Newspaper Page Text
THK QQK ISTiAMip- AltQUS. WEDKEB PA Y, BEPTEMHElt 25, 1889.
We are forced (for want of room) to enlarge Uke another room to accotrraodate
our Increasing trade. All departments tbat were orercrowded now enlarged, and
new fftnda added, making the assortment more complele and the PRICES WERE
NEVER SO LOW. Competitor must lose
To Introduce to the public our enlarged
prompt, qaicK ana iDorouehly, will quote a few prices In our dress goods depart
ment. Trices that will admit of no argument. Others bare quoted and will quote
prioes and describe goods that may seem
tore ana win not now stand the ten of comparison. Are you a judge of values,
men you will know that good goods are the
you are the cheapest as they are the best.
MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 23d-
Will tell one cane Dress Goods, the genuine Pin Head checks, 36 inches wide at
13 cents a yard; real worth and have sold at S3 cents. Remember our price 13 jc
1250 yards Fern Cloth Dress Flannels,
One lot 40 inch all wool Henrietta 50 cent a yard special.
One lot 88 inch all wool Henriettas 34 rents a yard:
1200 yards all wool Swge Dress Grwids. 88 inch, only 48 cents a yard.
One lot pure Lustere Mobalr 50 cents a yard; big bargain.
Two cases wool dress flannels, double fold 18Ac a yard.
One lot plaid and stripe dress flannels, double fold, 184c a yard.
l.(KH) yards novelty plaids and stripes,
OiK a yard.
Bilk plushes, velvets and fancy silks
One lot silk plush 84c a yard for this
We can save you money on dress goods,
buy. Good jacket weather last week, dozens of jackets sold. Second shipment
coming this week, can save you money on jackets as well.
1713. 1714. 1716. 1718. 1730 and 1723 Second Avknpr. Rock Island.
Suitable for Wedding Presents, at
KINGSBURY- & SONS,
t5PCall and see them.
To 1725 Second Avenue,
Next Door to CraniptoiYs Bookstore.
l3TThe public ia cordially invited to inspect our
the fine?t west of Chicago without any exception.
The Davenport Shoe Co.,
C0U. Bit AD Y AND SECOND,
15?" Rock 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.
money if they meet our prices.
and improved departments, and to do it
much like ours, but they hare not hereto
cheapest in the end. aad what we offer
all wool, 40 Inches wide, only 48 cents
all wool dress flannels, choice of the lot
sale, worth 50c.
come and see what we have before you
1705 Secend Avenue.
BASE BALL PllOSPKUTS.
Rk lalait as Slvllae Mar have
Wo4 !' Sine SfltrThe
IMam Tai led of.
The Ana jb has on different occasions
heretofore, spoken of the probability of
R-ck Islard and Moline uniting in
movement ookingto the securing jointly
of a good ball team next season. If the
Inter-state league which proved so suc
cessful in general respects this season,
should be reorganized next season, it
would be very desirable to have a nine
from this locality. Davenport will, of
course, net be admitted to the Inter
state or any other league after its baby
act at the close of the season, when it
had the tennant pretty safely bagged.
Indeed it in doubtful if that city will at
tempt to enter any league next season; so
this would give Rock Island and Moline
an exccller t field for a good club.
The plar now being talked of is to
form a cnripany composed partly of Rock
Island and Moline capitalist?, organize
this fall in time to sign some of the
players bel ore they are all provided for
and to seek admission into whatever
league the locality would come within
the jurisdiction of. The success of such
a venture linancially as well as in point of
sport afforded can be readily foreseen
witn grounds located somewhere near
the bound try line between the two cities
and accessible to both lines of street cars
and rtaclx d by cars every seven and a
half minutes and with the advantage of
the britge line from Davenport,
Uie . enterprise would surely win
as tar as patronage is concerned es
pecially, 1 10, if some of this year's Dav
en port players who are favorites here as
well as in Davenport could be secured, as
they no d ubt could.
The mater has not assumed definite
shape as et, but let our base ball admir
ers here and in Moline talk it over and it
is a safe presumption that a practical
plan can lie arrived at that will give us
good ball next year. This has been the
first year in a good many that Rock Isl
and has n n bad more or less really first-
class gant-a, and it has not been before in
years that ball has been such a flat fail
ure, though the public has contributed
quite liberally to make it otherwise. But
it has txen the manatrciment. not the
players, tbat has been responsible for the
M ill tt H Ma Uelrome rt Tiaae
In the Davenport Time of last even
ing appeared the following:
The T'me reporter appeared "for
ninst" tht august person of the would-be
captain o" Davenport's 'Tour hundred"
this mnrcing and politely asked the au
gust "fee ler" if he would object to fur
nishing h in with an account of the so
ciety reptst had at the Piute Club last
evening after the performance at the
Burtis opera bouse and where the society
people witnessed the grand and success
ful openi ig of that elegant theatre. Ilis
high miglityness smelt the printer's ink
that always clings to all hard working re
porters and with a wave of his delicate
hand saic "We ate nothing but sand
wiches ard they were eaten by Rock
Just htw far the Rock Island guests
on this occasion will appreciate the above
insinuation may depend largely upon
how far they relished the sandwiches, of
wuh-.u iu.'j must nave partaken so gen
erously, If they did so to such an extent
as to am act the attention of their host.
They will probably not lie so welcome
another lime. lie certainly was not in
a very hospitable frame of mind when
he greete 1 a reporter in quest of legiti
mate news information the next morning.
bo, upon receiving the snub shown
The T.rntt reporter humbly bowed to
the royal captain of Daventort'a "four
hundred" and went in search of a gentle
man by the light of his pencil, and found
him in the person of Mr. McCullough,
who pleasantly informed the reporter
that an tlegant party of Davenport. Rock
Island and Moline society people, after
they bad visited the theatrical event of
the seasin at the Burtis opera house, ad
journed to the Piute club rooms, and
were royally feasted with a superb and
elegant necu spread by the par excellent
steward of the club.
-tteddra at Ivi-.porl.
At tht residence of Ibe bride's mother.
1108 West Third street, occurred last
evening a wedding which united the for
tunes of Chas. W. Motz. of Rock Island,
and Mis Ilannah Rmmussen. The cers
emony was pronounced in the parlor at
8 o'clock by Dr. F. L. Wilkins, pastor of
tbeCahary Baptist church, in the pres
ence of a limited company of the family
and friends. The bride has a large circle
of frien is in this city. She has long been
a member and an efficient helper in the
work of the Calvary Baptist church. The
groom is equally well known in our
neigh Ix ring city . Numerous and beau
tiful presents graced the occasion. Well
wishes at a great many will follow the
contracting parties. They will reside in
llock Inland. Davenport Democrat' Ga
zette. A Kam)ae Title.
Col. EI . B. Burgh, successor to the re
cent wholesale liquor firm of Beardsley
& Buri h, has received from the commis
sioner oi internal revenue, authonty to
carry on business and to receive whole
sale lit uor dealers' stamp in the name of
Beverly & Burgh, instead of the former
firm nnme. The house has been so ex
tensive ly known under the name of B. &
B. tha, it would occasion a great deal of
inconvenience to change its title, and it
will hereafter be known as Beverly &
Katliaialaatl Over Oar Favaaat.
Rev . S. E. Wilcox paid Rock Island a
visit curing the Davenport association
meetii g, and he became enthusiastic over
Kock Island's brick pavement. "It
maket not only an elegant street," he
saystms, "but the vehicles rolled over
it without jar or noise." "That's lieht.
we answered; "just what the Black Hawk
tower excursion folks found it." And
what a magnificent floor for a procession
to march overt Muscatine Tribune.
A Trattlac Matlare.
An interesting little trotting matinee is
takim; place on the track at Central
park. Day en port, this afternoon. Mr. T.
R. Ht j-per ia attempting to make a mile in
3:10 vith bis fine roadster Golden Arrow,
on a 1 100 wager with Dr. Geo. Bab
cock. Quite a number of admirers of
bone flesh have gone over to witness the
atten pted feat.
Ia the Mtreet ISapertateadent aad the
Csawlttee ! Proper Iraty A
lelaj- that Hhaald Not he Leaser
A great many people are beginning to
wonder why it ia that the resolution of
the city council at its last meeting, in
structing the the superintendent of streets
to ascertain why the sidewalks on Second
avenue between Fourteenth and Twenti
eth streets are not built, and report the
same to the street and alley committee,
which is ordered to build the same with
out delay, is not properly complied with.
Aid. Evans' resolution so providing was
an excellent one and it is a surprise that
it should be so generally ignored. The
question is, who is to blame? Is the
street superintendent derelict in his duty.
or has he so much to do as to make him
"tired ?" Or ia it the street committee that
is to blame? There are walks along Sec
ond avenue, within the district specifi
cally referred to that are a disgrace to the
city. Moat of the property holders have
complied with the ordinances promptly,
Cut there are those who are dilatory, and
these are the ones the late resolution is
intended to apply to. The city is per
haps to blame itself for setting a bad ex
ample in permitting the walks about
Union square to remain untouched
There has been a great deal of unneces
sary delay in this respect, and the street
and alley committee is to blame for it.
Abundant time his elapsed for the new
filling to settle, and unless work i
pushed very rapidly now frost will pre
vent its being done this fall. This and
other necessary sidewalk improvements,
should be attended to at once, and all
walks put in good shape before cold
weather. The street committee, as well
as the street superintendent, has duties to
perform in this matter tbat there should
be a full realization of.
The Davenport Democrat-Gazette of
this morning relates a remarkable in
stance of brute instinct and intelligence
as follows: -
A demonstration of the natural in
stincts of a horse was well shown last
week by two well-bred three-year old
horses stolen from Mrs. Mary Chandler,
residing near Iowa City. Two strangers
drove into Agency City, having with
them the two young horses. A number
of citizens had tracked the men from a
barn near the town and suspecting that
the horses were stolen, had the parties
arrested. One proved to be a man who
had been in the penitentiary and the oth
er was unknown. They were both taken
to Ottumwa and jailed. There was no
prcof to hold them, but their
captors were not discouraged.
The horses were bridled and reined
up to the sursingles so they could not
feed bv the road and were turned loose
into the street early Wednesday morning.
and they started homeward. The cons
stable in the village and a farmer fol
lowed them. The horses took the back
track through Agency City, avoided the
main road, crossed Skunk river by a sel
dom used ford, and took a northeast
course. The constable and farmer fol
lowed them till dark, and then put up for
the night. Ihe horses started early
Thursday morning and passed through
Iowa City at sunset. It was getting dark
when they slopped and neighed at
Mrs. Chandlers barn yard. When
the gates were opened they walked
reel to the barn door. The
horses were fully identified by Mrs.
Chandler, who had haa the sheriff send
oat circulars. A warrant was at once
secured and within ten hours after their
arrival a deputy sheriff and the Wapello
constable were on the train for Ottumwa.
The horses had been about eighty miles
from home and part of the territory over
which they traveled was covered with
brush and timber. The animals followed
the path over which they were taken
when stolen, so closely, that several
places where The thieves had made their
camp for the night was recoguized by
the constable and farmer.
The jury in the case of Geo. King re
turned a verdict of guilty, and fixing the
penalty at fifteen months in the peniten
State's Attorney Sturgeon prosecuted
and J. B. Oak leaf appeared for the de
fense. The case went to the jury at 10
The case of the people against John
Clark, charged with prUaiptaa- ia ik
burglary of the government boat at
Hampton was then called before a jury
composed of A. Martin, Jacob Oblweiler,
Chas. Ritze, Chas. Evener, Fred L. Ed
wards, Jos. Sollenberger. George Hunt,
Fred Oeverling. Geo. A. Lovejny, John
Brandt, W. J. Sanborn, Aug. Schafer.
The case went to the jury last evening,
and this morning it returned a verdict of
guilty, and fixed the penalty at eighteen
months in the penitentiary.
The case of S. R. Smith, charged with
the burglary of Foster's store, in Drury
township, was next called, State's At
torney Sturgeon appearing for the state,
and Messrs. J. M. Beardsley and J. T.
Kenworthy for the defense. The jury is
composed of: A. Martin, W. J. San
born, W. Kale, Jacob Oblweiler, Peter
Kneeberg, Fred Druckmiller, Fred Hev
erling, James Coole. T. A. Freed, Geo.
A. Love joy, Chas. Evener, Wm. O.
The arguments to quash the indictment
in the Dimick case will be made in the
morning. It is reported the women of
the "toboggan"," who are the only wit
nesses for the prosecution, have skipped
Fivs Harvest Excursions.
The Burlington Route. C. B. & Q
R. R , will sell from principal stations
on its line, on Tuesdays. September 10th
and 24 tb, and October 8lh, haivest ex
cursion tickeU at half rates to points in
the farming regiona of the west, south
west and northwest. For tickets and
further information concerning these ex
cursions call on your nearest C, B. & Q.
ticket agent, or address P. 8. Eustis.
Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Agent, Chicago,
TJ. 8. Siomal Ornca, I
Wahington,.C.,Sept, 85. f
For the next 24 hours for Illinois:
Fair and cooler.
oft Coal for Sals
At my yard, corner of Eleventh street
and Tenth avenue, at ten cents per bush
el. B. Davenport.
Aug. 30, 1889.
A writer in BLackwood'i Magazine tg
urea that ancient Rome had probably 4,
A BELOVED PRIEST DEAD.
Father J. P. Bale Breathe His Last
la Chleaco Bla Life la Rack 1st
Telegraphic news came from Chicago
today of the death there from heart dis
ease of Rev. Father Joseph P. Roles, for
many years pastor of St. Joseph's Catho
lic church here, and Father Thomas
Mackin's immediate predecessor. De
ceasea was born in England and was
fifty seven yeara of age. His first
church was in Nova Scotia; afterward
he had charge of a New York parish
and later in charge of the Roman Cathos
lie cathedral at Chicago. From there he
came here in 1865. The parish then
worshipped in the present St. Mary's
church on Fourth avenue and Twenty
second street. During his pastorate the
present St. Joseph's on Second avenue
and Fourteenth street, was purchased,
and he also built the rectories, both
of the present St. Mary's and of
St. Joseph's. He remained here eight
years, when be was called to St Mary's
at Chicago, one of the largest Roman
Catholic parishes in the west.
He was a linguist, speaking the French
and German languages fluently, and he
was a scholar in philosophy and tbeoi
logy. He was beloved by his parishioners
and very highly respected by people out
side of his own church, some of our
most prominent citizens enjoying his
companionship and friendship. When
the first bishop of the Davenport See was
elected be was prominently talked of for
Father Mack in will attend the funeral,
which will probably be held in Chicago
Dancing school at Armoiy hall this
Immense stock of goods arriving every
day at the Fair.
Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Robinson, of Tay
lor Ridge, were in the city today.
The Hebrew new year, 5650. or Rash
Hashono begins at 6 o'clock tonight.
Prof. John Beihl took his band to Peo
ria this morning to be present at the
M iss Etta Silvia and Miss Nellie Hun
ter, of Hampton, go to Chicago in the
100 6-quart covered pails to be sold
Thursday at 12c one to each customer
at the Fair.
Messrs. C. II. Bash forth and James
Renfro went over to Peoria to attend the
fair this morning.
Don't forget to get one of those 6-quart
covered buckets for 12 cents one dav
only. The Fair.
Messrs. Joseph Tindall, Adam Failing
and Rush Wright of Rural, went to the
slate fair today.
Silk plush 34 cents a yard (is extra
good value.) See McCabe Bros", dress
The cloak advertised lost in the Argus
about three weeks ago has been found.
Enquire at this office.
Mrs. II. B. Sudlow left for Peoria this
morning to attend the state fair. Mr.
Sudlow will join her there.
Supervisor Jack Wilson, of Rural, was
in the city today. Jack is thinking of
taking in the state fair tomorrow.
For one day only we will sell 6-quart
covered pails for the ridiculous figure, 12
cents; former price 22 cents at the Fair.
Bishop Ninde and Rev. G. W. Gue left
last evening for Galesburg to attend the
annual Central Illinois M. E. conference.
Good weather for winter dress goods.
McCabe Bros', dress goods department is
crowded with customers. Low prices
Dress flannels, double fold, at IS
cents. Pin head check dress goods at 13
cents. McCabe Bros', quotations way
below all others.
John Anderson, of Moline, who is
working in Geneseo, bung himself there
last night. He leaves a wife and four
children in Moline.
Novelties in plaid and 6 tripe dress
flannels choice of over 1,000 yards at
50 cents a yard at McCabe Bros : much
of it worth 75 cents .
C n luctor Parker, of the Beardstown
accommodation, says fishing has been
very paor since Messrs. Kerr and Cru-
baugh made their great raid .
Dr. J. M. Barth returned from Spring
field this morning, whither he conveyed
bis mother, Mrs Philip Barth, who hss
been seriously ill in this city for some
All the young ladies who are to partic
ipate in Ibe Merchant's carnival, are re
quested to meet at the Central Presby
terian church parlors Friday evening at
F. H. Rockwell, local ticket agent of
the R. I. & P. road, went to Peoria this
morning to sell tickets to the fairgrounds
over the Peoria route at the Union de
The building enterprise in which Mr.
W. P. Quayle is to indulge on Elm street
this fall will be to the extent of two $900
cottages instead of f 1,000 tenement
Mayor McConochie received from Ol-
sen ii Peterson this morning a check for
$2.73 to the miners' relief fund from the
Swedish Baptist church. It will be sent
to Spring Valley.
Mr. A. I. Agnew, the former clerk in
Marshall's drug store, was in the city
last evening on bis way to Chicago. He
will return in a few days and make a
short visit before going west
The clerks in McCabe Bros', store had
an enjoyable dancing party at the home
of Mr. and Mra. Will Gray. 811 Third
avenue, last evening. There were about
ten couples present, nice refreshments
were served and Biehl's band furnished
Mr. E. S. Keeley, of Milwaukee, di
vision freight agent of the C, M. &
St P. road, is in the city. Mr. Keeley
has many warm friends in this city which
was for many yeara hia home, and who
take pride in the prominence he is at
taining in the railroad world.
The Clinton Bridge company expect to
have the new bridge of the city across
Rock river entirely completed by tomor
row night. The old bridge has been
pretty well torn out. A fill having been
made across the canal below, for the
building of a switch to the National Pa
per company's mill, the general public
are. through Supt. Warner's courtesy,
using this pending the bridge construc
tion. Friday evening the inimitable Ed.
Harrigan will appear at the Burtis opera
uoubb l a yen port, supported by a fine
company, in bis powerful piece, "Old
Lavender." Mr. Harrigan'a reputation,
while mainly made in conjunction with
hia old partner, Hart, is stiff enough to
stand alone. He ia an actor, a stage
manager and an all round theatrical gen
ius of the first rank, and he holds an en
viable position among the popular actors
of the day. "Old Lavender," with Har
rigan in the cast, ill "catch 'em."
Seth Twombley, the Rock Island engi
neer accused of criminal carelessness in
connection with the terrible accident on
the Rock Island road at Washington
Heights last night and who has disap
peared, is the oldest son of Master Me
chanic Twombley. of the Rock Island
system and a brother to the young pas
senger engineer by tbat name who runs
between Chicago and West Liberty and
passes through Rock Island several times
a week. The latter is one of the best
engineers on the road, though he is youth
fui for the position, and was for years
Known as the "boy eneineer. Dont
catch him guilty of carelessness of any
From 8ept. 4th to Oct. 19th. the C,
R I. & P. railway will sell Thursdays of
each week round trip excursion tickets at
reduced rttes 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 for one fare for round trip. All
other excursion days rate will be fare and
one-third: twenty-five cents added for
admission to exposition.
liar vent Kxearaiona.
Sept. 10 and 24, and Oct. 8, the C, R.
I. & P. railroad will run harvest excur
sions to Kansas. Neb. Missouri, Arkansas,
Indian Territory, Texas, New Mexico,
Arizona, Wyoming. Utah, Idaho, Iowa,
Minnesota, Dakota, Montana and Colo
rado. Tickets will be sold on dates
mentioned above and will be good for
thirty days from date of sale, and they
will be good for stop over either goin? or
returning at any point west of the Mis
souri river .at any point beyond St. Paul,
and in case of tickets to points on Iowa
rails 1 1 vision of the Ii., C. R. & N. rail
way or Pacific division of the M. & St
L. railway, stop over will be allowed at
any point beyond the Mississippi river.
Get rid of that tired feelinp as oniek as
possible. Take Hooil'a H tt r ft n n a r i 1 1 a
which eivea streneth. a cnod
A natural mistake: f, It tic hmih.. h,i-
lime) "Why don't you take your stock-
inCS off?" Little sUlcr fa.tw.uo mnll...
...... .II-1.UV I
buvs the cheart black kinrll ' Pn Hi .11
of 'em off 'at will come off "
Under Rock Island Bonae.
First Mortgage Farm Loans
Rate 6 J per cent and 7 per
TWO MI 1. 1.1 OX POLLARH
Loaned by 08 without Iocs to any client.
SPCall or write for circular and references.
s?nAafe w . . an ii
u inoMc.i&iPuDAV&KP0RT lo.
is acroa or
$200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
IntereM 7 per cent serai annnally, collected and
reniuiea free of cnarge.
E. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Rooms S and 4 Maronic Temp'e,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Choice Mortgages :
on Improved Farms in the
Best Counties of Iowa,
The Farms were Inspected by
C. A. FICKE,
213 Main St., DAVENPORT. IA.
-A. II I I
Now to business;
No more fun.
Now'a the time
To change your tile,
Every one should
Have a ENOX Antumn style.
Lloyd & Stewart,
BOLB AOEBTS KNOX HATS,
Rock Island, HI.
FALL STOCK IS ROLLING IN
IMMENSE is tbe only term tbat can describe it. Mr. C. C. Mclntire bas been '
scouring the markets of New York, Boston and Philadelphia for the past JJiree
weeks and now we are prepared to show the best selected stock in this vicinity.
Prices you will find astonishingly low.
Our dress goods department is filled with choice and desirable fabrics plain,
striped and plaid effects.
Plain Cashmeres, 9c a yard.
fllrlin Stripes, double fold 15c a yard.
Tricots, double told 17c a yard.
Cashmere, all wool, 4 ) inches, 89c a yard.
54 inch (1 J yards wide) Tricots 48c a yard.
Plail 10c a yard.
and other bargains too numerous to mention.
We want to whisper to you that you will save money by buying your Plush
Garments of us. More about that later.
Tloclt Island. Illinois.
k SWi IVvaSV as.
Geo. W. D. Harris,
Real Estate and Insurance,
229 Seventeenth St., under Commercial
tVFirtt-clasa Insurance at lowest rates.
The following are among
A (rood buildine, with store 1813?. antl 8 room,
counters, Rtielvine, etc., on flrnt floor, and three
ne, opper part of Fourth avenne; cheap.
ne of the best money-making locations for any
kind of buslncc neat the Rock Island paaeenger
f 1,000 will bny a dwelling with 7 rooms and
small store, well located, on 1 bird avenue, now
rents for (14 a month.
ST00 will buy a eood bouse, flye rooms, with lot,
convenient to lower factories.
Only a few of those fine lots in Mtxter's addi
tion on Twenty-second and Twenty-third streets.
Twoor three acre, on the bluff, flue land for
building or gardening.
Some of the best lots in Dodge's addition on
POST OFFICE BLOCK.
Big Cut in Prices
Children's Shoes, worth $ .50 for .80 Ladies Fine Shoes, worth $5.00 for 4.25
Children's Shoes, " 1.0(1 .70 Ladies' Fine Hnoea, " 4 50 " S 60
Children's Shoes, 1.15" .90 Ladies' Fine Shoes, " 4 00 " 3 00
Children's Shoes. 1.50" 1.15 Ladies' Fine Shoes, ' 3 .00" 2.50
Misses' Slippers, " .75 " .50 Ladies' Fine Shoes, " 2 50 - 2.00
Misses' Slippers, " 1.00 -75 Ladies' Lace Shoes, " 1.78 " 1.00
Ladies' Slippers, " 100" ,75 Base Ball Shoes, " 1.00" .80
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 isjeduced.
Custom Work and repairing neatly and promptly done.
t2T"Call and see us.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr..
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Avence.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE,
' 2929 Fifth
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
the many bargains offered:
tl.000 will buy a neat hou-e f"lTyrpli"lh Mfft?iJ
l4(W Willi bny a fine H acre lot just outside city
limits, on bluff.
A very nice property, just outside of city limits
and citv taxes; cheap, on easy terms.
One of tbe best HO arte farms, with first class
improvements in Bowiing township; cheap.
A good house of eight rooms, dry cellar, water,
bain, and fine corner lot in the npper part of the
city, convenient to the saw mills, depot and Ial
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.
', . i .