Newspaper Page Text
fc-jli not sffect the Talue of cotton. rot
Iod i ilowD, but owing to the increased
,ml at this season of the year, man
afMttftn of muslin ere firm on the price
a. nu nth. yes two months go. found
ui besring the market on muslins, and as
, result we own a quantity of muslins
l, vs than market prices of today.
A STIR IN MUSLINS
This weok. Prices that should create
no hMMM rush for all mualins and cot
Will quote a few prices only, but every
,rd of muslin on hand will be marked
,!own to compare with muslins bought
M.2AD THE PRICES
AND COME LOADED.
at lied muslin 8fc a yard.
Battel bleached muslin 4fc a yard.
H. tfi bleached muslin 5 a yard.
Bitter bleached heavy and soft finish
line lot slightly soiled bleached mus
lin worth tyc. goes at c a yard.
6jc a yard for genuine yard wide, fruit
t( toe loom muslin.
A" We Mlei?Dl.! ?ne.l? or bale of some of above bnnds quantity to each
mer will be limited. Job lot antique linen laces about two-thirds value
1718- ,71- 1718. 1780 and 1722 Sboond Avince.
-BUY WALL PAPER-
A word to the wish is sufficient. Yon can eav money
by buying of ns now.
House Furnishing Goods,
Gas Fitting Stock
KOHN & ADLER'S,
POST OFFICE 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 8ample free.
Manufactured by m -
T. H. THOMAS,
Druggist, Rock Island.
As las Intimated
A few weeks ago our first importation of
Tow on fSl hu t,me in
-hT. - v ale' tnd in connection with
what we have in atock makes the largest
BSfi&g T(?RCHN. MEDICI and
ANTIQUE linen lacea In the west
One lot machine Torchon laces. c per
v JBfIS TOr ic.
Linen laces 2c, 8c. 4c. and 5c. a yard.
Call special attention to a large as
rtmDt of flDe Drrow ,ace8 ftl 10 "d
Heavy Torchon late 4 inches wide. 10c
Choice patterns in Van Dyke and Flor
entlne linen laces.
TT$econd Shipment new EMBROIDER
o un naie mis we-k .
Unbleached muslin 8c a yard
Better unbleached muslin 5c a yard.
Better unbleached muslin 60 a yard.
Extra quality fine unbleached muslin
Pepperel R yard wide, unbleached
muslin ec a yard.
Double width sheeting mulin 12c a
KINGSBURY & SON,
1705 Second Avenue.
ROCK IHLAND, ILL.
The Upper Mississippi Bezirk'
aatoratit Reetflnttene Adopted and
Delect ten stellated to the Jsattnnal
tit t In stew York. -The Pro
eeedinfu. The twenty-fifth tasjesatung of the
Upper M ssissippi Turn Bezirk was held
at Turtle hall, in this city yesterday.
Saturday night most of the delegates ar
rived, an 1 were met at the depots by the
local rec ption committee and escorted to
Turner hill where an evening of inter
mingled sociability and song was spent.
The convention, however, convened at
10 o'cloc yesterday morning aud was
called to order by Fred Roll, of Des
Moines, llstrict vice president. An or
ganize n was perfected with the elec
tion of (. L. Sucksdort, of Nrthwest
Davenprrt, as chairman, John Fahrner,
of Davenport, secretary, and Hans
Ravens, of Burlington, assistant sec
retary. The remainder of the fore
noon wis given to the appointment of
committ:es, etc., the committee on cre
dentials hvlng reported the following
LIST OP DELEGATK9
having 1 eats in the convention
Davenport Chris. Mueller, Wm Reu
ter, Ed. iaufmann: John Fahrener, Hen
ry Korn, M. J. Rohlfs, Frank Machr, Ed
Lishcer, August Lerch, E M Geisler, Dr
Braun, John Killian, Otto Ludenberger,
Adolpb Petersen, Ed. Berger.
Rock Island John Ohlweiler. Sr..
John Ol Iweiler. Jr.
Clintoi P. Lueders. Robt. Rrumer,
Louis Seiber. Jol Andresen, W. Nies9en.
Buffal ) F. J. Frank.
Burlington Chris. Geyer, H. Ravene,
A. Kurrle, Joe Voeikel, Theo . Walder
schmidt. North vest Davenport- Chas. Sucks
dorf, H. .Tebens, E. Haucksfedt, Gus.
Walcott John Siruebe, H Dietz
Des Moines H Rubmland. L. Diegel.
John Miassen, Emil Schnabel F Hir-
Ottumwa A Danquard, John Wagner.
Muscatine B. Schmidt.
Durant H. Gruemer
Dubui ue Ed Schubert.
Holsttin H. Daker.
The h ill was tastefully docorated with
flags, flowers and bunting while an im
mense b -q net adorned the presiding offl
cer's tab e. About the wallB of the room
were the names of the cities represented
in the it-zirk which is comprised of
thirteen societies twelve in Iowa and
one Rrck Island in Illinois, Des
Moines, Davenport, Dubuque, Mus
catine, Clinton, Ottumwa, Burlington,
Buffalo. Holstein, Durant, Wolcott,
Northwt at Davenport and Rock Inland.
Des oines was continued as the bead-
quarters of the district board. The bien
nial tun fest to be held next June was
located it Burlington, and Ottumwa was
selected as the place of the nest annual
convent on of the bezirk, a year hence .
This is practically all that was done at
the mor ling session.
The convention reconvened in the af
ternoon and some time was devoted to
committee reports, discussions, al action
thereon A number of
were a lopled, the most important of
which declare entire adherence of the
bezirk 10 the principles and sentiments
express -d in the platform of the national
organizitioD of tamers oppose sump
tuary legislation and Sunday laws, and
more particularly petitioning c ingress
not to 1 ass the proposed laws providing
for con itilutional amendments with refer
ence tc emigration and naturalization,
the rest lut ions setting forth that such a
change would work a hardship to many
good people who seek homes in this free
land, and that the present naturalisation
laws an fully sufficient if properly and
strictly applied. The L'pper Mississippi
Bezirk n this respect simply endorses the
declarations of the executive councilor
the Na ional Turners' Association at its
recent Meeting at St. Louis, and agrees
furthermore to distribute the petitions
to congress drawn by that meeting with
referen'-c thereto. Resolutions were
also ad ipted opposing the passage of the
Blair educational bill as against the pol
icy of tae sonstit ut ion. The bezirk de
cided to send a delegate to Washington
n Ma to act witb representatives of
other bu irks throughout the country to
the end that the proposed congressional
legisla ion above mentioned may be pre
vented Resolutions wers unanimously passed
rcjoiciiig over the election and inaugura
tion of Governor Boies on a liberal plat
form it. the state of Iowa, and commend
ing biia for his manly declarations to
carry jut the liberal policy and reforms
asked 1 or by the democratic party of that
The election of delegates to the
NATION X CONVENTION
to be 1 eld in New York In June next oc
cupied considerable lime, and the follow
ing were finally selected Chris. Mueller,
F. T. Blunck and Wm. Reuter. Davea
port . ne Moetzel. Des Moines, A. Dan
quard, Ottumwa; alternates C. Geyer,
Burlmfton. H. Hensen, Des Moines.
John Ohlweiler, Sr.. Rock Island. The
convei tinn at 7:30 adjoarned.
In tlieevening an entertainment was
given -y the Rock Island Turner Society
at Turner hall, and which included an
overture by Bleuer's band, pole exercises
by the active turners, a song by the Dav
enport society, pyramid by the active
turner, a selection by Bleuer's orchestra,
club s winging ly the active turners, a
zither soloby;Prof Fahrner, exercises on
thehcrse by the active turne-s, singing
h.th DavenDort turners. The affair
conch ded with a dance
J. Sweeney has moved his under
takinj business from 1805 to 1425
Seconi avenue, where he is receiving a
ur itock of new goods. The manager.
Mr. I lo we, may be found at the new
stand night or day or by tne teiepnuuc
Mr Rowe is a practice! undertaker
and arterial embalmer.
tr. s. Msjaft Oirica. I
Fo the next 24 hours for Illinois:
ISLAND ARGUS, MONDAY, MARCH 3,
WHAT A MCKXAME DID
It Rained the Prospective Portaae
of John Jacob A -tor . I'mo ttt-lnt inn
"There is a phase in the life and affairs
of the late John Jacob Astor." said Mr.
L. Simon this morning, "which to the
best of my knowledge has not vet been
given to the public. At least I have seen
no reference to it in the papers, and I
regard it as of considerable interest as
bearing not only upon the early life, but
of the after life of the man who died with
the reputatioa of being the wealthiest
man in America, his estimated fortune
being $200,000,000. The older Astor.the
father of the late' John Jacob Astor, was
a native of my birthplace, Walldorf in
the Grand Dutches, of Baden. From
this place William Walldorf Astor,
the grand -son, the present heir to
the immense estate, took his mid
dle name. He is regarded now as the
richest man in America--if not in the
World. But to return to my narrative.
The original Astor was ia his native
countiy a peasant lad. To be sure he got
a common school education, but during
the summer he took care of swine and
geese. He was then called by his middle
name, Jacob, and it was from his some
what lowly occupation that he was nick
named 'Sou Jacob,' which is none other
than 'Swine Jacob ' As the boy grew
into manhood the unhandsome nickname
clung about him as these things often do,
and in order to escape it he came to
America. How be acquired his immense
fortune from small beginnings by menns
of trading with the Indians is too well
known to need more than passing refer
ence. "But to the thread of my story again.
In the early 40's Mr. Astor returned to
his native land with a view of lifting bis
numerous poor relatives out of poverty,
and providing them all with a comforta
ble competence. But an unfortunate
salutation knocked the whole plan in the
head, changed entirely Mr. Astor's noble
purpose and deprived bis people of their
then impending good fortune. As he
aliehted from the train in his native town
an acquaintance of early days re
cognized him and grasping him by
the band and in the joyous enthusiasm of
the moment greeted him as 'Sou Jscob."
"Mr. Astor was so overcome with re
morse and sadness that he had been re
membered only by bis vulgar nickname
that his benevolent intentions fled, and
he returned to America without doing
"A few years later, however in 1855
when worth $40,000,OiM), being ap
parently conscious stricken, he sent a
representative to the old country and had
an orphan asylum built in his native
town at an immense outlay, covering an
extensive tract of land, and it remains to
perpetuate his nance. It was at the same
time so liberally endowed that it is self
sustaining for all time to come, and is
free to all deserving. But that un
fortunate greeting in the depot on the
old millionaire's first return to his native
laud ruined the prospects of his inime
diate relatives there of being nicely pro
vided for the remainder of their days."
It is a strange thought, to be sure, that
the old man, while being too much con,
scious stricken to neglect his native
town, should ave been so sensitive as
to forget his own people.
ANYTHING TO KILL IT
If One KxcRif la Sot Mollielent to De
feat the: Pavlas. Prejeeta. It la Ap
parent, Another Will be Tried.
The attempt tu defeat the paving ex
tensions under the representation that
the shortening of the hours of labor to
those employed would "increase the cost
twenty per cent," having failed,
those who are opposed to
the system of street improvement
inaugurated by tbe present coun
cil, on general principles and this does
not by any means include all who signed
the recent remonstrances - have fished
out another weapon with which to strike
the aldermen for doing the best they can
to upbuild .the city. Bo far, however,
this is applicable only to Twentieth street,
where a petition. has been very quietly
but no less diligently circulated, asking
the council to abandon all paving im
provements for this season which
means it is unnecessary to demonstrate
for all eternity. And if the council fails
to recognize this remonstrance, as it most
assuredly will if there is cheek enough
back of it to get into tbe council cham
ber, then tbe city is to be enjoined. Hap
pily, though, the law has given the ob
structionist no chance to block Improve
ments made by special assessment unless
there are irregularities in the specifics
tions or conditions of the contract. But
the point to be taken advantage of in the
instance alluded to, is that the city
has) ordered but thirty five feet paved
between Fourth and Ninth avenues.
and nfty-two feet the entire width
of the street from First to Fourth
avenue. If such an injunction were
granted on such ground it would simply
be a rebuke to the council for carrying
out the wiahes of the property holders
beyond Fourth avenue, who petitioned
the council to boulevard that portion of
the street and lessen the expense, as there
are no street car tracks there to relieve a
part of the burden of the cost as there are
north of Fourth avenue, and the council
supposed it was carrying out the exact
wishes of the property holders. It
would no doubt be a difficult matter to
get a Hock Island lawyer to attempt to
retard the work of improving the city
under such a frail pretence.
Verily the way of the council which
attempts to progress is beset with many
hardships, but the present Rock Island
council is built to withstand them all and
to continue its good work just the same.
Fins Art axhibll-
Tri-city fine art and school exhibit at
Library hall. Davenport, marcn iu 10
8th inclusive, afternoon and evening.
Admission 25 cents, six tickets $1 ; chil
dren 10 cents. For sale at Kingsbury's
and at Crampton's book store.
nM. hrp a new and reliable
kid glove cleaner, cleans perfectly and
See Mclntire Bros.' adv.
The board of supervisors mee tomor
Gregory Brown, of Osborn, is in town.
New dress goods this week at Mclntire
Special dress goods offering at Mcln
Hon. Chas. Dunham, of Geneseo, is in
tbe city on business.
The city council meets in regular
monthly session tonight.
Alvin Dart, of Fleming & Co., leaves
tonight for San Jose, Cal.
Good butter sold at wholesale or retail
at Beecher's commission store.
Quarterly conference will be held at
the First M. E. parsonage tonight.
A stir in muslins at McCabe Bros, this
week bleached muslin &h cents a yard.
Wash goods immense assortment of
ginghams, satines, etc., at Mclntire Bros'.
New dress goods, sateens, wash goods,
white goods, embroideries at McCabe
Mrs. Wallace Spafford and her son, of
Rogers' Park, are visiting her parents and
The ladies of the Deborah Society will
give a children's hall Friday evening of
tuts week. -
New Torchon linen luces at McCabe
Bros. Also the new Van Dyke point
Mr. J. S. Kistler, of Buffalo Prairie,
leaves tomorrow for FuUefton, Neb.,
where he embarks in the grocery busi
ness. Of importance to you will save you
money McCabe Bros.' prices on muslins.
Pepperell R muslin, yard wide, 6j cents
a y ard .
Mr9. White, of Muscatine, Iowa, is in
tbe city for a few days, visiting at the
home of her brother. Aid. Wm. W.
Regular convocation of Barrett Chap
ter, No. 18, R A. M in Masonic Tern
pie, Tuesday, March 4th. Work on tbe
M. M. degree.
Mrs. Thos. E. McGavran, who has
been visiting relatives and friends in the
city, left Saturday evening for her home
at Des Moines.
Money in it for you, low prices on
muslins at McCabe Bros. One lot
bleached muslin, yard wide, slisrhtly
soiled, 6jc per yard.
Conductor W. A. Liscom, of tbe Snvan
na passenger train on the C , B. & Q ,
has arranged to move his family from
Mendota to Rock Island.
Judge Pleasants opened the circuit
court this morning and after a few chan
cery orders had been made, adjourned
until tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock.
The Eiu Claire. (Wis.) Fret Prtss of
Feb 28. contains the valedictory of J.
H Waggoner as editor, and the saluta
tory of H. C. Ashbaugh as successor.
Mr D S Schureman has received the
sorrowful intelligence that an infant
daughter born to his wife at Port Isabel,
Ohio, Saturdav, died shortly after its
"Spud" Holmes, of Milan, was fined
5 and costs by Magistrate Wivill Satur
day afternoon for repeatedly molesting
Toll Collector W. L. Sweeney. Tlie fine
Mr. James Taylor, of Taylor Ridge,
was in the city today. He has been con
fined to tbe house since Dec 1st with a
complication of troubles, but is now do
Local Ticket Agent Skelton, of the
Rock Island road, has received notice
that tomorrow tbe Rock Island will in
augurate a cut in rate to Missouri river
points of $8 to Kansas City, Leavenworth
and Council Bluffs.
Lost Between Bijou cit?ar store and
Treman's meat market, or the latter place
and Twenty-second street and Third ave
nue, a gold opn faced watch with
monogram on the back, "W. T. H. "
Suitable reward at this office.
All tbe members of the congregation of
the Central Presbyterian church are re
quested to meet on Tuesday evening in
the lecture room of the church at 7:80
o'clock to proceed formally to the elec
tion of a pastor for tbe congregation.
Lou Bowman has accepted a position
in the office of the state secretary of the
Y. M C A. in Chicago, and his brother,
Guy Bowman, is to succeed bim as mes
senger for the First National bank, and
also in the office of Loosley & Knowlton.
Congressman Hayes has introduced a
bill in the lower house of congress pro
viding for a pontoon bridge across the
river between Rock Island and Daven
port in support of the ideas of Col. Stew
art heretofore fully set forth in the Ar
gus. Rev. G. W. Gue this morning received
telegraphic information of the burning of
the M E. church at Keitbsburg during
the morning service yesterday with a loss
of $8.00(1 The paster, Rev. O. M. Dun
levy, and the congregation escaped
Mrs. E M. Rogers, of Port Byron,
died at 11 o'clock yesterday morning of
consumption. Mrs. Rogers was 28 years
of age, tbe daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas McCall of Port Byron. She
leavs with her bereaved husband a son 10
years of age
P. G Ballingall. proprietor of tbe Bal
ingall house, of Ottumwa, and the oldest
hotel man in the state of Iowa, and Chris
Geyer, of the Union hotel, Burlington,
Sundayed at the Rock Island house.
Tbey came to Rock Island to attend the
Mrs. Johanna Faidig died at the home
of her son, A. Freeman, 813 Sixth street.
at 5 o'clock yesterday morning of lung
fever, aged 71 years, it months and 10
dava. She was the mother also of A. J.
Freeman, of St. Louis. The funeral will
be held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock
from the Swedish Lutheran church.
Col. S'ewart is at Quincy, where there
is a good prospect that he will succeed
in organizing a company for the con
struction of his pontoon bridge. Tbe
only means of crossing the river at that
point Is afforded by the ferry and tbe
railroad bridge. The situation is more
favorable than it is here. Davenport
Mr. and Mrs. .1. J. Reimers gave the
h,ast End Progressive Euchre club a
grand treat in tbe way of a sleigh ride
Saturday night, and the party made it an
occasion to call on Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Hatch, in Moiine, who were former mem
bers of the club, and who received the
"tourists" hospitably and served sand
wiches and coffee.
Chaual Mortgafs Bale
On Thursday, March 6, at 10 a. m
I will sell at public sale the entire stock
oi goods formerly in the 99 cent store,
oline, to the highest bidder for cash.
Geo. H. Edwabds, Trustee
Salvation Oil, tbe greatest paia cure
on earth, ia compounded of the best and
purest drugs known to medical science
It is guaranteed to contain nothing of a
mineral or poisonous character. Price
only twenty-five cents a bottle.
Thin and imnure blood ia made rich
and healthful by taking Hood's Sarsa-
parilla. It cures scrofula, salt rheum
all blood disorders.
Don't forget St. Patrick's ball Monday
evening, March 1 1 .
A vreat Day for tslelarhina;.
The jingle of innumerable sleigh bells
rung upon the air from morning until
night yeBterday and everything that had
tbe least semblance to a sleigh was out .
A number of upsets occurred and one
qr two runaways, but none of them, as
far as could be learned, were attended by
serious consequences. A horse and cut
ter belonging to Snlder's livery.got away
near the Rock Island bridge last evening,
and after the occupants of the sleigh
were thrown out, cut across tbe island,
over the little bridge and to its barn on
Third avenue before it stopped.
It was a delightful day for sleighing
and the way the streets were thronged
with outfits showed how well the people
were making the best of delayed opportu
nities. V i ".-,! to Advance Rubber.
New York, March The rubber boot
and sho manufacturers w o have beeu In
session hero have adjourned, to mst again
March S at Boston. They at ilrst decided to
advance prices of rubber goods 10 per oent. ,
but it is now stated by one of their number
that they afterward resolved to make a 13
per cent advance, as ltr advices show the
shortage of the orop of crude rubber to be
much greater than was supposed. Some
manufacturers predict mat Para rubbjr will
soon be worth $1 a pound.
Heavy Snow at New York.
New York, March B. Ths heaviest snow
fall of the sansia, accompanied by a high
wind, has prevailed hera since night fall
yesterday, and at . o'clock this morning
showed no eigns of abatement. A large
numb r of serious accidents, resulting from
falls ou the sidewalks w, re reported from
tbe various poiice stations aud hospitals
The snow at im luight ha i pretty effectually
blocked the street cars, aud even elevated
trains were impelled.
The German tte-Balloting.
Bk.bi.in. March 3 Heturus from twenty
five re-baUotiugs thus far received show the
election ot six BooiaHsia, stg candidates of
the Voiks party uud four of the Freissinig
Beri.i.v, March K. TJp to 80 last evening
the official ratal ns ot the re-ballots show
tfaat 9 Conservatives, 8 Imperialists, IT Na
tional Libeial;. S3 Freissinigs, 13 Socialsta i
Uuelplis an ! o Demo r its have been elected
Cody' Shaw Visits the Pope.
Rome, March 3. The pope was visited by
i number of Indians attached to Cody's wild
est show yesterday aud presented them
lith medals and chapl -t The entire wild
west troupe are to be received bv hie holi
This weather is creating a great de
mand for Black Hawk pine tar soap It
cures chapped bands.
Short and sweet, remarked the grocer.
as he tied up 13 ounces of sugar, and
roarKed it "one pound.
ONE NIGHT ONLf.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5th.
EiitfUk'nuest of t be Ltls'.iDgiil'tit J C'oniedlL,
C. E. VERNER,
In the beaatlfal Historic drams
The Bould Boy of Olingall.
Qtlnsll hy Day The Morrymsklng Scene
U iugsll by Moonlight The Arrest ot Shamus.
Tbe Thrilling Oallows Srene
The Escape from Portoballo Barracks
The Irish dances. Jigs and reel;, and hear the
sonps, dnetts, wtt ana sentiment
New Sceuery New Mechanical effects.
The strangest Irish play ever written .
Clemann x SaUmann's
A full and complete
Vocal and Instrumental.
C. C. Taylor
1625 Second avenue,
Coder Rock Island Bona.
So'e Agent for luc Sheet Mnstc
Catalogue free, mailed to ai.
Lloyd & Stewart,
KOCK .4. It. Ill
Grand Opening Spring Style,
SATURDAY. MARCH 1. 1890.
rT HAH CIA L
a stras or
$200.00 and Upwards
For tale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Interest 7 per cent semi ansnallj, collected and
remmea rree or cnarg.
B. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Rooms s and 4 Masonic Temple,
ROOK ISLAND, ILL.
-Our Cashmere Ombres-
-OF COURSE ARE THE GENUINE GOODS-
Reputation for keeping the best is established.
"The best eoods for the least money" is a motto we have
adhered to, and it is a winner every time. Our Ombres were
made by Edmund Potter & Co , and were bought of Sweetzer,
Pembroke & Co., New York. Examine the tickets.
Perhaps you are thinking of
especial attention this week to
No. 1, 30 cents. I
No. 2, 68 cents.
No. 3, 69 cents.
We will show you a splendid sssortment
grey, at various prices.
1 be medium priced wool dress goods are handsomer tbsn are usually brought out.
For 50 cents we give you pretty striped serges.
For 49 cents we will sell you handsome all waol stripes and plaids. The styles
and combinations will please you.
1 he higher priced goods in plains and noveltiea with silks to match are lovely,
We are headquarters for wash goods in satlnea, ginghams, outing cloths, etc
We cordially invite you to call.
jRock Island. Illinois.
In order tu accommodate their increasing trade and
to have more room in which to display their goods,
CLEMANN & SALZMANN have leased, fitted up
aDd now occupy nearly all the surface room in
Harpei a Theatre building Their
is large and elegantly lighted, aud contains the
nicest stock of Carpets in MOQUETTE, BODY
BRUSSEL9, TAPESTRY, Etc , ever seen in thia
there is none to surpass, they simply have anything
DON'T FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEMANN & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And N s. 124, 120 and 128 Sixteenth Street,
J2nD jS TO
I have just opened a handsome lot of Hanging and Stand Lamps, received too
late for Christmas trade, which I don't intend to have hang on my hands.
Call and see If the prices don't bear me out in this assertion.
Gh M, LOOSLEY,
1609 Second Avenue.
Men's Pelt Shoea tl 00
" Pelt Boot Overs. : 1 0i
" Arctics l 00
" Rubbers 40
" Clogs 50
Women's Arctic 75
High Button Gaiters 65
Boy's Arctics 50
Masses' High Button Gaiters 60
Children's Arctic. 50
In addition to these low prices I will give away an Encyclopepie, valued at 16,
to each customer buying $35 worth of Boots and Shoes.
Call in and let us show you the Book and explain how yon can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Avenua.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE1)
MM Fifth Avenue.
buying Dress Goods. We call
five numbers in black Mohairs
No. 4, 75 cents.
No. 5, 95 cents.
in colors, blue, green, mahogony wine.
There is probably no
better light for a large
room than this No. 2 Globe
Incandescent Lamp. It
will brilliantly light a
room 35 feet square and
that means 320 candle
power. Any body can
manage it, and I have yet
to hear the first complaint
of it. If you want a splen
did light for your store,
church or Sunday School
room, call and look at it
My store is lighted by It.
leaves no 00.01