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Cook Stoves Ranges
RIVERSIDE OAK STOVES, .
Boynton Celebrated Furnaces,
Wrought Steel Raoges-
tEstiraatfl3 for Heating and Ventilating furnished on application.
1617 Second avenne,
A. Fine Line
Suitable for Wedding Presents, at
KINGSBURY & SONS,
fcTCall and see them.
In competition with the Leading Refrigerators of the
United States received the highest award1 for economy
of ice, rising only 12.17 as much ice as its best compet
itorand9.17as much as one of its would be competitors.
possesses the only provision chamber free from odors, produces a drj
cohl sir wliirh no ohter can equal, anil has preserved fresh meats three
weeks in the hottest weather. Produces better results with lest 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 liest made, best finished and handsomest Re
frigerator in the market. There are more ALASKA Refrigerators in
nse in Kiirk Island than all others.
WILLARD BAKER & CO.,
SOLK AGENTS FOR ROOK ISLAND,
Opposite Ilarper House.
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.
-and Steel Dome Furnaces.
Rook Island, Ills.
1705 Secend Avenue.
THE HOOK ISIiANU AUG US.
A LITTLE TOO LATE.
The Silt n Oaares-eloaal Delexa-
tloa r-eka Cncreuaaa eat'a Aa
latan la Beearlas the World'.
Congnissman W. H. Ocst last evening
receiTed the appended self explanatory
BU Louis, Sept. S4, ItWl. f
Ron. W. I.. Oest
Respectkd Colleague: The under
signed, composing the delegates from
Missouri in the coming Fifty-first con
gress, big to inform you that the state
of Missouri will compete in congress for
the location at St. Louis of the world's
fair, to celebrate the quarter-centennial
of the w 38 tern hemisphere, by all its na
tions ami their guests. We ask your aid
and assistance in congress to secure its
location at St. Louis. If not committed
and still unconvinced, please oblige your
colleaguis of Missiouri by remaining so
until the assembling of congress, when
and where we hope to greet you and
reason ith you for our state. Respect
G. O. Vest.
F. M. Cock bell,
U. S. Senate.
W. H. Hatch,
C. II. Msnnur.
Alex II Uockery.
R P. Alison,
J. C. 1 arsney,
K. U. Norton,
8 F G. Viedringhaus,
v rainan rratia,
111. W. M. Kinney,
II. K. P. Bland,
14. W. J. Stone,
15. W. H. Wade,
The rsply which Mr. Oest would most
likely make to this communication,
if e replied at all, would be
in the language of the Irishman, "By
far, me friends, you've spoke too late
Readers of the Annus are familiar with
tne ract that two months ago. Mr. Oest
in reply to a request for his preterenceb
from tl e Chicago Tribune, expressed
himself as favorable to Chicago. "I have
had no reason to change my convictions as
reached some time ago in favor of Chica
go," the congressman stated this morn
ing. ! think the great western metrop
olis staoild be selected as the place for
the world's fair: not simply because it is
in our 3wn state, but for the reason of
its peculiar adaptibility for such anexhi
bition. Its location cannot be surpassed;
its hou;l accommodations are un
equaled, and its railroad and general
commercial facilities unexcelled. I like
St. Lot is, too indeed, don't know of a
more hospitable, genial people anywhere
than I have met there on the occasion
of numerous visits, but Chica
go is a more wide awake, pro
gressive town and I think its atmo
sphere, tempered as it is by the lake
breezes, is belter. St- Louis, New York
and Wisbincton are all hot as blazes in
the summer time. Chicago Is not so
much to. I really believe Chicago is to
day a more bristling city than New York.
I have corns to Chicago direct from New
York several times and have always no
ticed tie difference in the two cities, Chi
cago b-'ing much the more pushing and
active of the two. I have also received
an application from New York for my
assista ice in securing the world's fair for
that ci y, but I am obliged to treat it like
the ont from St. Louis, as I have no de
sire or reason to change my expressed
pre fere ace for Chicago."
"Cot gress." said Mr. Oest, in reply to
a question from the reporter, "has no
part to play in fixing the location, except
, in mak ng an appropriation, which is ex
pected for the world's fair, to recognize
some ptrticular city. Of course congress
cannot appropriate money without ex
plaining where it is to be spent. In exer
cising this power it will have to specify
the ci'3 , although the act does not locate
the fair. It is presumed that it will be
understood in the meantime where the
locatio i is to be."
Mr. Geat is also in receipt of an ad
dress to the senators and representatives
of the Fifty-first congress, setting forth
the advantages of St. Louis, and consid
erable other material of tho same nature.
Hrlllac Pimm aaa redl-.
Two boys, ill clad, but intelligent in
appear ince, dropped into Piesenroth &
Wiesle-'s barber shop, on Market square,
last evening to get warm. Their appear
ance and demeanor aroused the curiosity
of Mr. Wiesler, who questioned them and
learner, that their names were Harrj and
John Sage, their ages fourteen and twelve
respectively; they were orphans, bad
come from Monmouth and were trying to
make a living by selling, as Gilbert &
Snlllvin would put It:
Pi oa and neeedles by tbe dozens,
yonr (later, annU and cousins. -
The boys had scarcely enough rai
ment .o conceal tbe flesh of their bod
ies. One wore It nee pants, no stock
ings i.nd a pair of shoes several
sizes t to large. The boys appeared hon
est, and determined to make their way in
the world. It is sincerely to be hoped
they will accummulate enough to pur
chase suitable clothing before tbe cutting
and s arching blasts of winter set in.
Mrt. Elizabeth Maikabaloff, living on
West Second street, a disreputable char
acter, di6d about 4 o'clock yesterday af
ternoin from tbe effects of mor
phine administered by her own hand.
Coroner Hawes held an inquest
this morning, summoning as a jury
Chas. Hodgsen, foreman; Peter N.
Kahl te. John J. Eahlke, H. W. War
nock, Lawrence Kramer and A. Con
quer! r. Tbe verdict was that death was
the result of morphine and whisky ad
mlniftered with suicidal intent. The
worn in formerly lived in "Cracker alley,"
and was married last February. S be was
forty -two years of age.
Pol Ire Paiata.
Joan Manley, Wm. Powers, Wm.
Evat s and Harry White, the car burg
lars, were held in bonds of f 700 each by
Mag Urate Wivill last evening, and sent
to jail in default. State's Attorney Stur
geon prosecuted, and Mj. Beardsley
appeared for White, the others being
ing without counsel.
The 8. B. Smith burglary case is still
occcpying the attention of the circuit
The arguments to quash the indict
ment in the Dimick case were made this
moriing by Wm. Jackson. State's At
torn ij Sturgeon sustained the state.
The court took the case under advise
ment. A little thing that feels big in a tight
place is a corn.
FATHER ROLES' DEATH.
A More Kxteaded Aeeoaat af the
1.1 re af the Veaerable Priest Kb
at Beer Hiwk'i Faaeral.
The Chicago Herald of today contains
the following extended account of tbe
death and the life of Father Roles, former
pastor of St. Joseph's Catholic church in
Rock Island, notice of whose demise ap
peared in tbe A Rous of yesterday:
Rev. Joseph P. Roles, rector of 8t,
Mary's Catholic church, and one of the
best known priests in the state of Illi
nois, is dead. Sometime during Tuesday
night nobody knows the exact hour,
but it is believed about midgight he
passed peacefully away. Hitting in his
arm-chair, he was found at 7:30 o'clock
yesterday morning by bis housekeeper,
Mrs. Dillon. He had, it is evident, been
dead Tor several hours. That the sum
mons had come suddenly was also evi
dent, and it was believed the venerable
priest had suffered little, if any, pain. A
peaceful expression was still upon his
features, and, though be had suffered
much of late, the apoplectic stroke which
caused bis death must have prevented
lingering pain. Tbe coroner was noti
fied and an inquest held. Last Thursday
Father Roles returned from a visit to
French Lick, Ind. Sunday, while going
to church to say mass, be was seized with
violent pains in the chest immediately
above the heart. So severe was the pain
he could not proceed to church, and re
turned to bis residence on Wabash ave
nue. The pains occurred at intervals up
to tbe night of his death, generally com
ing upon him at night, causing an in
ability to remain in bed. After securing
relief from these sticks, he suffered at
times mild hemorrhages, but these were
not regarded as especially dangerous. At
no time was he confined to his bed. and
only a few of bis more intimate friends
were aware that he was ill. Tuesday he
was seized with more than ususally se
vere pains, which were so intense that he
had to exert all his will power to keep
from succumbing. About 10 o'clock
Tuesday night Father Gillen, Father
Roles' SBsiHtant, visited him in his
room. At that hour Father R iles was
free from pains and the two conversed
for some time on parochial matters, no
allusion being made by either to the at
tacks to which Father Roles had been
subject. It was beyond his usual hour
lor rising when Mrs. Dillon, the house
keeper, knocked at his door, having
brought him some toad and coffee. Re
ceiving no response she opened the door.
At first she thought he was asleep, but.
on attempting to awaken him " found be
was dead. Dr. S to well, who was hastily
summoned, thought be had died about
midnight. He bad occupied his bed, but
the pains bad evidently returned and he
bad been forced to seek his easy chair to
better control himself. Miss Annie Bar
ton, a niece of tbe dead priest, who is
stopping at the parish bouse, and Fatht
era Gillen and Dwyer were hastily noti
fied of the sad occurrence. All three
were quite overcome with grief.
Funeral services will be held at St.
Mary's church tomorrow morning at
9:30 o'clock, thence by train at noon
from tbe Polk Street station to Mount
Olivet. All day Yesterday crowds ot
the dead priest's parishioners visited the
residence, 543 Wabash avenue, and near
ly every priest in the city called to take
a final look at the features of bis de
Father Roles was born May 23. 1830,
at Halifax. His father was of English
and bis mother of Irish parentage. He
was educated at St. Marv s colluue. Hal
ifax, until he was seventeen vears of aee.
when he went to France and pursued the
philosophical course of study at the
Grand Seminary at Arras, in the north of
f ranee, where he remained five vears
studying theoloey. the sciences and phil
osophy, and the Latin, Greek and French
languages. He graduated in 1852. and
returning to Halifax be was ordained.
For two years be was was president of St.
Mary's college at Halifax, and then for
seven years he was missionary among the
Acadians. He came ta Chicago in I860
at tbe invitation of Bishop Duggan, and
assumed tbe duties of the vice presidency
of tbe University of St. Mary's of the
Lake. For one year be was pastor of St.
Louis' church, which, since tbe fire, has
been fused with the parish of St. Mary's.
He was then appointed to the church of
the Holy Name. In 1872 be went to
Rock Island and was there six years, when
he returned to Chicago and became pas
tor of 8 1. Mary's church, which charge he
retained up to tbe time of his death. He
was tbe editor of the first illustrated
Catholic Sunday school paper in tbe
United States and was a contributor to
an English periodical, besides making
numerous translations of French works.
FUNERAL OF ENGINEER HAWK.
The funeral services of the late Benja
min Hawk, tbe Rock Island engineer.
were held in the rooms of Division 60,
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers in
Reynolds' block at tbe foot of Elm street
at 9 o'clock tbia afternoon. Hew. W. 8.
Marquis, of the Broadway .Presbyterian
church officiating. There was a large
attendance of all branches of railroad em
ployment, as well as other friends of tbe
deceased and bis family. Tbe pall bear
ers, all engineers, were: Geo. H. Scott,
FredNeveity, Geo. Col burn, S. T. Sari
man, W. W. Scott and Wm. Gilmore.
Iveala la Real Kutate.
Rock Island real estate continues
James O'Connor, the barber, has pur
cnasea ol fed ward Roberts the premises
he occupies on Third aveuue, between
Tenth and Eleventh streets, for $1,000.
Jacob Schaum, the glass blower, has
Dougnt or John Schneider tbe farm so
long owned by the latter below town, for
$5,500 and will occupy it.
Conductor John Auld of the R. I. & P.
purchased of L. E. West a lot in Doty "a
addition 1412 Sixth avenue, for the
purpose of making it his home. The
price was $2,700.
Mlleat Pbb aillllaa.
The latest fad" in the east, which Is
killing "rats." "chestnuts,- and other
like slaDg phrases, is tbe holding up of
two fingers, the index and the second.
It is now tbe proper thing to refrain from
all scornful ejaculations, but it is a very
common sight to see the two initial
uigua, iuuui in me air, when some
threadbare, baldheaded, wornout joke is
perpetrated, or tbe English language
ruthlessly slaughtered by a pun-fiend.
r axial MaaaeatlaBB.
The postmaster-general makes the fol
lowing suggestions to the public: "Print
your name and address on the left hand
corner of all mail matter this will insure
the immediate return if improperly ad
dressed or insufficiently paid, and if not
called for at its proper destination it can
be returned without going to tbe dead
letter office." This applies to individ
uals as well as business men.
If Iodide of potash, is an inuuest nec
THURSDAY, S EPTEM13E 11 26, 1889.
Improve the sidewalks.
Young has fine Weet potatoes.
Fine bannsnasat F. G. Young's.
Dressed chickens at F. G. Young's.
Some choice apples at F. G. Young's.
S. J. Eeator went to Omaha last even
Fresh fish in the morning at F. G.
John Bahnson is west on a business
and pleasure trip.
Mr O. J. Dimick arrived from Chi
cago this morning.
Silk plush 25 cents a yard at McCabe
Bros, plush and dress goods sale.
A telephone has been placed in the
Phoenix . hose house. The number is
Sweet potatoes, cooking and eatine ar
pies, bananas, oysters and celery at C. J.
D. P. McKown is out for therepubli-
can nomination for justice of the peace
Conductor Tom Fuller is back on his
run between Rock Island and Freeport
on the C, M. & St. P.
Don't come too late colored silk
plushes 25 cents a yard Friday and Sat
urday at McCabe Bros.
The Moline Ministerial association will
at its next meeting, on Oct. 7th. discuss
Tbe Moral Status of Moline.
Mr. R. Battersby, formerly of Coal
Valley, is now flourishing at Sehome,
Whatcom county, Washington.
Enforce the sidewalk resolution. It is
an excellent one, and should be complied
with before it is too late this fall.
The marriage of Geo. F. Roth and
Miss Mary Koehler takes place this even
ing at the home of tbe bride's parents.
Dress goods going rapidly at McCabe
Bros, dress goods sale. Prices will tell.
Tbay have made the lowest quotations
Mrs. A H. McCandless left last even
ing for Norfolk, Neb., for a two weeks'
visit to Mrs. G. L Ile9, foimerly of Da
venport. Another great opening at McCabe
Bros", dress goods department. One lot
of silk plush 25 cents a yard full line
The first business transacted by Mr. J.
M. Buford after returning from abroad,
was to sail another lot in the Rodman
Have you heard of it? Tomorrow
morning at 8 o'clock McCabe Bros, will
sell one lot of colored silk plush at 25
cents a yard.
The Scott county pioneers will have
their annual socul gathering and ban
quet at the St. James hotel Daver port,
on October 9ih.
The Hebrew New Year in Rock Island
was celebrated by services at G. A. R.
hall at 7:30 last evening and this morning
at 10. conducted by Mr. Louis Mav.
Mr. Cornelius Bresnahan wishes to
thank tbe Catholic Unions and neighbors
and' friends for kindly assistance during
the recent bereavement in his family.
Mr. J. M. Buford is so enthusiastic
over the improvements he sees in Rock
Island since his return from Europe that
he says in all his travels abroad he did
not see a city with the life of Rock
Mr. J. W. Potter, proprietor of the
Argus, and Mrs. Potter left this after
noon to attend the Sioux City corn pal
ace and visit other points of interest fur
ther west, expecting to be away about
Supt. Schnitger has the east hound
track of tbe Moline & Rock Island and
Union street railways now lowered to the
proper grade between Sixteenth and West
Seventeenth, and the other will be drop
ped corresponingly tomorrow.
A V., K. I. & P. locomotive with
flu car attached backed off a twenty
foot embankment in Dsvenpori this
morning. The engineer and fireman
leaped for their lives and were saved but
the engine was pretty well demolished.
Mr. C. B. Holmes, president of tbe
great south side street railway of Chi
cago, and also of tbe syndicate owning
and operating the tri city lines, has
contributed $100,000 to the subscription
fund for tbe location of tbe world's fair
at Chicago. That's the way Mr. Holmes
helps a town he is interested in.
The Clinton Bridge company met with
some unexpected difficulties in their work
on the canal bridge today, some of the
iron being too short, and construction op
erations were necessarily delayed until it
could be brought to Rock Island to be
lengthened. The bridge will probably
now not be completed until tomorrow
Drs. Paul, Hoefle and Barth, of this
i.mj, ami &rp, oi nionoe, made a
postmortem examination upon the re
mains of the late Benjamin Hawk yester
day anernoon ana they ronnd the abdom
inal orgainsin a fearful condition and the
doctors arrived at the decision that death
was the result of chronic peritonitis and
perl oration or tte bowels.
Frank G Young, the grocer, is having
nis wagons repaired and painted in
style. Fred Alters delivered ' the first
one yesterday. It is nice. The running
gear is painted red, the bed white with
old gold letters on the sides and end
boards. E. B.Lowryand James Eck
hart, his hustling clerks, solicitors and
deliverers, bold tbeir heads high and
think Frank should purchase gold and
silver plated harness to correspond
As to meeting a bicycle, a cycler giyes
this advice to pedestrians: "The best
thing to do is to pay no attention to the
bicycle to pass right on and the wheel
man will see that no one is hurt. When
a bicycle comes up behind and attempts
to pass, u is especially desirable to bave
people walk on and not pay any atten
tion to us. If they do this, no one will
be hurt. When a man goes to jumping
irora one siae oi tne walk to the other.
some one is bound to get hurt." What's
the matter with tbe cycler taking the
A traveling man came home in
great, aiarm ana anxiety from south
ern Illinois last night, in response
io a teiegram irom ms wile that
sne naa been shot. Investigation hap
pily revealed the fact that there was
more imagination than actual reality
in the case; that a numbor of mischiev
ous boys had been shooting at the win
dows of his house with a blow-gun, and
that his wife, thinking she had been
struck by one of them, sent a flying mes
sage which scared her liege lord nearly
John Ornell, one of the oldest and
best drivers on the Moline & Rock Island
horse railroad, met with a severe mis
fortune the other day. He bad been
driving car 27 and a short time ago asked
Assistant Superintendent Hill if he might
be transferred to duty as changer in the
Moline avenue barns during the winter,
with the understanding that he would
late his car again in the spring. Per
mission was granted, and on the evening
in question he was leading a horse out to
cnange wnen the animal became fright
ened at a car and raring up fell and
landed one of its feet on Ornell's right
foot, breaking a small bone. Dr. Cow
den is attending him and today it seems
necessary to remove one or the fractured
bones. The patient will be laid up for a
time, dui tne lioimes syndicate pays all
doctor's expenses during his illness.
There will be a special communication
of Trio lodge. No. 57. A. F. & A. M.,
this evening (Thursday. Sept. 28th) at
7:30 o'clock, for work. Visiting brethren
are cordially Invited. By order of J. F.
Robinson, W. M. W. B. Pkttit, Sec.
Lodge No. 2, 8. M. A. A., will give
their fifth annual ball at Armory hall
Oct. 25. A coach will leave Davenport
ai a:au, and will return at close of ball.
Soft Coal for Bala
At my yard, corner of Eleyenth street
and lentil avenue, at tn cents per bii9h
! B. Davenport.
Aug. 30, 1889.
U. 8. Signal Ofticb, I
Waihlngton,D.C.,Sept, 28. f
For the next 24 hours for Illinois:
Fair and cooljr
A peculiarity of Hood's Sarsaparilla is
that while it purifies the blood, it im
parts new vigor to every function of the
Mudge "Peck, do you believe in
sheol here on earth?" Mr. N. Peck
"No, I don't believe in it, but I guess I
have got to stand it."
BURTIS OPERA HOUSE,
ONE NIGHT ONLY !
TUESDAY EVE., OCT. 1.
Tbe Great Dramn direct from the Broadway
TUeatre, New York,
Under the man
Mr. Frank W.
Illuminated by Special Scenery
Prif 0 KA fVK mrA mt ttA. ..i. .
. TI w rate upvuB Bl
the Theatre Samrtly, Sept aftth.
Under Rock Island Bonae.
First Mortgage Farm Loans
Rate 6 per cent and 7 per
TW O M1LLIOX DOLLARS
Loaned by lis without loss to any client.
fyCall or write foa-circnlar and references.
l. rlAsis.Tfcja? DAVEUPORT Id.
in sms or
$200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Interest 7 per cent semi annually, collected and
re oi a tea iree oi cnarge.
E. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Rooms 3 and 4 Masonic Temp'e,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
on Improved Farms in the
Best Counties of Iowa,
The Farms were Inspected by
C. A. FIOKE,
213 Main St., DAVENPORT. IA.
Now to business;
No more fun.
Nows the time --
To change yonr tile,
Every one should
Have a KNOX Autumn stjle.
Lloyd & Stewart,
SOLE AGENTS KNOX BATS,
Rock Island, HI.
FALL STOCK IS ROLLING IN
IMMENSE is the only term that can describe it. Mr. C. C. Mclntire has been
scouring the markets of New York, Boston and Philadelphia for the past three
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.
- DRESS GOODS-
Plain Cashmeres 9c a yard.
Berlin Stripes, double fold 15c a yard.
Tricots, double told, . 17c a yard.
Cashmere, all wool, 4 I inches, 39c a yard.
54 inch (1 J yards wide) Tricots 48c a yard.
Plaids 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.
Hock Island. Illinois.
Geo. W. D. Harris,
Real Estate and Insurance,
229 Seventeenth St., under Commercial
tSTFirft-claea Insurance at lowest rates.
The following are among
A (rood buildinc, with store lSi.H. and S rooms,
counters, sbeWing, etc.. on first floor, and three
rooms above; water up and down talra, eood
cellar, bain, etc., lot 35xlB0, well located for.baai-ne-,
upper part " "V-
or tne best money-making locations for any
kind of business neat the Kock Island passenger
$1,000 will bay a dwelling with 7 rooms and
small store, well located, on Third avenue, now
rents for $14 a month.
ITOO will buy a eood house, fly rooms, with lot,
convenient to lower factories.
Only a few of those line lots in Milter's addi
tion on Twenty-second and Twenty-third streets.
Twoor three arre on tbe bluff, fine land for
bnilding or gardening.
Some of the best lots in Dodge's addition on
POST OFFICE BLOCK.
Children's Shoes, worth f .50 for .30
Children's Shoes, " 1.00 " .70
Children's Shoes, " 1.15" .90
Children's 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 isreduced.
Custom Work and repairing neatly and promptly done.
l3T"Call and see us.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Avenne.
ELM STREET 8HOE STORE,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
the many bargains offered:
f 1.000 will buy a neat house on Twentieth street
A eood lot on the bluff in Hodman's ub-ditia-
SKI will bay a. 1m M
limits, on bluff.
tot ymt outside' city
A very nice property, jnst outside of city limits
and city taxes; cheap, on eaxy terms.
One of the best Htl acre farms, with first class
improvements in Bow. ing 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 tbe saw mills, depot aud Isl
A No. 1 business orner store and dwelling
on Moline avenue.
Two story frame dwelling, six rooms, good
cellar, well and cixtern. large barn, one half acre
of fine land, well located within a few steps of
M ilan street cars, cheap.
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Ladies' Fine Shoes, worth f 5.00 for 4.25
Ladies Fine Shoes.
Ladies' Fine Shoes,
Ladies' Fine Shoes,
Ladies' Fine Shoes,
Ladies' Lace Shoes,
Base Ball Shoes,
" -4 50 " 3 60
4 00 " 3 00
2 50 - 2.00
" 1.78 " 1.00
" l.U) " .80