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JAHNS & BERTELSEN,
Copper, Tin and Sheet Iron Wort-
PLUMBING, GAS AND
And House Furnishing Goods.
:7"Steamboat and Distillery Work a'Specialty.
1612 SECOND AVENUE.
i , hi
-s s jMj .film?
1725 SECOND AVENUE,
Next door to Crampton's Bookstore, (up stairs.)
Tin- public i cordially invited to inspect onr new Gallery, the finest West of Chicago
iv.ihimt anyejceptinn. We have the only Camera in this Ticinlty large enough to make llfe-
I Phiios.Tai.h! direct. We haTe the only Gallery in this city which is llrst-clsss In all Its
f i;.. ir i-m-nt. in fact it contains more Instruments, Back Grounds, Photographic Fnrnitnre,
;.-.. i h in Ml the other Galleries in this city combined. We have reputation of the highest
r wr ai.il also the ability ana determination to sustain it.
5. 4 . 'IJi
WALL PAPER COMPANY
312, 314 Twentieth St.,
And Post-office Block, Moline.
, F INE WALL PAPER-ExclasiT-e asrents
l"iu,.ri.-,: Hirst & .Sou. Janeway Co., Robert S.
fr- Vn pprr Co., and Konert Graves & Co.
. MiKntii sPrU'IALS-Vt hich includes all the
i w o:h.?r dealers.
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
KOI IN & ADLER,
Removed to 219 Seventeenth Street
A Sure Cure for a Cough or Cold is
Irish Cough Syrupy
Acu quickly, is perfectly safe and never fails to cure all Lang troubles.
TKY jr. 10c, 25c and 50c Bottles.
Medicine known for all Kidney, Lung and Stomach troubles. It
Thomas' Kidney and Liver Pills.
Sic a Bottle Samples free.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
9 fell tt go ,
o "r e? 3
a 3 x
KINGSBURY & SON,
1703 8econd Avenue.
for the following fix iJfLrW?I
Hobbs ft Co., eTins Hailand, rew
Artpapers. Prices from 10 to 80 per cenl
H. THOMAS, .
Druggist, Rock Island.
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUB, THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1890,
Cold,Cnel Facts Which Refuse to
ALL CRIIATION CAST MOVE THEM
Veat'aVain Kfforta to Wet What l?id
Hot Belionxto II I m Stand Out Bolder
Than l:ver More of That Peculiar
The Ui ion made a desperate effort this
morning to stay the force with which
"Oue Wh j Know'a" boomerang came back
upon the unfortunate shoulders of Con
gressman Qest,through the exposures ap
pearing in the Argus of Tuesday night.
The Unon'a attempt was made through
the medii m of a long letter written by the
editor of that paper and signed by Mr.
Chas. Haisgen, and which, from the tone
of the headlines, is made to apeear to
counteract the force with which that ex
posure as.ounded and staggered alt who
had been impressed by the first and only
assertions of "One Who Knows." Hut
the reader, after he has read all of Mr.
HanssenV letter, finds that he has been
deluded and deceived, and that Mr. Hanss
gen who was spoken of in Mr. Andrew
Waldman 's affidavit, appearing in Tues
day's Akcus, as intermediator in bringing
about the settlement of the suits of Car
oline Waldtuau against the K ock Isl
and & Mercer cotinty railroad
does not tdior the real points at issue.
He simply says that he was sent by Mr.
Cable to the Waldman to endeavor to
bring about a settlement, that he cheer
fully did f o, and after the matter had been
discussed pro and con, Mr. Hansgen
says: "I advised Miss Waldman to settle
the suits for $1,000; she consented, and
two checks for $ 500 each were made out
and given her." He then speaks of going
"with Mims Waldman from Mr. Cable to
Gest & Purks office and told Mr. Gest
that we b d made a settlement with the
company for f 1,000 and asked for the
bill. He said the amount was $333 33,
whereupon I went down to Mitchell &
Lynde's bank, got one of the $500 checks
cashed and paid him the amount." Mr.
Qansgen might have added here that Miss
Waldman received then and there a re
ceipt from Mr. Gest for the 1333.33, and
as expressed in the language of the re
ceipt appearing in Tuesday's Aral's, "in
full for services in suits of her vs. Mercer
Company and Rock Island railroad for
damages at the January term, A. D ,
1878, of the circuit court." But after
acknowledging that the case was settled
then and rhere for $l,0O0, Mr. Hsnsgeu
says in uis communication, that he
and Mifs Waldman went down
into MIU hell & Lynde's bank and
found Mr. P. L. Cable there. and
that Miss Waldman received $500 more
from Mr. Cable which made the amount
in all $1,500, "the precise sum Mr. Gest
bad originally demanded." This is the
sum and substance of Mr. Hanggen'a let
ter, ond bile he avers that Mr. Gest at
first demanded 11.500, but that a settle
ment as far as Mr. Gest was concerned was
effected at $1,000. and that while he (Mr.
Hansgen) knew all the time that the girl
was to receive $ 1.500. that Gest did not.
To further substantiate this interpre
tation of his view of the case, an Arocs
reporter called on Mr. Hansgen this
morning and he answered when asked
point blank why Mr. Gest should have
had ah; thing to do with the $500?
"Mr. Gist did not have anything to do
with the 500, as we settled it. I knew
that the girl was to have the additional
$500, but Mr. Gest did not when be
agreed to the settlement. ITc heard of
This was all the reporter wanted to
know, and he bid Mr. Hansgen goodtday.
So much for all Mr. Hansgen's letter
amounts t in the Union this morning. It
does not in the lesst contradict, but
ratber etntains the assertion made by
Andrew Witklman itr.der oath, that Mr.
Gest had r ot earned any part of the $500
he afterwards wrote the poor family the
threatening letters about. It does not de
tract from the fact one iota that Mr. Gest
exacted a i extortionate fee from a poor
family for something he had not earned,
and then demanded a similar portion of
an amount with v. hich he had nothing on
earth todi in recovering. It does not
alter the fact in the least that Mr. Gest
received more of the amount recovered
than each one of the individual heirs re
ceived lb at he took $333 33 and left
$666 66 to be distributed among five
children, the oldest son of whom, accord
ing to Mr. Hansgen, was not
then more than sixteen years of age.
It does not alter the fact that all Mr.
Gest did in the case was to file a pre
cipe in ciurt and afterward dismiss the
case and for this received $333.33 for
giving his consent to a settlement, which
Mr. Hansen had brought about. And
above all, Mr. Hansgen's letter does not
assume to dispute the cold, cruel, ever
present fan that Mr. Gest, after that set
tlement bt.d been made, and after he gave
his receipt for $333.33 as "in full for ser
vices," he tried to bulldoze this poor fam
ily out of a third of the $500 additional.
which thty had received without his
The Union in the introduction to its
letter from Mr. Hansgen this morning.
speaks of a reporter for the Arous
named Hurst calling on Mr. Hansgen and
getting f rum him "information, which ap
peared in a distorted form in the Argus,
and had it supplemented with an affidavit
obtained t y another reporter of the Arous
from Andrew Waldman. etc." The gentle
man toward whom the Union has shown
so much iadignity as to dub a reporter,
was Hon. . W. Hurst, who did not call
on Mr. Ht.nsgen until all the Argus ar
ticle was in type, and then in pursuance
with a Dolicv always pursued by this
paper, to verify everything as far as pos
sible, Mr. Hum, wncia no less a irieuu
to Mr. Hansgen than he is to Mr. Cable,
was reauested to call on Mr. Hansgen,
show him the affidavit and learn his
views of the case. Mr. Hurst performed
this courtisy for the Arous and returned
with this remark: "Mr. Hansgen says
those fact are substantially correct, that
there was nothing discreditable in Mr
Cable's pert of the transaction, and it
there was anything discreditable at an.
THAT EIGHT HOUPv LAW,
Conzresntnan Cent Wow Wants Hchts
Ri-rerrrd to the Conrt or CI alma for
Ad Indication-Hlw Prsirrns.
The Union of Tuesday last published
tome two columns of matter purporting
to be the effort of Mr. Gest during the
morning session of congress on the 22nd
inst. in relation to the back pay bill. At
the outset it should be said that a careful
perusal of the Congressional Record of the
proceedings of that date discloses do such
remarks either at the morning or evening
session. However, Mr. Gest may have
taken his speech from the hands of the
public printer for the purpose of correc
tion and did not return it until too late
for publication upon the day after its
But, nevertheless, his effort discloses
the fact that his only aim was to have a
bill passed to send workingmen "to the
court of claims for an adjudication of
such rights as they may be found by such
court to have." But even were such a
bill passed, in whit manner could it af
fect the rights already possessed by men
employed by the government, when
an act of congress has explicitly
made their working day one of eight
hours, and this act backed up by presi
dential proclamations? If the ect al
ready passed and referred to by Mr.
Gest, grants the men all they desire, why
be compelled to resort to the court of
claims for adjudication? Other matters
from other individuals may require this
adjudication in that court, but not cer
tainly the pay for eight hours already
The point, as it is generally under
stood, seems to bo simply this: That the
employes require back pay for labor per
formed, and to which they are clearly en
titled, and it was supposed that the ef
forts of Mr. Gest would be in that direc
tion. And it would seem that this should
not be such a difficult matter, all things
considered, when the whole affair has
had such an airing in congress, and po
much feeling has' been created concern
ing the non-enforcement of the provis
ions regarding it.
Mr. Gest may have perhaps done his
best in the matter, but it would seem
that his best is not enough.
THE BODY BROUGHT HOME.
The KemalnH of the Slurdered lr.
Hahunen Arrive for Burial The
Kuueral Thltt Afternoon.
The remains of Dr. ffra, J. Bahnsen.
of Crookston, Minn., arrived in Rock
IsUnd last evening accompanied by the
widow and Mr. Chas. Tredwell, of St.
Paul. The body was taken to the rooui9
of Undertaker Knox and prepared for
burial, and taken this morning to the
residence of Mr. F. W. Bahnsen, on
Nineteenth street and Niuth avenue.
from which the funeral was held this af
ternoon at 3 o'clock. Revs. T. W. Graf
ton, of the Christian chapel, and G. W.
Gue. of the First M. E. church, chelat
ing. The pall bearers were: Drs. C.
Bernhardt C. (1. Carter and J. M. Bartb,
and Messrs. Wm. Aster, B. C. Harlz H
Bosse, Chas. Tredwell and A. D. Hues-
ng. There was a large attendance, and
numerous handsome designs in the way
of floral remembrances.
Speaking of the awful tragedy concern
ing Dr. Bahnsen. Mr. Tredwell made a
statement this morning fully verifying the
surmise of Mr. Frank Bahnsen, appearing
in last night's Arous. Mr. Tredwell
firmly and indignantly contradicted the
charge made by the half breed assassin.
Russell, as to the provocation for
his crime, and said that Dr. Bahnsen was
not only held in the highest esteem in the
community in which he lived, but had
gained a reputation as a surgeon which
had reached St. Paul and Minneapolis.
He also said that Russell's mother and a
snter were in a lunatic asylum, and that
many were inclined to the belief that Rus
sell was a maniac. This alone saved him
Dr. Bahnscn's widow, who has been his
ife a little over a year, wiil probably
make her home in Rock Island in the fu
It was the intention at the last meeting
of the Rock Island Citizens' Improvement
association to have passed suitable reso
lutions concerning the observance of
Labor day. The omission of this im
portant matter having been unfortunately
made in the rush of business, a meeting
of the executive committee was held last
evening, and the following adopted:
Whereas: The question of observance
of Labor day was accidentally overlooked
in the proceedings of the late meeting of
the Improvement association; therefore,
Jfesolved, By this committee that the
employers of labor in this city be re
spectfully requested, if consistent with
their business engagements, to encourage
their employees in observing Sept. 1 as a
holiday devoted to labor interests.
By order of the executive committee,
S. W. Searlk, Sec'y.
The labor committee hoped that the
Rock Island school board would decide
to close the schools on that day, but in
this they were disappointed, as the mins
utes of last night's meeting appearing
The Louise came down.
The elegant packet, Pittsburg, passed
The stage of the water hangs at 2:35;
the temperature on the bridge at noon
The Verne Swain touched landing as
usual in the Clinton and Rock Island lo
The Reindeer, Pauline, Emma, Irene
D, C. W. Cowles and West Rambo went
up the river.
The Irene D, Heleine Schullenburg,
Sam Atlee and West Rambo each brought
eight strings of logs.
To Ky Pa'rom.
I have concluded to discontinue my
business for this season.
Good wagea paid for a good reliable
cook. Inquire at 714 Twentieth street,
Port Byron fair next week.
Nice bananas at F. G. Young's. .
School suits at the Golden Eagle.
Dressed chickens at F. G. Toung'a.
Little Gem melons at F. G. Young's.
Peaches and plums by the basket at
Nice peaches and plums at F. O.
Mr. Morris Rosen Arid sailed yesterday
Boys' waists and knee pants at the
School suits at remarkably low prices
at the Golden Eagle.
Miss Belle Everett, of Aurora, Ini , is
the guest of Miss Mary McDonald.
Mrs. J. G. Junge and children have
gone to Weaver county Iowa, on a visit.
Just received a full line of boys', school
and children's clothing at the Golden Ea
gle. Miss Peterson's store will be c'.osed
until after the funeral of Mrs. Geo. L
George Blakesley arrived homo last
evening from Geneva liiKe where has
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Johnston gave a
dinner at the tower today in honor of
From today until Monday the Golden
Eagle will sell boys' and cbilJren's cloth
ing at 25 percent discount.
Mr. H E Casteel has deserted the
catnp on Vandruff'8 island and moved his
family back to Rock Island.
Summer vacation is nearly over and
the Golden Eagle is selling school suits at
prices that will astonish you.
John Bahnsen arrived from Coleridge,
Neb. , this morning to attend the funeral
of bis brother. Dr. Wm. J. Bahnsen.
Francis Murphy, the great temperance
advocate, is in the city, the guest of the
parents of bis affianced, ' Mrs. Rebecca
Mrs. Heany, of Cordova, and Mrs.
James E Abbott, of Brooklyn. N. Y.,are
here on a visit to Mr. Frank Heany, 750
Messrs. Julius Junge, Otto Huber and
Waiter Dauber left for Independence,
Iowa, last evening to attend the Buchanan
The annual picnic of the Rock Island
County Old Settlers' society is to be held
at the head of Twenty-sixth street
A bicycle was stolen from a hall lead
ing up to the second floor of Bean's
block today. The wheel belonged to a
boy named Alva Hawthorn.
Spring Cove will be illuminated and
Bleuer's band will discourse music for the
dancers tomorrow evening. Last car
leaves watch tower at 11:30 p. m.
Miss Nellie Allen, of Geneseo, who
has been spending several, days with her
Bister, Mrs. E. H. Bowman, Jr.. left for
Wilton last evening for a short visit
Miss Katie Kelly entertained about
sixty-five of ber young friends at
her home 2511 Fifth avenue last evening.
There was a pleasant evening spent in
dancing and various other amusements.
A horse attached to one of the wagons
of Gilmore's pork packing establishment,
kicked up a racket on Sixteenth street
and on Second avenue this morning, but
was caught finally before any great dam
age was done.
Great preparations are being made for
the Port Byron fair which opens next
Monday and will continue a week. It
promises to he in every way the most at
tractive exhibition the Port Byron society
has ever held.
After the election of Mr. Phil Mitchell
as president and also treasurer of the
Rock Island Plow company, as stated
in last night's Arous, the directors chose
Fred Head as vice president and W. J.
Architect Schuremann has been eni
gaged by the Harper estate to furnish the
denign for the remodeling of the interior
of Harper's theatre which has already
been thoroughly cleaned, the seats re
paired and everything placed in readiness
for the general improvements.
Chas. Fiebig. the expert locksmith. was
summoned to Davenport this morning to
open a safe in the store of J. P. Thee, the
defrauding butcher who recently fled from
that city, leaving many mourning credit
ors. 1 be safe was opened at the instiga
tion of Lons Hannaman, one of these
creditors, but nothing of any value was
The Elm street cars now run down to
the cross over track in front of the Arous
office instead of stopping at Nineteenth
street and Second avenue. Stipt. Schnit
ger worked a gang of men all night put
ting in the curve of the west bound track
at Fifteenth street in order that the
bridge line traffic need not be delayed.
As soon as these curves are put In, the
Elm street cars will run around and out
on Ninth street.
Bill Perry, the hackman, knocked his
wife down on Perry street near Third, in
Davenport, last evening, and after kick
ing and pounding her several times, fled.
The woman was picked up unconscious,
and very soon seized with convulsions.
She lived in Rock Island before
she married Perry who Is, too, well
known here and her parents live on
Thirty-ninth stieet. Jealousy is the prob
able cause of Perry's ill-treatment of bis
Mr. E. P. Reynolds, who has just re
turned from the southeast, where he bas
spent several months, having left Mrs.
Reynolds at Old Point Comfort, received
a telegram yesterday announcing (he
death at Wymore, Neb., of Mrs. J. H.
Reynolds, his daughter-in-law, a charm
ing woman, whose maiden name was Miss
Mary Claibonrne, of Glcnwood, Iowa.
Mr. Reynolds lost a little son a few
weeks ago and the affliction is therefore
The Concordia-Germania Turner so -ciety
has of late been preparing an addi
tional school room in its German-English
school, and this room will be furnished
and ready for occupancy at the reopen
ing of school on Monday next. In view
of this fact the society last evening voted
to employ Miss Woltman, of Rock Is
land, as the additional teacher. The
new room will be on the second floor not
heretofore used except for storage, ttc.
A new scheme is being worked by a
man and woman who are traveling
through the country gettiug married at
convenient points. Their scheme is to
give the minister a twenty dollar bogus
hill on each occasion and receive ten or
fifteen dollars in good money in ex
change. At laBt advices they bad been
joined in the "holy bonds' forty nine
times, and were again engaged and on
the hunt of a preacher to tie the fiftieth
nuptial knot for them.
Chas. De Hart, postmaster at Carthage,
and editor of the republican organ of
Hancock county, Is in the city' today
talking seriously with Boss Wells and
Sub-Bosses Sturgeon, Reimera, Haaa, etc.
The situation has become ao desperate on
the republican side in Hancock that De
Hart has come up here to seek consolation
but all be got came with a sober sigh,
"here too. De Hart is one of the Wells
specimens of civil service office holders
who neglect business to look out lor poi
itics. Those are the kind of men Gest
appoints and they are the only kind that
Mrs. Mary A. ttat Expires Wlthoat
Warnlac mt Her Home In Bed the
Mrs. Mary A. Quist, wife of Geo. L.
Quist, and residing at 544 Twentieth
street, was found dead in her bed this
morning at about 11 o'clock. She had
been usually called at about 0 o'clock
every morning, but in this instance as
she did not respond the girl who was
attending became alarmed and summbned
the family physician, Dr. W. A. Paul,
who pronounced her dead. The deceas
ed bad been unwell for over
twenty years, and being in poor
health and troubled with insomnia, had
recourse to the use of chloroform. It is
thought that on this occasion she may
have taken more than was necessary.
Coroner Hawes held an inquest, the ver
dict being in accordance with these facts.
She leaves no children. The relatives
in Chicago have been telegraphed to and
when they arrive funeral arrangements
will be n ade. The remains are in the
hands of Undertaker Wheelan. De
ceased's ace was 54.
Mchool Board Meeting.
The board of education held a short
special session at the office of Dr. C.
Bernhardt last evening with President
Barth in the chair and all the other mem
bers present except Capt. Durham. The
meeting was called to consider a disagree
ment which existed between Architect
Ross and Contractors Richcy & DeGear
with reference to the bricks to be used in
the round tower. The contractors had
started to use tbs ordinary straight-edged
brick where the architect had pointed out
that special curved brick were required to
give the walls of the tower the proper
evenness of surface. The contractors
objected, that they had not provided any
such brick and that to get them now
would involve a delay of five weeks in
the completion of the tower, as they
would have to be made to order. The
board decided that as the school house is
a permanent building it should not be
maired, and ordered that the proper
curved brick should be used.
The board also had before it a request
of Mr. J W. Cavanaugh, representing
the labor unions, that the schools be diss
missed on Labor Day Sept. 1. The
board declined to grant it, holdiDg that
the observances were to be in Davenport.
SETTLING THE STRIKE.
t'safrrrares of the Kallrnad Orgranl
antlon In t'hlrago win, an Import
ant F.nd In View.
Chicaoo. Aug. 25 Representatives
of the Switchmen's Mutual Aid associas
tion are in conference with the grievance
committee of the switchmen, and all
roads running into Chicago. The object
of the meeting is to devise means for
settling all difficulties threatening rail
road traffic of the city. Grand Organizer
Hall said this morning the strike will cer
tainly result on any road whose switch
men are asked to handle freight from the
stork yards. Part of the day switch
men on the Lake Shore road are out in
support "of the night switchmen, who
struck last night. Others stand by the
Chapter 1: Weak, tired, no appetite.
Chapter 2: Took Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Chapter 8: Strong, cheerful, hungry.
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 take home
K. & M. stands for Krell & Math, who
have the finest and purest ic? cream in
the three cUies.
For a delicious dish of ice cream or a
fine box of candy, go to Krell & Math's,
and get the best.
Mclntire Bros, have a new and reliable
kid glove cleaner; cleans perfectly and
leaves no odor.
K. & M. for ice cream and fine can
Choice celery at F. G. Young's.
a -r v it, t ' r-lUC iht. irrt a WCU1ICIUFI I cri,
Thunm.j-. A niriint 28th, 1890, Mm. Geo. L. ta m.
Faneral Friday, Angaet S9(h, at S p. m. from ibe
No. 1610. 11.13 and 1614, Third Ave.,
Is tbe cheapest place In the comity to hay Cu
rlsees. Buggies, Paints, Oils, etc.
Top Bnepies 57 OO
upen Butuiies vw
m stms 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 free of charge.
R W. HURST,
Attobjtkt at Law
Boobs 1 and 4 Masonic Temple,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Lloyd & Stewart,
This cool weather reminds one that
warmer wraps are needed. Stockinet
jackets, fall weights, are about the
proper thing. We show an excellent
variety. Prices begin at $3.85 for a
really good jacket. Our prices range
from $3.85 to $10.50.
We show more new dress goods.
Have just received beautiful new
Parisian robes and special line of
Black Serges. New Sicilians beginning
at 50c a yard, stripes, plaids and other
Xlock Island. Illinois.
Have the largest establishment West of Chicago.
DONT FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEMANN & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nos. 124, 126 and 128 Sixteenth Street,
INCORPORATED UNDER THE THK STATE LAW.
Roek Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Open dully from t a. m. to 4 p. m., and Satarday erenlnrs from T to 8 o'clock.
Five per cent interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned on Personal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security.
B. P. RBTNOLDS, Pres. ? C. DBNKMASN, Vice-Pres. J. M. BUPORD, Cashier.
P. L. Mitchell. K. P. Reynolds, P. C. Denkmann. John Crnbansrn. C. F. Lynde,
J. J. Reimera, L. Simnn. E. W. Ha rot, J. M. Baford.
Jackson ft Htbst, Solicitors.
Will hcein boslness July 8, 1890, and wit occupy banking room with Mitchell ft Lynda
until new bank is completed.
A very complete assortment of full sets to choose from, ranging in price
from f 9.00 np. Open stock patterns in blue and brown, excellent ware,
also, from which you can make np yoar lists at prices which will surprise
j 1 -;, I
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
AND WINDOW SHADES,
At prices, which like quality, we defy competion.
We thank yon sincerely for yoar past favora, and here pledce yoa our bast efforts la tha
future. Onr dealings shall be characterised by promptness and the strictest Intefrrity f
out 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.
JSPTanned Goods in all colors.
An Encyclopedia valued at $8 00 given away to each customer buying $25.00
worth of Boots and Shoes. Call in and let ns show you the book and
explain how yoa can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Avenue.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE
. W29 Fifth Avenue.
We have big values in unlaundered
PERFECTION 50 Cents.
SILVER 75 Cents.
Please examine these shirts.
Great values, all of them.
T if' .
In every variety, and at reasonable prices. The
best assortment of table tumblers and eoblets ever
Plenty of them at ten cents
O. M. LOOSLET.
China and Glassware, 1609 Second Ave.
O. O. IIUCKSTAEDT
it was on the other aide."
after Aug. 28th.
stick to nim.