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THE -ROCK ISIiAND AUG US. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1889.
For ladle' misses and children novel
ties, just receded and remarkable for the
Tbe Uteat are Byron.". "Shakes
peare," "Renaissance," Princes Louise"
Lace Collars made from Oriental. Nee
die Point Swiss, American and Irish
One lot children's Fauntleroy lace col,
lars, 3c each.
Ladies' and misses Satine Windsor ties
Large assortment children's torch au and
medicl linen lace collars, hand made.
Iofanta robes and long dresses, new
goods. Special values from 50c to f 5 00.
On account of rain last week, many of
could not' attend.
25c TOWELS. Sidney Rath Damask.
nava seen mem 10 oe me best values ever offered at 253,
84c Cream Damask table linen, not picked up every day at that price.
60c Cream Damask. S3 inch wide table linen is another good thing you can duplicate,
Special bargains in fine table linens, napkin and towels.
1712. 1714. 1718. 1718. 1720 and 1723 Skcoko Avknok, Rock Island.
Snitable for. Wedding Presents, at
KINGSBURY & SONS,
IdgrCall and see them.
To 1725 Second Avenue,
Next Door to CrvmiptoiVs Bookstore.
l32F"The public is cordially invited to inspect our
the finest west of Chicago without any exception.
The Davenport Shoe Co.,
COR. BRADY AND SECOND,
l35TRock island people are invited to make our store head
quarters while in the city. Remember the place for bargains in
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.
Earlf fall wear. First shipment just re
ceived. Several new styles Including the
Heavy Black Stockinet, bound all
round with braid. Coat sleeve patent
seams. Only $3 73
THE ALBERT, made from finer qual
ity stockinet, doable breasted, bell sleeve,
only t4 62, eitra value.
Ladies Garibaldi blouse wsists, made
from Broadcloth flannel, colors brown
and black, very stylish.
The last of summer corsets. Cut pri
ces to cIom what we have on hand. No
orders taken for sizes we are out of at the
The O. S. dollar corset, 75c, while the
last, and a small lot of summer corsets
THE LINEN SALE.
our out of town and far distant patrons
Out Meal and Huck, said by those who
1705 Secend Avenne.
VERY BASE BALL.
A Disgraceful Exhibition at Daven
port. MprlacfleU Flayer Uatity af Maefc
Dirty Werk That They Are Peltea
IT the UraaadaExrltlBST Beeaea.
Tbe third ga ne of the series between
Davenport and Springfield yesterday wit
nessed some of the dirtiest ball playing
on the part of sme of the visiting play
ers that has evrr been witnessed on any
diamond, andiis a result the game cnl
minatcd in som ;thing akin to a riot, the
Springflelds being pelted with tomatoes
as they left tbe grounds, while their cap
tain .Van Zant was taken in charge by
the police for inciting riot. Tbe trouble
grew out of an unsuccessful effort on tbe
part of the Sp-ingfields to deliberately
steal tbe game and at tbe same time dis
gust the aud.ence made up very
largely with people from ' this city,
with base ball in Davenport. In this
latter effort tleywere very success
ful, but tbey di not get along quite so
well when it came to pocketing the game.
Legitimate ball playing did not have a
place tn the Spr ngflelds, plan of opera
tion for the day and they resorted to all
aorta of tricks u lheard of on tbe diamond
before, and then were retired with one of
tbe worst defeat i of tbe season and to the
accomplishment of which they them
selves contribute 1.
To begin with McQinnls.'the St. Louis
umpire, assign 1 to duty at the
game did not appear. For reasons
best known t) himself but which
others may inagine be remained
in thia city. As a consequence
it was necessary to choose two umpires
from the respective nines Gess
ner from the Diven ports and Staple
ton from tbe Spr ngflelds. Tbe first five
innings were as pretty as one would care
to see. But the were enough to show
that the game lelonged to Davenport,
and start the dirty work of the Spring
fields. Stapletoi made two decisions
against the Davenports at second,
calling men oat who were clearly
safe. This incensed tbe crowd, and Sta
pleton at tbe cloe of ihiB inning went in
to play taking first base, and
sending Johnsoi behind tbe bat,
and putting Munyan, who had caught
up to time, n to umpire. This
very questions ile 'action did not
have tbe effect to smooth the ruffled feel
ings of the audie ice. and when Munyan
showed hisdetertiination to give Daren
port the worst of it by calling everything
tbat Fanning pitched a ball, the indigna
tion rose to fever heat. Somers, tbe
Springfield pitcher, waa knocked out of
the box and Henry took his place and be
caused tbe disgusi of everybody by toss
ing the ball up a it is done in "one old
cat." Nothing enme out of the two next
succeeding innings, but in tbe eighth,
Springfield carrinl its listless, don't
care tactics to itn extremity that 'was
most aggravating Balls were pitched
up promiscuous y by Henry, and
men were obliged to take their
bases because the ball did not
come within gui shot of them. In
this way twelve t allies were added, only
a few coming in on bits, Henry
and Johnson in tbs meantime changing
positions. Finally the Davenports put
themselves out and then came the most
disgusting part of tbe game; Munyan as
n npi re deliberatily called everything
pitched up by Fanning a ball. Fanning
bad not loBt bis temper up to this time
and all the Davenports played as if
nothing had happened. Capt. Allen pro
tested against the tipparent determination
on the part of the Springflelds to save a
shut out by foul p ay. Munyan kept on
calling balls and filled tbe bases. Msny
protestations wers heard and to one
Stapleton replied, "we are bound to have
one run, give us it at and we'll quit you."
At this a por.ion of tbe crowd
swarmed down on the diamond, and the
Springflelds were i nable after all to score
Munyan becoming so uncomfortable
at the indignation shown his contempt
ible work, that h called tbe game "on
accouot of darkness," lbou?h there waa
aa much daylight ai any time in tbe day.
Tbe score stood:
Davenport 0 0 1 1 BO IS 19
Springfield O0U0O0 0 - U
Batteries Davenpor - Fanning and Harring
tnn. Springfield Hie lera. rlomera, Henry and
Johnson; catchers, M inyan. Johnson and Henry.
Bwc bite Davenport, a; Hpringflrld. 0. Errors
Davenport. 0; Hp. In field, 15. Famed uns
Davenport, 9. Bases m balls bv Fanning, 7; by
Hosier,': by Heniy, l. I'mpires lesner for
Ifavesport; Hlapieton and Muuyan, fur Spring
field. At the close of tne game tbe Spring
fields bustled intc their "bus and were
driven rapidly out of the grounds, but
just outside tbe gae they were met by an
ovation auch as tt ey were not prepared
for. Toward the latter part of the game
something less thin two hundred boys
bad repaired to an adjoining field
and filled their pwketa with ripe and
juicy tomatoes an) these were poured
forth on tbe Springfield players in
volley after volley and with wonderful
accuracy. At last tbe 'bus stopped, and
Van Zant leaping (iff with a whip, struck
a email boy across tbe face with a lash
This enraged tbe enwd and a charge was
made upon the 'b is, and but for Chief
Eeasler, of the Duvenport police force,
wbo interfered, tie van and contents
would have fared I adly. Van Zant waa
taken to the polio station, while Presi
dent French, of tie local association.
mounted the "bus, i.nd under his protec
lion the Springfield players escaped
further molestatiot. Afterward Presi
dents Ridgely. of he Springflelds, and
French, of the Davenports, gave f 100
security for Van 2 ant's appearance for
inciting riot, and ht was released.
Tbe disgraceful i ffair may have a seri
ous effect on tbe future of the Davenport
club, though it was not its fault tbat the
outcome waa as tt was. One of tbe dis
rectors remarked luat evening: "It was
all a part of a at heme into which tbe
league management and several of the
clubs have entered to rob ua of tbe pen
nant. Big money has been bet by the
bosses that Qulncj will win, and when
we got such a det ided lead, something
had to be done to tike it away from us
Thia first showed itself in tbe second
game at Evansville and then in all tbe
games at Springfield. I believe tbat not
only aome of tbe umpires were 'fixed,'
but that aome of our best players I
don't care to mention names have been
tampered with. I don't know of any
thing else to say now, except that base
ball looks blue in Davenport now, not
withstanding that we have given the pub
lic a good club and as good games until
today as anywhere in the country."
Davenport wrongly withheld the guar
antee money due Springfield yesterday
until the future course of the clnb is de
cided. Tbe directors claim that McGin-
nis could have umpired yesterday, but
tbat he did not as part of a scheme, and
that he remained here on the same ac
count that he did while tbe club was
playing in Springfield and when it was
claimed be was sick.
Tbe directors of the Davenport asso
ciation held a meeting this morning and
decided to disband unless Secretary
Prichard, of the inter-s'.ate league, gives
tbem certain rights which they are enti
tled to such as ordering Umpire Hunt
away from Quincy before the Davenport
club plays there, and of crediting Daven
port with two games won from Evans.
ville in Davenport, and at which Mr.
Fitzgerald acted as umpire. The first of
these games was umpired by Fitzgerald
by agreement of tbe two captains, and
tbe latter by telegraphic instruction from
Secretary Prichard himself. Afterward
President Ridgley, of the Springflelds,
wbo is also president of tbe league, by
the way, protested the two games with
Evansville on tbe ground tbat
Fitzgerald waa a home man, and
Secretary Prichard agreed to throw
tbem out. Tbe directors of the
Davenport club have telegraphed Mr.
Prichard their position and unless they
receive a satisfactory answer, will dis
band tonight, when a meeting of tbe
stockholders will be held. j
It is an indisputable fact tbat there is
a large part of the Davenport ball going
public who don't know how to behave
themselves and wbo make themselves
very obnoxious and make it extremely
disagreeable to people inclined to ordvr
and decency, but the association is
not to blame for this and in the present
trouble it seems to have the management
of tbe entire league pitted against it. Tbe
Davenport club has given us good ball
games it has the best club in tbe league
and if given fair play can win the pen
nant; that's sure.
On Saturday evening Officer Lge ar
rested the fourth of tbe gang of thieves
and burglars, the other three of whom
were arrested in the morning, for breaking
into railroad cars. He gaye his name as
Wm. Powers. The one anested in the
morning gave bis name as Jobn Manley,
while tbe two captured in Davenport arc
Henry White and Wm. Edwards. Yes
terday Detective W. J. Ray. of the C, R.
I. & P., arrived, and in company with
Marshal Miller visited the Rock Island
yards, where tbey found the cars that had
been broken into. They were bothC,
R. I. & P. cars, the numbers being 18,797
and 7, both filled with local and way
freight for points between here and Pes
Moioes. This morning Marshal Miller
went to Davenport and attempted to per
suade White and EJwards to come to
Reck Island, but they refused, and a req
uisition will be necessary.
John Sherman and E. J. Zeno were
each fined $3 and costs for intoxication .
Peter Roth, of South Rock Island, was
arrested today by Marshal Miller for cru
elty to animals and fined $5 and costs by
Magistrate Wivill. which he paid. Roih
was guilty of shamefully beating his
horse on Twentieth street yesterday
afternoon. Tbe penalty should serve as
a warning to others.
Tbe distinguished young actor, Robert
Mantell, wbo is looked upon as the
founder of the suppressed emotional
school of acting, will make bis first ap
pearance in Davenport Monday evening
next, as the opening attraction of the new
Burtis opera house. The play in which
Mr. Mantell appears on this occasion will
be D'Ennery's beautiful heroic drama.
"Moobara, in whicti he bas a three years'
record of success. Tbe play is divided
into five acta and its story is one cf deep
human interest that holds tbe attention of
tbe audience from beginning to end. Tbe
costumes worn by the artists in this play
are extremely handsome and are those of
tbe now fashionable directoire. Mantell
and ''Monbars come to us stamped with
the approval of tbe press and public of
tbe whole country, and a rare dramatic
entertainment may be looked forward to
by our theatre goers.
A. Sensible Kan.
Would use Kemp's Balsam for the throat
and lungs. It is curing more cases of
Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Bronchitis,
Croup and all Throat and Luug Trobles
than any other medicine. Tbe pro pries
tor bas authorized any drnggist to give
you a sample bottle free to convince yoa
of the merit of this great remedy. Large
bottles DO cents and $1.
From Sept. 4th to Oct. 19ih. theC,
R I. & P. railway will sell Thursdays of
each week round trip excursion tickets at
reduced rates to Chicago exposition.
Tickets limited to Monday following date
of sale. On Thursdays, Sept. 19th and
October 10th, tickets to above point will
be sold tor one fare for round trip. AH
other excursion days rate will be fare and
one-third; twenty-five cents added for
admission to exposition.
U. 8. Sis nil Optics, I
Waahlngton.D.C.ISept, 16. I
For the next 24 hours for Illinois:
Soft Coal for lata
At my yard, corner of Eleventh street
and Tenth avenue, at ten cents per bush
el B. Davenport.
Aug. 80. 1889.
Pond's Extract cures piles, and all
forms of pain and inflammation. Gen
uine only in bottles with buff wrappers.
The 6 p.m. car will be the last car to
leave for Milan on and after Monday,
Sept, 16th. B. Davknport, Supt.
lotic to Saloonkeepers.
I hereby notify all saloonkeepers to re
frain from selling liquor to my husband,
Wm. Lloyd. Ekma Lloyd.
Pickling onions at F. G. Young's.
The bridge line will start in the morn
New millinery tomorrow at McCabe
Nice Kolb-Gem melons at F. G.
German prunes twenty pounds for a
dollar at May's.
Novelties in ladies' lace neckwear at
Rentfrow's Jolly Pathfinders are at the
Rock Island house.
David Van Meter, of tbe Chicago
Time, is in tbe city.
Rev. W. S. Marquis and family have
returned from, their eastern trip.
Continued this week tbe linen sale at
McCabe Bros. Great big bargains.
Rev. C. II. D. Fisher, of Tokio, Japan,
is the guest of Rev. II. C. Leland this
Mr. Edwin Ward and family leave to
morrow for New York state for an ex
Tbe Fultons outplayed the Rock Isl
ands at every point yesterday, winning by
a score of 7 to 5.
For sale An old established and cen
trally located boarding house, cheap.
Enquire at this office.
Judge Pleasants presided in the circuit
court this afternoon. Judge Smith hav
ing failed to arrive.
Last Saturday's trade at F. G. Young's
grocery was tbe largest ever experienced
by that establishment.
Mr. A. Benedict, of San Jose, Cal., is
visiting old friends in the city, where he
still bas property interests.
Stockinet Jersey jackets for early fall
wear just arrived at McCabe Bros. See
the $3.73 and $4.02 jackets.
A hotel near the C. R. I . & P. depot
is among the new enterprises talked of
should consolidation occur.
The task of raising the Guyer building
on Second avenue, west of tbe Harper,
was commenced this afternoon.
Mr. II. P. Stoddard, of Edgineton, was
in tbe city today. "Hank" has little to
do since he entered tbe state of functus
Tbe Burlington ball club is at the Rock
Island bouse. It is scheduled to plav in
Davenport tomorrow and the two suc
The Brush Electric Light company
have prepared a new schedule of rates to
go into effect Oct. 1, slightly increasing
tbe cost to the consumer.
Sugar cured bams, eleven-and-a half
cents, shoulders seven cents, and twelve
pounds of lard for $1. at Schroeder's
market, on Twentieth street.
Tne Rock Island house had a house
full yesterday with the Springfield ball
club. Reoftow's Pathfinders, the Fulton
ball club and the Libcrrati band.
Mr. Cbas. Hodges will be tbe traveling
representative of the new wholesale liq
uor firm of Beardsley. llodges & Co.
Charlie will make a dandy drummer.
Three Rock Island young gentlemen
participated in a ship wreck near the
shore yesterday morning while yachting.
Happily there were no disastrous results
beyond a good ducking.
Tbe Union, always on tbe opposite
side to public needs and popular projects,
opposes the gates at the railroad cross
ings. It may be looked upon to oppose
the viaduct and the Union depot next.
An unsightly looking electric light pole
has been left in the Twentieth street and
Second avenue intersection which should
be removed before the paving is eulirely
put down and it probably will be.
Truant Officer Kimball has discovered
twenty-five cases requiring bis attention
already. He says parents generally are
satisfied with tbe effect of the new com
pulsory education act and its provisions
as to truancy.
Mr. Fred Haas has completed the im
provements heretofore noted about his
elegant residence and surroundings at
the corner of Thirteenth street and First
avenue, which now present a more credit
able appearance than ever.
Rev. Wm. Haigh. D. D.. of Chicago.
delivered two admirable sermons at the
First Baptist church yesterday. In the
morning be set forth tbe dangers and
needs of our country, religiously, and in
the evening bis theme was Mexioo.
Ted Kelly is acting on guard duty at
the Rock Island approach to tbe slough
bridge. A great many in Rock Island
will be pleased to learn of the confidence
thus shown Kelly, while believing tbat
he is capable of satisfactorily discharging
isiana city uamp any, ai. v. A., is
arranging for an excursion to Peoria
over the Kock Island road next Sunday.
Tickets will be on sale by 8. A. Marshall,
Lloyd & Stewart, Lothar Harms and
Robt. E. Meyer, and also in Davenport
President Hass, of the Citizens' Im
provement association, has appointed
ataaara. II. Orampton, U. D Folson
anu ur. iv. a. raui tne committee on
soliciting new members in conformity
with tbe resolution of tbe association at
its last meeting.
Messrs. W. J Young. Jr., C. C. Coon
and P. S. Tolle, of Clinton, were in tbe
city Saturday prt-seutinn to Maj. Mack
enzie for bis approval plans for; tbe new
high wagon and fool bridge which con.
gress is to be asked to authorize between
Clinton and Fulton. .
There were two happy pensioners in
Rock Island today. One was James
Slater who received f 1,200 back money
and a promise of $12 a month hereafter,
and tbe other Mrs. Stroupp of Sixth
street and Eighth avenue, who received
$1,250 as a pensioner's widow.
Tbe prairie chicken season reopened
yesterday, tbe laws of the state having
forbidden bagging this species of game
for three years. A number of crack
shots went gunning yesterday with the
best of good luck and several now novel
feasts in Rock Island followed as a con
sequence. Mr. and Mrs. James Campbell of 1107
Eighth avenue, lost their boy Patrick
Francis Saturday evening, who. after re
covering from malignant diphtheria com
plicated with membranous croup, final
ly succumbed to diphtheric paralysis. He
was four years and twenty -one days old.
The Franklin hose company claim that
umcer oexton infringed upon their pat
ent in his contrivance for a swinging
harness, and that Fred Hodges, a mem
ber of the company, is entitled to tbe
credit of tbe invention. Tbe Aruob
hastens to place honor where honor is
Tbe Kansas eyed antiquated Union,
naturally to be Bupposed.opposestbe idea
of gates at the railway crossings and says
tbe Argus is attempting to "fence tbe
town in." Coming from a abeet of tbe
reputation of tbe Union, this assert.on on
its part will cause tbe average reader to
give expression to something very much
lite a broaa smile.
When it is remembered tbat the Union
bitterly fought the Holmes lines coming
into town tbe enterprise which is at tbe
bottom of our present growth opposed
street paving, more efficiency in the fire
department, and any number of Uogs
looaiug to me improvement of . the city,
its opposition to gates at the' "railroad
crossings need not cause any surprise, on
icnr. - -
Mr. J. C. Rasmussen. the Dhoto-
graphic artist, has removed his atudio to
more desirable and suitable rooms at 1725
Second avenue, in Peter Fries' block,
where a comfortable suite of rooms has
been arranged for his accommodation and
convenience. A handsome and attracs
tive entrance has been designed at the
door and Mr. Rasmussen is now prepared
to receive the public and give even better
satisfaction than ever in his particular
Tbe newspaper man who wrote tbe fol
lowing knew just what be was talking
about, and as it is general in its applica
tion we republish it: "The prosperity of
a town is not guarded by tbe wealtb of its
inhabitants, but by tbe uniformitv with
which they pull together when any im
portant undertaking is to be accom
plished. A man with a thousand dollars
at his command and a love for his town
in his heart can do more for the building
up and improving of it than the million-.
aire who locks up bis cspital and snaps
his fingers at home progress."
A peculiarity of Hood's Sarsaparilla is
that while it purities the blood, it im
parts new vigor to every function of the
The soft glow of the tea rose is ac
quired by ladies who use Pozzoni's Com
plexion Powder. Try it.
BURTIS OPERA HOUSE,
GRAND OPENING NIGHT
MONDAY EVE., SEPT. 23.
The Uroat Romantic Actor. ROBERT
Under the manaKemrnt of AnenMti' Piton, in bit
ramuur tli ee year rnccerr, D'Ennery's
Presented with ew Scenery,
Coptumrs and Properties.
The entire Eastern Company.
A niperri prod net ion frnaranteed.
Pirs Sl.rti. TS. CO anil 95 renin: aal of wit.
open at Tieket office, Bnrtia Opera limine, Tbnrs
dy, Sept. ltth, at 8 a iu.
Under Rock Island Honae.
First Mortgage Farm Loans
Rate 6J per cent and 7 per
TWO 91 1 1.1,1 OX IIOLLAKH
Loaned by na without lo to any client.
t"Call or write for circular and references.
a?HfaJM a t , m a m
t1f5NifTfcispui J)AVLUP0RT b.
in ams of
$200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times tbe amount
of the loan.
Interest 7 per rent semi annually, collected and
remitted free of charge.
E. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Booms S and 4 U anonic Temp'e,
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
on Improved Farms in the
Best Counties of Iowa.
The Farms were Inspected by
C. A. FIOKE,
213 Main 8t. DAVENPORT. IA.
Now to business;
No more fun. ,
Now'a the time
To change your tile,
Every one should
Have a KNOX Autumn style,
Uoyd & Stewart,
-SOLE AGENTS KNOX HATS,
Rock Island, 111.
Goods arriving every day.
Rock Island. Illinois.
VsJRvV cm g CO
Geo. W. D. Harris,
Real Estate and Insurance,
229 Seventeenth St., under Commercial
3!Firt-claaa Insurance at lowest rates.
The following are among
A pood bnildine, with store 13xi. and a hi-,
connu-ris ihelviu. Boor, and three
ruvmmmXtrr Wktrr lip And QOWO ttMnl, (TOod
cellar, burn, etc.. lot -x!S0. well located for butti-tie-,
njiper part of fourth avenne; ebeap.
ne of tbe bevt money-making location for any
kind of bminem urai the Kock Island paaaenirer
$1,000 will bny a dwelling with 7 rooms and
mall More, well located, on Third avenue, now
rent for S14 a month.
inn will buy a good house, live roorai, with lot,
convenient to lower faotorie.
Only a few of those tine lot in Mixter's addi
tion on Twenty-oecond and Twenty-third treet.
Two or threea re on the bluff, fine land for
building or gardeninc.
Some of the be lota in Dodge's addition on
$2,50 PER GALLON,
KOHN & ADLER'S,
TOST OFFICE BLOCK.
Children's Shoes, worth $ .50 for .30 Ladies' Fine Shoes, worth t5 00 for 4.25
Children's Shoes, 1.00 .70 Ladies' Fine Shoes. " 4 50 " 8 50
Children's Shoes, ' 1.15" .90 Ladies' Fine Shoes, " 4 00 " 8 00
Children's 8hoes. " 1.50" 1.15 Ladies' Fine Shoes, " 8 00 " 2.50
Misses' Slippers, " .75 " .50 Ladies' Fine Shoes, 2 60 8.00
Misses' Slippers, " 1.00 -75 Ladies' Lace 8hoea. " 1.78 " 1 00
Ladies' Slippers, " 1 00 " ,75 Base Ball Shoes, 1.00 " .80
Wigwams, " .90 .75
Men's Fine Shoes cnt 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 as.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Avenue.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE,
2W9 Fifth AenuC
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
the many bargains oBeraA
- fl.WK) will bny a neat bonne on Twentieth street
A good lot on the blnS In Rodman's sub-dltis-ion,
f4i will bny s fine H acre lot jast outside city
limit", on bluff.
A very nice property, just outside of city limits
snd citv taxes; cheap, on easy terms.
One of tbe beat SO acie farms, with first class
improvements in Bowling township; cheap.
A good house of eight rooms, dry cellar, water,
bam, and line corner lot in the upper part of the
city, convenient to the saw mill, depot and lsl
A No. 1 business corner store and dwelling
on Moline avenue.
Two-story frame dwelling, six rooms, good
cellar, well and cistern, large barn, one-half acre
of fine land, well located within a few steps of
Milan street cars, cheap.
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.