Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ABGUS, MONDAY, AUGUST 18, 1890.
; : i -
All Summer Neckwear must go regardless of cost. Commencing
Monday and for Six days, all oar Gentlemen's Summer Neckwear will
co at just HALF PRICE. Those that are marked 8c yon can buy at
4o- Those that are maeked 10c go at So. "
Four in Hands, Spots and Stripes marked 1 2c go at 6o. The Check
and Stripe Tennis Ties marked 15c go at 7 l-2o. Tennis Scarfs mark
ed 1 8c go for 9o. Silk Stripe and Plaids 22o, this week only lie'
Elegant Embroidered Ties 35c and 45c go for 17 l-2c and 22 l-2c.
All Four in Hand Silk Ties at 22o and 25c go at 1 lc and 12 1-2 cents.
Neck Scarfs in Silk and Marseilles at 13c, 22c and 25o go for 6 l-2c,
11c and 12o.
Come on, and bring your Boys and Men of the family, as this grand
Benefit will bring a rush. The most select styles and best values will
of course go early in the week.
Don't ask any questions, as we are willing to take our med
icine straight, but don't want any argument.
1712, 1714. 1718. 1718. 1720 and 1722 Fecohd Avenue.
3 s ST S gl'6
n cfc as -o .5 ce S
Wholesale Dealers for
Copper-Smithing, Sheet Iron, Gas and
Steam Fitting, Also Sewer work.
BAKER & HOUSMAN,
Opposite Hakper House.
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
KOHN & ADLERr
Removed to 219 Seventeenth Street
F the cure of all disorders of the Liver, Kidney and Stomach.
"ey are safe, sure and pleasant
T&ey have no equal as & Family
&ve away a ifemple package FREE. Call And get one.
Regular Size 25c a Bottle.
T. H. THOMAS,
' Druggist, Rock Island.
KINGSBURY & SON,
1703 8econd Avenue.
and act like a charm.
Pill, and that all may try them
ON THE WAR PATH.
And He Succeeded Pretty Well for
His First Attempt.
AL. EVANS "PLATS DESPERADO.
After Attempting Harder Three
Persona, he Mar reeds In Dentroyln
S.OOO Wert r Property In Jail
to Eaeape a I,j Benin Party-A ten-
aatlonal Sunday at Caibea din.
A little, short, light framed, sandy
complected man named Albert Evans.
whom one would take at first glance to
be more reserved than inclined to be
obstreperous in disposition, created
lively sensation i 1 the vicinity of Carbon
Cliff yesterday and for several hours ter
rified the entire neighborhood. He was
a desperado of the fiercest and most fear
less type for several hours, but when the
farmers got their dander up and armed
with pitch forks and shot guns and a
piece of tightly twisted hemp warranted
not to stretch or break got out on the
war path, and thi young man heard that
they had blood in their eyes, he forgot
(hat he was enacting the part of a bold,
daring cow bow. Mid hurrying to Rock
Island he sought the protection of Sheriff
Silvia, in his official capacity. Ho is now
safe and secure within the wills of the
This young man, out of whom jester
day cropped the disposition of a mur-
uurer, an loceoai'.ry ana an outlaw, is
well known abour. the neighborhood sur.
rounding Carbon Cliff as Al. Evans. Nat
long ago he marr ed an adopted daughter
of Chas. Cushman, a well to do farmer
living near the village, and seven and one
half miles east of Moline on the Colona
road. Evans hat. since made his home
with the Cushman family and worked
upon the farm. Trouble has been brewing
in the family for Home time. Evans' na
ture was such thai he and the Cunhman's
could not dwell together in harmony and
the house became divided against itself.
What were first s.ats and quarrels, grew
into heated cot troversies and angry
Yesterday moraing occurred one of
these periodical fusses, and it soon be
came evident that it was to be of a more
Violent order than any ot its predecessors.
Evans seemed to liave the preponderance
of feeling againtt bim, and becoming
enraged he seized a shotgun and attemp
ted to kill bis v ife, and Mr. Cushman
rushing to her de'etise, the muzzle was
at once turned upon him, and although
Evans fired, the shot failed fortunately to
take effect. By this time Cushman was
endeavoring to t rouse help from the
neighborhood, a ad Evans grabbed
razor and rushed after Mrs.
Cushman, making several vicious
slashes at her body and inflicting
deep cuts on her Mrm and band. Then
he grabbed a club, and declaring bis pur
pose to beat Cush nan's brains out with
t, drove him about tbe farm until gome
farm bands arrived, whom he boldly de
fied. He then j;ot bold of a can
of coal oil and s?t tbe barn on Cush-
man's premises ro fire. It was one
of tbe largest, most substantial and best
constructed barns in tbe county, but it
was destroyed completely, together with
three horses, several cattle, two years'
accumulation of hoy, five hundred bush
els of corn and all the valuable agricul
tural implements of the farm, entailing a
loss in all of fully $3,000. Tbe
news ot Evans' desperate deeds flew
through the courty, spreading terror
as it went. Deterninrd and indignant
farmers armed tl.emselves with guns,
pitch forks and white ver other weapon
was most convenient and with a rope pro
ceeded to the Cushman farm determined
to capture the desrrado and to fit his
punishment to his crime as be had set
the example of the wild western tactics.
the farmers proposed to employ the same
methods ofelealing with him, and Judge
Lynch was declared the only court of ap
peal. But Evans saw the farmers ap
proaching and fled to the timber. The
armed men organised scouring squads
and they set out in various directions to
run down the desperate man. In tbe
meantime word had come to Rock Island
and Sheriff Silvis. Deputy Ship Silvis
and Marshal Miller hurried to the Cliff.
All the afternoon tb e country was searched
for Evans and in tbe evening Officers
Sexton and Kramer also went up. In
quiry at tbe home of Evans' father, three
and a half miles ftom Moline, developed
the fact that he bad been there, and
upon advice of his father had started for
Rock Island to five himself np to the
sheriff. During tlie evening be was dis
ccvi-red by a Moline citizen who knew
him, entering the city from the bluff, and
was followed to Tiird avenue, where be
boarded a street car for Rock Island.
Marshal Eittleso 1 was notified, and he
at once communicated tha information
to Rock Island that Evans had started
down on Car 20. of the red
line. Deputy Mtrshal Long was in
waiting when tbe car came down and
got aboard the car to look for Evans. who
was standing on Vie front platform, but
tbe officer failed to recognize bim and had
started up toward Moline to meet anoth
car, when be met lee Silyis, son of R. S.
Silvis. of Carbon Cliff, who with a horse
and buggy bad traced Evans to Rock
Island, and who tol i the officer he was on
the car 26. which was soon overtaken,
and Evans pointed out to the deputy
marshal, who arrested him and turned
him over to Sheriff Silvis.
Evans is quiet today and has evidently
determined upon the insanity dodge as
his defense, avowi ig bis inability to re-
nember any of tha circumstances of his
acts of yesterday.
Sheriff Silvis drove up Carbon Cliff!
again today to accumulate the evidence
necessary for Evan' prosecution while it
is fresb. Tbe sher ft says it is a woqder
that Cushman's house did not go with the
barn, as it is close to it, and tbe kitchen
had to be cut off nd lorn down to save
it from destruction.
roue I POINTS.
Officers Boland and Mulqueen arrested
John McKay and Jack Quion for drunken
ness and disorderly conduct on Moline
avenue last night.
' Phil Siequist aBd Frank Murray were
arrested Saturday night, the former at
the Rock Island depot, and the latter at
the Franklin hose hoaao for intoxica
tion. John Day and Jack McCulloiigh were
arreBted yesterday by Officer Mulqueen
for stealing a valise and cornet belonging
to Ellsworth Livingston from the excur
sion steamer White Eagle. They have
not yet been tried.
Chas. Jenkins, a negro, plead guilty to
assault with a deadly weapon ilk. the
county court today, and also to carrying
concealed weapons. He was fined $40
and costs on the first charge and $25 and
costs on tbe second.
Two well-known and highly respected
citizens, both engaged in the same busi
ness, but who differ on some questions,
and have had animated conversations on
tbe subject, came to blows the other
evening, and it is said that an arrest for
assault will follow.
Resolatlena Adapted and Other Ac
tion Taken by the Keek Island and
The adjourned meeting of the libor
organizations at Norris' ball held Satur
dap evening was presided over by J. W.
Cavanaugh, T. F. heelan being secre
tary. After some discussion as to th
celebration of labor day, the-following
committee was appointed to draft resolu
tion in regard to the same: J. W. Cav
anaugh, T. F. Wheclan. Gustav Klotz
P. J. Carey and Hamlin Hull, and the
committee reported tbe following pre
amble and resolutions, which were unani
Whereas, It is the prevailing opinion
among the organized labor of this coun
try that there should be one distinct hol
iday to be known as Labor Day; and
Whereas, The first Monde y in Sep
tember in each year has been set apart by
organized labor as the day to be so cele
Whereas, The state of Iowa has passed
a law making ihe-first Monday in Sep
tember a legal holiday, and the labor or
Conizations of Davenport having decided
to celebrate it enthusiastically, and ex
tended an invitation to the labor orgam
zations of this city and Moline to take
part; therefore be it
Unsolved, That we, tbe representatives
of tbe labor organizations of Kock Island
and Moline, accept the invitation, and
request tbe cooperation of the manufac
turers and business man and Citizens' Im
provement associations of both cities, by
closing their places of business on that
day; also recommend that all laboring
people turn out in tbe parade.
The resolutions bare the sienatures of
William Bleuer, of tbe cigar makers; John
Stroeh'e, the stone masons; J. A. Jenung,
L A. 300, Joseph Grotegut, the tailors;
J. W. Cavanaugh, 1957 K. of L.; Gustav
Klolz,' the "carpenters; P. J. Cary. the
painters; John McConochie, the stone
cutters; Thomas A. Pender, Switchmen's
M. A. A.; T. F. Whee'an, the printers;
and Hamlin null the iron mouUers" or
After sonre further discussion the
meeting adjourned until next Saturday
evening at 7:30. All persons outside tbe
orgenizations wishing to take part in the
parade may report to J. W. Cavanaugh
or T. F. Wheelan.
Blc Water Want r.
The water waste in Davenport is im
mense, says the Democrat. Not as much
is wasted as is used, perhaps, but the
percentage is very large. There is the
winter waste to keep private pipes from
freezing, tbe unchecked, or but partially
cut off supply in basins and closets, and
the vast amount in sprinkling hydrants,
the owncis of which observe no rules, but
do just as they please.
"It don't amount to much," the honest
householder says, and it would not if he
were tbe only one; but multiply his
waste by one thousand, and tbe small
stream becomes a river. To be- more
exact, it has been figured out on
the Ztnesville, O., works that a stream
the sizo of a pin 1-324 of an inch in dta
meter or No. 21 wire guage, running at
a head of 150 pounds, will flow in a year
no less than 115,632 gallons, at a loss
counting tbe cost at 10 cents per 1,000
gallons of $11.57, or about as much as
the average house consumer pays in an
nual rents. If the stream be the size of
the finest cambric needle. No. 27 gnage,
under same pressure for same time, tbe
loss will be 26.2S0 gallons, or $2.62.
Tbe Democrat suggests as the only
remedy the water meter, and says;
All water companies have to come to
this conclusion sooner or later, acd li t
consumers have tbe benefit of bis savine
or his wasting as in supply of gas or
groceries. That the consumer is willing
to pay for all the water he uses goes
without saying, but bow is be to know
without a faithful measure?
The Jo Long and Pilot came down.
The Stillwater. Sam Atlee and Irene D.
each brought eightstrings of logs.
Tbe government steamers Gen. Bar
nard and J. G. Parke are at the levee.
Tbe Charlotte Boeckler, Inverness, Jo
Long, Irene D. and Lilly Turner went
Tbe recent rains brought the water up
considerably. At noon today the govern
ment guage registered 2:65; the tempera
ture on the bridge at noon was 73.
Tbe Golden Gate bade farewell to these
waters last night and put out for the sun
ny south. She will run on the lower riv
Tbe crossing a few miles above Burs
lington is causing tbe steamers a great
deal of trouble. The Burlington ferry
boat got stuck on it Friday with a lot of
excursionists, and had tti be lightened
off. Tbe excursion spent almost the
whole day out in the middle of the river
without being able to make a foot of
headway or get anywhere.
Mr. Chas. Fiebig, the locksmith, has
secured the contract to re-wire the Har
per house for a complete electric bell ser
vice with modern return call. Fiebig
felicitates himself all tbe more on receive
ing the job because be outbid Davenport
and Chicago firms.
K- & M. for ice cream and fine cans
Phil Siegrist is in Chicago attending
the soldiers' reunion.
The -council meets in semi-monthly
session this evening.
John Evans has nice baled hay for sale
by the ton or car.
H. F. Cordes has one of the neatest de
livery wagons in tbe city.
Geo. B. Malatt. of Oregon, 111., is in
the city on a visit to friends.
A hoy wanted to work nights in res
taurant. Enquire at S045 Moline ave
nue. Mrs Buford, widow of Genl. N. B
Buford iB in the city visiting her brother,
J. M. Buford.
- County" Treasurer John Schafer acd
wife 'returned tbis morning from their
trip ja 8U Mka, Utah. --t-v
" Misa E L. Shaffer; Vnivtorsalist, will
preach at the Buffalo Pi atria school house
Sunday, Aug. 24 morning and evening
The "Sears Power company di-1 not
elect city officers at Its Saturday meeting
as expected, but postponed such action
to a future meeting.
Francis Murphy. Esq , is in the city
today, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. Iv
Johnston. He goes east tomorrow to fill
Mr. and Mrs. M. Goldberg, formerly of
Rock Island, made a short visit to Mr. S.
Goldberg here last week, on their way
from San Francisco to Cincinnati, where
Mr. Goldberg embarks with a brother in
the wholesale jewelry business
Moline has a sensational elopement. A
short time since a daughter of a promi
nent dentist, went to Coldwater, Mich.,
to visit, and from there she ran off to
Dakota with a young man whom she has
The Young Woman's Christian Tem
perance Union propose holding a Demo
rest medal contest on Tuesday, Sept. 9
Young ladies between 16 and 21 who
would like to compete for the silver med
al are requested to meet the committee at
tbe United l'resbyterian church on
Wednesday, Aug. 20, at 3 p. m.
The Chcyene Sun comes to us with a
a flattering endorsement for the state
senate of Wyoming of W. R. Scbnitger.
He is on the democratic ticket, and he is
likely to be elected. He is well known
about this place, being a brother of
Henry Schnitger, of Davenport. He has
been marshal of Wyoming, and stands
high with her people. Davenport Dem
ocrat, Edward Cipher, collector for the First
National bank in Moline, and one of the
most popular young men in that city.was
found dead in his bed at his mother's
borne yesterday morning. He had been
at work as usual in tbe bank Saturday
evening, and appeared to be in his or
dinary cheerful frame of mind. He was
about twenty -two years of age. Coro
ner nawes held an inquest, and a verdict
or death from heart disease was returned.
The prohibition county committee ap
pointed by Friday's convention in Moline
has organized with the election of the
following offleers: President. H. L.
Bullen, Moline; secretary. Oeoree W.
Wood, Moline; treasurer, W. W. Bearby,
Moline. One change was made in tbe
county committee. It being found that
Mr. Allen's health would not permit of
bis serving as committeeman from Port
Hyron, Mr. G. A. Metzgar was appointed
in his place.
A foot race between Jack Gib
son, of London, and Bob Robinson, of Mo
line, attracted the tri-city sports to Cen
tral park, Davenport, yesterday after
noon. Gibson, who claims to be the
champion sprinter of the world, handi
capped himself 7J yards in a 100 yard race
and won by a foot and a half. The stakes
were f 50 and more than that amount
changed bands oh the result of the con-1
Tonight at the rooms of the Athletic
club there will be a friendly sparring ex
hibition to which the club has issued
Thf IUb Karterr Idm Again.
In a special to today's Chicago Tri-
bune, a Washington correspondent says:
It is expected that the president will
take prompt action on that feature of the
new fortification act requiring bim to ap
point a board to make investigations and
report upon the advisability of establish
ing gun factories for building heavy can
non on the Pacific coast, at the Rock Isl
and arsenal, at the Indianapolis aisenal,
and at some point on or near the gulf
coast. The board is to consist of one en
gineer officer, one artillery officer, and
one ordnance officer not below the Tank
11 r art Titwae.
Gns Snooks Confidentially, doctor,
what did Mia'-s Gaygirl die of?
Doctor Ht-art failure.
Gns Snooks I thought there was
something the mutter with htr heart
when tsho refused my hani last winter.
Tex;us Si f tings.
I in the World.
Duffer How's Diamond erettincf on.
Bluffer Splendidly! Splendidly! He
has made a greut hit.
Duffer What's he doing?
Bluffer riaying ball. Chicago
The Merchant Did Not Mean That.
"Yon can get these goods cheaper if
you take them in large quantities," said
the merchant to the customer.
Yes," replied the latter, -it generally
is cheaper to 'take things than to buy
them." Yenowine's News.
Turning on Niagara.
Wiffles Isn't young Giffles a person
of very small experience?
Sniffles I don t know. Why?
Wiffles Oh, nothing, only I heard
him asking Bifflea tbe other day if his
children had been making any bright re
marks lately. Somerville Jcarnal,
Oh! the Cruel Thing;.
She (at the shore) Why do the gulls
fly so high today?
He It's nearing the first of the month
and they don't want to butt their brains
out against the hotel bills coming in.
One of the Latest Fads.
Country Why, look at that girl! She
can't le over 20, and see that wave of
white hair on her head. WTiat sorrows
she must have had, poor child!
City Poor ! Bleached! Ex
change. Its Advantages.
"Why do you take the steamer from
Boston instead of from New York?"
"Because it is so much easier leaving
America when one starts from Boston."
He Won't you marry me if your fa
She No; but I will providing your
rich aunt doesn't object. Life.
A South Orange man calls his dog
Waterbury because be is a watch-dog and
cost only fa.
Fonnd Dead la Bed.
Detroit, Mich., Aug. 18. A traveling
man, who came to the Griffin house, this
city, last Thursday evening; and registered
as F. H. Fisher, New York, was found
dead in bed Saturday morning. He was
about 32 years of ape. He had in bia
clothes $479 and a gold watch. A bottle
containing morphine waa found in his
room, and bis death resulted from a dose
of tbis drug. It is not known whether he
took an overdose by accident or committed
suicide. Later it was discovered by
marks on his clothing that the name of
the unfortunnte man was J. Lewis Linn,
Ol Aew Unven, Uoun.
Woiurn Are Curlnn Konaetimes.
Chicago, Aug. 18. "Bud" Harris, who,
it is alleged, tried to kiil Nellie Taylor
Friday night, was arraigned before Jus
tice Prindiville Saturday. The woman
tremblingly appealed to tha court to be
lenient with her assailant. She attemnted
to deny that she had been seriously as
saulted, out the evidence of other wit-
Evaxes was so strong against the prisoner
that he was held to the grand jury in
oontis oi t-JU and nned Ciuo on a charge of
vagrancy and disorderly conduct.
Suicide ot a Millionaire.
New York, Aug. 18. Millionaire Joseph
A. Jameson, of the well known Broad
street firm of ban Vers and .brokers, Jame
son, Smith Co., committed suicide by
Banging yesrenlay at the residence of his
sinter, Mrs. Amos Colling, on Fifth ave
nue. Temporary insanity, caused by ill
ness, is given as the cause. Mr. Jameson
leaves a wi.low Hiid five adult children.
Was Kilher Harder or Suicide. '
Ikon Moi'XTAlV, Mich., Aug. 18 Early
Saturday morning the body of a Finland
er waa found near the Milwaukee and
Northern railroad trat-k. His throat wa
cut from ear to ear. Hi skull was also
badly fractured. Nothing was found on
his person to lead to Lis identity. Proba
bly a case of murder.
An Incident with a Moral.
Little Rock, Aug. 18. -Rev. Andrew
Hv.wter has been brought here from Cot
ton Plant, where ho was stricken with
paralysis while preaching. He Is in a
precarious condition. Hi is over 70 years
old and is considered among the foremost
preachers in this section of the south. He
has served fifty years in the ministry.
A Couple of Toughs Shot.
Danville, Ills., Aujr. ia Policeman
Poll, while attempting to arrest some men
in a saloon Saturday night, was asaultd
by a crowd of tniiglm. poll drew a re
volver and shot John Cleland through the
lungs mid Al Clel.in 1 in the arm. John
Clc-land cannot recover.
A Toor Counterfeit in Circulation.
Washington- Citv, Aug. 18. A very
poor counterfeit of the (20 silver certifi
cate has made its appearance in the south.
It is of the net of UTS, series 1880. check
letter C, B. K Ilruce, register, and A. U.
Wyman, treasurer, with Decatur's por
trait. The entire impression is very in
distinct.. Confirmed Sonic Consuls.
Washington Citv. Aug. IS The senate
in secret session Saturday confirmed the
following nominations: Alexander Clark.
of Iowa, minister resident and consul gen-geiier.-tl
to l.ilieria: Samuel McNutt; of
of Iowa, consul at MHracaibo;- Adam
l.ietiei'kneclit, of Illinois, consul at Tm-
15 Nellie R Hayes to Calisto Haves.
part lot 7. block 3, John W Spencer's
tuiru au u i, ?1.
PerhaDS no disease has m-mlaA nt
baffled the medical profession more than
nasal catarrh. While not immediatelv
fatal it is amon? the most dintrpaainn nH
disgusting ills tbe flesh is heir to, and the
records show very few or no cases of rad
ical cure of chronic catarrh by any of the
multitude of modes of treatment until the
introduction of Ely's Cream Balm a few
years ago. The success of this preparas
lion has been most gratifying and sur
prising. A large and beautiful assortment of
French candies just received at Krell &
Math's. Step in and have them put you
up a box to lake home.
"It's very kind of von. old fellow, to
come down to see me off." "Not at all.
Bolus, I'm only too glad to do it."
For a delicious dish nf tv lnim nr
fine box of candv. ero to Krell & Math's
and get tbe best.
Starch prows stick v r-ommnn nnolAn
have a vnltrsr irlarA Pa.a;'. 4. . v. n
. r v.. "''wui 10 iuc
only complexion powder fit for use.
K. & M. stands for Krell & Math, who
have the finest and purest ics cream in
the three dies.
Mclntire Bros, have a new and reliahla
kid glove cleaner; cleans perfectly and
leaves no odor.
No. 1810. 1613 and 1614, Third Are.,
Is the cheapest place in the connty to huy Ckr
riages, Bupsles, Paints, Oils, etc.
Top Bnegles S7 O
Open Buggies 40 OO
in sums or
$200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Interest 1 per cent semi annually, collected and
remitted free of charge.
K W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Rooms I and 4 Masonic Temple,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Lloyd & Stewart,
BOOK IMUrD. IU.
Spring 8tyles now Beady.
YOU HAY BE THINKING
OF BUYING A HANDSOME WOOL DRESS.
It Is time to do some thinking along
that line- This week we offer a beauti
ful assortment of the new effects in em
broidered BLACK ROBES black on
black, green on black, red on black,
etc. materials, Henriettas and Serges.
You have no doubt been reading about
them in the Magazines. What we have
won't last long.
PLAID S-We show a beautiful as
sortment of all wool Plaids at 49c a
yard, 36 and 88 inches wide. Some
finer ones, too. As a special bargain
we will sell 20 pieces 36 inch wool
Hock Island. Illinois.
Have the largest establishment West of Chicago.
DON'T FORGET THE PLACE.
' CLEHANN& SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nos. 124, 126 and 128 Sixteenth Street,
INCORPORATED TJNDKR THK THE STATE LAW.
Roek Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, TT.T.
Open daily from a. m. to 4 p. m., and Saturday evening from 7 to 8 o'clock.
Five per cent interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned on Personal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security,
X. P. REYNOLDS, Pres. 9 C. DKSKMANN, Vlce-Prea. J. V. BUFORD, Cashier.
P. L. Mitchell, B P. Reynolds, P. C. Denkmann. John Crnbaneh. C. P. Lynda,
t. i. Bcimers, L. Simon, E. W. Hurst, i. M. Buford.
v Jacksos A Ucaer, Solicitors.
fVWill beein basinets July 8, 1890, and will occupy banking room with Mitchell Lynda
nntil new bank Is completed.
Km I r
A very complete assortment of full sets to choose from, ranging in price
from $9.00 up. Open stock patterns in blue and brown, excellent ware,
also, from which you can make up yojr lists at prices which will surptiae
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
AND WINDOW SHADES,
At prices, which like quality, we defy competion.
We thank you sincerely for your past favors, and here pledge you oar best efforts la tha
future. Our dealings shall be characterized by promptness and Uie strictest Integrity to
our mutual interests.
KANN & HUCKSTAEDT,
No. 1811 and 1813 Second avenue.
BOOTS and SHOES.
THE LARGEST AND BEST STOCK
' At the Lowest prices in tne three cities.
. PATENT LEATHER SHOES
For Ladies and Gentlemen.
ISJTanned Goods in all colors.
An Encyclopedia valued at 18.00 given away to each customer baying $25.00
worth of Boots and Shoes. Call in and let na show you the book and
explain how yon can get it bee.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
- CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1815 Second Arena.
ELM STRUCT 8H0X STOKE
S928 Fifth ATenue
mixed Stripes in good assortment of
colorings at 22o a yard-
COTTON FLAN NELS Now Is the
time to buy Cotton Flannels while the
prices are low. We inaugurate a spec
ial sale this week- Cotton Flannels un
bleached 5c a yard, 6o and up- Our
1 0c unbleached is a world-beater.
NEW FALL 0OODS arriving. We
almost forgot to mention our fjxoellent :
new assortment "of all wool i&LACK
r ' i . -
DRESS GOODS in plain and ha new
fancy weaves. '.. '
UFA K 1
In every variety, and at reasonable prices. The
best assortment of table tumblers and goblets ever
Plenty of them at ten cents.
G. M. LOOSLEY,
China and Glassware. 1609 Second Ave.
G. O. HUCKSTASDT