Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, MONDAY, MARCH 17, 1890.
NEW DRESS GOODS.
fa ..mnection with an enormous stock of new Dress Good! s
, lVlnc v nearly every train, we are impelled to offer earlv vlaitnr.
,o prll drives for this week in Silk Goods 7
A splendid new line all colors of Surah Silks st :?9c per vard
And sn assortment of nearly all choice shades of good Satin at
i h yard.
I i r bargain is of extraordinary value and worthy of prompt
, toskftfauoa. 1
the well kn .wn manufacturers of Windsor Ties, closed us out two
Urge tables full of Scarfs and Ties, all kinds at our own prices
Nsarlj I0UQ iMM all soru. Large size Windsor Ties
PlaM and MlM pure silk Ties lKc. l.irge India Silk Ties, cream
Itrooad with black figures, and black grounds with white figures
.11 8e; bare sold at 4V The squabble commences on Monriav
1712. 1714. 1718. 1718. 1730 and 1722 HEcnum Avkm k.
-BUY WALL PAPER-
A word to the wise is sufficient. Yon ran pave money
by buying of us now.
Wall Paper Company,
31J2, 314 Twentieth St..
And Postf'ffic- R'rrk, Moline
WITH 1 ROEH I. ink or
FINE WALL PAPER
Than thr-cnoibint d stork of nil the other dealers in the two cities..
0"Enluivc agi-nts for tin- following 'X Urgent Wll Paper frtori-s: Birc
A 8n. Janeway A Cn., Robert 8 Hobtaa A Oo . N. vinn A. BaTihlil. Nt w York
Wall Paper Co.. ami Hubert Oravi - A (',.
SEE OUR ' B'RGE SPECIALS
rbich Include nil the Art papers.
KOHN & ABLER,
Removed t( 219
Coughs, Colds, Etc.,
Irish Cough Syrup,
(10 and 2fc
Fr Liver and Kidney Troubles
NOTHING EQUAL TO
Thomas' Liver and Kidney Pills,
26c a Box Sample free.
T. H. THOMAS,
Druggist, Rock Island.
KINGSBURY & SON,
1705 Second Avenue.
Prices froin in to 10 per cent balm
THE PAVING PROJECT.
Will the Council Do Its Duty To
The u, ,1m , Be uiuiitt..i aad What
ay Be Looked far la the Way af an
Efforts. Kill All... Will the Alter-
MrnPtta id firm r
The citj council will at us meeting to
night, it i, quite probable, take some ac-
Hon on th new bids relative to the ex
tension of the paving improvements on
Second avenue and on Twentieth street.
It has bee a the custom of the council
heretofore to receive the bids on one
meeting n ght and defer action until a
succeediuj; meeting. This is not a neces
sary procedure and in this case, it is the
opinion ol the Arous, should be deviated
from. Tl ere is no reason why the coun
ci! after receiving the bids, should not re
solve itse f into a committee of the whole,
take a suitable recess, agree upon the
liid most d ;sirable,make the proper recom
mediation, rise and report back to the
council, and that body may then receive
the comrr ittee's report, adopt it and let
the contnet tonight. With the advice of
the city a torney such action would bo as
satisfacto y in all ways as if the matter
cre laid over until another meeting.
There are two reasons why the council
should ac. without unnecessary delay in
the awart Ing of the contracts on the im-
provemer U alluded to. One is that the
city attorney is anxious to have the nec
essary co irt action at the present term of
the circuit court, though it could be ar
ranged t have the court adjourn over
from day to day until the matter can be
brought up if Lecessary. Still it would
be better to have it settled at odcc The
second r -ason is the desirability of hav
ing all d tails arranged so that there will
be no dely when spring opens. The pres
ent coun;il has not long to last, and if it
desires t( pass out of existence with its
reputation for pushing necessary street
improvenents unbroken, it should not
jeapordive its chances by delaying mat
ters mor; than is absolutely necessary.
It's to be hoped the municipal body will
take all t iese things into consideration.
The mvetucnt which had its origin on
Twcntie h street to kill the pavement
and as a result of which the last batch of
bids were thrown out, which cried out
against he eight hour law. as a means of
defeating the paving improvements, has
bM extended to Second avenue, and to
night th -re will probably come before the
council i warning not to let the contract
because of an alleged conflict in the law,
the claim being advanced that in the stat
utory provision under which th? contem
plated raving operations are to he made
upon the installment plan, the warrants
shall not draw interest until the July of
the succeeding year unless judgment is
entered up before March 1 that the or
dinance on the other hand provides that
the bonis shall draw interest after July
1 in xi ucceeding the confirmation by the
lunril With ihi re presentation of the
Boadltl an ff.rt is to be made to de
lav tin- towdl siili longer in l tting the
contrail vntb a bopa ilnl all will be
rejected tonight and that before new
bid ca i be received the present council
will hu.-e expired, and that with the in
coming council the obstructionists mny
htve t better righting chance It this
plan does not work, however, the boule
vard oi Twentieth street will be used
a hand t to intimidate the council. In
adoplii g both the special ux-t ssnient plan
nd the boulevard on Twentieth street
the coi. ne:il has ( onsidi red the interests
f the roierly holders, who alone get the
benefit- ,and these' arc the very things that
are to e taken advantage of with a view
ai ili fe iting the council's purpose. It is
not tin ikely that before the council geta
ihroug i with its resent job it will wish
it had et the contract to one of the first
bidden that came in for this work and be
gun th right at once. as there seems to be a
determination to oppose the ceuncil in
its deti rmtnation to improve on one score
if not .not tier
The alleged conflict between the
statutes and the o-dlnance was Intended
to be tptung upon the council as a sur
prise t might The council will or course
have the advice of the city attorney to
The Bell Klonera.
The music of the bells next Thursday
evenii g at Harper's theatre promises to
be the musical sensation of the season.
We hi ve many performers on musical in-
strum nts but few that can bring music
out of the bells. The music of the bells
has In en the theme of poetry and song.
We 1 ear -of the Curfew bell, the ves
per bell, the light-house bell, the fire
bell, i lie marriage bell, the church bell,
but in the performance next Thursday
eyeni ig the Royal Hand Bell Ringera
will eombine the music of the whole in
sueh harming tones anil variety that the
echoes will linger in our memories when
the si igers are gone. Lsl us all turn out
youn ; and old ; let the children come and
HatM how skillful men can charm the
ear with the music of the bells; let the old
r ,nie that the musical chimes of their
youtu may be listened to agan; let the
bells come with their beaus in short, kst
all ci me and enj iy a treat, only enjoyed
once in many yeare. Many perhaps
have already secured their seats.
'all of ataalaeaa.
An embassador of the Arous dropped
in at the well known wall paper house of
Geo:ge Sutcliffe this morning to see the
prevailing styles and designs in these
goods and was surprised to see the vast
stock of wall paper he has in stock. His
larg and spacious storeroom. No. 1431
Sec nd avenue, is simply crammed full
of c loice goods in wall papers, which is a
larc:r and finer line of goods than was
evei before seen in this part of the coun
try. They also have a store at No.
318 Twentieth street for the conven
ient e of their many customers in that
par of the city. The beauty of purchas
ing wall paper at Satellite's is that you
can have it bung by the same firm.
He employs none but flrstclass artists In
bot j paper hanging and painting, and all
wh want work in his line would do well
to inspect his stock and get his prices be
f or purchasing.
TUG REVERED ST. PATRICK
Homethlac t Interest Cancel-nine
the I'atron Matat Whoae Meaaary la
II on nreit--.il is it Inutility
This Is St. Patrick's day a nd the sham
rock is fully displayed in Rock Island In
honor of the day Pat Grant, the famous
correspondent of the Chicago Inter
Ocean, who signs himself "Railroad La
borer," has written something new con
cerning the patron saint of Ireland. He
"St. Patrick's day in the morning" fs a
familiar phrase in Ireland, and is also the
name of a very stirring and patriotic
Irish tune. Now it is the day itself.
Men and boys wear shamrocks in their
hats, and the little girls have each a cross
on their shoulder. Amateur bands are
playing national airs to and from some
public hall or meeting place. Every pub
lic house is thronged with noisy custo
mers; so is the back room in the village
inn, and every room up stairs; and it is
generally a day when the jovial soul of
the Irishman drowns dull care, clenches
a bargain, cements a friendship or treats
The Englishman drinks beer and sa
lutes the banner of St. George; the
Scotchman hails St. Andrew, and the
Irishman, the good St. Patrick, who, as
the song teils us and as very many are
led to believe from the inebriety which
attends the celebration,
Tatiglit our Irlnli IhiIk
Tin Joys of drinking wliinky,
though the same himself wns a man of
most abstem ious habits and pious deport
ment. The genuine life and history of St Pat
rick is very interesting, and though nun -teenth-twentieths
of those who read this
sketch, and those who herald his name in
song and tune, will believe he is Irish;
nothing is further from the truth, though
where St. Patrick ws actually born is a
moot question. While he yet lived four
lives of him were written, It is said by
his four nephews, yet none of them ever
fixed definitely the place of his birth.
Thirty six lives were written of him by
the twelfth century; these have since
been embodied into seven, and on these
seyen is founded most of what has been
A Gallic as well as a Celtic origin have
been claimed for him by various people
He has been said to have been born in
Rosnet Valley, in South Wales, by others
in Cornwall, and lastly In Scotland.
Even Cardinal Moran, archbishop of
Sidney, and formerly bishop of Ossory,
and who wrote on the birthplace of St.
Patrick in the Dublin Rericie for April.
1880, thinks that he was a Scotch
man, and this view is sustained
by Father Hogan, a learned Jesuit, who
would certainly have no object in depriv
ing Ireland and Irishmen of the honor of
the nativity of so illustrious and beloved
an apostle. Dr. Lanigan agrees that he
was a native either of Boulogne in France,
or of Killpatrick Dumbarton. Scotland
St. Patrick himself says in his confession
that he was an Englishman, and Mr
Caabel Hoey. a well known Catholic
writer, says that he was the son of a
British official employed under the Roman
"I was born, "says he, ' the son of Cal-
purnius, wtta was of the village of Bona-'
von, Thaburnia ." anil Bollandists copy of
the "B ok of Armagh'' thus opens "Pat
rick who was called Sochet, was a Briton
by birth, being born in Britain, the son
of Calpurniiis, a deacon son of Potiius, a
presbyter who was of the village of Bon
avon Thabur, not far from the sea," by
which is understood the mouth of the
Avon, and not far from Bath and only
about nineteen miles from the Bristol
St Patrick hlntilf farther sntahi a
follows: "Atti r a lew venrs I was again
in Britain with my parents;" ami he sub
sequently confesses to a trml anxiety "to
go to Britain as unto his parents'." and
not only thither, but as far as ti ml to
visit his spiritual brethren.
The story that St. Patrick bunished all
the snakes from Ireland i- a legend of the
giar.t variety, for it has been coio-iusively
proved that there never were any snakes
in Ireland, or that the climate would per
mil their existence. He ws a great and
(tod fearing man, imbued with a large
and generous love for mankind, but a
great many things have been attributed
to St. Patrick, either from a spirit of
levity or from irreverence of his holy and
useful mission. These incredible feats
have enabled the wags to contribute some
amusement at the expense of the good
saint s reputation. For example, in re
ferring to the tradition about the banish
ment of the snakes, somebody writes:
"Tin HMlnt then ntti-retl u hrtly freil.
Willi bi niir utafl in motion :
Then over the MSJtOsa en pelj-mrll.
And perished wittiin the ocean "
In Rock Island there was no particular
demonstration this year. Mass was said
in St. Joseph's church by Father Mackin
this morning, and this evening there is to
be a ball at Armory ball under the aus
pices of St. Patrick's Benevolent society.
Obi i nary.
Mrs Mary McKann, widow of the late
James McKann, who whs killed by a
street car on the Moline & Rick Island
road April 10.1831, died at his home 418
Forty-third street, at 8 o'clock last even
ing of apoplexy. Mrs. Me-Kann's age
was sixty-three years and otic month and
she had resided in this county for nine
teen years. She was the mother of sixs
teen children, only four of whom survive,
their names being. Mrs. A. W. Stevens.
James, Thomas and Katie. The funeral
will be held from St, Joseph s burch at
9 o'clock tomorrow morning.
John Griffith, the well-known old
farmer, who has resided in South Moline
township ever sinew April, 1835, died
Saturday near Coaltown. He had been
ailing for two or three weeks past, but
bad taken to his bed only a cojple of
days ago. He died of intluerza and owl
age. He was a native of Woodforel coun
ty. Kentucky., where he was born Oct.
!!5, 1HU5. At the age of twelve years he
left Kentucky and took up his residence
in Indiana, where he lived till 136. when
be moved directly to South Moline town
ship, entering the farm on which he
die !. though he first lived on what is now
the Browning farm. His wife, Mar
garet Matthews, whom he married
in Oldham county, Ky., in 1828.
died in South Moiine seventeen
years ago, on March 7, 1873, since
which time he hsa been a widower. The
fruit of the union was eight children,
three of whom are now dead Mrs. Nancy
E. (Louisa) Haner, Mrs. Mary Goble and
Benjamin Griffith. The living are Mrs.
Martha J. (Norman) Cowcll, of Kansas;
James A., John R. and Simeon (twins),
all of South Moline. and Mrs. Ann M.
(Frank) Newton, of Hampton township.
The living grandchildren number thirty
one, and the great grandchildren twenty
three. Mrs. John Dewrose, of Fairview,
is one of the grandchildren. Mr. Griffith
was a member of the United Brethren
church, and was a universally respected
citizen. The funeral took place from the
residence at 10 o'clock this morning with
interment at Riverview cemetery.
St. Patrick's day.
Council meeting tonight.
Mclntire Bros. see adv.
Kid gloves fitted at Bennett's.
25-cent corset coyers at Mclntire Bros
Dancing Bchool at Armory hill Wednes
Democratic city committee meeting to
night at the Arous office.
Go to R. Crampton & Co. for your
wall paper. They are the lowest.
The ferry Spencer resumed her trips
between the two cities this morning.
Go to dancing school at Armory hall
Wednesday night and have a good time.
A large invoice of etchings just re
ceived from New York City at Cramp-
Mr. and Mrs Timothy Kennedy weK
corned a baby boy at their home this
Geo. W. Copp and George Solander
are among the applicants for census
A boy to take care of cow
and horse, and other work. Apply at
A boy named Batten, broke hia leg on
the playground at school building No.
6 this afternoon.
Mclntire Bros, call special attention to
two assortments of muslin underwear at
25 and 50 cents. See adv.
Mr Oeorge Wilson, an old Rock Island
boy, but now of Colorado, is here on a
visit to relatives and ftiends.
Found A pocket book in No. 12 blue
car on Rock Island & Moline atreet rail
way. Enquire at Anous office.
Both the democratic and republican
city township conventions will be held at
Torner hall instead of the court house.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving D . Burgh and son,
of Clinton, were in the rity f r Sunday
sojourn with the family ot Col. Burgh
Sheriff Silvia feels as happy as any
Irishman in the city today . He was born
March 17, something less ihsn fifty years
Easter booklets, cards and souvenirs,
foreign and domestic productions, just
received from Boston by R. Crampton &
Persons desiring to obtain pews or sit
tings in Trinity church can now lie ac
commodated by making it known to Mr.
Mr. E O. Sweeney, of Fairbury, Neb ,
spent today in the city with his father,
Mr. E D. Sweeney, on his way home
Mr. W. H. Marshall, the Harper house
druggist, is mentioned as the probaole
republican candidate for alderman in the
The ladies of the first M, E church
have postponed their sociable to be held at
the resielenoe of Mr. Wm. Jackson from
the coming Friday evening, to Thursday,
Moses D;-Barr, a colored hostler of
Davenport, was leading a frisky horse
this morning, when the animal kicked the
riarkey in the bead, inflicting probably
A special came in on the Burlington
today, having on board Supt. of
Bridges Thorne and others in that de
partment of the road's employ, who are
making a tour of inspection over the
The Ladies' Industrial Relief society
have arranged with Rev. W. Porteus, of
St. Louis, for a lecture at Harper's thea
tre Tuesday evening, March 25, on the
subject of "Egypt and the Pyramids."
Dr. Porteus has just returned from Egypt
and his lecture is to be delivered in cos
tume, li will prove not only an inte-ret-ing
and instructive lecture, but being for
a worthy cause, will no doubt attract a
R Crampton & Co are at your -rvice
with an elegant new stock of wall piper
purchased direct from the leading makers.
Tbi-tr siock includes all describable grades
prices ranging from 5c to $2 per roll.
They have also a corps of careful hangers
and guarantee you perfect satisfaction in
goods, prices ami workmanship. Fresco
painting, kalsomining and any kind of
painiiug can be contracted for through
them on the most favorable terms.
For the interior decoration of homes,
wall paper in the new designs and soft
coloring surpasses all other material. A
well chosen combination of paper and
frifr,, with plain or decorated ceiling,
more than half furnishes a room. The
long e xperience of Mr. R. Crampton in
this line to assist purchasers in their se
lections will insure satisfactory results,
and the very moderate prices ruling for
all stap'e grades place them within the
reach of every household'
The Union says that the only objection
it has to Chris. Gaetjer for the republican
nomination for alderman in the Fourth
ward is that the Argi s has "been push
ing him ' What folly! The extent of
the Arous' pushing him consists in men
tioning his candidacy as meeting with the
appropriation of the republicans of the
ward in advance of the Union doing so.
If the Union does not take kindly to all
that the Arous mentions in advance of it,
surely there is much of importance in the
city that is not to its liking.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. McHugh were
driving on Fourth avenue yesterday
morning and a colt owned by Mr. Mc
Hugh was pranciog behind the buggy,
when the animal becoming oyerjoyed with
enthusiasm for some cause attempted
to place its front feet in the buggy. The
consequence was that the vehicle over
turned, but neither of the occupants were
seriously injured though, Mr. McHugh
will be lame for a time. The colt disap
peared and has probably headed for
Black Hawk township where it bas been
in pasture all winter.
In the county court Saturday Judge
Adams dismissed, for want of prosecu
tion, the case of Reese vs Hurley. The
plaintiff, Chris. Reese, who is a Moline
saloon keeper, sued Al. Hurley, a switch
man in the employ of the Rock Island
road, for $19, and recovered judgment
before Magistrate O'Neill, in Moline. As
a consequence of the suit Hurley was
dismissed !y the C,, It 1 & P road, and
netw that the case has been decided in
his favor he will no doubt be reiustated
Another Second avenue property
holder has shown his public spirit and has
determined to improve his properly. Mr
Peter Fries has already decided upon
plans for the lowering of the store occu
pied by Mr. Louis May, the grocer, to
grade, the putting in of an entirely new
and modern front and putting in a new
interior The store will be made one of
the handsomest on Second avenue. The
consequence is that Mr. May, who bas
not discouraged Mr. Fries in the least in
bis progressive ideas, is fairly beaming
over with joy. He has a right to feel
glad and Mr. Fries is entitled to great
A Veteran JnnrnallM Cone.
Geo. H. Ballon, the veteran city editor
of the Davenport Democrat, died at bis
home in Davenport at 3 o'clock this after
noon. He was born at Lock port, N. T.
Jan. 28, 1833, and had been in news
paper work in Davenport twenty years.
He made the Democrat famous in Iowa
while city editor of it.
Wanted A good girl. References re
quired. No. 1208 Second avenue.
Vitv Committee Heating
The following members of the demo
cratic city committee are requested to
meet at the Argus office this (Monday)
evening at 7:30 D. m. :
First ward J. W. Corken; Second
ward J. S. Darrah, Ed. Burs field, Wm.
Kreger; Third ward C. W. Negus,
Thos. Carney, James Flynn; Fourth
ward Walter Dauber; Fifth ward Dan
Daly; Sixth ward George Jones; Sev
enth ward P. Tbiessen, James McCann.
James W. Cavananoh. Chairman.
Weather Foreeawt .
U. B. -ion M. Oric, I
Washington, D.C., March 17. f
For the next 24 hours for Illinois:
Slight rains and warmer.
Wanted at once A flrstclass cook
with good recommendations. The best
wages paid. Apply by telephone or in
person on F. Weyerhauser. Eighth ave
nue and Thirtieth street.
One of the best orators in congress
wasoiliged to postpone the delivery of
a well prepared speech because of a
heavy cold. He took Dr. Bull's Cough
Syrup and was soon at his desk.
Thcte is danger in impure b'ood.
There is safely in taking Hood's Sarsa
parilla, the great blood purifier. 100
doses 1 .
Mclntire Bros, have a new and reliable
kid glove cleaner; cleans perfectly and
leaves no odor.
A, Stkki., - Manager.
ONE NIvlHT ONI.V.
TUESDAY, MARCH 18th.
The Reijning Comedy Hucrese.
A Soap Bubble,
K Montgomery Philtr, p-oduced hy a cVver
enmpanyof Comedian, under the direc
tion of J. n. Dohliins.
A Comical Uproar.
Brighter than Ever.
Bubbles of Fan
Two and half honreof oddities nmhled
together, making it
The Laughing Success.
Admission 45, SO and 75 cent.
BURTIS OPERA HOUSE,
Chas. T. Kin&T,
Mrs. A.. XI.
Longshore Potts, M. D.
(Registered Phyiicianof of Illinois)
The eminent yiiaki ress, will commence a
artaa or Lecture! on
HEALTH and DISEASE -THURSDAY,
at 8 p. m. llh an address to holh eiea.
FRIDAY. MARCH 81,
at ! M p. m first lecture to women only- both free.
(Sr-AH Lectures illntrated hy a 'arge collec
tion of life sired oil paintings, model in wax and
papter-maihe, nnatnmlcal ipfirfwaa, skele
A full and complete
Vocal and Instrumental .
C. C. Taylor
1625 Second avenue,
Under Rock Island Hor.se.
So'.- i-, ui f.it luc Sheet Mnaic.
Catalo. ue free, mailed lo any
Aa I will have to settle with the
County Treasurer on March 20ih, you
will save costs hy paying your taxes
to rue before that date.
OfHee at Court House.
Lloyd & Stewart,
HOI k UliHf, II.
Grand Opening Spring Style,
SATURDAY. MARCH 1. 18().
tx ini 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
remitted f re of charge.
E. W. HURST,
Attobhiy at Law
Boons S and 4 Masonic Temple,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
The Unseasonable Weather
which has prevailed so fsr, has been regarded by some as being due to
the Gulf stream appoach ing northward. There is no evidence however
that the Gulf stream has changed its course. It is still in its old
accustomed haunts. There are good reasons for believing that the present
cold wave is off the track . Word comes that it has been called back .
That being the case we venture to call your attention to
This week we offer for your inspection a good assortment of well made
medium priced muslin underwear
FOR 25 CENTS WE GIVE YOU
Drawers, Skirts, Chemises, Childs' Drawers. Childs' Waists, Cbilds Slips
very good garments for the money.
FOR fto CENTS WE GIVE YOU
Night Dresses, Skirts, Chemise, Drawers, Corset Covers you will want
some of this 50 cent assortment sure.
Spring goods are arriving daily and we are prepared to serve your wants
in dress goods, wash goods, embroideries, etc , at lowest prices. You
can't afford lo buy before examining our goods and prices.
Rock Island. Illinois.
In order to accommodate their increasing trade and
to have more room in which to display their goods,
CLEMANN & SALZMANN have leased, fitted up
and now occupy nearly all the surface room in
Harper's Theatre building Their
iri large and elegantly lighted, and containtfthe
nicest stock of Carpets in MOOUETTE, BODY
BRUSSELS, TAPESTRY, Etc., ever seen in this
there is none to surpass, they simply have anything
DON'T FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEMANN & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nos. 124, 12o" and 128 Sixteenth Street,
.A. US! ID A.S TO
I have just opened a handsome lot of Flanging and Stand Lampa. received too
late tor Christmas trade, which I don't intend to have hang on my hands.
Call and see if the prices don't hear me out in this assertion.
G. M, LOOSLEY.
1609 Second Avenue.
Men s Pelt Shoes (1 00
Felt Boot Overs 1 00
" Arctics , 1 00
" Rubbers 40
" Clogs 50
Women's Arc ties 75
M High Button Gaiters 65
Boy's Arctics 60
Misses' High Button Gaiters 60
" Arctics jo
Children's Arctics 50
In addition to these low price I will give away an Encyclopepia, valued at $6,
to each customer buying f25 worth of Boots and Shoes.
Call in and let us show yon the Book and explain how j on can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Avenue.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE
S9S9 Fifth Avenue.
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.