Newspaper Page Text
THOUSANDS OP DOLLARS
...r-nDRESS GOODS rtnA KTT.TTSS V. v...
a fhousanas 01 j" "iiomeBre.
tforth and ; BROS the-past ten days. Imported novelties, domestic
ivedatMcLA stripeg combinations, robes, and all the shades in plain
o0veitw- v ,luding the ceieDratea r reioricn Arnold, Henriettas.
dress I8UI, Vri.,s thisweefe maritea at. prices tnat -will make a stir in
Special oner Make & nQte Qf tne prioes quoted
woolen dress g 2Q inoh a7c a yard, Better Burah sU 50q
l75yards- , ; .ssalei
a3lity.J-Jc a-V..Uviii silk fabrics, whip cord silks, full line colors f)4.
TI IE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 9, 1890.
Can save yon two, three or four dollars on a combina-
quai'v' t novelty in silk laDrica, wnip cora suks. lull line colors 94c a
ThrelS trimming. Regence silks, all colors, 96o a yard, as good as
tion dress patter fc plaids, stripes and plain cambination suits
, ,o $M OS $3 .69. $3 2' sPe0ial ValU6S $7-00 t0 16-0-
. r tlannels 164o a yd-1 Double with EngUsh cashmere 15c a
jSincnw. yd, worth 25c.
....ftoc -t . i o vai"n
j3 inch wide - , 48 in. wide flannel broadcloth 48o a yd-
-.ni!i50cEooci3. i y"j yicmu. auu stripe aress nannel
frit111 . r i 4 I .fl.
A limited quantity all wool flannel suiting double width 22c a yard
Out of town patrons will find it to their interest to come in this week.
Opening ot'ooucle plaid novelty dress patterns Monday afternoon. New
:,t buckles and slides to arrive Monday and Tuesday,
jj B Orders by mail receive prompt attention.
1712. 1714. 1718. 1718. 1720 and 1723 Second Avunuk.
School Opened Monday,
SO DID THE FAIR ON
ffinde D Slates only 2c
l " 4c
" " " 5c
' " " 6c
- " 7c
Noiseless Double Slates only 13c
" " " 18c
Sialic S'ntea one-half the above prioes or 6, 8. 9 and 11 cents.
The larsjet Pencil Tablet in America for 10c. Good sized ones 3c and 5c.
Rubber tipped Lead Pencils 8 ; a dozen.
ignni l.'sil Pencil 5c a dozen. School Bags 6, 8 and 15c.
f .mc hi ! ?ee our Lunch Baskets.
1703 Second Avenue.
A. J. SMITH & SON,
M -yk !!! replete with Novelties. Call and compare oor stock and prices.
A. J. SMITH & SON,
1 r ni 127 Went Third Street. Oop. Masonic Temple, DAVENPORT
i. :I v B2fif:!.fS ; 8:8' H W
-WALL PAPER COMPANY-
a 12, 314 Twentieth St.,
And Postoffic Block. Moline. ROCK ISLAND.
.FINK WALL PAPER-Exela.ilveaiienfuMr the following Hx Jareej' P"
J" "'-: M ss.,,,, Janwy Co., Roberta. Uobtw A oo., NeviM Havlland, New
P 'l"'r nl1 Knbert Graven A Co. , , , , n , r0nt
KK 1. 1 .. nPiiiMi;Miiki.i. .ii h in ninm. Price from 10 to 80 per cen
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
KOHN & ADLER,
Removed to 219 Seventeenth Street
A Sure Cure for a Cough or Cold is
Irish Cough Syrupy
Acta quickly, it, perfectly safe and never fails to cure all Lung troubles.
TRY IT. 10c, 25o and 50c Bottles.
" Medicine known for all Kidney, Lung and Stomach trouble. i
Thomas' Kidney and Liver Pills.
85c a ttle-Samples free.
T. H. THOMAS,
Druggist, Rock Island.
The Union is evidently of the opinion
at a lie well stuck 1 3 is as eood as the
truth. It has hn ..f.rfi.
X pwuwui J BUUWU
that the eight-hour b 11 kr Daed hv th
L - "
uouse was or no eartblv use to the work
mgmen-in fact, was an iniurv tn thm
The organ referred to was claDDinp it
hands, metaphorically, when first this
measure passed the 1 ouse. and it waa
v.ujriuK jur. uest on its shoulders in a
delirium of joy. becfuse he was on the
1 . a
moor committee and had had something
ao wun the passae; of the bill. He
did what he could to make it a law. His
best efforts have never amounted to
much, but he either c idn't see or didn't
care how the bill was amended or what
waB done with it so that his name might
some way appear ia connection there-
witn. He was grntifj.;d to that extent.
but it was found thai, the whole thing
waa a blunder. Lawyers, or men sup
posed to be endowed with "broad views
and sound judgment." undertook the task
uelpingthe Lnion out of its predica
ment, but they only riade matters worse.
eey talked a great deal and floundered
about in an endeavor to expound the law
governing Buch affairs, but il was a
woful spectacle in a hopeless case.. Sev-
era! tried their hands ulexplanation. and a
profusion of excuses was offered
for Mr. Gest, but it was all up-hill work.
and people must havt- thought the Union
and its ablesbodied contributors had bet
ter leave our representative alone, and
let the legislative blunder expire by nat
ural means. But. no. the renuhliran nr.
gan is too obtuse for anything of that
This morning il exhibits another exam-
le of its stupidity ccupled with mendac-
It repeats its former tale, and savs
the Brewer amendment cannot injure the
bill. Then It adds tiat it is neither use
ful nor ornamental. It admits it is an
excrescence. What a iutnble of ideas!
Again it says that tbe senate will cut it
If it possesses sli these peculiarities
being an excrescence, neither useful
nor ornamental, and of no injury to tbe
bill what matters ii. whether the senate
ever cuts it off or nol ? The probabilitv
is it will never reach tbe senate, but if it
should do so, the probability agtn is it
will never pass.
The republican members who had any
thing to do with Uese labor bills have
made a sorry mess c f the whole, matter,
and if tbe Union ha 1 a particle of sense
or justice, or decency it would ask to be
excused from furth. r discussion in rela
tion to the matter.
STICKING TO A FALSEHOOD
The Eighteenth Street Organ Harp
lag Away on the Labor Bill.
t Ktp Van Winkle Method. Mtin
Ke-Pt in Prartlt-e f,r th farpoae of
CHAS. DUN.TS DEATH.
Bo ford foot's Flfo Mnjar X More
Rod or m tir of Indootry.
Mr. Cbas. Dunn, whose death yester
day afternoon was noted in last night's
Arods. was one of Rock Island's best
known citizens. Though quiet in his
ways, his industry and pleasant disposi
tion won him the friendship of a great
many of our citicens. He was well
known to many through his enthusiasm
and ardor as a men ber of the society of
army veterans and was fife major of Bu-
ford Post 243, Q. A R. He enlisted in
the service at the outbreak of the war in
the Ninety8rst I linois Infantry from
Joliet, and served bravely until the last
gun was fired.
Born in Queens ouoty, Ireland, fifty-
eve years ago list January. Mr. Dunn
came to America at the age of fifteen and
at once began learning his trade, that of
a stonecutter, in N;w York. In 1860 he
came west and located at Joliet, from
which city he soon after went to the
front. In 1866 be came to Rock Island
and has been here ninoo working steadily
at bis trade at Rock Island arsenal until
about two years ag . The A ROUS of yes
terday stated that he contracted his fatal
illness in the Labor day parade at Daven
port. Sept. 1.
Mr. Dunn marritd in Joliet twenty four
years ago to Mies Kate McCowliff, who
survives with three children James C,
William F. and Khtie.
The funeral will be held tomorrow
morning. Undertaker Wheelan directing
tbe removal of tbe body from the house,
2705 Vine street, under escort of Buford
post, to St. JoaepYs church, where the
services will be held at 10:30 o'clock.
A Fare well Forty.
A delightful farewell party was given
at tbe Davenport homestead through the
kindness of Mrs. Hilton Jones last even-
iner to Misses Hope Curtis, Anna Fry-
singer, Fanny Sudlow, Anna Moore and
Fanny Rosenfleld. who leave Boon for
school. Tbe committees in charge of the
affair were; Reception Mrs. Frysinger,
Mrs. Thompson, Mrs. Ueimers; invita
tion R. L. Crampton, C. V. Dart, Chas.
D. Reimers; floor Clarke H. Buford and
Will Egglestoo. There were about sixty
vnuntr people present, Otto's orchestra
furnishing music t or dancing in the upper
parlors. The grmnds were brilliantly
The evidence vaa all in the LucasAs-
i 1 at.
ir dnmasre suit at noon louay, aim iuo
.rmimenta are belne made this afternoon,
Th nriaonera indicted at tne present
term of court ware arraigned this after
noon, and copien furnished them of the
trim hills asrainst them.
T.aat evening Frank B. Wilson ana
August Page plead guilty to the burglary
nf Husenmiehrs Second hand tore, ana
were aentenced t j Judge Smith to a year
. . A A
in the penitentiary, a. a. Angci vmw
ffuiltv to larceny, and was fined f 51 and
sent to jail for Vventy days.
nntaM Past Attention.
ii .mKnn( John Bnfotd Post. 243,
All uwiuw...-- - ,
Q. A. R.. are rtqueatea to meet at ineu
t. .ii wnHi H moraine, bcdi. ium,
at 850 a. m., to attend the funeral of our
lata comrade. C iaa. Dunn. By order of
E xnbt C. Eubris, P. C.
J. Alkx Moitoojikht, Adj.
The F.fTort to KwUt tne ftierman Tote
for Geat Will Prove Fotllr.
The pusillanimous "Citizen" in his
mass of putridity in Sunday morning's
Union, endeavors to promulgate the
falsehood that the editor of the Argus is
hostile to the Germans because be op
posed Mr. August Hueslng for the post
office, and attempted to exclude that
nationality from a representation on the
delegations to the various conventions
Of course the animus of these charges is
very clear, add only supplements the ac
tion of the republican congressional con
vention in selecting Mr. J. L. Haas, chair
man. of tbe congressional committee. ' It
may be news to a great many to know
that Mr. C. L. Walker had been selected
for this position, but it occurred to the
Gest managers at the last moment that
this would be an unwise move. Whyt
Mr. Huesing, a German, had been re
moved as postmaster within six months
after Harrison took his seat as chief ex
ecutive of the government, and Howard
Wells, a stannch admirer of Parson Mor
gan, put in his place. This action aroused
the righteous indignation of tbe former
gentleman's friends, and the Germans
generally, especially after tbe kind treat
ment Maj. Hawes had been accorded
at the hands of President Cleveland.
It was a desire to placate the Ger
mans that caused Mr. Walker to be
dropped as manager of Mr. Gest's cam
paign, and Mr. J. L. Haas substituted.
It was argued that Hass could reconcile
tbe Germans, while tbe selection or
Walker would only intensify the feeling.
How far Mr. Haas can succeed inbisun
dertaking remains to be seen, but the
A ruub m istakes the temper and intelli
gence of the German citizens very much
if they can be hoodwinked in this man
As far as the committee appointed at
the democratic county convention to se
lect delegates to the state, congressional
and legislative conventions, is concerned,
there was no disposition to give one na
tionality prefernent to another. If the
Germans did not receive a sufficient rep
resentation, it was purely an oversight
that none o the gentlemen on the com
mittee was especially responsible for.
But all this palavering from"Citizen" is
only in the line laid down by the Gestites.
They are getting desperate and are resort
ing to all manner of strategy to gain votes
for the local dispenser of loaves and
fishes. They realize that Gest's followers
are daily diminishing in number and
bence the German "dodge." And because
the editor of this paper occupies a posi
tion on the democratic committee, and is
consequently required as a matter of duty
as well as pleasure in exerting himself in
Mr. Cable's behalf. he is made a target for
tbe abuse of anonymous villiflers. In re
gard to the alleged compact to "boost
Mr. Cable into congress," we consider
ourselves and every democrat in the dis
trict under contract to do all in their
power to render Mr. Cable's election cer
IT WON'T WORK-
COMTCRlac oftheHepteaaber Terns of
the Hoard or ftopFrvlnora Ao laa
The board of supervisors met at the
court house this afternoon. Chairman
R. A. Smith in the chair.
Tbe clerk called the roll and read the
minutes of last meeting.
The clerk suggested tbe matter of
selecting jurors petit and grand which
must be done at this session of the board.
Mr. Sad orris, of Coe, presented a peti
tion from the Farmers' Alliance setting
forth that certain county officers weie
now receiving a sum too large for their
services and asked that the same be re
duced to $1,200 each, and that the sheriff
receive 30 cents a day for the board
of each prisoner confined in the
county jail. The steward of tbe
poor farm to be included in this reduc
tion. Tbe petition was signed by over
400 persons, mostly farmers. It was
moved that the petition be left in tbe
bands of the committee on retrenchment.
The chair'said that being a member of
that committee and was about to leave
town for a time he wished his intentions
regarding it be known, and that wan that
the demand was too great.
Another petition upon the same matter
was presented, and it was stated that oth
ers of a similar nature would be presented
The work of selecting a list of grand
jurors was then taken up and continued
during tbe afternoon session, to be fol
lowed by the petit jury list
John Doyle, Bert Taylor and Wm.
Epperson were each fined f 3 and costs by
Magistrate Wivill this morning for intox
ication. John St. John paid a penalty of
$5 and costs for the same offense.
This morning about 11 o'clock an ap
parent stranger fell full length across the
C. B. & Q. railroad track at the foot of
Seventeenth street. Those who rushed
to rescue him from his perilous position
supposed that he was stricken with
a fit, but he was found to be con
scious though immovable. A tele
phone message was sent to the
police station and Officer Sexton
soon arrive with the patrol wagon and
took the man to headquarters, - where he
was placed on a bed. He declined to
talk and lay as one stricken with paraly
sis. Dr. Paul was summoned and on ex
amination administered a powerful emet
ic. It brought the desired effect at once
and the man became better, when, be said
bis name was Prince; that he had but re
cently completed a fourteen years' term
in the Joliet penitentiary; that he had
been suffering from an loathsome disease
and had taken an overdose of a remedy
given him by a Feoria physician. He had
the bottles in his pocket, and it waa upon
discovering these on his first examination
of the patient that Dr. Paul formed his
diagnosis of the trouble and he hit ex
actly. .. ,
Don't miss seeing onr fall stock of in
grain carpels. We make a specialty of
Angora, the new weave. The Adams,
322 Brady street, Davenport.
THE BRIDAL BELL.
Mr H. P. Greenonsjh and Miss Jnlia
G. Fuller United.
A Deserving CeopleTake tbe toolcmn
Vowo Prominent Matrimonial
Evrnto to tbe !kar Fatwre.
This afternoon at the home of the
home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Ellen
Fuller, 1515 Fourth avenue, occurred the
marriage of Mr. H. P. Greenough, chief
train dispatcher of the R. I. & P. railroad,
and Miss Julia G. Fuller. Rev. W.M.
Woolley, of Wyoming, III., an intimate
personal friend of the groom, officiated.
Only relatives and immediate friends of
the happy couple were present. After
the ceremony a splendid wedding
feast was spread. Mr. and Mrs.
Greenough were the recipients of
a. wealth of rich and beautiful
gifts, including an elaborate silyer
gold lined tea service from tbe
groom's associates in the R- I. & P.
building and a handsome clock from the
conductors on tbe R. I. & P.
The groom is a young man of great
promise in the railway world. Through
pluck, perseverance and sound judgment
he has risen step by step to tbe responsi
ble position he now holds as one of the
general officers of the Peoria road. The
bride, whose home has been until quite
recently in Davenport, is a lady of many
graces and accomplishments and is great
ly admired by all who know her.
Mr. and Mrs. Greenough leave this
evening for a bridal trip north which is
to include St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth
and points further west. On their return
they will enter upon the happy duties of
Tonieht at the residence of Mr. J. R.
Johnston, Mr. Francis Murphy, the fa
mous temperance orator, and Mrs. Re
becca Fisher will be united in marriage
by Rev. W. S. Marquis, of the Broadway
Presbyterian church. It will be a quiet
home wedding, only relatives being pres
ent. The couple will leave for Chicago
on the 11 o'clock train.
Tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock at St.
Joseph's church will occur the marriage
of Miss Madge Aster.the youngest daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John Aster, to Dr.
Wm. Bray, of Dubuque. Rev. Father
J. D. Bray, of Montreal, brother of the
groom, will officiate. Tbe couple will
leave at noon for the east.
Invitations are out for the wedding on
Sept 25 of Mr. Arthur Heartly, of Chica
go, and Miss Grace Crampton, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. R. Crampton, of this
Tbe Sidney parsed up.
The Verne Swain was in and out in her
Tbe stage of the water was 2:50; at
noon; the temperature 63.
The F. C. A. Denkmnn came down
with eight strings of logs and returned
Travel across the Rock Inland bridge
yesterday amounted to: 'foot, north, 683;
south, 731; teams, north, 616; south, 621.
Choice green beans at F. G. Young's.
Nice grapes, peas and plums at F. O.
Black cashmere shirts at Simon & Mo-
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Foster leave fnr
Kansas on a visit tonight.
Chief Clerk Bloom, of the Rock Island
house, is enjoying an outing today.
Mr. Lothar Harms leaves tonieht for
southern Minnesota on a bunting trip.
Black cheviot overcoats, in lleht or
heavy weight, at Simon & Mosenfelder's.
Mr. C. H. Connelly, of Sioux Citv. is
visiting his father, Maj. H. C. Connelly.
Mr. G. M. Gray, of Ashland. Wiscon
sin, is visiting his father. Mr. T. E. Gray,
on the bluff.
Dr. J. W. Cowden is on the ocean
homeward bound from Europe. He
sailed on the 6tb.
Children's three piece suits, emliroid.
ered or plain, in black cheviot at Simon
Get your bonbonnier boxes filled at
Krell & Math's. They have all the latest
Step in and see tbe nice fresh line of
candies just received at Erell & Math's.
Wanted at once, fifteen first clas tai
lors; must be union men, also one cutler
at Hoppe a. Business booming.
An inquiry is beinumade in tbe coonty
court today as to the mental condition of
Mrs. Susan Scib, of this city.
These cool evenings are just the limes to
appreciate a good dish of ice cream, and
Krell & Math always have il.
Miss Jennie Warrick is back" at her
former position as stenographer in the
general offices of the R. I. & P.
' Mrs. C. D. Watson, of Terre Haute,
Ind., is in the city on tbe occasion of the
marriage of her brother, Mr. H. P.Green
ough. Mrs. U. Otto, the well known and re
liable o airvoyant, can be consulted by
calling at No. 1116 West Fifth street.
You can buy a genuine black cheviot
suit, color warranted, at $12 50 and
$13.50, either sack or cutaway, at Simon
Mr. Morris Rosenfleld arrived in New
York Saturday, and will reach home
tonight accompanied by bis wife who
joined him in New York.
Mr. Wm. Roth left this afternoon for
Jackson, Minn., to look after his agricul
tural interests there. He owns several
choice farms in that vicinity.
Fred Holdorf received a letter yester
day morning from his father, John Hol
dorf, at Scblieswiit, statins: that he and
Mrs. Holdorf would sail for America
Sept. 11, and are expected here the 26th.
The gTand lodge of Good Templars of
the state of Illinois is in session at Mo
line. There are seventy-five delegates in
attendance. Fifty candidates were Ini
tiated into the grand lodge degree this
Mr. H. W. Smvihe baa returned from
Lost Nation, Iowa, bringing with him
forty-two aa nice prairie chickens aa one
would care to see. There are a great
many people in Rock Island who prefer
Dtnywe siuagmeni aa to game to anyone
else's. Consequent! r he has bad no
trouble in disposing of his birds.
How is it that Erell & Math are supply
lag all the largest and finest receptions
and parties In Davenport, nock Island
and Moline with their ice creams sni
ices? Tbe uest ion is easily solved
They make the best and purest and have
the largest assortment of fine flavors to
select from. 1
The Moline Central electric railway is
bound to build into Rock Island. At last
night's meeting of the Moline council a
petition was presented, asking tbe city to
bear a portion of a bridge of Darling's
slough. Moline, tbe intention of tbe com
pany being to get into the city by a route
back of Augustana college to Fourteenth
avenue if possible.
Yesterday a telegram announcing the
death of Rev. Horatio Nelson Powers was
received. His death occurred last Satur
day at Piermont, on tbe Hudson. Rev.
Dr. Powers will be recalled by many as
the builder and first pa'tor of St. Luke's
church, Davenport, and afterward rector
of Trinity church, this city. For some
time past he has been in very poor health,
and only a short time ago he returned
from an extended European trip, which
was taken for bis health. But old age
prevented the trip from having tbe much i
Will the Prrotdrnt Veto It
Among the special Washington tele
grams Jo today's Chicago Herald, ap
pepears the following:
The senate agreed to the conference
report on the river and harbor bill. The
friends of the measure are greatly alarm
ed at a report received at the capilo'. today
that President Harrison is determined to
veto the bid. The report i9 circulated on
the authority of one of tbe highest offi
cials of the war department, one whose
duties directly relate to river and harbor
improvements. This official does not
say definitely that the president will not
sign the bill, but he says he gieatly fesrs
he will not Tbe bill is unusually large
this year, the total sum appropriated be
ing f24,l,295. It has now passed
both houses, and - will be sent to
Cresson Springs at once. The men in
tbe house who have had the bill in charge
admit that there is serious cause to fear
that the president will not tiun the bill.
They have endeavored unsuccessfully for
several weeks to induce him to 6igmfy
his friendliness to it and now they are
almost despairing. However, these mem
bers have been quietly canvassing vthe
house during the past few days and they
privately express the opinion that they
will have votes enough to pass the bill
over a presidential veto should one be
forthcoming. In case a veto is sent in. it
is said the president will probably recom
mend an appropriation of $15,000,000 to
be expended under the direction of tbe
secretary of war in carrying on work al
M:irt;e Sunk in a 'olli-ion.
Pout Uru. M eh., Sopt. 9. The bar "6
W. K TremhU, in tow of the steamer
BlaiiL-hnrl. waa run into by the steam
hflrm V 1 1 ii 1 1 ii . t t-u in tVtn r.niila niiiuwi,.
" ...... ... .u up....-r ..nsi.
Fori Gratiot at, an early hour yesterday
mormutf. nmi huiik in tmriy-nve reel or
water. "I'hi? Tremble wa unlit open and
went, to the bottom in two minutes. All
the crrw escaped exivpr a voihik man
nanu"! MMli.-un M. MoMtw, who was
A Connecticut yonnsr woman is under
arrest nt New l-ndon for ncium the nart
of spy for n baud of thieve. Her lmi-
?iesi to (to nl.e tiiniKl locate the hen
roost for the thieves, who later visit
'hem. ie;il th fowls and sell them.
Peoria, 111., 8ept12th and 13th. Fri
day and Saturday, the Rock Island &
Peoria railway will make an excursion
rate of one and one-third fare on certifi
cate for this occasion.
F. H. Rockwell, Ag't.
Fit Boom Couagaa.
22x28. with kitchen addition and c in
tern, on Thirty-seventh street, for sale,
on monthly payments. E. H. Gtjtkr.
Good waeea paid for a ennA relihl
cook. Inquire at 714 Twentieth street.
after Aug. 2Sih.
Adams, the credit man. is sbowin? a
beautiful line of fall patterns in carpets.
Call and see him, 822 Brady street. Davenport.
After all. the best wav to know tho
real merit of Hood's Ssrsaparilla, is to
try it yourself. Be sure to get Hood's.
Save bir monev bv buvine vour furni
ture, carpets, oil cloth and draperies at
the u. r. Adams Home-Furnishing
House, 822 Brady street. Davenport.
The novelty in children's suits are now
all in,, and inspection is invited, at Simon
Wanted at onre at Milan ranninrr fac
tory, fifteen girls. Full time and steady
No. 1610. 161-2 and 1614, Third Are.,
I the rbrapcFt place in the eonnty to bu j Cfcr
riagca. Buggies, Painta, Oils, etc.
Top Bnejriea .V7 OO
Open Hoggins 44 Ou
m acra or
$200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Interest T oar cent semi anaaall. collected ana
remitted free of charge.
E. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Rooms I and 4 Masonic Temple,
ROCS ISLAND, ILL.
Lloyd & Stewait,
NEW GOODS ARE ARRIVING-.
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 50o a yard, stripes, plaids and other
We have big values In unlaundered
PERFECTION .50 Cents-
'SILVER 75 Cents.
Please examine these shirts.
Great values, all of them-
Hock Island. Illinois.
CLEMANN & SALZMANN,
Furniture and Carpet Dealers
Have the largest establishment West of Chicago.
DONT FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEMANN & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nob. 124, 126 and 128 Sixteenth Street,
INCORPORATED UNDER THK THK STATK LAW.
Rock Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, TT.T,.
Open dally from a. m. to 4 p. m., and Saturday evenings 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. REYNOLDS. Pres. f C. DKNKMANN, Vice-Prea. J. M. BUFORD, Cashier.
P. L. Mitchell, K P. Reynolds, P. C. Denkmaan. John Crabansh. C. F. Ljnde,
i. J. Reimers, L. Simon. B. W. Ham, J. H. Buford.
Jacksom Huaer, Solicitors.
far-Will berfn borlnees July 8, 1890, and wlU occupy bonking room with Mitchell Lynda
nntil new bank is completed.
KIRS. P. GREENAVJALT
1704 SECOND AVENUE,
First importation of T.ATirrey FALL HATS, an "elegant
A large invoice of T.ADTTCV and LOSSES' BLACK STRAW
A nice line of Infants and Misses Black Silk CAPS AND
SUMMER HATS at your own price.
O. O. HUCK3TAEDT
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
AND WINDOW SHADES,
At prices, which like quality, we defy competion.
We thank yon sincerely for roar past farors, and here pledge roa oar beet efforts la the
future. Our dealings shall be characterized by promptness and toe strict integrity to
oor 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 f 6.00 Riven away to each customer having $25.00
worth of BooU and Shoes. Call in and let as show you the book and
explain how you can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CXNTRAL BHOK STORE, 1818 Second Avenue.
ELM 8TRXIT 8B0K 8TORX
M39 ntth Lntvu.
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