Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1890.
f j :rMie! vacation school be-
V A eat event for the boys and
t and the smau un-mu - "
,rirlsanai ...win ar-hooL The
iSof the hour is School Supplies.
We have some special prices on these
e , - .whiohwewill call the atten
tion of the boys and girls:
Wonder Tablets 3o each-the lar
L,est tablet in the market for the price.
Elite Tablets 5c eacn, tor pen ana
Oriental Linen rioie i auieis.
Queen Annie linen note and Letter
2c for a box of 12 Slate Pencils, the
When it comes to Lead Pencils we
hSve almost all kinds and qualities
Lea J Pencils 2c a dozen or 6 for lc.
The boss rubber end Lead Pencils
tc each. c a dozen. Pen holders lo.
Patent Automatic pen holders 8c.
Scholars' companion, nice wood box
;eaJ pencil, rule ana pen bolder, 3c.
L Arii-i Atarar enipmeot delayed by railroad
w!i r; nrtf wpR wmi ior mem and
n't nvin-y Ink bottle. The celebrated
M.tir.-n' ink 3c a Dot tie, warranted Borxl a the
,.,!. Ht-t n.tiriUgi- Sea buttle. Dictionaries 8c.
v ril,'1; lc, 3c. Sc. 4c, he, MUieH' guaea.
j,.cr ri'ti:-r circulars rur acnool wear, T5c.
1713. 1714. 1716. 1718. 1720 and 1722 Frcond Avkntjk.
School Opened Monday,
?G DID THE FAIR ON
Single D Slates only 2c
" " " 4c
" ' " 5c
" " " " 6c
Single Slates one-balf the above prices or
Tbe Invest Pencil Tablet in America for
Ru'jher tipped Lead Pencils 83 a dozen.
A 2 oil Lead Pencil 5c a dozen. School
(' .!!!' ai.d ee our Lunch Baskets.
Wholesale Dealers for
Copper-Smithing, Sheet Iron, Gas and
Steam Pitting, Also Sewer work.
BAKER & HOUSMAN,
Opposite Habpkr House.
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
KOHN &c ADLER,
Kemoved to 219 Seventeenth Street
A Sure Cure for a Cough or Cold is
Irish Cough Syrupy
Acts quickly, is perfectly safe and never falls to cute all Lung troubles.
TIty IT. 10c, 25c and 50c Bottles.
Medicine known for all Kidney, tnng and Stomach trouble,. J
Thomas' Kidney and Liver Pills.
2ric a Bottle Samples free.
Cheaper Than Dirt I
At prices we are selling them. Pear's
"yff, uuwgaw s soaps, iS.irK-S Soaps
utdiji uuuw suouiu nave a UDerai sup
ply of toilet and bath SORTV
Just added to oar soap department
some special values.
Jubilee toilet soap, six cakes in a
box onlv 8o a box.
Boquet Toilet, soaps 8c a box of
Genuine CDltnnra n 1 7. o. i.
oOo a box of three cakes. .
- - jjui uosuie Boap
lOO a Cake. ImnortBrt nnalih, lnn.ll.
L.ITLTA RlTtt tvhUa .11
C vj JUTOUUC
Transparent Tt.naAV.nri cnm a -
tsuL kj a
v""", v uaikes lur 1UO,
Oolegate's Boquet soap 17o a cake
Mottled castile soap 4c a cake.
Pear's soar Ilea. obUo
COCOa Oastila H mnttl 1
cake 5c. remilar. 1 On ai 7A
Almond meal and oat meal extra
quality low priced soaps 80 a cake,
a. uva ui utree cages.
Right hern ia itnnHnl..s.
tion our large velvet and sheep's wool
at"j"s3 sijo ana aoc.
TOILKT ARTICLES-Va-ellne, beat. 7c a hottle.
1 hnt Wfr ai H . . ,
J cimraay tveninc
I kUf 1 LWery dePrtlet, infant' velvet.
" - vjw miiu chmtob.
Noiseless Double Slates only 13c
6, 8, 9 and 11 cents.
lOo. Good s'zed ones 8c and 5c.
Bugs 5, 8 and 15c.
1703 Second Avenue.
Druggist, Bock Island.
A Splendid- Demonstration at Dav
The TrWitlex lotte ! the Greatest
Mtret Parade Kver In Thin
Vlrinlty-How Hock Inland Wis
HrprraeateC. At tbe Park.
This ia Labor day; a legalized holiday
in many of the states, including Illinois
ind Iowa, as it properly should be in all
states. Indeed.it ought to be as In reality
It will be eventually, a national holiday
The tri -cities have observed it properly.
In Rock Island all industrial institutions
with the exception of the Rock Island
Lun ber company have shutdown to per
mit their em Jloyes to enjoy the day
There was no demonstration in Rock Isl
and this year, the labor organizations
uniting in a grand industrial celebration
at Davenport, where this morning oc
curred the greiiiest street display ever
seen in the three cities, with ten bands of
music, a colutrn composed of four hun
dred variously decorated floats rep
resenting nei.rly all the industrial
and mercantile pursuits of Davenport,
and organizations in the three cities, 800
horses and 4,0 K) men moved through the
principal s tree s, consuming an hour and
a half in ptssiiig a given point. Rock
Inland did itse'f prpud in the manner in
hich its brawnjhanded sons of toil re
presented it, though disappointed at
the last moment in the matter of Biebl's
band with which arrangemnnts had been
made to head the Rock Island organiza
tion,, but wkii.-.h deserted the boys when
it was too late to make other provisions,
and hired out ro a Davenport society for
a few dollars more. It was rather a
small piece of business for the band to
do, and a great disappointment to the
labor societies of Rock Island which
have always done nicely by Mr. Biehl.
However, tlte Rock Island societies, as
before stated, made a splendid showing,
especially thu typos with their silken
banner, and t!ie stone cutters with their
white aprons, and bearing the beautiful
flag of the Industrial Home association.
Tbe Rock Island labor organizations ap
pearing in the column under tho marshal-
ship of T. A. Pender, president of the
Industrial Home association, were as fol
Tri-city branch Stone Cutters' associa
tion of North America, John McConochie,
president, forty men.
Iron Moulilera' Union. 230, Hamlin
Hull, president, thirty men.
Carpenters' and Joiners' Union. 166.
Gustave Klo z, president, seventy-five
Cigarmakeis' Union, 201, Wm. Bleuer.
president, twenty men.
Tri-City Stone Masons' Union No. 6.
John Stroeble, president, forty men.
i'aintera Union 181; Peter Schlemmer.
president, flfty-flve men.
Twin City Typographical Union 107;
T. F. Wbeelan, president, thirty men.
tailors Uo on 34; Louis Englin, presi
lent, forty msn.
There was also a large turnout of K
of L. assemblies of Rock Island, and two
very attractive floats from this city
those of E. G. Frszer hard coal, and
Larkin & Stephens, contractors.
After the parade there were interesting
exercises at Schnetzen park, where the
principal atti action was an address by
Governor Hr race Boies, of Iowa. Among
the other spt akers. were Harry Bostock,
of South Rm k Island.
WHAT IS LABOR DATT
It was in 1SS3 that Mr. P. J. McQuIre,
of New Yorl., originated the idea of an
annual celebration in all the union by
members of the various trades and labor
organizations. Further, the lime to be
fixed for thin should be the first Monday
in September. Messrs. P. J. McOuire,
Samuel Gompers and Robert Blissert
were tbe principal framers of the plan
adopted, ami these gentlemen, prominent
workers in tbe labor cause, first gave it
The day was to be a grand holiday,
like the Fotrth of July or Christmas. It
was to be celebrated by music, festivals.
speaking and great processions of the
labor organizations. The parades were
to be a leading feature. Members of all
the industrial parades, formed ia battal
ions and divisions, were to march through
the streets 'vith music playing and ban
ners flying. Upon the banners were
to be inscribed terse words, show
ing the mottoes and aims of the great
labor unions. Among such were the fol
lowing: "Compulsory Education." '"No
Child Labor," "Sanitary Inspection of
Factories," "Eight Hours a Day."
The idea caught the public favor at
once. Thtit first year and every yeBr
sir ce Labor day has been celebrated. It
grows in favor, and its observance be
comes annua'ly more imposing. Noo.ore
instructive or Interesting sight is wit
nessed than these long battalions of faiths
Labor d iy is now a legal holiday in New
York, New Jersey, Connecticut, Massa
chusetts, Wisconsin, Illinois, Ohio, Iowa,
Michigan, California and several other
states. It anouiil ne set apart in an me
states as the day belonging to those who
make the nation's wealth..
The first tri-city Labor day demon
stration was held a year ago today in
Rock Island, Davenport and Moline join
ing with the same spirit that Rock Island
and Molice have entered Into the festiv
ities at Davenport today, next year it
will be M iline's turn.
labor dat elsewhere.
New York. 8ept. 1. Business was
nulla ireneraliv suspended today on ac
count of Labor day. There were two
parades-one of the Central Labor union
and the tlier tne uenirai uaoor ieucra
tinn.'tha former being the largest.
Chicaco, Sept. 1 Thirty thousand
men composed the labor procession to
day. Seven thousand of them were car
I. o. 0. T. Atwnuon!
All members of Rock Island lodge No
18, I. O. O. F., are hereb3 notified to
meet it Odd Fellow's hall at 2 p. m..
Tuesday, Sept. ad, to attend the funeral
of our deceased brother, ueo. ueauKii.
Ucal lorge No. 608. Becker lodge 133.
and visiting brothers are cordially invited
to attend . By order or
D. F. Krell, Rec. Sec'y.
N. RorawKLL, N- Q.
K. & '.A. for ice cream and fine cans
Urerx Beauch'a Maddea Deaih Mat
arday Evening Am Axed mod L.oas-
Tbe death of Oeorge Reaugb, Sr , oc
curred at his home, 2331 Fourth avenue,
Saturday evening, of heart disease and
was very sudden. Mr. JReaugh had been
about town In the afternoon and to all
he met appeared in his customary health
At 4:30 he returned home, stating that he
was not feeling well, but he did not man
if est any unusual symptoms until supper
was called, when he walked out through
tbe dining room to the rear of tbe house
and back again, remarking as he did so.
that somehow he did not feel hungry and
would not eat just then. He returned to
the parlor at the close of the meal;
his daughter, Mrs. Frank Robbins. went
to tbe parlor to ascertain of her father if
she could not bring or prepare something
that his appetite might crave, and she
found him seated in an easy chair, with
head bent forward, and dead. Messen
gers were dispatched for medical assis
tance. Dr. fiarth and tbe family physU
clan, Dr. Einyon. soon arriving, aod
pronouncing Mr. Reaugh beyond any re
lief that human skill could bring to bear.
His end had apparently been peaceful
Mr. Rcaugh's daughter, with whom he
had for many years made bis home, had
no intimation of his haying a heart affec
tion, nor had any of his fimily, though
his physician had so advised him severs'
years ago, and be bad kept the matter
from his relatives and friends, though
fully realizing himself the inevitable.
Mr. Reaugh was born near Lexington,
Ky.. May 10, 1817, hence he was in his
seventy-fourth year. He moved to Col
umbus, Adams county, this state, in 1833
and in 1849 came to Rock Island, which
has been his home since. His wife died ten
years ago and he leaves six children five
sons and a daughter Alfred, of Savanna;
Edgar, of Leadville, Colo.; Alroy,
Mrs. Frank Robbins and George, of this
city, and James, of Chicago. Oeorge
Reaugh arrived from Cedar Rapids Sat
urday to make Rock Island his home.and
and James Reaugh reached tbe city from
Chicago this morning to attend bis fa
He was a blacksmith by trade, whose
industry and uprightness of life had won
for him the esteem of a great many of
our citizens who had known him all his
life. He was a member of the First M.
E. church and of Rock Island lodge No.
13, and to Canton Star No. 8, of the I. O.
The funeral occurs from the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Robbins, 2321
Fourth avenue, at 2 p. m. tomorrow.
BOX FACTORY BURNED.
Several ThDnaaad Dollars Worth of
Property 4(alekly Connnnird.
At about 2 o'clock this morning the box
factory belonging to Wm. Gray, on Third
avenue between Eighth and Ninth streets.
was discovered to be on fire. There were
several thousand boxes on the premises.
In the same vicinity was a barn contain
ing a quantity of hay and oats and a sta
ble in which there were a couple of
horses. The horses were saved, but
everything elite was consumed. Mr. Gray
estimates his loss at $6,000. The prop
erty was insured In the Mutual of Moline,
for $500. Some buggies were with diffi
Considerable indignation is expressed
by those interested at the tardiness of the
firemen in reaching tbe scene, consider-
ng the distance from the hose house. If
any special argument were needed lo
prove the desirableness of a paid departs
ment. this certainly is a sufficient illus
tration. With the use of proper means
the property could have been saved.
Another Ignorant Correspondent.
Now some blasted idiot who perhaps is
in want of some mode of killing time, h 89
written the Union an anonymous commu
nication on the subject of the Rock Island
fire department and assuming to attack
the Arocs for criticizing tbe inefficiency
and unreliability of a volunteer service.
It is unnecessary to quote more than one
assertion of the communication to show
thelimitof thecorrespondent's knowledge
of the subiect be attempts to handle, and
that is "that the volunteer firemen depart
ment will get out as quickly in the night
as a paid department if a pro par alarm is
given." The idaa that men can rally
from their scattered homes in various
parts of tbe city to a hose house and get
their apparatus out and to a fire as
quickly as men who have but to spring
from their beds and slide down a slips
pery pole to the hose wagon to find
trained horses in waiting for the fasten
ing of a few snaps to attach them to tbe
hose apparatus, is too preposterous to
warrant further thought.
A Hedal Centrtit.
The Demoresl medal contest will take
place Tuesday evening, Sept. 9, at tbe
Central Presbyterian church. The pro
gramme will consist of recitations. by
eight young Jadies, interspersed with
music. Some of tbe best talent in the
city have consented to take part in tbe
entertainment. A silver medal, the gift
of Mr. W. Jennings Demo rest, of New
York, will be presented to tbe best
speaker, three disinterested persons being
judges. A very pleasant and profitable
evening Is anticipated and all are cor
dially invited to enjoy it. A small ad
mission fee will be charged. Tbe pro
gramme giving the names of participants
ill be published soon.
The White Eagle brought up a big ex
curslon from Muscatine to the tri-city
An excursion was run over to Peoria
yesterday consisting of four coaches, and
in charge of Conductor Auld. It was
under tbe auspices of tbe Rock Island as
sociation of trainmen, and was a big sue
Today Conductor Home has taken an
excursion ot five coaches and two hun
dred and fifty people to Peoria over the
R. L & P. under the auspices of the A
Sept. 1. '
Tbe summer days are gone.
Sheriff Silvis is better today.
The city council meets tonight.
Wanted A girl to starch. C. O. D,
Mr. E. Bundschuh is back from a fly
ing visit to Chicago.
See Englen'8 suit and pants patterns
before ordering your fall clothing.
Suits made to order in tbe latest style
by Englen, the tailor, Buford block.
Tbe schools opened this morning with
a large attendance ia all the departments.
, Miss Lillie and Master George Knox
have returned from a visit to Scranton,
Teaching dress cutting and fitting by
Miss Maggie Schelldorf. No. 1222, Elm
Mrs. Phil Mitchell and children have
returned from the east. Mr. Mitchell met
Clarence W. Hanns, of Zuma. today
took out a license to wed Miss Lvira E.
Odell, of Hampton. '
Miss Kale Blade), daughter of Mr. and
Mrs Andrew Bladel, ot Fourth avenue,
is very ill with typhoid fever.
Mr. E. A. Sweeney and Miss Amy
Sweeney, son and daughter of Mr. E D.
Sweeney, have returned from the sea
Mr and Mrs. Atphons Mosenfelder ar
rived from New York today, Mr M. hav
ing joined bis wife there on her return
A popular Rock Island railroad man
and a very estimable young lady of this
city are to become man and wife about
tbe midillc of this month.
Irving Burgb. of Clinton, will remove
to tbis city the middle of this month, and
will assist his father in tbe wholesale li
quor business thereafter.
Bernard A. Fuller, who is in Uncle
Sam's employ at Rock Island, arrived
tbis morning to spend the Sabbath with
his parents. Muscatine 2Vm. Tribune.
Fiancis Murphy arrived in the city
again yesterday, and this morning started
for Pittsburg in response to a telegram
announcing the serious illness of his son
Hon. E W. Hurst arrived from Chica
go Saturday night accompanied by his
wife, who has been spending the summer
among the places of summer pleasure in
Judge Smith convened tbe September
term of tbe circuit court tbis afternoon
and adjourned court until tomorrow
morning at 9 o'clock when the grand and
petit juries will report for service.
Tbe engineers of the Thompson-Hous
ton Electric company will soon be here
to survey tbe three cities and make their
plans for the plant of engines and dyna
mos that are to furnish tbe power to the
A Rock Island young man met with an
embarrassment at the entrance to the
camp meeting grounds yesterday, a wheel
breaking and letting himself and his fair
companion down rather abruptly. No
Dones were broken fortunately.
Mrs. Thos. F, Cary has just returned
from an extended visit to relatives in
Montana. Mr. Tbos. F. Cary will to
morrow start out on bis annual trip in
the interest of the wall paper trade, and
Mrs. Cary will accompany him for a few
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Maucker, of South
Rock Island, leave tbis week for a visit
to their old home in. Ohio from whence
they came thirty-four years ago. Tbey
will visit Toledo, Cleveland and other
citirs in the Buckeye state during their
Mrs. Michael Kinney, through her at
torney. Wm. McEniry, settled with the
Rock Island & Peoria railway company
today for the killing of her husband on
the 17th of last June at tbe foot of Sev
enteenth street by an engine on tbe Cable
Aids. Daniel Corken end J. E Larkin
with their wives, visited Peoria yesterday
and put in the day sight seeing, spending
several hours inspecting the fire depart
ment system of the second city of the
state. Tbey were delighted with the
plan of that city and came home more de
termined than ever to hustle the day
when Rock Island shall adopt a paid and
In tbe county court Saturday Charles
Hanawaker and Geo. Hartung. of Hamp
ton, charged with keeping open tippling
houses on Sunday entered pleas of
guilty, the former to four and tbe latter
to five counts in the informations against
them, and judgment entered on the pleas
that tbe defendants pay a fine of 5 on
each count and tbe costs. Ilanawaker
paid 145.65, and Hartung $60.65.
The blood of Henry Nurre still calls on
Clinton county for the punishment of a
diabolical crime, and no enort, so far as
the public knows, is being made to bring
tbe murderers to justice. Tbe belief is
gaining ground that it was a family mur
der, and has now become what might be
called a "stand in" all aroun J for reve
nue only. Djlmar Journal.
Mrs. Peter Philebar, of this city, and
a married daughter from Davenport, were
thrown from a wagon at Brook's cross
ing yesterday, and both sustained many
painful bruises, though tbe attending
pnysician noes not regard euner aa ser
iously injured. The daughter, Mrs.
Krohn, of Davenport, had an arm
Frank Klein, of 2705 Seventh avenue.
jumped from a bridge car at tbe corner of
rwenty-fourth street and Third avenue
tbis afternoon and fell in such a manner
as to strike his head upon a rock, and was
picked up senselevs and carried into tbe
office of tbe Rock Island Fuel company.
where Dr. Barth attended him. He soon
revived and was able to walk home.
A new law in Wisconsin declares that
if any dog shall attack or run out and
bark at any person or horse attached to a
carriage traveling in a highway, com
plaint may be made to a justice of the
peace, who, on proof that the charge is
true, shall order tbe owner or possessor of
such dog to kill him immediately. Should
tbe dog not belong to him, or tbe own
ers refuse to kill him, the law will be
complied with, all tbe same. . Such a law
would he appreciated in Illinois.
Tbe Chicago papers are after the bar
bers and their sponges. One paper says
some barbers never learn anything. It
has been shown that the haroer shop
sponge is one of tbe best things in tbe
world for carrying infection. The use
of them is a filthy practice. No intelli
gent barber will use one, and no man
with any respect for his face or his health
will allow a barber to us? one on his
face. It is impossible ta keep sponges
clean In a barber shop or anywhere else
unless they are boiled or disinfected
every time they are used.
Acta or Charity.
When Mrs. Wilhelmina Korppen, wid
ow of the late Frederick Korppen, died
some two years ago, she bequeathed to
8U Luke's.hospital 300; to the German
Lutheran church, $850; and to the Ger-
mansCatholic church, $250. On last
Saturday the executor, CapU Peetz, paid
over these amounts to the respective
donees, except to the last named, which
will be paid over in a few days.
An Electric Car Collides With a
Principal W. v. Preston, or Hrhoot Jim.
3. Davenport, Killed as Fifth aad
Brady Thia Afternoon.
Late tbis afternoon an electric car on
the Davenport Central railway became
unmanageable on Brady street hill and
rushed into a freight train which was
crossing tbe street at Fifth street
Principal W. C. Preston, of pub
lic school. No. 3. was instantly killed,
and a lady whose name has not
been learned, seriously injured. . Mr.
Preston leaves a wife and two chil
dren. Many passengers leaped from the
runaway car and escaped.
The accident is not an unexpected con
sequence of tbe manner in which cars are
in the habit of t eing run down that hill.
The Davenport Flyer Downs the JIo.
line florsn at the Kork Island
The 200 match race between New
ton's Billy, of Moline, and Smith's stallion
of Davenport, at the Rick Island track
Saturday afternoon, attracted a large
number of admirers of merit in horse
flesh from the three cities. Tbe condi
tions of tbe contest, tbe only one of tbe
afternoon, were best three in five, three
quarter mile beats. The judges were Dr.
Lincoln, E. Whittaker and E. W. Robins
son. Wm. Shaw being starlicg judge.
Smith's stallion won in tl.rce straight
beats, tbe first aDd third being walkaway,
though the second was exciting acd close
almost a dead heJt. The best time was
The same race is likely to be trotted
over two weeks from last Saturday for
the same stakes.
Crop Correspondent Campbell's report
to tbe department of agriculture shows
the average condition of iye in Rock Isl
and county when harvested to be 80;
oats, 60; average condition of corn, 50;
potatoes, 30; apples. 10; grapes. 90;
stock hogs, number for fattening com
pared with last year. 85; average condl
tion as to weight and size, 90. In his res
marks Mr. Campbell says: -Rain is bad
ly needed: wells and springs are failine
an over tne county. Corn is nearly ripe
and rain now would not improve it. Po
tatoes will be high in price. There are
Fnees of School Supplies st H Crsmpton's-
School books for citv and rnnnirv r
tailed at wholesale list!
Second hand school books. 15 to 25 Der
Slates. 2. 3. 4. 5. to 35 ceuts.
Tablets, 1. 2, 3. 4. 5 to 45.
School bags, 4. 6. 8. 15 to 25.
Lead pencils. 1,2, 3 4,5 to 25 cents.
Rulers. 1. 2.3. 5 to 50.
Book straps, 5. 10. 16, 23 cents.
Sponges, 1. 2, 3. 4. 5 cents.
Composition books, 5, 10, 15 to 45
Students' note books, 5, 8, 15 lo 25
cents. R Crampton & Co
1725 Second ave.
That tired fflincr nnw an nfAn lin. wA
of. is entirely overcome by Hood's Sar-
: 1 1 . vra - . ...
Bapunim, wmcn gives rcentai ana ooaily
. I n u
A larsre and beautiful asanrtmant nf
French candies iust rtraivpri at Kp1I
Math's, Step in and have them put you
np a dox to taRe Home.
Adams, the credit man. ia showing
beautiful line nf fall nattpri.a In
Call and see him, 822 Brady street. Dav
enport. K. & M. stands for Krell & Math, who
have the finest and purest ia cream in
the three cities.
Mclntire Bros, 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 tbe best.
No. 1610, lfiia and 1614, Third Ave.,
Ie tbe rheape-t place in the county to boy Cr-nni-s,
Bngitie, Paints, Oils, etc.
Top Bnegles S7 OO
Open Buggies 40 OW
in seas or
$200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Iotercst 1 per cent sent annually, collected and
remitted rrae or caargo.
E. W. HUBST,
Attorney at Law
Booms S and i Masonic Temple,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Saturflay, Ang. 3090.
Lloyd & Stewart,
a f-RS. SHIELDS HAS A LITTLE BOT BIX
iXL week old and would desire lo hare come
family adopt him. Her addiee la Mo. 70S Sec
ond aaenue. i-K.
Sl C WIRE
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 $ 1 0.50.
We show more new dress goods.
Hare 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 of Chicago.
DONT FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEMANN & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nos. 124, 126 and 128 Sixteenth Street,
INCORPORATED U5TDEB THK THK BTATK LAW.
Rock Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, ELL.
Open daily from a. m. to 4 p. m.., aad Svtnrday evenings from 7 to 6 o'clock.
Five per cent interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned on Personal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security,
E. P. REYNOLDS, Pres. t C. DKNKXANN, Vice Pres. 1. M. BCFORD, Cashier. '
P. L. Mitchell, K P. Reynolds, P. C. Denkmann. John CraMnrt, C. P. Lynda,
J. I. Reimers, L. Simon. B. W. Hum, i. M. Bnfurd.
Jacksor A Hcbst, Solicitors.
rarWill berfn baslnos July 8, 1890, and will occupy banking room with Mitchell Lynda
nntil new bank is completed.
S?jfci w rv T
A very complete assortment of fall sets to choose from, ranging in price
from 1 9.00 up. Open stock pattern in bine and brown, excellent ware,
also, from which you can make up yojr lists at prices which will surprise
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
AND WINDOW SHADES,
At priceSjlwhichlike quality, we defy competion.
We thsr.k yon sincerely for yoer past larors, sad here pledge yoa oar best efforts la tha
future. Oor dealings shall be characterised by promptoe and tb strictest integrity ta
onr motnal 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
Tor Ladies and Gentlemen.
tTanned Goods in all colors. '
An Encyclopedia valued at $8 09 Riven away to each customer buying $25.00
worth of BooU and Bhoea. Call in and let as 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
S9S9 Fifth Avenue.
We have big values in unlaundered
PERFECTION 50 Cents-
SILVER 75 Cents.
GOLD . 1.00
Please examine these shirts.
Great values, all of them-
In ever j variety, and at reasonable prices. The
beat assortment of table tumblers and eoblets ever
Plenty of them at ten cents.
G. M. L006LEY.
China and Glassware. 1609 Second Ave.
G. O. UUCKSTAEDT