Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1890
One of our Buyers spent last
When ver a bargain was offered in our line of wares he was on hand to
snap it up quick; commence, a Hat of bargains in many linea this week
which we have not bad before and which we cannot enumerate as we rav
j jit begun unpacking them and it may take two days to get all chf eked off
nd in shape. They will be placed on sale as fast as marked. We always
bellrve In off season bargains, and while otber merchants are invoicing
and dreaming about what they will do McCabe Bros are up and at it. and
it has come to he a seaann rf "great expectation" with many of our cus
tomers, and our JANUARY and FEBRUARY bargain sales 'are as eagerly
looked forward to. aDd still greater anticipations of the solid bargains to
lie bad, than in the busier seasona of the year. McCabe Broa are sleep
les, tireless workers for business, as their constantly increasing trade each
year fully proves. They are never satisfied to offer good valm s, but it
must alway, be the beat that cash can buy. and then to sell at the lowest
price named by others for inferior wares.
Watch this space for our advertisement in a few days, of the grandest
line of embroideries evtr landed on this continent now on the road direct
from the great factories in St. Gall, Switzerland, comprising the daintiest
edgings, elegant Bouncings, skirting and allover work on 8wiss, nainsook,
cambric and India linena In the new Van Dyke and all the latest novtlty
patterns, and there are hundreds of them this season never before shown.
Watch tbis space.
1712. 17U. 1718. 1718. 1720 and 1722 Second Aventj.
CLOSING OUT PRICES.
Plnsh Cabinet Albums 38 cents,
Leather Cabinet Albums 78 cents,
Sleds Below Cost,
Work Baskets Below Cost,
Stationery at 20 per cent off,
Cabinet Frames 20 per cent off;
Bibles at Cost,
Wall Paper at and Below Cost
Window Shades at Cost
Tim BATIQAINS in Every Department for we "MUST
CLOSE out our Stock in Twenty Days.
HAS REMOVED TO
To 1725 Second Avenue,
Next door to Cramp ton's Bookstoie.
The Public i c r UhIIt invited to insprct our new Gillery The finest West of
CtiicakO without any eici-ptiun. We have the only camera in this vicinity 'arge
enough to make life air.9 Photographs direct. We have the only Gallery in this city
which ia firnt clans in all its appointments, in fsct it contains more Instruments,
Buck Ground, Photographic Furniture, etc.. than all the other Galleries in this
city combined We have a reputation of the highest order an 1 also the ability and
determination to sustain It,
We go east for New Goods, and from now nntil then
AT COST OR LESS.
t-It will pay yoa to GO AND SEE
The Davenport Shoe Co.,
COR. BKAIY AND SECOND,
Rock Ia'and Car stops at our door.
HOHN & ADLER'S,
POST OFFICE BLOCK.
Coughs, Colds, Etc.,
Irish Cough Syrup,
(10 and 25c
For Liver and Kidney Troubles
NOTHING EQUAL TO
Thomas Liver and Kidney Pills,
25c a Box Sample free.
T. H. THOMAS,
Druggist, Rock Island.
vteek in Chicago picking up
KINGSBURY & SON,
1705 Secend Avenne.
; ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Tfli; FEMALE ENGINEER.
The Fair Throttle-Jerker of the
-Q" in a New Role.
Aa 0 14 F.aalaerr Telia Aa lateresilac
Saj-railv ef Aa Evaes-leare With
Hi la Which He Maw Her Trae
Oh I John Taylor, one of the veteran
ngii eers on the Rock Island road, haa
been spinning some interesting yarns of
his experience to a Chicago Herald man,
and it appears that be has met under very
peculiar circumstances a female charac
ter a ho is well known to the railroad
men of this part of the country. Those
who knew the short haired woman, who
for a brief period during the big "Q"
stria j. enacted the role of an engineer will
recognize her at once In the following
na-rt tive. Says Taylor:
. "I ran across a woman engineer once.
Her rather used to own a big sawmill
and, being an engineer himself, he
taugit the trade to bis daughter. She
was a Utile wild, I guess, and ran away
from home to take an engine on a little
narrow gauge track in the Arkansas
woo ls, dressing like a man and wearing
her hair short. Then she got a freight
trait on the Iron Mountain road ftom
Pop ar Bluff to St. Louis. She held that
until she went to sleep one night and
ran ilump into a freight on a crossing.
Then she skipped, and turned up after
wards on the Q. road at the time of the
big i trike. I knew her father well, and
he often asked me if I saw her. Finally
one morning when I was pulling out of
Chicago on a Rock Island train, I saw
her backing a Q. engine down to the
yards. I calied her by name, and when I
started out next morning she came to my
cab, got on and road out a ways. She
was a jolly sort of a person, and said she
helped the scabs because she couldn't
join the brotherhood. I never saw her
again till just before I quit the road. She
ram j to me at Council Bluffs one night
and wanted to ride to Chicago. She had
no money and was discouraged, and I let
her ride, although it was against the
rulei. She sat before me and ran my en
title half the night. She seemed to be
watrbing for something, and she didn't
talk very much. At last just before
mid light, while we were passing through
a stietch of woods, she threw over the
lever, set the air brakes and fetched the
train up with a bump inside of a hun
'What's the matter?" I asked.
"VI .in on the track; don't you see
him?" she said, and jumped to the
ground There was a man on the track,
but I hadn't seen him before, and didn't
belijveahe saw him when she stopped.
Jus . then I heard a shot fired, and look
ing back, saw a group of fellows trying
to s-nash in the side door of the express
"3o ahead, if you can, John," yelled
the conductor "Go ahead, for God's
sak', came from the express messenger,
and I let on the steam again. The man
wbc bad been lying on the rails was
goD. We gathered headway rapidly,
and the fellows who h.wi been pounding
the 1oor tried to get on the cars. But as
the train went fattier tbey jumped to the
ground and escaped. Thai woman is in
with a gang of train robbers and ia doine
pool work for them. I shouldn't won
der if she made her scheme work some
night and her pals will get a big haul.
But they didn't take anything out of my
trail, and if I ever see her again I'll send
her where hhe'll have lots of time to be
des mndent, and where she'll wish she
nevr saw a steam gauge."
Uarbllac the Facta.
1 lie Union attempts to show that Mr.
Mc vown. the substitute carrier who
sen . in his resignation by reas in of his
unfair treatment, withdrew from the ser
vico simply because be thought he could
do better at his trade, and saya
Mr B. H. McKown has thrown op
his appointment as substitute mail car
rier. He was urgently needed bv his
em jloyer, Mr. John T. Noftsker, on his
cot tract to roof the new Methodist
cbtrch. at a time when the postmaster
reqiired him for duty, and like a sensi
ble and straightforward man he stood by
the employer and his trade.''
This is a silly fabricatiou and without
the semblance of truth. Mr. MrKown
wa appointed a substitute last fall with
the understanding that he should be pro
moted to a regular carrier's berth when a
varancy occurred. Since his appoint
ment there had been three ''vacancies,"
cai.sed by removals, and still McIIowd
wai not promoted. With the announce
ment of the removal of Postman Fitzger
ald, and the appointment of George Per
ry, McKonn went to Postmaster Wells
and asked for an explanation. Being
gitcn no satisfactory answer as to when
be might expect a regular job, he very
set.sibly resigned, refusing to be further
imposed upon. These are the facta in
th-j case and no amount of garbling can
A Port Brraa Mraadal.
Up in Port Byron tbey have a scandal
which has set nearly all the ton trues in
the burg to wagging. Of late the janitor
in the public school building there has
ot. served in the mornings on enterics: the
bicilding that the stoves were not in the
condition in which he had left them the
night before, in readiness for kindling,
but that tbey had been burned out. This
attracted the janitor's curiosity and
ar xious to learn the reason he eot around
earlier than customary yesterday morning
at a was surprised to find one of the
rcoms occupied by a quartette composed
of two vf the most well-to-do young men
of the town, whose companions proyed to
be a pair of dusky damsels. The male
rt presentatives of the oartv fled noon the
entry of the janitor, but the Africans
were not so fortunate at gaining their
fieedom. The names of all ara known.
though no steps have as yet been taken
it the matter. The affair is the talk
11 e town.
Kark lalaaa'a Cm far a HaUata.
The Moline Dirpaleh thinks that since
Secretary Windom has attempted to
blast Rock Island's chances for being
niade a port of entry, this city baa ne
store claims for a government building
tian Moline baa. The Ditpatch needs
ealightenment In the first plaoe Bock
Iiland haa not entirely abandoned the
Hea of getting the city made a port of
entry, and will probably succeed, but
leaving this out of the question entirely
I lock Island has the revenue offices and
tie river improvement engineers' offices.
vhich in themselves take quite a large
j ortion of the space ia a government
I uilding, to aay nothing of the postofflce.
That "Opea Her ret." .
It is amusing to witness with what
regularity the Union brings forth that
mouldy chestnut concocted in its own
imagination in regard to the appoint
ment of the democratic carriers at
the time of the establishment of the free
delivery service ia Rock Island. It re
fers to the manner in which the appoint
ments were made aa an "open secret,"
but the poor old Union is evidently as
much in the dark as ever on that sub
But the silliest position it takes
is that President Cleveland violated
the spirit of civit service reform
in not allowing Postmater Hawes
to select his own carriers, and implies
that tbis justifies the Harrison adnrnis
t ration in its present unwarranted course.
The situations are not analagous at all,
and the Union makes a palpable confes
sion of the unwarrantableness of its
charges against Mr. Cleveland when it
refers to Mai . Hawes, whose retention in
the postofflc until the expiration of his
term three and one-half years is a
complete refutation that the ex-president
violated that civil service rules. Under
the circumstances it would have been
perfectly proper for the administration to
have i elected the carriers here without
consultation with the republic an post
master, but the order came that they
should be appointed with Maj. Hawes'
consent This was treating Maj.
Hawes very considerately, and he of
course, ccould raise no objection to such
an arrangement. The difference between
Mr Cleveland's and Mr. Harrison's admin
istrations cannot be more aptly illustrat
ed in the way of appointments than right
herein this city, and it is only fair to
presume that it is much the same every
where Mr. Cleveland adhered rieidlv to
his anti-election pledges, while Mr. Har
rison bss violated every promise made by
himself and party. Civil service reform)
Why, the republicans have no conception
of the term.
In the circuit court yesterday afternoon
was commenced the replevin suit of Mrs.
Emma Snider vs Luther Q. Snider, Mr.
Oliver Olson appearing for the plaintiff
and Messrs. Wm. Jackson and Adair
Pleasants for the defense. The jury
selected was as follow: YV. E. Stevens,
John Ross, John McEniry, Os ar Bisant,
C. E. Hodgson. Samuel Bowles, Jr . Alf
Lindvall, W. W. Bearby, J. H. Li.lders,
L. E. Arnold, P. J. Lee, and George
The contest was to determine the own
ership of a house previeusly replevied
from the defendant by the plaintiff. The
case was settled by agreement before it
went to the jury.
The case of Kimball & Co. vs Thos.
Laflin, of Bowling, was called, to recover
$75 which the plaintiff alleges is due for
an organ sold by the company's agent,
D. Roy Bowlny, while the defense is that
the organ was neyer sold him, but left at
his house without his knowledge or con
sent. The attorneys are Guyer & Swee
ney for the plaintiff and Wm. Jackson
for the defense. The jury is composed
of Robt. Johnson, Roht. Miller, John
McEniry, Peter Cewe, John Larson, Geo.
Crouch, Wm. W. Allison, John Ross,
Gilbert Fleet, G. T. Butclille, W. E. Ste
phens and Samuel Beal.
The case of Lindquist against the city
comes up neat.
Pel ire Paint.
The police gathered ia a stranger this
morning, who was found on Moline ave
nue too paralyzed with booze to know
Officers Hetter and Carl 1 son last even
ing pulled the disorderly house on Fourth
avenue between Fourteenth and Fifteenth
streets and arrested inmates who gave the
remarkable names of John Smith, John
Roche and Minnie Gray. The two males
were each fined f 3 and costs, and the
trial of the1 girl was deferred until this
There hai nothing definite been devel
oped yet as to the parentage of the baby
found in the alley between First and Sec
ond avenue yesterday morning. There ia
one theory that it was a child of legiti
mste parentage, and that poverty was
the only reason for casting it adrift on
the world. Not very many will be in
clined to believe this assertion, though it
is barely possible that it is so. The next
few days will probably develop some
new facts in relation to the case.
The a,at af Earth.
The funeral of Mias Susie Williams
took place at her parents home on First
avenue at 8 p. m- on Saturday, which
was largely attended by friends whose
love was manifested by many beautiful
floral designs. The service was conduct
ed by the Rev. W. S. Marquis, of the
Broadway Presbyterian church, and
Rev. H. C. Leland. of the Baptist
church. The service was opened by Mr,
Marquis with a short prayer, and Mr.
Leland, assisted by the choir, sang "Je
sus, Lover of My Soul." Mr. Marquis
preached an impressive funeral discourse,
Mr. Leland 'a prayer was one of sympathy
for the loved ones left to mourn her loss.
The choir concluded the service by sing
ing "Nearer My God to Thee." The pall
bearers were: C. Hull, B. Barker, Will
Caldwell, L. Pfoh. H. McDarrah and L.
A Steve re fall.
Mr. John Oswald, the drayman, met
with a very unfortunate mishap about
4:30 yesterday afternoon. He was tran
sacting some business in Gilmore's pack
log house on First avenue weat of Six
teenth street, when by a misstep he was
precipitated through a hatchway a dis
tance of five feet, alighting in such a poai
tion aa to severely sprain his limbs
and back. He was taken bome ia a car
riage and it U believed that nothing ser
ious will result from the accident.
meat Xaecked Silly.
In order to make a clean sweep the
Fair offers all ten-cent tablets for five
cents; thirty -six sheets of best writing
paper for five cents; rubber tip lead pen
cils seven cents par dozen; eighteen slate
pencils for five cents, and hundreds of
other articles at correspondingly low
rates in fact, everything in stock is go
ing at extravagantly low rates.
THE WIFE'S PORTION.
What will be Claimed of the Daven
The Mtteailea Urewe Mere Ceanplw
eatea Will There be a leaitthy Lu
teal Ua lavalvrat
Each day that passes seems to bring
fresh complications in connection with
the settlement of the estate of the late
Bailey Davenport. Judge Wilkinson,
who represents the divorced wife, Mrs.
Mary Grace Lynde, stated this morning
that by Mrs. Lynde's marriage with
Mr. Davenport she became entitled to be
endowed with the one-third of bis real es
tate should bis death occur before hers.
This one-third became her life es
tate no matter what Mr. Davenport's will
or debts. That had he obtained a divorce
it would have cut off her dower, but
the legal separation being in her favor
she retains her dower right to one-third
of the estate. The only way that it could
be shown that the wife's rights were can
celled would be to prove that she executed
some deed releasing Mr. Davenport from
all obligation under the law, and if such
a deed were made it would assuredly be
on record. Her right of dower therefore,
said Judge Wilkinson, is reassutedly
"The question as to wife's rights," con
tinued the judge, "is apt to involve
more trouble in the settlement of this
estate than most people are aware of.
For instance any property that Mr. Dav
enport may have disposed of or deeded
gratuitously without her signature
is subject to her dower and her right
to one-third is not in the least disturbed."
Mr. E. W. Hurst is in receipt of a let
ter from Mr. J. B. Patterson, the vets
eran editorof the Oquawka Spectator, who
desires to retain the services of Mr.
Hurst to present the claims of himself
and sister, Sarah A Patterson, as heirs
of the estate of Mr. Davenport, being
cousins, and bearing the same relation,
thet e fore, as the Copps, the Swans and
the Bowlings, of this city. Thus it is
seen that complexities and perplexities
seem to multiply instead of diminish and
the prospect of a long litigation is alto
gether promising, much as it is to be re
Pants sale now
In full blast at Simon & Mosenfelder's.
Pickled herring at F. G. Young's.
Fresh home made mince meat at F. G.
R. S. Silvia, of Carbon Cliff, was in the
Mr. Wm. Wendt is convalescing after
a severe attack of illness.
Mrs. E. S. Webber has been very ill
with the influenza, but is improving.
Pilot John Reimer is laid up with the
grip. Even river men aie not exempt.
Before buying any pants see the valat s
Simon & Mosenfelder offer in their $2 SO
and 4 lines.
No such bargains were ever offered as
in Si mon & Mosenfelder's $2 50 and 4
lines of pants.
Mr. Robt. Lee, superintendent of the
Coal Valley Mining Co's. mines at Cable,
was in the city today.
Mr. J. B. Ziinmer is recovering from a
protracted illness and will soon be able to
assume charge of bis business affairs.
It was Mrs. Wm. Farrell who presented
the lovely floral tribute spoken of in con
nection with the funeral of Mrs. U. C.
Mr. H. C. Whitridge is considerably
improved today, and is believed now to
be on the safe road to recovery from his
recent very severe illness.
Mr. William Moore, of Coal Valley,
accompanied by Mr. John Galbraitb, of
Keokuk county, Iowa, who is visiting
him, were in the city today.
Two tables loaded with nobby panU
one "your choice at f 2 50." worth $3.Z0
and $4, and "your thoice at $4."woith
5, f 8, and f6 50. Only at Simon &
A new time card goes into effect on the
R. I. & P. Sunday, the only change.
however, being that of the morning pas
senger which leaves at 8:15 instead of
8:20 as now.
Mr. W. A. F. Ruge. of Milan, desires
to publicly express the appreciation of
himself and family of the many kind
offices bestowed during the recent sorrow
that visited his family in the death of
Mr. W. D. Crabs, of Reynolds, an
nounces a public sale on Wednesday,
Feb. 19, of two brood mares, a two-year'
old colt, two milch cows, ten head of two
and three year old cattle, eleven shoats,
farming utensils, etc.
Moline is now having a time with ill
ness . Nearly everybody in the town has
had La Grippe or is having It, and to add
to the misery diphtheria has broken out,
and is spreading. Several new cases
appeared last night, and a number of
deaths have occurred .
Mrs. Col. Henry Hoffman, sister in
law of Mrs. Gen. Wm. Hoffman, of this
city, died in Davenport last night of
pneumonia superinduced by the "La
Grippe." She was eighty years of age.
M. K. Parks, an old-time merchant of
Davenport, died at 1 o'clock this after
noon of the influenza.
The Reynolds public school justly
prides itself In the possession of one of
the finest and most complete apparatuses
for scientific experts of any out of town
school in the county. Fully $150 has
been expended in thia way and the pur
pose to which the funds have thus been
appropriated reflect great credit upon the
teacher, Mr. Mummy, and his pupils.
A conference waa held in the rooms of
the Davenport Y. M. C. A. last night of
the boards of directors of the Y. M. C
A. societies of Rock Island, Moline, Dav
en port, Geneseo and Muscatine. The
representatives of the Rock Island asso
ciation present were Messrs. Frank Nad
ler, George Barker, F. W. Lang, J. D,
Warnock and E. B. McKown. Mr. Nad
ler presided. Various topics of interest
to the society and plans for the future
were discussed .
County Superintendent Southwell and
President Thomas Campbell, of the Rock
Island County Farmers' institute, are
busy these days sending out circulars for
the congressional Farmers' institute
meeting to be held in this city on Tues
day and Wednesday of next week. The
sessions will be held at the court house
and promises to be very interesting. The
names of the committees, etc., have been
published in the Argus.
Capt. Frank Looney, a well known
river pilot of La Crosse, died at his home
in that city Saturday of consumption.
For years he has been in the employ of
the McDonald Bros., of La Crosse. He
was a member of the Mississippi River
Pilats' association, and Capt. West Ram-
bo has gone to La Crosse to pay the mor
tuary benefit due the deceased. Capt.
Looney was well known by the river men
in tbis city, all of whom speak of him in
the highest terms and deplore his loss.
Weather Perec ant.
U. 8. eisHAL Orrin, I
Washington, D. C, Jau.28 f
For the next 24 hours for Illinois:
Modern Woodmen Camp No. 809. will
hold their third annual ball on Tbursdav
evening, Jan. 30th, at Armory hall. A
general invitation is extended. Music
by Bleuer's band; Geo. Stroehle, promp
ter. Fezler & Waener. druma. Rockford
111., write: Dr. Bull's Counh Svrun
is the leading coueh medicine in our citv.
We sell more, in fact four times more.
than of any other.
The many remarkable cures Hood's
Sarsaparilla accomplishes are sufficient
proor that it does possess peculiar cura
Th livor nA VM,,
good condition. Hood's Sarsaparilla is a
great remedy for regulating these organs.
Mclntire Bros, have a new and reliable
kid glove cleaner; cleans perfectly and
leaves no odor.
Caxt. A. Stikl,
ONE KIOHT ONLY,
FRIDAY EVE., JAN. 31aT.
"Some may come and some may go.
But Tom playa on forever.
Blind Tom's Piano Recital.
The mort B.il'iant Expression of Untu
tored Music known to History.
Wonderful Evidence of Meroo-y.
Wonderful Aaay.eis of Music.
Wonderful Perception of Sound.
America's Musical Wonder
Blind Tom !
An antnrtalttnant tbUM e -! I I. .11 H
v . via a i up, in mil H aw J, klCI
au,pBpiw iu me auuaie ui sllUBtv.
D Ta ai J A -
a IV.-P i J auiu -a-i a C 111!".
Just received, all
to be sold at
10 Cents per Copy,
by mail 11 cents.
Identical with that for which
you are asked to pay from
four to ten times our price by
and Banjo atriuga
at low prices.
Call and see for yourselves.
C. C. Taylor
1635 Second avenue,
Under Rock Island Boom.
Secured by First Mortgage,
FOB SAL AT
6 AND 7 PER CENT.
IXTKBIST CoLLECTIB WlTBOUT CH1BOI.
No trouble or expense spared to secure choicest
Onr Fourteen years' experience and long es
tablished local agencies give as
Call or write for circulars or references.
riroitTtpw Davenport U.
IK StTKS OT
$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
remitted tree or cnarge.
E. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Rooms and 4 Masonic Temp's,
ROCK ISLAND. ILL
on Improved Farms ia the
Best Counties of Iowa,
The Farms were Inspected by
SIS Main St. DAVENPORT. IA.
Inventory this Week,
Possibly by Thursday.
Prices on many lines of Goods will be of interest to clos
ISFavorus with a visit.
Hock Island. Illinois.
"liil t&EsJ&k SBBaalaaJ
Geo. W. D. Harris,
Real Estate and Insurance,
829 Seventeenth St., under Commercial Hotel, ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
The following are among the many bargains offered:
A line large bouse with all modern lmnmva.
menu, good barn, trees, etc., 8 acres of land, line
location. Just outside the city limits rear the
street cars; cheap, easy terms.
A nice brick residence, with all mo tern lm-
provement, large grounds, on Elm street, for sale
cucap on easy terms.
Two story dwelling, six rooms, irood well rl.
tern and cellar, large barn, hi acre of land, witbln
a few steps of Milan street cars, at a bargain.
A (rood house and improvements with about 4
acres of land suitable for gsrdenlng about three
miles from Bock Island, for sale cheap.
11.000 will buy 80 acres of land, nartly imrjrov-
ed, in Cordora township.
tS,600 will buy a rv1 (0 acre farm, good im
provements, ou reasonable terms.
a nice residence, large lot, in one or tbe best
neighborhoods on Twenty-third street, cheap.
Inlv .Kaa M n a 1 .... 1... t ut.i
addition on Twenty-second and Twenty-third
f 175 dollars will bnr a lot eitllY cornar of
Fifth avenue and Eighth street.
S2S0 will bnv a trnoA lot SOiAS wll lw4
Thirteenth street. '
A good eighty-acre farm, well located In tbis
connty will take house and !ot In this city for
t S I I
Men's Fait Shoes $1 oq
Felt Boot Overs l 00
" Arctics , i 00
Alas as , 60
' " Rubbers 40
" Clops 50
Women's Arciiea 75 -
High Button Oailt-ra 65 .
" Aleskas , 40
Boy's Arctics 50
Misses' High Button Gaiters ,, , 60
" Rubbers ,. 23
" Arctics 70
Children's Arctics 00
In addition to these low prices I will give away an Encyclopepia, valued at $8,
to each euatomsr hnvino- vnrfh nf Ttnnta mnA aim.. .- A
Call in and let us show you the Book
ELM STREET SHOE STORE
Two dwelling bouses, lot BOxlSa, on Moline ave
A first-class 80 acre farm, with good Improve
ments. In Bowling township, cbeap.
A No. 1 one hundred and sixty acre farm, with
first-class improvements, cheap.
A nloo bluff property, large grounds, ahade
trees, fruit, etc., cheap.
Two or three acres on tbe bluff, fine land for
bonding or gardening.
Some of the best lots in Dodga'a addition on
SO or 40 acres, with good improvements, on the
A food lot f n the bluff in Rodman's sab-division,
f400 will bnv a line acre lot Just outside city
limit, on bluff.
A good house, barn and fine comer lot la the
npper part of the eity convenient to the saw m il,
depot and island, cheap.
A nice twe story dwelling, well located a
.Twentieth street, cheap.
$1 .000 will buy six acres with some Improve
ments, on tbe bluff.
ffiOO will bny a hon.e with four rooms, conven
ient to the lower factories.
and explain bow you oaa gat it free. . J.-
1 i 1 w fit auxa.. aa x .
RFNYR HTntlTC 181ft fUanA A wanna. '.