Newspaper Page Text
THE HOOK ISLAND ARGUS.1 MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 1680.
Lot, and thli will be the last one.
Oo Tuesday a. in. August VIDib, we
hall place on sale another lot of those
stylish Sailor Data at the uniform price
for both white and black. SO dozen in
all. 240 hats, ay last all day, ma; last
three days or all wet k, but it's doubtful.
AUo at the same time, we mark out a
bltf job of No. 40 fancy Ribbons, (3
Inches wide) at 3c per yard.
3c, 3cts. 3c.
The absurdity of this price, (a No. 40
ribbon at 8c per yard) will rause much
Remember above is on Tuesday a. m.
tWNew Fall Goods are arriving in every department. The new Butterick
patterns Just received and go on sale Tuesday a. m.
1714. 1?t. 17IS. 1720 and 1723 Brooktj Avknuk. Rook Island.
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY, July 9 and 10.
Regular price 75c. Clearing price 48c.
" 6Pc. " 44 44c.
44 f0c. 44 44 38c.
44 '4 3."c. 44 44 27c.
44 3(V. 44 44 22c.
44 25c. 44 44 18c.
All late styles. These prices are for these days only.
KINGSBURY & SON,
1705 Secend Avenue.
1st. We make only the finest quality of work and
that at popular prices..
2d. We guarantee satisfaction.
3d. Our Gallery contains more and better Instru
ments, Back-grounds, and all appliances for making
twice over, than all the other galleries in the city combined.
N. E. Cor. Eighteenth Street and Second Avenue.
Now Ready !
OUR IMMENSE STOCK OF
I RELIABLE C3-00DS
Oar Leading Lines are of our own make. One the firm is
in the market all the time and no pains are spared
to have the
for the money. It will pay Rock Island and Moline people
to get Shoes of
The Davenport Shoe Co.,
COR. BRADY AND SECOND,
is one airay of beauty with its load9 of new
Wall Paper, Curtains
Call and make your selections from the Largest stock, ,
the Newest Patterns and Lowest prices.
BUT CLIFFE' BROS.
Improvements are such obstructions to
oar customers that we feel we should
offer some special inducements to bring
On Menday a. m. at 9 o'clock, we
place on sale 10 pieces, 8-4 (2 yds wide)
sheeting at l.'jc iu yaras lor n w.
8 pieces. 9-4 (2 yards wide) sheeting
at 15 Jc 10 yarns tor f 1.05.
These prices continue while the' Roods
last; may last two days, perhaps three.
We place on sale 50 pieces dress flan
nels, all the leading colors and black, at
22c r yam.
On Monday we reduce all qualities of
Zephyr Uingnams to nc per yd. Many
choice styles worth 15 to 16c, all down to
Hplendid styles Press Ginghams in ts-
rieiy or patterns at 7J cents; check
ginghams at 4 jc.
Sunday in the Methodist
Blu Xlade'a Hera mad Other
Wervteeii A threat Crewd .The
CAar linna Ground., i
Tu.d.ll Orove, Any, 18. f
Sunday was ibe da; of days on the
campmeeting grounds. The lowest es
timate of the number it attendance was
2.500. ' The writer, who modestly claims
lobe a judge of crowds, would place
the number at over 3.00). The receipts
at the main Rate up to 4 o'clock, were
over 9150. while ball ts much waa re
ceded at the side gate. This, together
with the number of family tickets, would
make the number, not counting children
who paid no entrance fee, at not less
than 3.000. The bacl.a had all they
could do. Mr. John 1'itzpatrit-k bad
back which carried twenty each trip. The
lartre wagon was hauled by four horses.
The boarding tent, under the able
management of John II. Gilmore and
Joseph Fitzpatrick, fed ! 60 at dinner and
175 at supper: this, in addition to the
regular boarders. required sixteen
waiters, with the aid of the proprietors.
to wait on the guests. The bill of fare
was good in fact so giod that we did
not hear of a tingle complaint from their
patrons. They run a general store, frbm
which the campers can urchase every
All the services of the day were largely
attended. The morning testimony raeet-
mg was a lively one, the labernacle being
crowded with teople of til ages. Two
hundred and sixty tetiiintd to what the
Lord had done for them -vlthin the space
of forty minutes; moot ol their sayings
were innpiriDg and create! many expres
sions of approval by the others present
Every other short talk was sandwiched
with song. Elder Head was in charge
of the meeting and kepttbe ball in motion
at a lively rate. When tie alloted time
was up he had to bring ibe meeting to
a close, rutting off many more who would
have added to the testimot y already given
In. The crowning service was that ap'
pointed for 10:30 a. m. Every seat and
standing room was urn d within the
reach of the voice of the speaker.
The choir used the fifteen minutes in
tervening between the llrst named ser
vice and this one, la entertaining the
large congregation with tongs from Ep-
worth a hymnal. People occupying tents
near the tabernacle enjoyi d the fine dis-
course from their doors and windows
The service opened by sinking hymn No
which was composed by Charles Wes
ley during the second year of his conver
sion: "Oh, for aTbouaid Tongues to
Sing the Great Redeemer' Praise." This
was followed by prave-. readine of
scripture and singing.
BISHOP NFS IE
was introduced to the assemblage and by
way of an introduction Siid he was glad
to greet fcurh a large num'ter of christian
people and wished it was possible to
make the acquaintance of all present, but
would try to snake bands with the peo
pie after the services. The bishop took
for bis test the third verse, tenth chapter
To blip the ortt'r openeth a id the sheep hear
ui. nm ; aim ue cane in dis ovu nueep oy name
and leadeth theiu out.
It was a grand discourse and adapted
to a mixed audience, mado by people of
all denominations and otb rs who are not
professors of religion. The word, while
not wholly confined to the east in days
gone by, is well illustrated by the
care the shepherds in that far off coun
try looked after their duck both by day
and by night. The sheep recognized the
voice of the herder and lie knew tbem
perfectly; if one of bis flock was de
voured by the wolves in the night
it was known by the shepherd. It
is so with God, who is the shep
herd of the entire world. lie knows
the voice of each one ( us aud we
should lislen to his voice. 11 is eye was
greater than the telescope which locates
the stars and heavenly p anets, yea, it
reached throughout the world. The
great God has the mother heart in him,
and he controls and has a caring eye for
the birds of the air and controls the
waves of the sea. If hi so cares for
tbem, why should be not care more for
his children on earth T I. was a great
thought to know that it is so, that he
knows each one of his cre iiures who are
continually under bis uncetsing eye. and
Is acquainted with the siicerity of our
motives. The ieople of tt e world some
times mil-judge men. We are not all
alike. Some may have a tender motive
and good purposes, but the people at
large do not as the Great Redeemer. He
gives them credit for the good they do,
and knows their faces sm well as their
hearts. The speaker d'vell at some
length on this part, giving many apt il
lustration, from bia own e perience with
the people of all parts of tl o world. The
tenderness of the Master which over,
flows God' love is wide, w h le ours is lim
ited, and sometimes overstrained.
We love our family uud friends,
but cannot love everybody. The
bishop urged the necess ty of secret
prayer. It is the essence of the chris
tian's life. Go to your closets where you
can appreciate the love ol God more;
we ran here call for our own beloved;
all who rest in his love will find eternal
peace; it is one of the magnates which
attracts him to us. Every human being
to the mind of the speaker has tome good
qualities which reflects to heaven and
calls the attention of the h avenly father
to us. God has a plan fori ach of us and
it ia our duty to find what be
has for us today and the best way to
ascertain this is in prayer and reading of
his word. He will come like a dove and
speaks to your heart. The reverend gen
tleman did not take much Uock in the
old saying that every oie was the
maker of his own destiny. Some are
born with silver spoons in t leir mouths,
while others are born in ab.ect poverty,
misery and vice, but all all tie have re
sponsibilities and opportunities. Multi
tude! drift witb tbe tide and maEe no
choice. Some seek wealth unit power or
fame, but men and women, God has a
plan for each one of yju from tbe
cradle to the grave, and be noped all of
us could realize his plan, but if you seek
you will find your life a glorious sue-
cess, i ou ana i are on tuc uuuu u m
destiny; when life ends it ill be unfold
ed to each of us.
That portion of his sermon referring to
death was eloquent and bit ugbt tears to
the eye and advised all in b arning words
to prepare for the final judgement.
This is a place of probation where we
prepare ourselves for heaven, which as
pictured, must be a lovely place, and he
hoped no one here would I lost in the
crowd. It is a common gathering place
for the saints, where they xuld bold an
everlasting reunion. Tbe closing portion
w.. an account of his visits to the old
world.which went to show the extensive
work being accomplished by the mission
aries of tbe different churcl es.
The choir and congregation joined in
singing. Savior, Like a 8 jepherd Lead
Us." A collection amounting to $50 was
taken up to be used to assist auperannat
ed ministers and the care o ' widowa and
orphans of ministers who died in the ser
vice. 8TLVA.N DOTS.
Mrs. Battie Gilmore loo is after the
candy and peanut stand.
Tbe association expect a large crowd
next Sunday when Rev. J. D. Cox, D. D.
will be the principal speaker.
The pump located near the ticket office
was in constant use irom morning until
night, but tbe water held out to tbe last.
Saml 8am pie, of Pennsylvania, is on
the ground as has been bis custom since
the campground was originally laid out.
8. P. Uartman, of Black Hawk, waa a
visitor. Mr. II. fell from a load of hay
Friday, breaking two bones of bis left
This is tbe third year Messrs Gilmore
have had charge of tbe boarding house.
Their management is entirely salisfae
to ry to all.
Frank W. Wilson, of Rural, is compelled
to use a cane when going around visits
ing friends. He injured his back while
working on the road .
Rev. F. H. Cummings left at noon Sun
day for Geneseo in response to a tele
gram which notified him of the serious
illness of one of bis children.
uisnop minne, oi l opeka. Kan , was
highly pleased with bis reception and
says the Methodist people of this vicinity
compare well with members of the other
parts of tbe world.
Mrs. Wbitmore of Woodhull, when
coming to tbe camp ground. fell from the
wagon and one wheel passed over her
arm breaking it in two places. Dr. C.
B. Kinyon, who was on tbe ground, re
duced the fracture.
Judge Wait. H. V. Fisher. R. C.
Graves and P. II. Taylor, of Geneseo,
were visitors on tbe camp ground Sun
day. Judge Wait and the bishop were
college mates. They met yesterday .for
the first time in twenty-five years.
Howling and Black Hawk townships
form the grape and berry field of thiscoun
ty. The Arous representative made it a
point to learn the condition of the crop
Mr. Geo. Gotobed says about one half of
his vines have died from rot. Thomas
and Brutus Starkey say they have lost
many vines in the same way, and all
say the grape crop will not yield more
than half what was looked for a month
back. Grapes growing in sandy soil are
doing well and will yield well. Late po
tatoes will fall behind the expectations
of the farmers.
The following have tents on the ground:
Rev. Jnhn Gimson and family. Victoria;
Mrs. Mosher, Mrs. Dodse and Mrs.
Hodgeman are visitors; H. C. Quick and
family. Port Byron; Mrs. Annie Bendle.
Bertie Laflin, Anna and Lizzie Owens.all
of Milan, share one tent; R. S. Silvis and
family, Jennie Goben. Mary Kennedy.
Jessie and Eva Corfcin. all of Carbon
Cliff; J. R. Spivey and family. New
Windsor; Geo. Smith and familv.
Stmuel Sample and family and
John Wilkinson and family, Preemption;
ueo. v . ttedcewiek and famitv. iolai
Levi Bowers and family. Huz, Mercer
county; W.C. Gray and family. Pre
era pt ion; M. Huntley and family. Rock
Island; W. T. Baxter and family. Viola.
F. Smith and familv. Preemption: C.
W. Green and family, Taylor Ridge; Mrs
W. II. Brown and familv. Milan: Mitch
ell Y. Huntling and family. Preemption;
John Mr.Einion, Viola; W. L Wood and
family. Geneseo; Mrs. N. Neal. Moline;
Mrs. D. F. Sargent and Mrs. E. M. Wav.
Geneseo; H. R. Ott and family, Geneseo;
Mrs. A. Withrow. Geneseo; J. A. Riason
and family, Reynolds; Mr. Barnharu
Orion; Mrs. A. K. Caverly and Mrs. I.
F. Cromwell. Moline; H. Wait and fam
ily, Reynolds; Mrs. Connelly, rreemn- I
tion; Joseph Johnston. Reynolds: D. W.
Clark, Preemption; Mr. Freeburg and
family. Bowling; Mrs. Elizabeth Mar.
Neponset; Mrs. Roxana Bo wen, Ke
wanee; Mrs. Jno. Sneed, Moline; Mrs.
M. E. Arcularius and familv. Hampton:
J. I). 'Smith. Woodhull; J. II. Cooper
and family. Moline; Mrs. W. II. Brown,
South Moline: Mrs. James B. Lidders.
Misses Bowens. Miss May Bai'ev. all of
Rock Island. They have for a guest
Miss Scunner, of Chicago; F. W. Rath
burn. Preemption; M. T. Stafford and
family. Rock Island; Frank Wilderman
and family, Geneseo; Wm. Luther and
family, Geneseo; Frank H. Cummings
and family. Geneneo; David Kelso. South
Moline; Mary A. Coleman. Wilton.
Iowa; L A. Hamilton, O-tco; B. T. Bar
rett and family, Port Byron; Mr. Mc
Affee. Millersburg; W. T..Kerr and fam
ly. Milan; Wm. Hurst and wife. Rock
Island; John Tuttle, Bowling; John Die
mer. Bowling; M. T. Johnson. Milan
G. W. Gne and son. Rock Lland; M. A
Head and family, Rock Island: R. A.
Brown and family, Aledo.
TIRED OF HIMSELF.
Jha J.hanra. f ltallnr. r.ads
or IH.Mlpatloa la a liabliral
John Johnson, a single man of Moline,
better known as "Gunnison." was found
this morning in a shed back of Frank
Schroeder s saloon dead. Across bis
throat was a deep gapping gash, from
which the blood had flown copiously,
while tightly clutched in the right band
a ma ordinary pocket jack"knife, with
blood spattered blade. ' Thus closed one
of the most disgusting careers of dissipa
tion in the three cities. Johnson was
evidently too sick of himself and his habits
ot endure life longer, and he perhaps did
the most sensible thing he could. For
years be bad done chorea about saloons
and taken the leavings as his contpensa
tion. He had not drawn a sober breath for
five vears so those who knew him. claim.
He had occasionally worked for Deere ifc
Co., and also for Gilpin Moore, but he
soon drifted back to his favorite haunts.
He was forty-one years of age and bis
only surviving relative is his aged moth
er, who lives in Btewartvule.
Coroner n awes' held an inquest this
morning and a verdict of death by his
own band was returned.
The O Maller Seed the -Elixir."
Friday afternoon Mrs. . O Malley, who
resides in East Davenport, was brought
before the commissioners of insanity, ber
husband filing the information. Tbe
woman was drunk at the time and una
ble to testify in her own behalf; so was
O'Malley himself. The commissioners
decided that the woman was not insane
only drunk and ordered her taken to
jail. O'Malley afterwards went to Sheriff
Leonard and implored him to release her
and he did so. She went home with ber
husband and both of tbem got drunk
Mrs. O'Malley beastly drunk. Yes
terday O'Malley appeared before one
of tbe members of the commis
sion and informed him that some
thing should be done with his wife as she
was lying at borne in a worse state of in
toxication than at any time previous.
One of ber arms was fearfully bruised and
be feared she would die soon if not taken
care of. He declared that he did not be
lieve his wife is insane did not. ffl fact,
when he filed tbe information. Tbe com
missioner stated to O'Malley that be be
lieved tbat if they had done their duty,
they would have sent both O'Malley and
his wife to the insane asylum. Mrs.
O'Malley was again arrested and taken to
jail to sober up. Davenport Democrat
Gazette. Weather FareeaaC
U. 8. 8ravAi. Omca. I
WahiDgton.D. C, anf . 1. f
For the next 24 hours for Illinois:
fair, warmer and possible showers.
To the young face Poxzoni's complex
ion powder gives fresher charms, to tbe
old renewed youth. Try It
. Council meeting tonight.
New millinery at McCabe Bros.'
Read Mclntire Bros.' advertisement.
Lawns, 2 cents per yard, at Mela
Two cents per yard shallies at Mclnt
Bargains. Read Mclntire Bros.' ad
Mrs. Milton Jones' benefit concert oc
curs this evening.
The Milan canning factory started up
in run blast this morning.
James Waugh and son, Edward Waugh,
of Edgington. were in the city today.
Sat teen s reduced prices to close.
Read Mclntire Bros.' odvertisement.
Mrs. Louis May left for Washington,
Iowa, this afternoon to visit relatives.
Tomorrow morning a big job of No.
40 ribbons, 3 cents a pard, at McCabe's.
Muscatine island cantelopes five cents
apiece, tonight only, at Truesdale s.
Tomorrow morning twenty dozen more
of those sailor hats 9 cents, at McCabe
Fifty piece", newest shades dress flan
nels, 23 cents a yard this week at Mc
Nice Bartlett pears. Tokio crapes. Cal
ifornia peaches, lemons and oranges at
Tb;re were several tip-overs comine
from the camp grounds last night, but no
Big drives this week at McCabe Bros.
to overcome obstructions in paving and
Mrs. P. A. Bloom and daughter. Mies
Hannah, of Des Moines, are visiting
relatives and friends in tbe city.
Fifteen cents Mclntire Bros. will
close all ladies' jersey ribbed vests (for
mer price 25. cents) for 15 cents this
The C, R. I. & P. nine of this city
wiped up tbe diamond with a C. R. I. &
ten from Davenport Saturday, by a score
of 14 to 8.
Tbe Plow Works band gave a splendid
concert in Franklin sauafe Saturday
night, which was enjoyed by seven hun
The Silver Crescent brought an excur
sion from Clinton yesterday, the visitors
spending tbe day sightseeing here and in
ua veo port.
The Davenports took all three frames
from Springfield, winning Saturday and
yesterday as well as Friday. The
Quincys play at Davenport next.
Tom P. Ashlon. of Lyons. Iowa, re
presentative of the Clinton County Ad
vertierr, wt among the excursionists
who visited Rock Island yesterday.
Mr. Ben Frysinger has made the bie-
gest catch in the way of a fish that has
oeen hauled out around here this season
He caught it off the second dam at Milan
and it was a six pound bass.
Lo9t A card case between Second
avenue and Seventeenth street and Mo
line avenue and Thirty-fifth street. A
reward will be paid for its return to R&s
muxsen's photographic studio.
Gu9taye Englund and Marv Free were
thrown from a road cart at the corner of
Seventeenth street aud Fourth avenue
Saturday night, but neither was seriously
During a roadster race on OfTerman'a
Island yesterday, a horse belonging to
Chas. E. Burrall. of Davenport, fell and
sprained its bip so severely that shooting
was necessary in order to relieve the ani
mal of its misery. .
An Iowa man advertised in western
papers that he wanted good reliable men
to send him $1 each, for which be would
send "5 ones. 3 two. 2 fives and 1 ten."
He kept his agreement, but sent postage
stamps instead of dollars. Now he is in
Mr. R. Deming and wife, of Chicago.
are at the Rock Island bouse. Mr. Dem
ing is a prominent and experienced hotel
man, is greatly pleased with Rock IsK
anil's prospects and it is quite probable
be will lease the Rock Island house from
the Negus heirs.
Swan Youngren left last evening for
Central Minnesota, where he will go into
camp with friends . Tbe time will be de
voted to both bunting and fishing, going
from the camp to St. Paul and Minneap
olis to visit friends, returning borne by
way of Duluth and the lakes.
Miss Agnes Bixby returned from ber
visit to Milwaukee Saturday night and
resumed her 'duties at Guyer fc Swee
ney's office this morning. Miss Anna
Bixby. who has completed her studies
at a commercial college in Davenport
has accepted a position in the office
of Fleming Bros.' fruit packing depot.
A new swindle is being operated in
some parts af tbe country by men claim
ing to he state boiler inspectors. Th
nrtit awinoier inspects a portable engine
ana condemns it and immediately after
ward another man comes along to sell tbe
owner a new boiler. "Verbum sap."
Tbe youth who came very nearly being
shot as a burglar by a policeman tbe other
night while attempting to enter his home
by a window during tbe small hours of
the morning, will, it is safe to predict,
neex other means or "pulling the wool
oyer tbe eyes of the "old folks" in the
Some newspaper man, who evidently
believes in telling things just as tbey are,
says: "Do not swear. There is no occa
sion to swear outside of a printing office.
It is useful in proof reading, and indis
pensable in getting forms to press, and
has also been known to assist in looking
over the paper after it is printed, but
otherwise it ia a very disgusting habit."
Capt. J. J. Parks, of Wichita, Kan.,
spent yesterday in the city the guest of
County Clerk Donaldson, on his
way home from Chicago. Many old
friends greeted him during the day. This
morning be went out to Edgington to
visit his brother, Mr. Wm. Parks, who
is one of the well to-do farmers of Rock
When on the way to the camp grounds
one could not help noticing the growing
crops. Hay, farmers say, will go two
tons to the acre; rye is about on an ever
age; oats are better than for years, the
lowest estimate on the average yield will
be forty bushels. Corn looks well, so
much so that tbe swine notice it and look
with a wistful eye on the coming corn
John Ohlweiler and family reached
home this morning from an extended
European trip, visiting Germany, Aus
tria. Switzerland, Italy and France. going
and coming by the same steamer Victoria-Augusta.
Tbey had a pleasant ocean
voyage and a delightful time while
abroad. Mr. Ohlweiler can entertain his
friends by the hour, giving an account
of what he saw.
Eddie O'Brien, a boy twelve years old
of Davenport, was run over by McFar
land s back on Third street in Davenport
alter yesteraays bail game and was
picked up unconscious. He soon recov
ered and it was found tbat the scalp was
badly cut. ibe ooya condition, while
not alarming today, is such that it can
not be stated what the outcome may be.
While in Ottawa last week City At
torney Haas settled with the clerk of the
supreme court for the costs in the Hues
ing-Abattoir case. The clerk had sent to
the council a bill of 9185 which that
body allowed and ordered paid. Upon
investigation before going Mr. Hsu
found that the transcripts and abstracts
had been paid bv tbe city, and that all
that was remaining due was $16 80,
which he paid.
The manager of the Council Bluffs
opera house has ordered two fine water
services for use in the opera house, and
as soon as they arrive the ushers will be
instructed to "pass the water between
acts. If Manager Steel would Introduce
a similar feature here, although it might
be a little bard on tbe ushers, it would
save a great many of the sterner kx the
trouble of going out "to see a man" every
time the curtain drops.
While out in South Rock Island
day, the writer heard two gentlemen con
versing on the natural advantages and
beauty of scenery thereabouts. The
larger one of tbe two said if the water
power going to waste at Milan was put
to use. there would be power enough to
run a thousand turbiog water wheels,
which would propel machinery that would
require 15,000 operatives, and if the site
and natural advantages could be laid
down in trite Rhode Island or Massachu
setts, it would be used it's as cheap as
natural gas. The Argus hopes that they
will noise around what tbey say.
Atkinson & Oloffj being temporality
out of suitable brick for the under course
of the Second avenuel pavement and de
siring also to get the north side of the
avenue in condition, commenced this
morning at the corner of Twentieth
to get the surface in condition. Then
tbe pavement will be brought down to
tbe alley Wow, and the whole pushed
westward together. I When Nineteenth
street is reached with the entire pave
mentlhe worst par of the work will
have beeu completed, and there will
then be comparatively smooth sailing
for tbe rest of the way.
C. A. Steii - - Manager.
(XXX) OOO NN
N OtXXJ F.fcEK RBKR TTTTT
O OO ON?C
R R T
R R T
R R T
ON N NO
ON N N O
OOOO OOO N KN OOOOKEEKR
R R T
MRS. MILTON JONES,
Monday Eve., Aug. 19th, 1889,
at 8 o'clock.
In which some of tbe best Vocal and In
strumental talent of the three cities
Tickets 50 and 35 cents
Reervrd Mat ran be secured at demand t
Salzmnnir without extra charge.
C. A. Stsk., - - Manager.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 20th.
SURVIVAL OT THE FITTEST
SAM. T. JACK, Manager.
Handsomest Ladies 4n (
the world. W
Firet presentation of the Grand Spectacnlar
Or, PiiL op tbi Oriiht (Copyriehted)
and tbe gorgeong burlesque of tbe
Or, Little Fanet on a Lark.
Prices 75. 50 and S5 cent. Reserved seat on
sale at C'lemann A Salzmann.
Room and Picture
Cord Nails & Hooks,
At the very Lowest
Call and see.
C. C. Taylor
Under Rock Island House.
First Mortgage Farm Loans
Rats 6J per cent and 7 per
TWO MILXIOX DOLLAKH
Loaned by as wiibont hies to any client.
taCall or write for circular and references.
I offer for sale at par and accrued In
terest the following First Mortgage on
farm and city property.
H.600 doe ia S yra. bearg7 per et; security 118.000
E. W. HURST,
Attobitxt at Law
Boobs t and 4 Masonic Tenple,
BOCK ISLAND, ILL.
First arrivals of FALL GOODS remind them that more space is needed.
This week in order to make room they make prices on seasonable goods
so low that all ought to be cleared out quickly.
Ladies' ribbed Jersey Vests, were 23c, now 15c
Lawns go this week at 2c.
Shallies, take them for 2c.
Lawns, fine quality, were 10c, now 6c.
Hatteens, were 12 to 15c, now 9Jc.
Imported French Sateens, were 29 to 37Jc, now 25c.
New Handkerchiefs just received, cheap.
- Ladies' cord edge, pure linen, 7c.
Gent's pure linen cord edge, 12c.
Ladies fine cambric, colored borders, 15c
And many others.
Bargains in towels examine our all Linen, fine quality, large
Towels at 25 cents, its a world beater.
Splendid assortment of
Rock Island. Illinois.
Geo. AT. D. Harris,
Real Estate and Insurance,
229 Seventeenth St.. under Commercial
S3TPirstlaM Insurance at lowest ratea.
The following are among
A nice residence at the oaoer end of the citT.
large corner lot, convenient to i'land. depot aiid
saw mills, cbesp
A nice new hone, lar?e lot. shrubbery, trees,
etc.. on Twenty-fourth street. chep.
A new house of eieht rooms fine lo' 60xl.Vt,
well located, within live blocks of the postofHce,
A nest brick house with a Isree lot for $2 000,
convenient to upper depnt and saw mill.
Two dwe lings with lot trnil-M, well located on
Moline svenue. at a great bargain.
A nice two-story dwelling, well located, on
Twentieth street, cheap.
A nice residence, with Improvements, large
arotmds, on Elra street, cheap on easy terms.
A two-story house and lot, convenient to the
upper saw mill-, depot and round ho- se, venr
$2,50 PER GALLON,
KOHN & ADLER'S,
POST OFFICE BLOCK.
Children's Shoe, worth f .50 for .30
Children'! Shoes, " 1.00 " .70
Children ' Shoea, " 1.15 " .90
Children 'a Shoes, 1.50" 1.15
Misses' Slippers, .75 " .50
Misses' Slippers, " 1.00 -75
Ladies' Slippers, " 1 00 " ,75
Wigwams, .90 .75
Men's Fine Shoes cut down in same proportion.
Men's Low Shoes at half price.
These pi ices will continue until stock is reduced.
Custom Work and repairing neatly and promptly done.
tSPCall and see us.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE. 1818 Second Arenne.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE,
Bedspreads at popular prices.
CD w -
& s -
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
the many bargains offered:
One of the nicest residences, with all conven
iences, fine high corner lot. NoxISO. one of the brat
neighborhoods on Fourth avenue.
limn) will buy two stores, well located On Third
avenue, for any kind of business, and tbe rent
paving a good interest on the investment.
St, 101 will bny a dwelling with good business
room in front, well located on Third avenue.
A new building, one of the best money making
restaurants and boarding honses in the city, near
the C. R. I Jt P. depot, well located for any kind
On of the best located three-story brick stores
for business on Second avenue.
One of the best paying meat markets In the city,
brirk building, first-class location, cheap.
will buy a good kit. ttifj. in good Iocs
tion if taken soon. One of the best lota In tbe
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Ladies' Fine Shoes, worth $5.00 for 4.25
Ladies' Fine Shoes. " 4 50 " 3 50
Ladies' Fine Shoes, " 4 00
Ladies' Fine Shoes, " 3.00
Ladies' Fine Shoes, " - 2 50
Ladies' Lace Shoes, 1.73
Base Ball Shoes, " 1.00