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THE ROCK ISLAKD AUGUS,. WEDNESDAY, APKIL 10, 1890.
Great Sale of LACE CURTAINS
TAKES PLACE THIS WEEK.
Wo are prepared with many rare bargains in this department, in both Irish
points, Nottingham, and hand made antique Linen Lace Goods, which are re
markable, not only for lowness of prices, but for beauty, style, grace and ele
gance. In Nottingham Curtains we can show you good curtains as low as 38c
a pair. Some 1 2 to 1 5 of better ones at 48c a pair. At 62c a pair we shall show
some splendid values. At 68 and 75c we can sell 'you Lace Curtains that are
usually sold at two or three times the prices named. Our Nottinghams go up as
high as $6.00 and every pair a special bargain.
One special drive in Tambour Curtains at $5.00 a pair, worth one-third
more. Two specials in the Irish Points at $5.00 and $8.75, cannot be matched
for a good deal more money. One choice style imitation Brussels Curtains,
special price for this one lot, $7.00 per pair.
Antique Linen Lace Curtains 'hand made) at $2.42. $3.25, $4.00, $5.50.
$4.90, $7.50, $9,00 and $9.50. Will cheerfully refund the money on any one of
the numbers if yon can match them elsewhere within 30 per cent of our prices.
No duplicate orders can be taken on our Antique Curtains unless at an advance
of 33 1-3 per cent above prices we quote.
By the yard we show the following: Nottinghams, Scrims, Foulards, imita
tion Madras. Fancy Swisses with white and colored dots, figures and borders at
the most attractive prices.
A lot of Curtain Poles 4o each; extra finish long Curtain Poles 7c each: ex
tra quality Brass Trimmings 14c a set; Brass Window Rods for Sash Curtains,
fixtures complete, 22c. Curtain Chains, Curtain Loops, and Fancy Edgings for
all kinds of Curtains.
A new Ttieof Beaded Cape nd Wraps, and hie lot of new Jackets Just in.
Sewing the Seed. We will place 30UU papers of choicest Flower Seed? with onr cnetnmers this
we k at ouly 2c a package, prohnbli not enough fur all, but will make them go as far asios-ible.
Call early when convenient.
1713. 1714. 1716. 1718. 1720 and 1722 Second Avenue.
-BUY WALL PAPER-
A word to the wise is sufficient. Yon can eave money
by buying of us now.
We have just received a very large line of Wall Taper, bought at our own prl.-ea, to close
Factory line and will offer the entire lot, until gone, at prices never heard of before in the
WALL PAPER BUSINESS.
Standard Browns, Blanks at 3, 3, 4. 4 and 5c a roll.
Standard Wuites, full weight, 8 yards to roll, first-class in every w-iy, 4c
a roll. Micas 4c a roll.
Gilt Oonds, 5J, C, (U, 8, 10 and 12 J a roll.
Embossed Bronzed Solid Gold, 13; a roll.
Buy at once before they are all gone.
Wall Paper Company,
312, 314: Twentieth St.,
And Postoffice Block, Moline. ROCK ISLAND.
Palnttng and Paper flanging done on
KOHN fc ADLER,
-Removed to 219
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.
KINGSBURY & SON,
1705 Second Avenue.
10 M Off
BORING FOR WATER.
The Drilling Process at Mitchell &
The Machinery F.mplovrd In Reaching
the Artenlan DepthnThe Tempor
ary Cantle of Construct Inn and what
Tht site of Mitchell & Lynde's pro
posed artesian well on the the west 8ev
enteenth street side of the postoffice, is a
constunt place of interest and curiosity,
and daily people throng about to see how
the well is bored and how far it has pro
gresst d. The ordinary observer is apt to
be surprised that the boring is not done
with a rotary motion of the bit, like
that given to an auger in boricg a hole
into a board, but it seems that experience
has demonstrated that the method in use
here is the best for deep wells in the
Misshsippi valley. Upon intjiiiry it is
learnt d that rotary diamond tipped drills
are ejcellent in prospecting as for iron or
copper in Wisconsin, where it is desir
able to obtain a solid core, but for deep
drilling we presume the expense for the
rig, and for operating a rotary drill would
As many have observed, a tower ot
plank and boards was built about 65
feet high. This has a pulley at the top
over 'vhich runs a wire cable, which is
connected at the bottom to a wooden
drum which is operated by the steam en
gine. This arrangement is for the pur
pose of hoisting the poles, sinker bar and
drill from the hole when it is necessary
to do so to clean out the chips
pings of rock made by th drill,
or for any other purpose. The drill is a
piece of steel bar five inches wide and
about three inches thick, which is made
about as sharp uponfits lower edge as the
corner of a house; that is at about 45
degrees seldom sharper, and sometimes
it is made considerably more obtuse.
The tiviller seems to get his instructions
upon the best shape in which to keep his
diill by telegrhphic communications from
the workins drill at the bottom of the
hole through the sicker bar and drill
pole3 by way ofhis arms. The driller
const tutly maintains his hold upon the
poles for the prime purpose of keeping
himself informed of what is going on
down below, aud of governing himself
accordingly in operating what to the
gazer on looks like an aggravated case
of old fushioned churning.
Thi; wooden poles do not endure the
conct ss-ion of striking upon the bottom.
as they would be soon shivered. The
blow is given by a cylinder or steel about
forty feet long and weighing about 2,800
pounds, to the bottom of which the drill
is secured and to the top of xrbich are at
tached two links which suspend it, when
it is being lifted, but which allow the
poles which are attached to them to slip
away at the moment of concussion.
The poles are 30 to 35 feet long,
are of ash. and have an Iron screw at each
end ly means of which they are joined.
one sfter another, as the increasing depth
demands. After boring five or six feet
it becomes necessary to Uke out the drill
and remove ttie chippings of rock, which
have been made. This is done by at
taching the poles to a long steel tube with
a vul7c screwed upon the bottom, the fUp
of which lifts upward as the tube is
pushed down, and closes when t'te tube
is raised. Churning this a short time in
the hiring it is lifted out full of water
and rock chippings, when the drill is re
turned for further work. An Aral's
representative was informed by the
operttiivis that this is not the
method pursued in the eastern oil
drillings, whore a rops is used
inste id of the wooden poles, but which
has Leen found to work unsatisfactorily
in western drilling. The operatives here
claitr that this is a new rig with all the
modern improvements, notwithstanding
that several corners of their outward
architecture may be a little off, and that.
in tht-ir hurry, Ihey have been obliged to
lay down unmatched flooring, and must
be contented with the little light that sifts
through the cracks between the "aiding;
and hut their best chandelier cons'sts of
what looks like a tin kerosene can, with
an inch rope for wick stuck through the
Several ladies have visited this unique
castle, and doubtless more would like to
do fo. The Argus suggests to the boss
castellan thereof the propriety of exclud
ing male visitors upon pleasant after
nooiis, and of reserving, from 3 o'clock
to 5 upon such days, the use of the par
quet chairs exclusively for the ladies.
The drill has so far reached a depth of
175 feet having made an average of 40
feet a day, and operating day and night.
Pror. J. II. Southwell, upon the results of
whose scientific investigation this
well, as in fact every one that has been
bored in Rock Island county was decided
upoa, expects that the flow of artesian
wat it will be reached at about 900 feet,
perl aps a few feet before and n aybe a
littli! deeper. lie expects to bore at
leas'. 1,000 however.
I'd Ice rolntH.
Marshal Miller and Officer Kramer ar
rest id a pair of colored damsels for fast
driving this afternoon.
Mike Leonard was gathered in by Offi
cer Brennan on Market square yesterday
afternoon for intoxication. Magistrate
Wh ill imposed a fine of $3 and costs this
Magistrate Wivill heard the assault
case- of S. J. Geisinger vs John McDar
rah and James Corcoran yesterday after
noon and dismissed the case as to Cor-
con.n and imposed a fine of f 3 and costs
upon McDarrah, which was paid.
Ths Hospital Be port tar Karen.
Ixpenses Rent, t2D: nurse, $40; ser
vant, $12. drugs, 3.25; goceriea, $5.52,
butcher. $1.25; hard coal, $7.50: coal,
$2 65; David Don, $5 90; Total, $98 07.
Donations Milk, Mrs. Morris Rosen
field, for entire month; old linen, Mrs.
Wi'.kerson, old linen; Mrs. Bender,
sugar, coffee, fruit; Geo. Wagner, easter
offering, $5; Mrs. Elmore Hurst, two
M. C. Hoffman.
ideboards, fancy dining tables, chairs,
at The Adams', 323 Brady street. Day.
Nice pine apples at Browner 's .
Attend the Industrial fair tonight.
The Mandolin quartet at the fair to
May's grocery is the place to buy goods
Go to the Industrial fair at Armory hall
Don't miss the Mandolin quartet at the
Er Supervisor Wait, of Reynolds, wae
in town today.
Mr. L. Simon has gone to Chicago on
a business mission.
Fresh radishes, spinach, onions and
lettuce at Browner's.
J. E. Courtwright, the big tea man, is
at the Rock Island house.
There is a grand rush at May's grocery
to get goods at moving prives.
Notwithstanding the great rise in flour
May is still selling' flour at $1.10 per sack.
Wanted Two machinists at once, at
the novelty works on Twenty fourth
Miss Alice Watch, of Milan, is in the
city visiting at the residence of Mr. Wm.
Division Sunt. E D. Wrieht. of the
C . M. & St. P . snent last nieht at the
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Rosenfleld will
leave tomorrow night on a six weeks'
trip to California.
Hon. Lomel Sommers. a resident of
Scott county for fifty years, died at Le
Mr. J. E. Chandler, the Bardolph
brick man, is in the city on business with
Contractors Atkinson & Olof.
Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Pearsall and Mrs.
C. C. Coyne, of Port Byron, came down
last night to see the minstrels.
Mrs. Mary Renfro and Miss Hut tie
Wells, of Cheyenne, Wyo.. are visiting
at the resideuce of Henry Housman.
Capt. Orrin Andrews, chief lerk of the
Hotel Murray, Omaha, is visitine friends
in the tri cities. He is a native of Dav
enport. The sale of seats for the celebrated
Janauschek will open at Clemann &
Mtizmann s tomorrow morning at 9
The ferry Spencer will hereafter leave
every morning at SA't a m. on its first
trip, and its last trip at night wi 1 be
made at 9.
Supervisor Forsyt'u received a tele-
gram tod iy today announcing the death
of his nephew, Joseph Dice, in White
The ladies sewing society of the First
M. E. church have 100 yards of rag car
pet tor s de. Inquire of Mrs. J. D. Tay
lor, 904 Nineteenth street.
William II. Saale, telephone inspector
for the Rock Island exchange, was mar
ried in Moline last evening to Miss Josie
Altz, Rey. G. W. Gue officiating.
liev. Dr. McCord has returned from
Illinois and is now at bis home in this
city. His condition is not as favorable
as his friends could wish. Dubuque Sun
There 19 a cood investment in Rock
Island for sime energetic business mn
who will combine the business of sorinks
ling and sweeping the Second avenue
Mr. H. M. Stone, publisher of the Dav
en port directory, was in town today. Mr.
Stone may be induced to get out a direc
tory in kick island. The city needs a
reliable one just now. 1
John Barosskv was found this morn
ing in a shed in the rear of the saloon run
by bis brother. Glaus Burossky, in Dav
euport, hanging. He was forty-nine
years old, ami suicided because of ill
Messrs. C. K. OfHld an.l T. S. Faun-
tleroy, of Chicago, returned lust night to
Rock Island. They a;e assistant coun
sel in the Fassett suit against the Moline
Malleable Iron company now pendiue in
the circuit court.
The "King's Daughters" were the spec
ial attraction at the Industrial fair last
night, and a rare and pleasing entertain
ment tney gave. Tonight the Mandolin
quartette appears. The voting also com
mences this evening.
Col. J. M. Whittemore. commandant at
Rick Island arsenal, went to Chicago
this morning to meet Mrs. Whittemore
and accompany her here. She has not
been west since her husband's asssign
meut to the command at Rock Island.
The transfer of the Sears tract to the
Rock ford Construction company was
made yesterday ufiernoon, and the trans
action practically made. It only remains
now for the abstract ot title to be tn
proved by the Rockford company's at
Emil Schadt, an employe of the Rock
Inland Lumber company, had the index
finger of his left hand cut completely off
and his thumb badly lacerated while at
work wit! a machine this morning. Dr.
Barth attended him and he was conveyed
to his home iu South Park.
Health Commissioner Eyster has inves
tigated the causes of the prevailing ma
laria at AuguBtana college and finds the
building completely pregnated with sewer
gas, owing to a very imperfect and bung
ling arrangement of sewer' pipes. The
difficulty is being remedied.
Four boys were out near the ferry dock
on a raft this afternoon, when one fell off
into the river. He struggled desperately
and would have been drowned bnt for a
heroic act on the part of John McDarrah,
who, witnessing the catastrophe from the
ferry dock, leaped into the water and
saved the boy's life.
The coroner's inquest on the body of
the unknown infant described yesterday
as found in a vault in the upper part of
town was continued this afternoon.
Phillip Miller testified as to the fruitless
result of the investigation of the only
clue he could get, and the coroner an
nouncing that he had no further evidence
to produce, the jury returned a verdict
that the child came its death by causes
Several measures are now pending be
fore congress looking to the better re
muneration of letter carriers and other
postoffice employes. It is proposed to
increase the pay of carriers to $1,200 a
year. A bill also has been introduced to
pension carriers after twenty years' ser
vice. Should this latter be enacted, it
would not tend to decrease the surplus to
any alarming extent, as the number of
patriots who are willing to serve Uncle
Sam is too large, and the change of ad
ministration too frequent, to permit this
twenty-year pension list to become en
larged to any great degree.
At Sedalia, Mo., the grand jury, acting
under the instructions of Judge Ryland,
has indicted some of the members of the
"High Five Euchre club," a prominent
social organization which numbers sever
al young ladies in its membership. It is
supposed that an effort will be made to
find indictments against the persons at
whose houses the club had met during its
existence, on a charge of permitting gam
ing or gambling on their premises. Judge
Ryland's instructions to the jury Monday
to indict all persons ngaged in or parties
ipating in a game of "euchre," "high
five" or "church raffles" has created not a
little unfavorable comment at Sedalia.
At first it was regarded as a joke, but
now that an attempt is being made to
carry out hlsinscin, a more serious
Sppeial Meeting of the Board of
A. B Nralth, of Mallae, Walk a OUT
With the 4'hatrmanahlp The Two
The Rack Island county board of su
pervisors elected on April 1st met in
special session at the court houee this
Supervisor Pearsall was chosen tem
porary chairman of the board on a unan
A committee of three, consisting of
Supervisors Cralle, Wilson and Forsyth,
was chosen on credentials. The commits
tee reported the following as the duly
elected members of the board:
Rock Island Conrad Schneider. Ar
thur Bun-all. Geo B Browner, M C Frick,
Moline K A Smith, L F Cralle. G M
South Rock Island Geo Lamont.
South Moline James Hasson.
Cordova Jasper Forsyth.
Coe Jessie Dailey.
Canoe Creek S W Woodburn .
Port Byron L S Pearsall.
Hampton W R Carey.
Zuma L Hanna.
Black Hawk W T Kerr.
Coal Valley Frank Naylor.
Bowling S W Heath.
Rural J A Wilson.
Edgington R S Montgomery.
Andalusia L A Hofer.
Buffalo Prairie N G Elliott.
On motion of Supervisor Frick, an in
formal ballot was taken for permanent
chairman. The result showed a tie be
tween Supervisors Smith and Kerr 10
each with four scattering, Schneider,
1 ; Bun-all, 1 ; Dailey, 1 ; Pearsall, 1.
The formal ballot was also a lie: Kerr
11; Smith 11; Burrall 1. The second
formal ballot gave Smith a majority, the
vote being; Kerr 10; Smith 12; Burrall 1.
Upon taking the chair Mr. Smith made
a few remarks and thanked the board
for the honor conferred upon him. The
rules of the last hoard were adopted
with a single change.
Chairman Smith then announced as
there was no doubt considerable anxiety
existing as to which 12 of the 24 mem
bers would secure the long term, as pro
vided for by the last legislature, it would
be best to decide the matter at once. Lots
were drawn according to the following
divisions: Eight from the upper end.
eight from the lower end, four assistants
in Rock Island, two assistants in Mo
line, and the Rock Island ar.d Moline
supervisors. Those drawing the "long"
slips.thus entitling them to the two years'
Jese Dailey, Coe; L. S. Pearsall. Port
Byron; Jamea Hanson, South Moline:
S. W. Woodtiurn, Canoe Creek; W. T.
Kerr. Black Hawk; L. A. Hofer. Andalu
sia; S. W. Heath, Bowling; N. G. Elliott,
tsunalo l'raine; Conrad Schneider, Geo.
Browner, F. Ludolph. Rock Island; L.
F. Cralle, Moline.
PLANS FOR THE PARK.
How hnrnerr Nan are Is l.ikrlv to be
Kraottfled Traanrormed Into a
I'lae or Pride aod Plraore .. Mrrl
inar at CoinailMnleaer Jarknoa'a
Mr. William Jackson, commissioner of
Spencer tquare, inyited Mayor McCons
ochie and the members of the incoming
and retiring city council. President Hass,
of the Citizens' Improvement associa
tion, and Dr. W. A. Tnul and R. Cramp
ton. of the Improvement association park
committee, together with representatives
of the local press to bis home, 824
Twentieth street last eveninz. with a
View of giving all interested an oppor
tunity to examine his plana for the per
manent improvement and beautifying of
Spencer square. The matter is one to
which Mr. Jackson has devoted much
time and pains, and in which be has
great pride. Mr. Jackson had a com
prehensive diagram or drawing made,
elaborating his i Jeas, and which he was
anxious should be examined in detail
and understood before it is submitted to
the council for final approval, and it was
gratifying to note with what enthusiasm
the mayor and all others present gave
their endorsement to the plan which pro
vides for diagonal walks from each of the
four corners, and nine feet in width to be
constructed either of Argillo or Utica tile
or of brick on edge corresponding with
the outer walks, to a forty foot circle in
the centre with, bed and curbing for a
fountain in the northern triangle inclosed
in a five foot walk, four foot flower beds
about the fountain, while the band stand
is to be correspondingly situated on the
southern angle with the exception that
no flower beds or encircling walk is con
templated on that aide. On the eastern
and western border of the forty foot cir
cle it is proposed to place flower beds on
the outerside, while there are to be
eight benches or settees on the inner side,
as also at intervals along the walks lead
ing to the street and avenue intersections
at the corners of the square. The esti
mated coat of such improvements is
placed at $2,500
It was the impression of the mayor and
every councilman present that the plans as
contemplated and presented by Mr. Jack
son should be carried out entirely, but
as a matter of course there was a dispos
ition manifested not to approve of them
in anything of the nature of an official
sense until the new council shall organ -ize.wheu
without doubt provision will be
made for carrying forward of the work in
detail. The popular suggestion advanced
last night though was that the grading
already under way should be pushed to
completion and that sodding and seeding
continue without dslay and such opera
tions as are really essential be allowed to
proceed under Mr. Jackson's supervision,
leaving the ornamental features to the
discretion of the incoming council, by
whom they will assuredly receive the en
couragement they should, and which the
interests of the business portion of the
city as well as a hearty pub'ic pride de
mands in common with paved streets and
other characteristics of a city rejuvenated
and abreast with the progressive march
of the age.
14 Guardianship of Estella Robinson.
Letters of guardianship issued to James
H Robinson. Bond filed and approved.
15 Estate of Arthur Jewett Johnson.
Inventory, appraisement bill and wid
ow's award filed and approved. Widow's
relinquishment and selection filed and ap
proved, and order turning over property
so selected to widow.
Guardianship of minor heirs of Thomas
J Davis. Receipt and release ot Mary B
Davis filed and gaardiau discharged as to
Guardianship of minor heirs of John V
Cook. Receipt and release of John II
Cook filed and approved and guardian
discharged as to him.
Estate of Bailey Davenport. Report
of John Peetz, administrator to collect,
filed and approved. Inventory of perso
nal property of said estate filed by John
Peetz, administrator with will annexed
and order approving same. Order tcssell
personal property at public sale. Ap
praisement bill filed and approved.
Port Byron went dry at its village elec
tion yesterday, the anti-license ticket
winning by 20 majority, the candidates
elected being: For president, G. A.
Metzgar; trustees, W. 8. Grove. E. M.
Rogers, John Sc'aafer; village clerk, L. H.
These pastures will be open for stock
as heretofore about the 15th of April, in
stant. Applications may be made to
Clam Henry Lamp at Seventeenth street,
and to Asher Beaty at Ninth street.
Agent for Davenport heirs.
For braein? 110 the nprvea. nurifrino
the blood and curin? sick headache ami
dyspepsia, there is nothing equal to
noon a narsapamia.
Buy your carpets, furniture and dra
peries at the C. F. Adams. 322 Brady
Mclntire Bros, have a new and reliable
kid glove cleaner; cleans perfectly and
leaves no odor.
The only lime payment house in Dav
enportThe C. F. Adams' Home Fur
nishing house, 322 Brady street.
Baby carriages including the Down
ing sleeping couch at the Adams, 323
llrady street, Davenport.
Parlor suites, lounges and rattan rock
ers at the Adams, 322 Brady 6treet, Dav
Bedroom suits, folding beds.mattreFses.
pillows, on the credit system, at The
Adams', 322 Brady street, Davenport.
Pugilists, when on their guard, ad
vance and give the countersign.
C. A. Steel, - - Manager.
eiraml Trueic Event of the S--on. Tosl
tivt ly l-t iih aranre In thin c ity.
SATURDAY APRIL 19th,
OXK XIrtnT OXl.Y.
Special Eni:i2, mi nt Extraordinary of the Great
est living 1 raj;ic Actrcsa, Madame
In her wonderfully rrglintic fmp?rnntion of
Hit tireat Uomantic harai li r
Coniliinine ail the potent and faorinatinr elements
01 legitimate tavern, e omerty ana Tragedy,
mort atily and admirably uuported by her
ow n, Inrse, complete and excellent
In every detail prei ioely a nlaved br tha aame
nnexrelled company with enthniiatic anrcera in
New Vork. Philadelphia. B.Won and Chicaen.
Pnces-Jt .01, TSc, SOc and -. Sale of seat
commence Thnrsday. April 17lh. Orders by
mail (promptly attended to .
Table and Shelf Oil
ROOM AND PICTURE
FPietur Cord. Tin, Nail
and Honks at lowed pricaa.
Call aud tee.
G. C. Taylor
1625 Second avenue,
Under Rock Island Bonae.
in urn of
1200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five time the amount
of the loan.
Interest 7 per cent semi annually, collected and
remitwa rre 01 cnarge.
E. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Room S and 4 M aaonlc Temple,
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Lloyd & Stewart.
ROCK IMIiAXD, ILL.
Spring Styles now Beady.
In Our Curtain Department
Yon will find this week eight special
bargains In lace curtains.
The above mentioned are worthy of
examination . Better ones too, if wanted.
Three special numbers in dress
52in. All wool 49c
54in. " " Broadcloth Finish, 73c
These flannels come in plain and
mixtures, and while suitable for dress
goods are being largely used for chil
dren's and misses' peasent cloaks.
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
aud now occupy nearly all the surface room in
Harper's Theatre building Their
is large and elegantly lighted, and contains the
nicest stock of Carpets in MOQUETTE, BODY
BRUSSELS, TAPESTRY, Etc., ever seen in this
there is none to surpass, they simply have anything
DONT FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEMANN & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nos. 124, 126 and 128 Sixteenth Street,
A PAIR OF GARDEN VASES,
Filled with Trailing Vines or Tropical Leaved Plants,
or one or two pieces of Garden Statuary make a pleas
ing addition to the Lawn adornments we like to see at
this season, and are not by any means beyond the
reach of the most economically inclined. They cost
from $1.75 up. I am agent for
O. HENNEOKE & CO.,
probably the most reliable manufacturers of this class
of Art Goods in our country. It would hardly pay to
carry in stock a full assortment of Vases and Statuary,
but I have a complete line of Catalogues, illustrated,
and can show styles, quote manufacturer's prices, and
fill any orders I am favored with, at from two to four
Pienty of Flower Pots, plain and decorated, ou hand.
Gh M, LOOSLEY,
Crockery and Cliina Store,
1609 Second Avenue.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
THE LARGEST AND BEST STOCK
At the Lowest prices in tne three cities.
PATENT LEATHER SHOES
For Ladies and.Oentlemen.
t"Tanned Goods in all colors.
An Encyclopedia valued at $6 00 Riven away to each customer buying $23.00
worth of Boots and Shoes. Call in and let us show you the book and
explain bow you can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
' CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1118 Second Avenua.
ELM 8TRE2T SHOE STORE 1
TENNIS Flannels, alljwool, hand
some assortment, fast colors, 49c per
SKIRTS We show this .week tha
latest in ladies spring skirts.
Black satin skirts, fast colors.
Grey moreen skirts.
Black moreen skirts.
Grey and black mohair skirts.
We offer them to you at less price
than you can make them for.
Please examine when you call tha
Double Fold Cashmeres yard, 10c
Our 75c Satten Corsets, 49c
Linen Towels. 5c
Fancy Linen Napkins, 9c
Misses' Blouse Waists. 68a
Ladies' Jersey Jackets, f 3 50 and up.
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