice 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 6
and 7 per cent to investor. .
Interest Collected without
Erery , effort made to handle
only choice investments.
Call or write for details.
Offer this week seasonable
In plain and figured mixtures,
7 cents per yard.
Very popular Wash Goods, suitable for
latliea and children's wear,
cents per yard.
L&.WN TENNIS SUITINGS.
A fair assortment of these popular
10 cents per yard.
In handsome plaids.
New arrivale in French Salines at low
Hock Island. Illinois.
A Mam moth Stock
i if if -
LARGER THAN EVER:
and three times as large as any other establishment in
this city can be seen at the popular store of
CLEiYlANN & SALZMANU.
They buy direct from the Manufacturers, thus saving the
wholesale dealers' profits and are enabled to command the
No. 1525 and 1527 Seeond Ave.,
The only Double Front Store in Rock Island.
Geo. W. D. Harris,
Real Estate and Insurance,
229 Seventeenth St.. under Commercial
rWPirt claas Insurance at lowest rate a.
The following are among
A nice residence, with all modern improve
ments, lanre grounds, on Elm sweet; cheap on
A two story house and lot, convenient to tbe
npper saw mills, depot and round nonae very
New house, good cellar and cistern, larjre lot,
finely located in Dodge's addition oa tbe bluff.
1700 will buy a good bonse, 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-first street
a good business location, a good house and large
$2,50 PER GALLON,
KOBLIST & ADLER'S,
POST OFFICE BLOCK.
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.
Ladies fine Hand Turned shoes from the best manufacturers.
Custom Work and Repairing done at all three stores .
ITCall and see us. -
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
: CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Arena.
ELM BTREET SHOE STORE, PIONEER SHOE 8T0RE,
. 2929 Fifth Arena. 1712 Second Arena.
goods at very Low figures.
New and desirable colorings in dark
Shallies, fine weave,
10 cents per yard.
ALL WOOL SHALLIES.
All Wool Shallies in rose and blue at
35 cents psr yard.
Beautiful assortment of Satines at
12 J cents per yard.
Best quality shown in this vicinity
at the price.
Dnuble Fold Cashmeres
10 cents per yard.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
the many bargains offered:
One of the finest kt on Twenty -third street, ia
the best neighborhood, high and dry.
A number of desirable properties on the bluff.
A nice residence property at tbe ui.per end of
$1,000 will bny a house and fine corner lot la
the upper part of the city on reasonable terms.
Some fine loU in Dodge's addition.
$1,000 will buy a heat house on Twentieth St.
Will give $10 rate to Northern Iowa and South
ern M innesota and return to parties wishing to
hay Mo. 1 land for a borne or investment: fnr
prices of land, terms and date of excursions, call
at my office.
Will exchange some good Western land for a
comfortable residence In this citv.
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.