Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, WEDNESDAY, JANUAliY 29, 1800.
- One of our Buyer, spent last
Whenever a bargain wu offered in our line of wares he wu on hand to
snap it up quick; cnnneauence, a list of bargain, in many line, this week
which we hare not had before and which we cannot enumerate a, we tave
j ait begun unpacking lbrn and it may take two day, to get all chfoked off
and In shape. They will be placed on Male a, fast aa marked. We alwaya
believe la off season bargain,, and while other merchants are invoicing
and dreaming about what tbey will do McCabe Bros are up and at It, and
it ha, come to be a season of "great expectation" with many of our cus
tomer,, and our JANUARY and FEBRUARY bargain salea are aa eagerly
looked forward to, and still greater anticipations of the solid bargalos to
be had. than in the buaitr season, of the year. McCabe Broa are sleep
,less, tireless workers for business, ss their constantly increasing trade each
year fully proves. They are never satisfied to offer good valw s. but it
must alwaya be the best that cash ran 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 ever landed on this continent now on the road direct
from the great factories In St. Gall, Switzerland, comprising the daintiest
edgings, elegant flouncing, skirting and allover work on Swiss, nainsook,
cambric and India linens in the new Van Dyke and all the latest novelty
patterns, and there are hundred of litem this season nevr before shown.
Watch this space.
1718. 1714. 1718. 1718. 1720 and 1723 Skconb Avknck.
CLOSING OUT PRICES.
Plash Cabinet Albums 38 Cf iits,
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,
BTCt BARGAINS in Every
CLOSE out our Stock In Twenty Days.
House Furnishing Goods,
Gas Fitting Stock
KOHN & ADLER'S,
post orrici block.
Coughs, Colds, Etc.
Irish Cough Syrup,
(10 and 25c a Bottle.)
' For Liver and. Kidney Troubles
NOTHING EQUAL TO
Thomas' Liver and Kidney Pills,
25c a Box Sample free.
T. H. THOMAS,
Druggist, Rock Island.
wet k in Chicago picking; up
Wall Paper at and Below Cost
Window Shades at Cost
Department for we MUST
KINGSBURY & SON,
1705 Seoend Avenue.
; ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
SLEEP OF DEATH.
Miss Alice F. Webber Called From
SHE PEACEFULLY PISSES AWAY.
tlM at Peter Eeker.aw Old-Tlaee
Haaereal Clllxea....Dr. B. F,
Bal:r, af Daveapart, HMMie
Other Mrtaary Heatiaa.
Tho announcement ot the death of
Miss Alice F. Webber, daughter of Mrs
Ellen S. Webber, of Elm street, caused
a sbo:k to a great many in Rock Island
this morning. The lady had been ill for
aboul a week with the prevailing influen
i a, which finally culminated in pneumo.
nia a id it was known by her most inti
mate friends that the greatest of appre
hension was felt, but ber death neverthe
less had an astounding effect. Her
mother, as well as her sister, Mrs. Tim
Murt hy, had been seriously affected with
the malady, and Mrs. Webber's condition
hd teen regarded as extremely alarming,
Miss Alice bore up through the sickness
ofhfr mother and sister and even went
to I nline and assisted in nursing the
children of her sister. Mrs. Keator,
through a severe sickness. Hue had been
Indisposed for about a week with syrup
toros of the "La Grippe" and last Sat
urda r night she experienced a severe chi 11,
and then it was that the lungs became
nvo ved. infUmmation setting in. The
grsv-st fears were at once entertained.
but Monday she appeared easier and
yesti rday there was still reason for much
hope, though Drs. Truesdale and Gall
wen in regular attendance and held sev
eral consultations.realizing that a relapse
migl.t be attended with fatal results at
any time. About 2 o'clock this morning
the patient suffered a second chill and
Drs. Truesdale and Gait being quicklv
sum noned at once agreed that the end
was rapidly approaching. Miss Webber
sank rapidly from that on. though she re.
tain.d perfect consciousuess to the last
breath, apparently fully realizing hereon-
ditif n.and ber death was one of beautiful
resignation and peace.
Tae deceased whs born and reared in
Rom Inland. She was the daughter of
the ateC. C. Webber.and with the mother
are eft her sisters, Mrs. B. O. Keator. of
Moline; Mrs. W. D. Mixter, of New Ha
ven Mrs. Tim Murphy, of this city, and
a brother. Mr. Clias. Webber, of Minne
po Is. She was a niece of Mr. C. H.
Deere, of Moline. She was a truly lov
ablf woman. Endowed with nttnrr'i
sweetest gifts, she acquired those attain
meiita tl.at made her a blessing to the
church to which she was attached, an
ormment to society, and a joy to the
home. Coupled with the mention of her
nacie are spoken words which carry their
bur Jen of unutterable grief to the loving
relatives, and a deep sympathy thtt a
community yearns to give.
Mr. Peter Ecker, one of the old citi
zens of Rock Island, died at his home.
1718 Fourth avenue, at 3:30 this morning,
afu r an illness of several days' duration,
wh ch had its origin in an attack of the
Russian epidemic. Mr. Erker was born
in Prussia Sept. 13, 1825, and came to
An erica in 1848 and to reside in Rock
Isl tnd in 1856. He has resided here con-
stsntly since, diligently and industrious
ly pursuing his trade that of a carpenter
ind while his fellow citizens would of
ten have liked to have manifested their
cot fldence in him by elevating him to
positions of trust and importance, he
steadfastly refused, aspiring to nothing
higher than the comforts of his home, to
wtich he was always closely attached.
Atd though his ambitions never ran in
the direction of office seeking, he was a
prominent and hard working democrat,
ani a staunch and unflinching adherent
to the principles of the party.
He was a devoted member of the A. O.
U. W. society, one of the charter mem
bers of Noble Lodge No. 1. of this city,
which was the first lodge organized. Of
la er years be has been connected with
Grrmania Lodge of which he served for a
long time as recorder.
His wife, whom he married in New
York in 1849, and whose maiden name
waa Miss Minnie Ritter, survives with
tl.ree children, Mrs. G. Beck and Mrs. E.
Beck, of this city, and Henry Ecker, of
The funeral will occur at 2 o'clock Fri
day afternoon from the house.
DR. R P. MAKER
Dr. R F. Baker, for more than a quar
ts of a century one of the most promi
rent practitioners in the three cities, died
it his home in Davenport last night. He
was taken ill with the influenza last
Thursday evening and that developed
rapidly into pneumonia, and even the
liest of medical skill. Including Dr. Paul,
of this city, could not prevent it from re
The Democrat gives the following
i.k etch of the deceased:
The doctor had been very busy the
week previous in visiting patients, many
jf whom were afllicted with the p revvi
ng contagion, and during that time he
iad not been feeling well himself. He
aeverthelesa attended to bis duties at
jsual, and when he waa taken down his
jntire physical system was weak and un
prepared to withstand a siege of sickness
jf any kind. Dr. R. F. Baker was a na
tive of Jefferson, Clinton county, Indi
ana, and was born July 6, 1831. He was
reared in that city, received his prepara
tory education there and finished it at
Wabaah college, from which he graduated
with honor. He entered a homeopathic
physician'! office for the purpose and
studied there for a time, and then he
attended a noted homeopathic medical
college in Cincinnati. O. After his
graduation he practiced his adopted
profession in Cincinnati for five years
He then came west, settling la Moline,
where he remained for nine or ten years.
When the war broke out he was anxious
to enter the army in the capacity of sur
geon, bat being a homeopathic physi
cian, be could not secure a commission,
so hs went to New York City, where be
1 hospital. He waa then commissioned
surgeon of the 1S2 Illinois volunteers,
and served in that capacity to the close
of the war. He then returned to Moline
and continued in the practice of his pro
fession, la 1868 be was married in
Elizabeth, N. J., and then removed to
Davenport, where he has since resided
During the twenty-one years of his resi
dence la this city he practiced bis pro
feasion with a marked degree of success,
and was recognized as one of the shining
lights of homeopathy in state and na
tional conventions. He was highly es
teemed as a citizen and as a man.
THE LATB ERASMUS NAGLE.
The Cheyenne Daily Leader, of Jan. 25.
has the following details of the death and
account of the life of the late Erasmus
Nagle, formerly of this city:
The community was startled yesterday
by the information that Erasmus Nagle
was dead. It was generally known that
he was not enjoying his usual good
health, and that for a few days past he
had been confined to his bed, but aa the
reports from being grave in character
grew rea suring, people settled down into
the conviction that it would only be a
matter of a short time until he was able
to be about again as ubusI. Following
this, with a suddenness that was stun
ning, came the announcement of his
death. Mr. Nagle bad suffered from
chronic gastritis for the pest four months.
He sought relief, but failed to find it at
the houeprings- Symptom of peritoni
tis finally appeared, becoming general
last Wednesday morning, and were rap
idly followed by collapse and death. The
name of E. Nagle has been associated
with the commercial growth of the city
almost from its start. Mr. Nagle was
born Oct. SO, 1833. in St. Clairs
ville, Belmont county, Ohio. He was one
of six children, two of whom, John E.
Nagle and Mrs. Armbruster, now live
here. After he had barely reached bis
majority he started westward to Chicago,
where he spent some time in a commercial
college. He then engaged as a traveling
salesman for a saddle and harness manu
facturing establishment, his territory be
ing Iowa and Illinois. He subsequently
engaged in the same line of busin ss on
bis own account in Monmouth. LI. He
emigrated to Colorado in lb64, and ea
gaged in the lumbering busioesa near
Georgetown. When Cbcyenne began to
attract such widespread attention Mr.
Nagle turned his eyes in this direction,
end moved here in the spring of 1 868. He
at once engaged in the grocery business,
bis partner being Morton E. Post, and
the Arm being known as Post & Nacle.
In 1870 be bought out Mr. Post's interest
and the name of E Nagle's grocery house
ultimately became known through the
entire Rocky mountain region. About
six years ago the Union Mercantile corns
pany waa organized by the consolidation
of the two largest grocery bouses
in the city. E. Naele'a and Whin-
pie & Haya. Subsequently the
big groce.y bouse of George A.
Draper was absorbed. Mr. Nagle was
president of the Union Mercantile com
pany from its organ iz it ion to the day of
bis death. The only public offices which
Mr. Nagle has ever consented to hold
were county commissioner, chairman of
the penitentiary commission and chair
man of the first capitol building commis
sion. In the days of its greatest pros
perity he engaged in the cattle business.
Snyder'a interests in the Sabille were pur
chased by Wulfjen & Nagle, the latiler
auhsequently buying out his partner, and
in turn selling bis outnt to A. II. Swan
for something over $200,000. He was
still interested as a stockholder in several
cattle and ditch companies and pretty
nearly all the local stock companies
which are concerned in public undertak
ings. He was a member of the Colorado
Pioneers' assooittion. He leaves a wife
and one son. His mother, now in her
eighty-Ofih year, a sister and a brother
Mr. Nagle was one of the wealthiest
citizens of Cheyenne.
DR. IRA WELLS.
There died at Geneseo last night Dr.
Ira Wells in bis seventy-first year, and
who was one of the original settlers of
the city of Moline. He was the second
postmaster of the city, holding the office
in 1S48 and '49.
A Lima, Ohio, dispatch says that Mrs.
G. R. Wells, an orphan, of Davenport,
owa, before her marriage, was there in
search of her rascally husband. While
she was an orphan in Davenport about
eight n.onths ago, and with f 1,500 in her
pocket, she read an advertisement in a
Chicago matrimonial paper and answered
it. After a correspondence of about four
weeks she was persuaded to go to Chi
cago, and there married Wells. It waa
not long till he gained possession of her
wealth, and then deserted her. Last
Wednesday she learned that he had left
for the east on the Pittsburg, Fort Wayne
& Chicago road, and traced him as far as
Lima, where she discovered he waa a pas
senger on a train Wednesday and took
break fas at the Hotel French and con
tinued on bis way east. he is now on
the way east from Lima, and will make
every effort to bring the scoundrel to jus
The jury in the case of Kimball & Co.
vs. Laflin, returned a verdict for the
defendant after being out five minutes.
The case of Linquist against the city
of Rock Island for $2,000 damages, al
leged to have been sustained by falling
into an excavation on Third ayenue, be
tween Sixteenth and Seventeenth streets,
last fall, is now before a jury composed
of J. H. Lidders, P. J. Lee. Peter Cewe,
Robert Johnson, Oscar Bisant, Samuel
Bowles. L- E. Arnold. W. W. Bearby,
Daniel Fisher, Alfred Lindyall, John
Larson and Robt. Miller. The attorneys
are McEniry & McEniry.for the plaintiff,
and City Attorney Haas for the defense.
Judge Smith this afternoon sentenced
Lou Scbardine, the horse thief, to the
penitentiary for one year.
Talents of Fythtaa.
All members of St. Pan! Lodge No.
107. Knights of Pythias, are respectfully
invitea to attend a regular meeting tbia
Wednesday evening, aa the invitation
committee wishea the members to present
the names of their invited gueats for our
entertainment of Feb, 18th also all the
members of Rock Island division No 481,
U. R. to attend, as business is to be
transacted and election of officers. By
order or a. w. bmtthe. u u.
J . Alex Montgomery, K. of R. & S
Geraaata Lodge Ke 6, A. 0. U. W.
Brothers of the above lodge are hereby
notified to assemble at their hall on rrl
day the Slat lost., at 1 p. m. to attend
the funeral of our late brother. Peter
Ecker. All sister lodges of this city and
Moline are respectfully Invited to attend,
especially Noble Lodge No. 1, the de
ceased brother having been one of their
charter members of our beloved order.
Hekrt Empee. M. W.
Rob't. Koebxer, Rec'd. pro tern.
Improvement Aaeoeiauoa Heatta.
The Rock Island Citizens' Improves
ment association meets at its rooms to
morrow evening to consider the canning
factory project and the acceptance of the
council's offer for the use of its rooms for
our meetings. Fred Hass, Pres.
BOUND TO SECURE IT.
The Tri-City Efforts in Behalf of
the Gun Factory.
Yeatertay Atterataaa'a Heetlasi at the
Cltlaewa' laapravraarat Aaaeelatlea.
Roma .Repreaeatatlvea to be Meat
Obedient to the action ot the public
meeting of tri-city citizens held at the
Haiper house on Jan. 4, at which the
project was favorably discussed of estab
lishing a gun factory at the National ars
senal in which ordnance for seacoast de
fenses could be manufactured, a meeting
of the committee was held at the rooms
of the Citizens' Improvement association
yesterday afternoon. Those in attend
ance were Messrs. Fred Hass, Phil
Mitchell and W. 8. Knowlton, from Rock
Island; Messrs. J. 8. Wylie, George W.
French and B. F. Tiilinghast, from Dav
en port, and Mr. H. A. Aina worth, of
Moline. Mr. Mitchell was called to the
chair and Mr. Wylie was elected secre
tary. Then followed an hour's discus
sion of the proposed enterprise and the
many interesting facts and figures fur
nished by Col. Whittemoie and hereto
fore published concerning the gun plant
were reviewed. That such a factory was
not only desirable, but a practical neces
sity, there was a unanimity of opinion
expressed. The resources of the govern
ment at the present time would not turn
out 3.000 great guns in sixty years. There
was concord of vieasto the effect that
the arsenal at this point has the power.
buildings and other advantages for the
work such as are furnished at no other
arsenal or point. Moreover, the com
mandant. Col. Whittemore, is practically
familiar with all details of gun making'
having been in command at Watervliet
arsenal, where such a factory was first
A question discussed was that of ways
and means and how to bring the matter
before congress, the secretary of war and
Gen. Benet, chief of ordnance. It was
decided on the motion of Mr. Ainsworlb
to have each city, through it business
men's association, send a representative
to Washington and acquaint the members
of congress with the plan and the great
desirability of carrying it out without loss
On motion of Mr. Hass a committee
was appointed, composed of W. S.
Knowlton and B. F. Tiilinghast, whose
work is the preparation of a pamphlet
giving viewa of the arsenal, its great wa
ter power, and the probable cost of a gun
plant. This circular of information will
be distributed at Washington and in
other places where it will be thought to
do the most good.
The committee adjourned subject to
the call of the chairman.
Mr. Lewis Wilson, of Rural, was in
tbe city today.
Mr. Morris Rosenfield left for Kansas
City last night on business.
Messrs. Samuel Heagy and A. R. Stod
dard, of Hampton, were in the city to
day. The East End Progressive euchre club
met with Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Truesdale
last evening. I
Mr. Jonas Bear has been confined to his
bouse for two weeks with a painful car
buncle, but ia improving nicely now.
Mrs. W. T. Call has recalled ber invi
tations for her tea Fiiday afternoon,
on account of the death of Miss Alice
Mr. Milton O. Mills, of Wilton, Iowa,
was in town last night. His childeen
will have a home with Judge Adams,
for the present.
O. Eklund, the Davenport jeweler, has
failed again. This makes two forced
suspensions of business in Davenport
within a short interval.
Oust. Geiger who has purchased the
saloon of Swan Toungren, corner of Ninth
atreet and Fourth avenue, and will have
an opening Saturday, Feb. 1.
Mr. J. C. Taylor and daughter, of
Taylor Ridge, were in the city today .
Mr. Taylor reports the health of his fa
ther, James Taylor, as very poor.
Rev. R. F. Weidner will conduct the
prayer meeting thia evening at the Cen
tral Presbyterian church, and will also
preach next Sunday morning in the same
The sale of the Warnock estate which
was announced to have taken place at
the north door of the court house jester
day, was postponed, owing ta the light
John Stroben, a laborer in the upper
aaw mill, had about an inch cut off tbe
index finger of his left hand this morning
while at work on the clever. Dr. Barth
dressed the wound.
Mr. W. P. Quavle. business manager of
toe kock Iland Abqcs, waa in the city
Monday. I be Arocs is a daily, is dem
ocratic in politics, and, we are pleased to
learn from Mr. Q tayle, is prospering.
we nave decided to continue our spot
cash sale one week more. Dont miss
this chance to get your furniture and
draperies at 25 per cent discount The
C. F. Adams home-furnishing house, 823
Brady street, Davenport.
Our clearing sa'e has been so success
f ol that we have decided to continue it
through this week. Fine all cbenile cur
Uins from t4 75 to t!5 00. This is the
chance of tbe season. C. F. Adams. 323
Brady street, Davenport.
Another self-supposed heir to the
estate of the late Bailey Davenport has
been heard from. A letter has been re'
ceived from Mrs. Elizabeth Kirk,nee Dav
en port, of South Dakota, who thinka ahe
is a relative ot the deceased.
The Hennepin canal lost a staunch
friend ia the death of ex-Lieutenant-
Governor Wo. Bross, president of the
Chicago Tribune company In Chicago
this week. He bad devoted much of bis
time personally and publicly to the great
Sheriff BUvis bad a narrow escape
while returning from Chicago Saturday
night last. At Ottawa the O., R. I. & P
angina dashed into iC.,B. Q. engine
on the crossing of the latter road and de
railed it A wrecking outfit from Aurora
was necessary to remove the wreck.
Poor master Engel baa found a nice
home for the foundling discovered in the
alley in the rear of Capt. Brackett's resi
dence Monday morning. ' Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen O'Connor have taken the little
stranger to their hearts, have adopted it
and named it John Stephen Joseph
Lieutenant Schwatka passed through
El Paso, Texas, yesterday with a band of
eleven cliff dwellers from the Sierra Ma
dra mountains (Tonkohoma district) The
distinguished explorer undoubtedly has
captured the greatest living curiosities of
the time. Wonder how these cliff dwel
lers will take to climbing up and down
our twelve story buildings? Chicago Ti
Hon. W. F. Crawford, of Edgington,
waa in town today. Mr. Crawford, like
McGinty, wears "a little shanty o'er his
eye" aa a result of being struck in the
forehead with a wedge while at work on
a piece of machinery. William declares,
however, that he has sustained no politi
cal knockouts yet and is "Btill up and a
Fa tire rolata.
A. Frszier, who proved himself such a
deplorable object as the victim of Iowa
prohibitory compound yesterday, was
fined $3 and costs this morning.
Mary Jones was assessed 13 and costs
for being an inmate of a disorderly house.
U. 8. Sisnal Omcm, i
Wahington, D. C, Jan.M. f
For the next 24 hours for Illinois:
Fair, warmer, followed by slightly colder
wire uic uui no imi Buuiuei a uuruiug,
A1lt Frt not nun, an ff.i w anM tt niiMil
pa.ua llll.lt. IW IIDVUICU)
but Salviition Oil is painless and certain.
T . . ,
Jan. 89. I8W. Alice France-, danirhter of Kllcn
M.. and the late C. C. Webber, or nnnnMnli.
Notice of the funeral will be eiven in tomnrma'a
Csas. A. Stiil,
ONE HtOBT OKLT.
FRIDAY EVE., JAN. 31aT.
"Some may come and aome may go.
But Tom playa on forever."
Blind Tom's Piano Recital.
Tbe mot B.il'iant SxpreaMoo or Tnto
tored Maaic known to FJixtorr.
Wonaerful Evidence of Memory.
Wonderful As.y.sL of Muiic.
Wonderful Perception of Sound.
America's Musical Wonder
Blind Tom !
Aft sMltPrt&fnmfint taWvicr I 'a1l In all
suioaMiru ID insj IDMII OT mUBlC.
rnces vr, ou ana s cnts.
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 strings
at low prices.
Call and see for yourselves.
C. C. Taylor
1625 Second avenue,
Under Rock Island Bonis.
Secured by First Mortgage,
;POB BALI AT
6J AND 7 PER CENT.
lxTiax.T Coixsctid Without CHuaaa.
No trouble orexpenae spared to secure cholccet
Oar Fourteen years' experience and long es
tablished local asencie give aa
Call or write for circular or reference.
Mic-it:MirLc: Davenport U.
IH SOS OT
$200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Interest ? per cent aeroi annually, collected and
remitted rrea or cuarge.
EL W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Boobs S and i Masonic Temp'.,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
on Improved Farms in the
Best Counties of Iowa,
The Farms were Inspected by
C. A. FICKE,
118 Main St, DAVENPORT. IA,
Prices on many lines of Goods will be of interest to close
tSFavor us with a vistt.
Rock Island. Illinois.
If:: ff J J H m 53
KM 1 1 ( m s
Geo. W. D. Harris,
Real Estate and Insurance,
229 Seventeenth St , under Commercial Hotel, ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
The following are among the many bargains offered:
A fine large home with all modern btinn.
menu, good bam. trees, etc.. S acres of land, fine
iwauun, jun ououae tae cur limits cear tbt
atreet can; cheap, easy terms.
A oice hrick reetdence. with all modern 1m.
provetnenta, laree grounds, on Elm atreet, for sale
traf ju easy icrme.
. wu iiuit uweumg, .ix rooms, gooa well, cit
tern and cellar, large barn, H acre of land, within
'' "'-i'. w .miMta, aucsi ia i . varjaiu.
A good house and ItsnroTementa with about a
acrea of land enltable for gardening about three
muca rrom noca island, lor aale cheap.
SI.QOn Will hnv AO arr. nf l.nil n.ptlv tmnwi.
ed, In Cordova township.
f3.K0O will bnv a nn 1 St) .rn f.mi .iwwl lm.
provemenu, on reasonable term. .
A nice residence, lanre lot. m one rt tha Ka.t
neighborhoods on Twenty-third atreet, oheap.
Onlyafewof those fine lota left in Vlrt.r'.
addition on Twenty-second and Twenty-third
SITS dollars will hur a lnt (U11 ntn... f
Fifth avenue and Eighth atreet.
t!S0 will bnv a vnod lnt SOi arall wt..i
Thirteenth street. ' -
A food e'.ffhtv-acre farm, woll inr.t. in M
comity w H uke honac and 'ot In this city for
Men's Felt Shoes '. . . .fl 00
" Telt Boot Overs 1 00
" Arctics i 00
- Alaskaa jy
" Rubbers 49
Woruan'a Arcties tn
" High Button Gaiters 85
" Alaskaa 40
Boy's Arctics 60
M sses High Button Gaiters :".".".."..".". 60
" Rubbers 2
" Arctics !!...!!...!!! 70
Children's Arctics ..!.!.'.'..! 80
In addition to these low prices I will giva away aa Encyclopepia, valued at $.
to each customer buying $35 worth of Boots and Shoes.
Call In and let us show you tbe Book and explain how you can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr..
CENTRAL SHOE STORK, 1818 Second Avenue.
SLH STREET 8HOE STORE
Two dwelling houses, lot 80x144, oa Molina ave
A first-class 80 acre farm, with good tmproT
ments, tn Sowling township, cheap.
A No. 1 one hundred and sixty acre farm, wltk
Brst-last Improvements, cheap.
A sice bluff property, large grounds, ahade
trees, fruit, etc., cheap.
Two or three acres on the bluff, fine land for
building or gardening.
Some of tha beat lots ia Dodge 'a addition oa
SO or 40 acres, with good Improvements, on tha
A good lot c n tha bluff In Rodman 'a aub-dJ vis
$400 will bur fine H acre lot just oatalds city
limits, on bluff.
A good house, barn and fine corner lot is the
npper part of tbe eily convenient to the taw m il,
depot and island, cheap.
A aica two story dwelling, well located oa
Twentieth atreet, cheap,
$1.G00 will buy six acres with some Improve
menu, oa the bluff.
WOO will bay a house with four rooms, conven
ient to the lower factories .
: 7 ;