Newspaper Page Text
A WHIRL I
Tuesday and Wednesday. Re
0 .,ur onlv TWO DAYS we shall
offer some great drives on
. not to be seen again.
ARGUMENT ONE-A lot of No. 2
mire silk crown edge Moire ribbons, all
Lw iro at 2 l-2o a yard.
ARGUMENT TWO-A big lot of
Kn 7 ame gooas. at i-aoayara.
ARGUMENT THREE All the
Vo 9 of above ribbons go for three days
only, ai 9c a yard-
STILL ANOTHER !
150 pieces of our very best No. 7
rrf silk. P-0!? grain ribbons, with the
Jorr,vt satin edges, all colors, remem
ber vt rv best, will go for three days
only, at Sc a yd. Only half price.
Thfse awfully cut prices are for the
r.p,tffs of advertising a great big lot
of jobs in plain and fancy ribbons,
bought less than half price, but receiv
ed uh lite on Saturday evening for us
to choc k up and get in shape for this ad.
Thi'.v will all be ready on Monday morn
ine at s o'clock sharp.
Tht' above quoted cuts will positive
ly be discontinued on Wednesday eve
n'ini: at (5 o clock, while the job lots we
mention, will be kept on sale at the
same prices until all are closed.
1712. 17U. 1716, 1718. 1720 and 1722 Second Avknttk.
Te and coffee cops, 8 s!Ies So each
Saucers to match 8c "
I5ln. oval dishes , 15c "
11 in. " " 10c
lain. pl-tes a " .
4io. Mure dixlis 'Jc '
Sin. mucv or vendible dishes 1-Jc
Tin " ' loc
Kifg cup 3c "
Rone drshra 3c "
These pood were slightly damaged in shipping,
bnt would be bargains at one hilf more than we
ask for them.
4 piece ga-den sets sue
Decker's kitchi-n soap, per box 15c
Pure Irlh linen paper, per quire 8c
Envelopes to match, per pack .. 10c
1703 Second Avenue.
House Furnishing Goods,
Gas Fitting Stock
BAKER & HOUSMAN.
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
KOHN & ADLER,
Removed to 219 Seventeenth Street
For the cure of all disorders of
They are safe, sure and pleasant
They have no equal as a Family
we give away a sample package FREE. Call and get one.
Regular Size 25c a Bottle.
T. H. THOMAS,
Druggist, Rock Island.
We sold nearly 250 sun and rain
umuicuaauuoaiaraay. we probably
have 600 or 700 left. Can you guess
dy1? aSOn 'Wre 80141 so many n Satur-
It was simply because our prices are
beyond dispute the lowest in the west.
The balance go at the same low fig
Our great sale on white shirts last
week is an incentive, for us to again
call attention to our stock of men and
Three Nos, to which we wish to call
special attention. The prices are 25c
32c and 48c. "ai
Detier ones, values equally attractive.
' uiuKsAia Jk
wur gems i urnisnmg goods trade is
trrowintr dav bv dav. nnrl wnoir a
week, we can see it increasing our
lutLuuua art? ngxiL
We never ask ton hi ch a ryina
-e t' L ' auu
frequently are 25, 33 and even 50 ner
V 1 1 1. UC1UW LllO IlitU Kfcfl.
These low prices are trade winners.
One more item desirable to mention,
still several oieoes lft. of thnco I-,.
- - -' V- V. 700
chalhes at 2 3-4c rer varri anil a vi.
half case good style challies at 3 3-4o.
up or mere woo i De any left, as
this hot weather will st art m nn live
ly. Several lines of dress goods mark
i j : , , . . .
uown io cjose, Desi Dargams usually
the Liver, Kidney and Stomach.
and act like a charm.
Pill, and that all may try them
A TERRIBLE FATE.
An Eleven Year Old Rock Island
Boy's Accidental Death.
Arthar It. Lambert Killed by a Kan
way inr Taylor Rldgr Partlen-
larn or the ( at ant rahr The Cora
Arthur H. Lambert, boo of A. H.
Lambert, 938 Pirst avenue, met with
a frightful ami terrible death upon the
farm of Jacob Tanner, near Taylor
Ridge, between 5 and 6 o'clock last Sat
urday afternocn. He went into the
country on Memorial day to visit with
the family of lu . Saulapaugh near the
Ridge. The boy was well known in
that neighborhood, and & favorite with
everybody" around there. Saturday
morning about 10 oMock. Mr. Tan
ner was driving past Mr. Saulss
paugh'a residence when Arthur ran
out and jump:d into his wagon and
accompanied lira home. Toward the
middle of the afternoon Mr. Tanner
started out to l.aul some brush taking
with him a corr paratively tame team and
Arthur accompanying him.- Three loads
had been baule 1. Arthur was on the
front end of tin wagon holding the reins
while Mr. Tanner was on the wagon fac
ing the rear and throwing off the brush.
Suddenly the latter heard the boy call out
and as he turnei, beheld the boy falling
from the wagon. 1I struck on the
wagon tongue and the moment he did so
the horses liecaie frightened and started
to run. They bad dashed ahead but two
or three rods w'ien the wagon box con
taining Mr. Tamer was thrown off. The
horses, however, continued to run with
the boy clinging to the tongue. Mr.
Tanner rtcover ;d himself as soon as pos
sible and rushed to the. bos's 6ide, whom
he found lying on the ground a consider
able distance from where the team started.
It was apparent that the boy was badly
hurt as he was unable to sit up, appear d
faint and was s pixting blood. Mr. Tan
ner carried him into the bouse and im
mediately ran for assistance. Mrs. Mary
W. Fryan. a neighbor, arrived, and a mes
senger was dispatched to Milan for Dr.
Wiggins. The little sufferer made no
complaints though perfectly conscious.
He expressed a realization that he was
dying, stated H at be wished the terrible
news kept froni his parents as long as
possible and reiterated that no one was to
blame for the tccident. The brave boy
lingered half an hour when he died be
fore medical assistance could reach him
Coroner Haves on being apprised of
the facts, went out to Taylor Ridge, ac-
c impanied by his son, Mai. C. W .Hawes,
and the boy's f ither and held an inquest,
a jury being stmmnned composed of C.
W. Hawes (for min). J R. Huber, B. F.
Knor, J E. Swin, Robt. Karne and S. J.
Woodin. The testimony which included
the eiaminatioi of Geo. E. La. ruber t, Miss
May L. Saulspnugh, Jacob Tanner, Mrs.
Mary W. Fryor, developed the facts as
above given, and the verdict of the jury
was tlfiit the di ceased came to his death
from injuries received from the running
away of a teati of horses on the farm
of Jacob Taniier, at Taylor Ridge.
Death, was p-obably the result of con
cussion of the brain although two ribs
bad been fractured and were pressed
against the heart, both injuries being
caused by the horste.V hoofs. The boy was
born in Rock Id and S,-pt. 8, 1879, and
was well liked in the city. He was very
fond of horses and delighted to be about
where they art. The body was brought
to the city yes.erday and the funeral oc
curred this afternoon from his parents'
home on First avenue.
. Iceralling OI4 Nport.
Wm. H. Sae. of Omaha, and one of
the Rock Island boys who was born in
the center of this city in the year 1S44, is
in the city visi .ing his mother. Mrs. Har
riet Sage. William, like his brother
Harry, was early identified with base
ball, having lecn first baseman of the
"Lively Turtles" at the same time that
Mai. Buford was center fielder; George
Lamont, left Held; J. E. Fleming, right
field; Joe Gregg, catcher; Willard Baker,
second base. They were elegant boys
for fun, and the way our boys outplayed
the country cl ih was a caution. When
in this city the "Lively Turtles"
entertained the yisiting club with mock
turtle soup. When the Rock Island
club visited surrounding towns they were
feasted on yellow legged chickens and
the best of fate. Ex -Alderman Charles
Negus, who played thiid base, and Jule
Burwcll who were the heavy eaters of
the club, were at all times pleased when
an invitation or challenge was received
to play away from home.
air. KhV Will.
The last ill of the late C. B. Enox
was filed for probate this morning. The
will bears dati of May 25 last and is wit
nessed by E. D. Sweeney and Dr. S. C.
Plummer. The deceased bequeaths to his
on. E. B. K iox. a note for $2,000 and
certain real et tate in the city of Rock Isl
and; to C. B. Knox his gold beaded cane
presented by the Druids, the sum of $ 100
and certain n al estate In the city of Rick
Island; to B. Frank Knox a gold headed
cane presented by the temple of honor.
and certain rial estate in the city of Rock
Island; to Samuel Knox the sum of $500;
to Mrs. Mary Enox, the widow, the rest
and residue of the personal property
and all the r al estate to hold during her
atural life, the other real estate be
quests before named being subject to her
life estate. Upon her death all the prop
erty used by the deceased in the bnsiness
of undertaking, together with all the
money and valuables in deposit in the
Rock Island National bank, to the son.B.
Frank Kno:c. The latter is appointed
sole executor by the will. The estate is
worth $25,0 K).
For the elite democratic convention at
Springfield, June 4. the v., &. win
oii tikota at one fare and a third for the
round trip. Tickets for sale June 3 and
4, final limit June 5.
H. D. Mack, Agent.
Step in to Erell & Math's ice cream
parlor and try a dish of the finest and
purest ice ceam maue.
Write it June.
First month of summer.
Regular council meeting tonight.
Notice quotations of Tennis shirts at
A lively whirl on ribbons for three days
at McCabe Bros.
Now is the time to buy your refrigera
tor get the Leonard.
Ex Supervisor Ira Buffum,of Andalusia,
was in the city today.
Miss Anna Armour, of Ottawa, is
visiting the Misses Hass.
Hon. W. F. Crawford's anxious coun
tenance is again seen in the city today.
Leonard clean able refrigerators the best
to buy, at David Don's, 1617 Second ave
nue. The great ribbon sale of the eeason
takes place this week at McCabe Bros.
Mr. Robert Ranson, of What Cheer,
Iowa, is in the city on a visit to his sons,
Thomas and John.
Call and examine the new style Leo
nard clean able dry air refrigerators at
J. E. Babcock. of Geneseo, spent yes
terday in the city with his brother. Dr.
Geo. E. Babcock.
Mr. J. W. Potter left for Springfield
this afternoon to attend the democratic
Rev. R. F. Sweet, rector of Trinity,
leaves tomorrow morning for New York
on his way to Europe.
The Masonic fraternity of Frteport
propose to erect a $50,000 opera bouse
and temple combined.
Miss Lina Kane, who has charge of a
school in Edgington township, came
home to spend the Sabbath.
The Rock Island high school nine de
feated the. Davenport high school nine
Saturday by a score of 19 to 14.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Fry wish to thank
their friends for sympathy and kindness
extended them in their recent sorrow in
the death of their son, Harry.
Dr. J. S. MeCord and family will leave
here on Tuesday for Ocean Grove, on the
Atlant c coast, for several weeks' visit.
He is improving. Davenport 'I'ribune.
J. Waverly Johnston, wife and daugh
ter, of Sacramento, Cal., have returned
from the east and are making a short
visit to Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Jobnston on
their way to their home on the slope.
Lothar Harms' summer garden is now
all ready for the coming season. There
is not a more cool and delightful place
to spend an hour and enjoy a refreshing
glass of lager than at this little garden.
Wm Olbon, the Rock Island sprinter,
desires the A Rous to announce that he
will be on the turf again this season and
proposes to challenge Robeson, Cowden
and the others distinguished in foot rac
ing in this vicinity.
Billy Gibson left for Beloit. Wis . last
week to go into training under Jick
Kleim for bis forthcoming encounter
with Mclntyre, of Moline. Tickets for
the fight are now on sale at two or three
sporting resorts in Rock Island.
A birth notice slightly out of the ordi
nary was presented at the court house
yesterday. It shows that Max Jerusalim-
sky, himself born in Jerusalem. Tales-
tine, is rejoicing in the possession of a
son who be for hwith christened David
Jerusalimaky. Davenport Democrat.
Wm. Helding, a boy employed at the
Rock Island glass works, broke a glass
roller while carrying it yesterday morn
ing and a piece of the glass cut a severe
gash in the right wrist. Dr. G. L. Eya-
ter attended the wounded young man and
he is recovering nicely.
Mr. B. T. Cable left for Chicago Sat
urday night He will attend the state
democratic convention at Springfield on
Wednesday and go thence to Su An
tonio to look after his ranch there, and
next week will sail for France for the
purpose of accompanying his family back
to Uock Island.
The widow and sons of the late C. B.
Knox desire to publicly express their
thanks to their friends tor the many of
fices of kindness during the illness and
at the funeral of Mr. Knox, and espec
ially to the Odd Fellows and Druid so
cieties for many affectionate remem
brancesand attendance upon the funeral.
The open cars are beginning to come
out on the blue line of the Moline & Rock
Island routes of the Holmes system. The
entire equipment of summer cars will
soon be put on all lines except the bridge
line, where the closed cars will be re
tained and the open cars reserved for the
new Elm and Ninth street routes.
Ofiirers Kramer and Sexton had a lively
bunt for some young men of the African
persuasion yesterday morning who had
tackled the Iowa original package busi
ness and then came over to Rock Island
to uncork their enthusiasm. They were
finally captured and taken to the station
where they were registered as Henry
Terry, $hn Tburman and John Smith.
ine funeral oi Harry v. rry, son ot
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Fry. was held yester
day afternoon with services at the grave
n Chi ppian nock cemetery. Rev. W. S.
Marquis, officiating. The postoffice em
ployes sent a lovely floral anchor, and the
choir of the Broadway church sang a
number of appropriate selections. Mr.
and Mrs. Fry have much sympathy in the
loss of their little boy who has been
plucked in the bloom of young childhood.
The funeral services of the late C. B.
Knox at the grave at Chippiannock Satur
day were very imposing. They were
conducted by the Odd Fellows and Druids.
On behalf of the Odd Fellows Mr. tt. U.
Sweeney delivered a short oration while
a Druid quartette composed of Messrs.
Joseph Huber. Henry Eckermann, Emil
Jacobsen and Charles Wulu rendered ine
touching song "There Is Rest in the
Grave for You," as the Odd Fellows
were marched around and deposited their
evergreens in the grave. ,
Horace M. Crosby, of Cordova, called
on County Clerk Donaldson this after
noon and paid into the county treasure r
the amount sufficient to acquire for him
a permit to join in wedlock with Miss
Mary Lamb, of the same village. Toe
husband elect was born in Cordova town
ship, while the bride-to-be is also a na
tive of the sou, naving been born tn
Hampton. The wedding will take
place at the home ot the bride Wednes
day. The? will make a wedding trip to
Chicago and elsewhere.thereafter settling
down on a farm in Cordova township.
Coroner Hawes did not hold an ' in
quest on the remains of Cirl O.Berglund,
of Moline, mention of whose sudden
death from apoplexy appeared in the
Ahds of last Saturday night, a physi.
clan having presented a certificate that
death was the result of apoplexy.. The
deceased was born and married in Swe
den. His age . was 55 years on the
seventh of May. He came to Moline in
1862, since which time he has resided
there, and the greater portion of the time
has been employed as an iron worker in
the blacksmith shop or He ere es Uo. Be
sides bis wife he leaves two children a
son and a daughter. Mies Amanda Berg-
lund, who was one or the teachers in the
public schools of Moline, died a few
Thin and immire blood ia made rich
and healthful by taking Hood's Sarsa-
panlia. it cures scroiuia, salt rheum,
au Diooa aisoraers. .
Most of tbe Contractors Concede
the Nine Hour Demands .
An Kathamiaatle Mretlac and Flax
Raining at W. A. ihrle,a Hhap
This Morninc M'ha Are VleKllac
and M ho Are Holdlac Oat.
Rock Island Carpenters' union, No.
166, made its strike this morning for a
uniform nine hour day with no reduction
in prices, and a general review of the
field after the first day's skirmish shows
that the men have decidedly the best of it
and will probably carry their point within
tbe next twenty-four hours. The firms
of Sievers & Anderson, Ohlweiler &
Spilger and Contractors Bleuer and
Ritchey and Bick conceded the demands
of the men at once, and this morning
Contractor W. A. Guthrie, who,
with C. J. W. Schreiner, John Volk, Ma
thias Schnell and Collins Bros. .held out
in the first, yielded. Tbe consequence
was great rejoicing among the. strikers,
who to the number of forty, gathered at
Mr. Guthrie's shop, 1818 Third avenue,
where an enthusiastic meeting was held.
A speech of a congratulatory order was
made by Harry Bostock, and then Mr.
Guthrie himself was called upon and adi
dressed the mtn in a friendly spirit.
Amid the rejoicing the stars and stripes
were raised over the shop and later a col
lection was taken up to purchase a per
manent flag which is to be given Mr.
Guthrie by the union men as a friendly
consideration. During the meeting two
non-ur.ion men who were working for
Collins Bros', on the Y. M. C. A. build
ing near Mr. Guthrie's shop, left their
work and joined the Carpenters' union.
This afternoon Contractor Schreiner is
having a conference wiih(his strikers who
number about twenty, and the union
hopes that he may concede the nine hour
day. There are not over thirty men idle
now, and none of the contractors are
seriously crippled, John Yolk Mathias
Schnell and Collins Bros, being able to
get along with non-union men.
SILLY CENSUS QUERIES.
Mora at a I'rrtcaaal Xatan That Vaa
Am t Krqolrrit to Aaaavrr A
Today the census enumerators com
mence their rounds. The Amies has
published a list of the questions sensible
and silly that they will ask you, but the
New York Sun has won a great and just
victory over the superintendent of cen
sus. It has claimed that citizens could
not be compelled to answer questions re
lating to physical and mental disabilities,
or whether or not the residence property
was mortgaged, as such questions were in
violation of tbe constitution. As a result
of the utterances of the Sun, Mr. Porter
has sent out the following circular order.
You will please instruct enumerators in
cases where persons refuse to answer the
questions on the population schedule re
lating to physical and mental disabilities
(22 and 23) or to tbe questions relating
to farms, homes and mortgages (26 to 30
inclusive), to enter in tbe proper column
the words "refused to answer." No fur
ther steps will be necessary on the part of
the supervisor or enumerator, and all
legal proceedings will be instituted by the
Washington cfflce through tbe depart
ment of justice.
Robert P. Porter,
Superintendeat of Census.
This order will greatly interest citizens
who may now have no fear in refusing
to answer impertinent questions relative
to chronic diseases and mortgage in
debtcdnefs In a great majority of
cases the questions on the census sched
ule will be presented to the women as
the man of the house will be away at his
place of business when the enumerator
calls, and it will be wise, therefore, for
every husband, father or son to advise
the members of their family of this or
der, so that when called upon they may
not be intimidated by threats of the enu
merators that they must answer such im
pertinent questions on penalty of arrest,
indictment and imprisonment, as they
can rest assured that proceedings "will
(nevei) be instituted by the Washington
Tne Isaac Staples and Irene D passed
The Pilot came down with two strings
The stage ot the water was 4.60 at
noon; the temperature 84.
The Bart K. Linehan and Irene D. each
brought eight strings of logs.
A rafter made a terrific amount of
noise Saturday evening because the draw
bad refused to open promptly. Half the
people in town hurried down to the river,
thinking the boat was in distress, but it
proved to be a false alarm, and a needless
Commencing June 9, the Diamond Jo
line will run three boats a week each way,
beginning with the St. Paul leaving St.
Louis on that day. Boats 'up will leave
Rock Island Wednesday, Friday and
Sunday; down, Saturday, Monday and
Tbe Libbic Conger, of the Diamond Jo
line is receiving a thorough overhauling
preparatory to going-into tbe excursion
business here and at other points about
June 25. She will be in first-class con
dition in every way. She will be com
manded and managed by Capt Geo. La
mont. who is now ready to make arrange
ments for excursions, picnics, etc.
Aa Abaalate Aieeeaalty.
It is expected, and it is sincerely hoped.
that the city council will at its meeting
tonight make some provision for tbe
sprinkling of the pavement on Second
avenue and on Eighteenth street. Some
thing must be done if tbe council is to
consider the interests of our business
men and 'the public, and some scheme
must be devised by which the pavement
will be sprinkled once in every fifteen
minutes, or the business part of the city
will be equal to the Sahara desert.
Every little wind raises a cloud of sand
and dust which fills tbe eyes, ears and
nostrils in a manner that is extremely ag
gravating and disagreeable.
A bill for beverages ought to be liqui'
A Warning frem C. H. Ileere aa to the
War the Hranepia Canal Slay Pare
la the Heaate laflaenllal Wark
Saturday afternoon, Capt. T. J. Robin
son, who is president of the tri-city Hen
nepin canal organization, received a tele
gram from Mr. C. H. Deere, of Moline,
who is ia Washington, stating that the
Hennepin canal was likely to be stricken
from the river and harbor bill by the
senate committee, and that it was very
essential that some influential work be
done before the measure finally passed
out of tbe hands of that committee, or it
would be lost. This morning's mail
brought a letter to Capt Rnbinson from
Mr. Deere to the same Effect, only it
contained more details as to the actual
status of the matter. Mr. Deere urged
that representative end influential citi
zens from this locality proceed to Wash
ington at once, and exert themselves
that the senate committee be fully advised
as to the importance of the canal, and be
given a knowledge of it that tbey do not
now possess. Mr. Deere therefore em
phasized tbe importance of having men
of influence on the ground at once, and
suggested that Capt. Robinson himself
and Dr. Truesdale go to Washing
ton. Dr. Truesdale was seen by the
captain, but cannot go, but Capt. Robin
son will probably go h'.uiself. He com
municated with Moline and Davenport on
the subject, and learned that in the lat
ter city $5X) has been appropriated and
Hon. Hiram Price requested to pro
ceed to Washington, which be will
probably d j.
The propriety of calling a meeting yet
today to discus the subject is being
A Killer Tft.
The Gate City Stone Filter, which
readers of this paper will find a cut of in
Loosley's advertisement, has been Brow
ing into popularity remarkably. That it
does this is because it is a really excellent
Desiring to have it subjected to a
microscopic test, Mr. Loosley requested
Prof. Southwell to examine it- critically.
The result is shown in the letter follow
ing: Rock Island, 111., June 2. 1890.
Mr. Geo. M. Loosley: Dear Sir:
With the Gate City natural stone filter
which you sent to my house with the re
quest that I make a test of the same, I
have experimented in this way. I filled
the tank with water containing microbs;
I was unable to find any of these in water
drawn from the reservoir. Respectfully,
J. U. Southwell.
The Sprint; Medicine.
The popularity which Hood's Sarsapa
rilla has gained as a spring medicine is
wonderful. It possesses just those ele
ments of health-giving, blood purifying
and appetite-restoring which everybody
Seems to need at this aeaann 1 Y- nnt
continue in a dull, tired, unsatisfactory
condition wnen you may be so much ben
fitted by Hood's Sarsanarilla. It nurifiea
the blood and makes tbe weak strong.
Whitman's butter cups and marsh-mal
lows put up in fancy half pound boxes at
Krell & Math's.
Mclntire Bros, have a new and reliable
kid glove cleaner; cleans perfectly and
leaves no oaor.
Mint, winlergrcen, maple and lemon
wafers extra fine and fresh at Krcll &
Furnished rooms for rent. Inquire of
cH-iiaau tx. w oiu-rs.
f ALL PAPER,
Table and Shelf Oil
ROOM AND PICTURE
r"Pietnr Cord, Twine, Hail
and Ilookx at lowest pricrn.
Call and aee.
C. G. Taylor
1625 Second aveaue,
Under Bock laiana Booae.
m erne or
1200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Interest 7 per cent aeml annually, collected and
remitted free ol charge.
E. W. HURST,
Attornkt at Law
Booms S and 4 Maaoolc Temple,
ROCK ISLAND. ILL
Lloyd & Stewart,
BOCK IBIjAXD, ILI.
Spring Styles now Ready.
JYvg in Demand.
Mclntire Bros, offer specially good
things at low prices:
Challies. 4c a yard.
Challies, 5c a yard.
Challies, 7 l-2c a yard.
New half wool and aU wool chal
lies at popular prices.
Paisley twill, imitating the popu
lar all wool blazer fabrics, in stripes.
cream ground 1 9c a yard.
Lawn tennis suitings, plaids and
stripes, 10c a yard-
Satines, large variety, 10c a yard. purchase or not.
Rock Island. Illinois.
Who now own the
West of Chicago, are ready to take the people of this vicin
ity through one of the largest and finest
in this section of the country, which is elegantly lighted
and contains the largest and hansomest PATTERNS OF
ever seen in the three cities, and their stock of FURNI
TURE and CURTAINS is grander than ever.
DONT FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEC1ANN & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nos. 124, 126 and 123 Sixteenth Street,
BOOTS AND SHOES.
THE LARGEST AND BEST STOCK
' At the Lowest prices in tne three cities.
-PATENT LEATHER SHOES
For Ladies and Gentlemen.
ISTTanned Goods in all colors.
An Encyclopedia valued at 8 00 given away to each customer bavins $35.00
worth of Boot and Shoes. Call in and let ui show yon the book and
explain how jou can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Avenue.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE
S9S9 Fifth Aveioe.
Splendid assortment Embroideries
including fuU with skirtings beginning
at 49c a yard.
Black fish net lace, fuU width 25c
New assortment son and rain just
Gloria gold head, 98c '
Better ones, too.
Black satin skirts 98c
We win be pleased to have you
look through our stock whether you
largest ground floor
If you wish to enjoy good
health, pure drinking water is
the first consideration. To get
it, in this part of the country, a
good filter is really necessary;
and the best filter is the one you
see here. It will pay you to
call and look at it.
It is made in three parts,
each easily detached, open to
view, as easy to clean as any
stone butter crock. The water
comes though perfectly clear
and sweet, and you can use ice
for cooling without having it
touch the water at all.
I have them from $6.75 up,
according to style of finish and
Cbockery akd China,
1609 Second Avenue.