Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1890.
JAHNS & BERTELSEN,
r, Tin mi
PLUMBING, GAS AND
STOVES, TIN WARE
And House Furnishing Goods,
j "Steamboat and Distillery Work a'Specialty.
1612 SECOND AVENUE.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
1 C feu 4) u bo
&&m i lit!
r 2 (i JSA f - if, If. 1 s c Z
M UVTV tZ - - - it ii
1725 SECOND AVENUE,
Ni xt door to Crampton's Bookstore, (up stairs.)
T n;h!ic i r.irrtially invite'l to inspect our new Gallery, the flncst West of Chicago
:.:: :.) i. i ption. We have the only Camera In this vicinity large enough to make life
. I i".!- ..Lrah direct. We have the only Gallery iuthia city which is first-class In all its
imeni, in Met it contains more Instruments, Bark Grounds, Photographic Furniture,
th.tii ili die other Galleries in this city combined. We have a reputation of the highest
!.-- Also the ability and determination to sustain it.
; THt'AfiGjEifW lHHt CiTIES.
WALL PAPER COMPANY
312, 31-4 Twentieth St.,
Anrl PogtofficB Block, Moline.
FINE WALL PAPER-Exelnsivs atrents
i. ;..n.-- k,: v Rh.. a
l"r W ni: l';,p,.r Co., and Robert (JraTe A Co.
, KK..r.csPK(:fALS-Which includes all the
" '.w n li.-r dealeis -
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
KO I IN fe ABLER,
Removed to 219 Seventeenth Street
A Sure Cure for a Cough or Cold is
Irish Cough Syrupy
Acts quickly, is perfectly safe and never fail to cure all Long troubles.
THY IT. 10c, 25c and 50c Bottles.
Medicine known for all Kidney, Long and Stomach troubles, is
Thomas' Kidney and Liver Pills.
25c. a Battle Samples free.
Sleet Iron ftfc
KINGSBURY & SON,
1703 Second Avenue.
for the following six lararest Wall Paper
Hnhhs A Co.. Nevins A Uaviland, Ne
Art papers. Prices from 10 U 80 per cent
Druggist, Bock Maud.
AS OTHERS SEE US.
A Stranger's Impressions of Kock
Tht Strrtt ark improveaarBta
Hav Already M mm Oatalde Frleada
''r tke Clfy-t4atlB the Wo4
"Your city is showing more evidence
of prosperity and of solid advancement
such as will last, ttatin any city I have seen
this season, and I hye traveled consider
able," said a commercial traveler this
morning, who coines to Rock Island every
sixty days. "You don't know," he con
tinned, "what an improvement your
payed streets hav j made and how the
stranger is impresst d with the indications
for still furthor pro jress in the same line.
Then there Is your beaatiful square,
which for a small r ark is not excelled in
this county. It is ;he prettiest of its size
in the state. I huve been coming here
frequently for a Rf od many years, but it
is only recently thst I have taken a fancy
to and interest in your town. Bnt I have
been attracted by the spirit that has tak
en possession of your people, and I don't
pass your city witl.out a thought, as I do
many others about the same sizd. I have
taken an interest in Rock Island; I like
the city and I like to be here."
These are appreciative words, both on
the pait of the fpeaker. as well as the
hearer, if be takes any degree or interest
in Rock Island, aid one prompted wholly
by observation .f the great improve
ments that Rock Island has made, and is
making in its stre u, walks and parks.
The council and the Citizens' Improves
ment association to whose united efforts
the present substantial growth is due,
should join hands in extending the
park improvements to. Market and
Garoslev squares, and spreading the street
paving all over tl e city. The coopera
tive efforts of theite two bodies have al
ready accomplish d much in Rock Island
in the past and will do so in the future.
Nearly one hundred of the immediate
relatives of Mr. t.nd Mrs. Kit Atkinson,
representing four generations, met and
had a social time at their residence on
Elm street yesterday. October 18 next
this old couple w 11 celebrate their golden
wedding, having been married fiTty years
on that date, an i vent of which very few
of the human fanily have the pleasure of
Mr. and Mrs. H. B.Sudlow threw open
their delightful 1 ome at the corner of
Sixth avenue anc Twentieth street to a
party last eveting in honor of their
daughter. Miss Fannie, who, the middle
of next month, with Misses Anna Moore
and Anna Fryinger, will leaves for
Chambersburg, Pa., to enter a young
ladies' seminarr there. Miss Fannie
proved a most charming hostess; there
was orchestral music and other means of
enjoyment. The refreshments were su
The stately old Davenport mansion
rang with and reechoed the sounds of
merriment and j iy last evening. Masters
Fay Harpet ani Oscar Schmidt, who
soon go away to school, were desir
ous of giving a little party before leaving
and Mrs. Jones gracefully permitted the
use of the parlo s on the second floor of
the old homestead for the purpose.
Bleuer's hand furnished music; refresh
ments were served and )oy was the prince
of the occasion .
Pa lire Pol at a.
A Moline young woman was fined $25
and costs in the police court in that city
yesterday for Bt reet walking.
Swan Nelsor., Chris Olson and John
Kennedy were f Treated last night hy Offi
cers Boland aid I nomas Tor intoxica
tion. Each was fined f 3 and costs.
Bill Perry, the backman who beat bis
wife in such a cowardly manner npon the
streets of Davenport the other night, was
arrested in Mui-catine yesterday and Capt.
MartenH, of the Davenport police, went
down and brought him back to Daven
The report of City Marshal Phil Miller
for August is appended :
Assault and battery, 12; disorderly
conduct, 6; drunk, 13: burglary, 6; car
rying cnncealel weapons, 2; abusive lan
guage, 8; breach of the peace. 1; drunk
and disorderly. 1; larceny, 2; disturbing
the peace, 2; fist driving, 5; assault with
deadly weapon, 1; arson, 1; keeping dis
orderly bouse. 1; inmate of disorderly
Total number of cases, 58; total num
ber of city rases, 45; total number of
state cases, 13
Amount of fines collected by Magis
trate H. C. WiviU, $109.90.
Jail hill. $1 )
Number of lights out, 83.
Tramps lodged. 7.
The tri-city labor demonstration
at Davenport Monday promises to be a
treat event in all particulars. The street
parade will bo participated in by over flf'
ty industrial nnd fraternal organizations,
and an industrial display by the mer
chants and manufacturers uf the trl cit
ies. The prDcession will be formed on
Third and Ptrry streets at 9 a. m. sharp.
and will march through the principal
streets of tl.e citv. Tne exercises win
follow at 8i:huetzen park, for which
lengthy profTamme has been arranged
Mayor Ficku will make an address of
welcome, tht Orpheus Glee club of Mo
line will, under the direction of Prof. Q.
E. Griffith, cf this city, render a vocal se
lection. Governor Boies, of Iowa, will de
liver an address and other speeches and
musical features will follow. Strasser'a
entire band having been engaged for the
dav. There will also be a trinity foot
race of 100 yards for J8, and a bowling
contest for J;25.
Prie of ! pil lea
Slates. 2. 8. 4. 5, to 50 eta.
Sponges. 1. 2. 8. 4. 5, to 25 cte.
Pencil bo tes. 3, 5, 10. to 25 cts
Book strips. 5. 10, 15c. to $1.
School bigs, 5. 10, 15c. tot 1 25.
Lead pcniila. 1. 2. 8, 4. 5. to 60 cte
Rules, 1. 2. 8, 4. 5. to 50 cts.
Tablets. 1. 2. 8. 4. 5. to 50 cts.
Don't forget you can save 15 to 25 per
cent on school booKs at -iatlobb
"Balloons are not plentiful in Texas, but
There is an inclination on the part of
some misguided and unreasoning people
to do discredit to Mr. Cable in various
ways. They set him up as a champion
of this, that or the other, and then pro
ceed vigorously to tear down the edifice
they had built arouBd him. This is un
fair in the highest degree. It fs not
known that Mr. Cable is posing as the
candidate of any "particular class or any
special interest. If elected his object
will be to represent the district irrespec
tive of party, or class or opposing in
terests, so far as local affairs are con
Some have gone so far as to set him up
as the workingman's candidate, without
even consulting the gentleman himself.
and then attempt to ignore him as such,
because, they affirm, he "never earned a
dollar in his life by the sweat of his
brow," as recently expressed by the Dav
enport Tribune, Even were Mr. Cable
entering the race particularly as the
workingman's friend, and were he elec
ted for that purpose especially, could be
not do as much service for the laboring
man with money as he could without ilT
Are all poor men the best champions of
their own interests? Are men who never
earned a dollar in pit. or mine, or fac
tory, or forge, or in agricultural pur
suits, not as capable of advocating jus
tice to all as men who have performed
such labor? Because a man is possessed
of means is that a reason why his
heart should be hardened or his
eyes blinded to the demands of iustice?
Are those who work the hardest at man
ual labor the best judges of cause and ef
feet? Gladstone's hands were neyer hard
ened by toil, except that which was done
for recreation. Is he less able to judge
of the wants of a class, of a people, of a
nation? He is a man of wealth. Does
that close his eyes to the misery every
where around him. Does it lessen bis
efforts in behalf of the downtrodden peo
ple of the kingdom? On the contrary, it
seems to spur him on to greater efforts.
Parnell was neverfound with the smut of
the factory on his face or hands, yet it In
no wise detracts from his great work of
uplifting his fellow man, and toiling at
all times and in all places for their males
rial benefit. Are all the men who are at
present engaged throughout the world in
doing what they can to relieve suffering
and distress.men whose hands are horny
with toil? '
The extremity indeed must be great
when Mr. Cable is arraigned at the bar of
public opinion for not performing un
called for deeds or for holding opinions
that he never dreamed of. It is not only
silly, but it shows a contemptible spirit
in those who adopt such means for the
purpose of furthering their cause.
At Trinity church, services as usual
conducted by Rev.R. H Rudd, S. T. D.,
At the United Presbyterian church.
Sermon at 10:45 a.m. by the pastor. Re?. H.
C. Marshall. Union service of the Bap
tist, Central Presby terian. Christian and
United Presbyterian congregations in
tbis church in the evening, with sermon
by Rev. J. H. Kerr, of the Central
At the Central Presbyterian church,
services in the morning, and preaching
by the pastor. Rev. Jno. 11. Kerr.
Sabbath school at 9:30 a. m. and Y. P.
C. E at 7 p. m. Union evening ser
vice iu Presbyterian church, preaching by
Rev. Jno. H. Kerr, subject, "The Con
version of Saul of Tarsus.
At the First M. E. church, preaching
at 10:45 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Mornine
sermon by the pastor, the Rev. G. W.
Gue. In the evening the Rev. John
Gimson, of Victoria, will preach. Sun
day school at 9:15 a. m., J. F. Robinson,
superintendent. Young people's meeting
at 6:45 p. m., C. E. Adams, leader.
At the Broadway Presbyterian church,
The Rev. E K. Strong, pastor of the
First Presbyterian church of Blooming-
ton, will preach at 10:30 a. m. and 7:45
m. Sabbath school at 9:10 a. m ,
Dr. J. W. Stewart, superintendent.
Young people's meeting at 6:45 p. ro.
South Park Mission achool at 2:30 p. m.
At the First Baptist church, preach
ing at 10:45 a. m. ky the pastor Rev. Dr.
Taylor. Sunday school at 9.30 "a. m.
W. Welch, superintendent. Young
people's meeting at 6:45 p. m. Mis
sion Sunday school at the Forty-fourth
street chapel, at 3 p. m.. C. L. Williams,
superintendent. Union services in the
evening at United fresbjtcrian cnurcn
SCHOOL AFFAIRS. -
Another Mprrlal Nrssiaa t the Board
Arttoa aa to the Prevailing Whoop
Iok Ceuah Other Proceedlnra.
The board of education met in special
session last evening. President Barth in
the chair, and all the members present
except Capt. Durham. "
Miss Abbie Dean, of this city, was ap
pointed teacher of drawing at the high
school at a salary of $35 per month, to
serve only in the mornings. The board
also discusBod the question of a teacher
of German for the high school, but took
The building committee was empow
ered to procure any necessary additional
accommodations to. relieve overcrowed
The following resolution was adopted:
Retolved, That on account of the ser
ious prevalence or wnooping couga
teachers are directed to refuse admission
to all pupils who are thus affected until
a satisfactory certificate from a physi
cian is presented.
Bills were allowed as follows.
Rock Island Lumber Co, $2.35; Henry
Dart's Sons, $8.92: R. Cramptun & Co.,
f 19 80; H. F. Cordes, $54 75, and A. D-
The schools open for the fall term
Monday morning and teachers will find
the buildings have been thoroughly over,
hauled, cleaned and repaired and put in
good condition. The pupils of the re
districted No. 2 will be assigned to the
basement of the U. P. church and the
Wide-Awake bose house pending the com'
pletion of the building now in course of
Acree the River mm Harbor hill.
The conference on the river and harbor
bill have reached an agreement on the
principal items in the bill. The appro
priation for the Hennepin canal will not
be changed. It is believed the bill has
friends enough to pass it over the presi
dent's veto in case he decides to interpose
one. Chicago Herald special.
K- &VL for ice cream
and fine cans
He wors a crimson nose,
There were tangles in his toes.
And they called him. "One Who Knows."
School suits at the Golden Eagle.
Second-band school books at Taylor's.
' School books and school supplies at W.
Trefts & Co's.
Bovs' waists and knee pants at the
Dr. James Cozal, of Reynolds, was
in the city today.
Those Dunlap has have just arrived
at Lloyd & Stewart'a.
School suits at remarkably low prices
at the Golden Eagle.
Big assortment of Dunlap hats just in
at Lloyd & Stewart's.
Mr. E. 8. Bowman returned to Bens
nett, Iowa, this morning.
Toll Gate Keeper Sweeney's receipts
for August were $347.85.
Mrs A. H. Lambert has returned home
after a two weeks' visit to the country.
Mr. J. H. Wilson has returned from his
sorrowful journey east with his wife's re
mains. A boy arrived in the family of Mr. and
Mrs. E Swain, 527 Twentieth street,
Just received a full line of boys'
school and children's clothing at the
Mr. T. J. Middleditch. a well known
citizen of Free port, is in the city to
Those Dunlap bats arrived th's after
noon at Lloyd & Stewart's and will be on
exhibition this evening.
From today until Monday the Golden
Etgle will sell boys' and children's
clothing at 25 per cent discount.
The most durante and substantial hat
made is the Dunlap. The fall styles have
just been received by Lloyd & Stewart.
J. T. lleichart, proprietor of the Com
mercial hotel at Monmouth, is at the
Harper. He paid the Argcb a call to
day. A telegram has been received anncusc
ing the safe arrival in New York from
her European tour of Mrs. Alphons Mo
sen f elder.
Adams, the credit man, is showing a
beautiful line of fall patterus in carpets.
Call and see him, 822 Brady street, Dav
enport. Mr. Benjamin Wbitsitt, of Preemption,
was in the city today on bis way home
from Chicago, where he had been with
several cars of stock .
Don't miss seeing our fall stock of in
grain carpets. We make a specialty of
Angora, the new weave. The Adams,
322 Brady street, Davenport.
Mrs. T. T. Dwyer and children, of St.
Louis, are visiting at the home ot Daniel
Daly on Twenty-second street. Mrs.
Dwyer is a sister of Mr. Wm. McEniry.
Save big money by buying your furnis
ture, carpets, Cll cloth and draperies at
the C. F. Adams' Home-Furnishing
House, 322 Brady street. Davenport.
Messrs. Lloyd & Stewart and their
clerks were very busy this afteinoon
opening cases of Dunlap hats. Call on
them this evening and make your selec
The law firm of Guyer & Sweeney dis
solves partnership today, and the respec
tive members will hereafter practice sep
arately, though occupying the same rooms
they now do.
Mr. Frank -Yon Schroder, the Misses
Von Schraderand Mr. Summers spent the
night in Rock Island as guests of Mrs.
Knowlton on their way from Maquoketa
to Ottumwa as a coaching party.
The body of a month old son of Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Thomas, of Twenty
seventh street and Seventh avenue, whose
death occurred Wednesday, was taken to
Hampton yesterday for interment.
Two car loads of slate arrived oyer the
C. R. I. & P. today. They came from
Virginia, and are for the roof of the new
Y. M. C. A. building, which will be ready
for the roofers now in a few days.
Neeotiations are pending for the pur
chase hy the American Biscuit company,
of the Eagle steam bakery, the RodJewi?,
Schmidt & Company and the Reiraers &
Fern aid bakeries of Davenport.
The Evening Aws, of Clinton, Iowa,
has made its reappearance under the
proprietorship and editorship of its or
iginal founder, E. W. Conable, whose'
morning paper was recently absorbed by
Mr. and Mrs. II. G. Baker are paying
homage to sweet a little queen which ar
rived in "their household last night, and
all the congratulations which have been
or will be received on the subject are not
out of place.
M. M. Corbett, of Cordova, hove into
town last night. His visit is said to be
an outcome of that mysterious meeting at
Jo Haas' office the other afternoon. Cor
bett will at once take the stump in the in
terest of Gest, et al.
Kann & Huckslacdt, the well ktown
furniture' dealers, have accepted the
agency of one of the largest carpet houses
in Chicago for their line of carpets.
Kann & Huckstaedt have a nice line of
samples to select from. The carpets will
be cut at Chicago with no waste.
The funeral services of Mrs. Mary A
Quist were held yesterday afternoon
from the residence. 544 Twentieth street.
Mr. Joseph L Haas delivered an oration
at the grave and the Turner Singing so
ciety furnished music. I be pall oearers
were John Pietz, Konert Koenler. Lot bar
Harms, A. Beck, Chris. Schreiner and H-
Supt. Schnitger baa determined upon
the colors to designate the ynous
branches of his svstem. The two lines 16
Moline will be as heretofore, red and blue.
the Davenport & Rock Island green, the
Elm street and Ninth street branches
orange, the Third street in Davenport
brown, the Second street blue, the loop
lines red and green.
Mr. W. W. Stafford retired from his
position as teller at the Rock Island Na
tional bank this afternoon, and leaves
Monday morning for Oskaloosa to visit
his parents. Oa Sept. 16 be will enter
upon a course of study in a Chicago med
ical college. Mr. T. R. Harper wHl sue
ceed Mr. Stafford as teller at the Rock
Island National bank.
Sheriff Silvia is Buffering intensely with
an injured arm which he bruised while
attempting to board a moving train at the
Milwaukee depot a week ago. He was
hot inclined to regard the injary as seri
oua at first but it lias crown more
painful until it has become necessary to
call in a physician, and today the sheriff
is confined to the house. . It is to be sin
cerely hoped Mr. Silvia will experience a
turn for the better and will be about again
in a few days.
The annual convention of "Our Youns
Peoples' " societies Of the Rock Island
diocese of the United Presbyterian church,
was held at Aledo last week and resulted
in the choice of 8. E. McCosh, of Daven
port, as president for the ensuing year,
Miss'Mattie Davidson, of Rock Island, as
secretary, and Miss Maegie Hagey, of
Davenport, treasurer. The invitation ex
tended by the Davenport delegate for
the holding of the meeting next year in
Davenport was accepted.
The hospital guild will meet at the res
idence of Mrs. J. M. Buford, Monday,
Sept. 1. at 8 p. m. Special and impor
tant business requires every member to
The M. R. Caaap Meetles; sit Tiatfall'e
Ureve Beatiaae of the Flrat Week.
Camp Mkkttno Grounds, Aug. SO.
The camp meeting at Tindall's grove has
been up to the present; one of the best for
years. The ministry upon the ground,
those that have preached and prob
ably will, are: Rev. M- A. Head, pre
siding elder, lievs. Gue, lianey, the latter
(Uncle Dick, with his son James), BrowW
Gimson, Wilkinson, Peregoy, Garretson,
Cummings, Thompson, Kerr, Gilmer,
Scott, Davis, Mclntire, McCreight, Mc-
Clish, Evans, Brink, Sanders, Keasen,
Dunieyy, Maddox. smith. Stocking,
Snoop. Carr, Adams, Cady, Fawcett.
The ministry have preached and labored
grandly, and the management of Rev.
Head has proved him an efucient leader.
He is very much beloved by his district.
The sermon and services on the Sabbath
in which Bishop Merrill took part were
impressive and his sermon will be remem
bered for mny years. There have been
about ninety tents upon the ground and
we never had a quieter camp meeting.
The people as tbey came upon the camp
felt that it was holy ground. The meet
ing are excellent and earnest and the
people are deeply interested in the work.
Tbe singing under the efficient leadership
of Rev. Brown and Chorister Brown
was a success. Many acquaintances
have been formed that will last for years.
There have been about 2.500 people
upon tbe ground at one time, and tbe
meetings have been attended by quite a
large and atienlive congregation. The
boarding house has been running regu
larly, and bv the crowd which was there
we should judge Mr. Oilman was giving
satisfaction. Miss Ellis gave us some
efficient work in her peculiar line nf work
and gave general satisfaction. Miss Dd
Give, a missionary from India, is on the
ground, and is expectei to give some of
her experience in mis lonary work.
About twenty souls have been converted,
and not a few received to bieher life.
What with the preaching, singing, prays
ing, teaching, conversation, liibie read
ing, children's meeting, and Epwortb
league. Milan has showed up in its best
efforts to advance scriptural holiness.and
the Methodist church has not forgotten
bow to run campmeetings.
The Yerne Swain was here as U6ual.
The Lion and Stillwater passed up.
The Sidney passed north.
Tbe stage of the water remains at 2:30:
the temperature on the bridge at noon
The Diamond Jo line has had a belter
passenger business this summer tban
ever, and it atways does a fair traffic.
Tbe boats have generally been full, some
times crowded, and on most of their trips
have made money. The profits of the
passenger business are not much ahead
of those of the freight trade, however.
and probably not equal to thote of the
Striker A-k a Conference.
13i ffaio, X. V., Anir. 30. It whh
learne.l le yesterday afternoon that the
striking switch men hml telegraphed to
General Superintendent Toucey at Xew
i( rk akuiR him tofcrnnt tlieni a confer
ence to settle the present difficult ie. So
f;ir as Icitred no answer hns been received.
Up to 4 o'clock yesterday twelve traius
Imii lecn set awnv.
.! k Lower Hi Iterord.
Indianapolis, Au. 3. On the Rush
Park cours.! here yesterday Jack, the
trotter, went against his record of 2:15
and lowered it to 2:li'-
Good wages paid for a good reliable
cook. Inquire at 714 Twentieth street.
after Aug. .28th.
Spring Cove will be illuminated and
Bleuer's band will discourse music for the
dancers this evening. Last car leaves
watch tower at 11:30 p. m.
The peculiar enervating effect of sum
mer weather is driven out by Hood's Sar-
saparilla, which "makes tbe weak
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 ics cream in
the three cities.
Mclntire Broa. have a new and reliable
kid glove cleaner; cleans perfectly and
leaves no odor.
For a delicious dish of ice cream or a
fine box of candy, go to Krell & Math's,
and get the best.
So. 1610, lfil2 and 1614, Third Ave.,
Is the cheapest place In the connty to buy Car
riages, Bnpiries, Paints, Oils, etc.
Top Bnggics S)57 OO
Open Busies 40 VW
m suae OF
$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.
E. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Rooms I and i Masonic Temple,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Saturtlay, Ang. 3090.
Lloyd & Stewart,
This cool weather reminds one that
warmer wraps are needed. Stockinet
jackets, fall weights, are about the
proper thing. We Ehow an excellent
variety- Prices begin at $3.85 for a
really good jacket. Oar 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
CLEMANN & SALZMANN,
Have the largest establishment West ef Chicago.
DON'T FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEMANN & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nos. 124, 126 and 128 Sixteenth Street,
INCORPORATED UNDER THK THK BTATK LAW.
Rock Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Open daily from 1 a. m. to p. m., and Saturday cvenlng-s from t to 8 o'clock.
Five per cent interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned on Personal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security,
K. P. REYNOLDS. Pres. T C. DKNKMAXX, Vice-Pree, J. M. BUFORD, Cashier.
F. L. Mitchell, S P. Reynolds, P. C. Denknann. John Crnhanefc. C. P. Lynde,
1. 1. Rcimera, L. Simon. B. W. Ha rut, J. M . Bnford.
Jacksos a UtmsT, Solicitors. .
tar Will begin business July 8, 1830, and will occupy banking room with Mitchell Lynda
nmil new bank is completed.
A very complete assortment of full sets to choose from, ranging in price
from $9.00 op. Open stock patterns in blue and brown, excellent ware,
also, from which you can make up yojr lists at prices which will surptiae
1 h i
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
AND WINDOW SHADES,
At prices, which like quality, we defy competion.
We thank yon sincerely for your past farors, sod here pledge yon oar best efforts la the
future. Our dealings shall be characterized by promptness and the strictest integrity to
onr mutual interests.
KANN & HUCKSTAEDT,
No. 1911 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.
ISfT anned Qooda in all colors.
An Encyclopedia valued at 00 given away to each customer buying $25.00
worth of Boots and Sboes. Call in and let ns show you the book and
explain bow you can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL 8HOX STORE, 1818 Second Avenue.
ELM 8TBXXT SHOE STORE
x S8S9 Filth Ave&M.
We have big values in unlaundered
PERFECTION 50 Cents.
SILVER - .75 Cents.
WONDER 1.00 !
Please examine these shirts.
Great values, all of them.
In every variety, and at reasonable prices. The
best assortment of table tumblers and coble la ever
Plenty of them at ten cents.
O. M. LOOSLET.
China and Glassware. 1G09 Second Ave.
O. O. HUCKSTAEDT
I nairo'-shooU axe numerous,
be present. AL v. HOFrxAH, Bee.