Newspaper Page Text
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PLUMBING. GAS AND STEAM FITTING.
STOVES, TIN WARE
And House Furnishing Goods.
jTSteamboat and Distillery Work a Specialty.
School Opened Monday,
SO DID THE FAIR ON
Single D Slates only 2c
" " " 5c
Single S'ates one-half the above prices or 6, 8, 9 and 11 cents.
The lirije-it Pencil Tablet in America for 10j. Good tlz'.d ones 3c and 5c.
RVr tipped Lead Pencils 8 ; a dozen.
A Lad Pencil 5c a dozen. School Bags 5, 8 and 15c.
Ome hm! see our Lunch Baskets.
A. J. SMITH & SON,
Fi 1 inow replete with Novelties. Call and compare onr stock and prices.
A. J. SMITH & SON, .
121 ind 127 West Third Street. Opo. Masonic Temple, DAVENPORT.
. fit: -
( .I, t . .
WALL PAPER COMPANY-
nd I'ostoflice Block, Moline.
FINE WALL PAPtl-E1l ""
fc.,rV-: li,ra,s.m?Jnw.iy &(., Roberts.
' t- ill l'.l,.T Co.. and linhrrt OrHYes A Co.
KK i; ., rtPKt'l A uS Wliich Includes all the
l l"W oihcr ilcalott
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
KOHN &d ADLER,
Removed to 219 Seventeenth Street
A Sure Cure for a Cough or Cold is
Irish Cough Syrup-:-
Acts q-iickly. ia perfectly safe and never faite to cure all Lung troubles.
TRY it. - 10c, 25c and 30c Bottles.
Medicine known for all Kidney, Long and Stomach troubles. Is-
Thomas' Kidney and Liver Pills.
25c a Bntle Samples free.
Sleet Iron M,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Noiseless Double Slates only 13c
" " " 18c
1703 Second Avenue.
- ROCK ISLANJJ.
for the ''.J?,!!!?.
Uobbs & Co., Ncvins Havilaud, New
Art papers. Price from 10 to SO per cent
Druggist, Bock Island.
MR. CABLK'S LETTER
The Way in Which it is Answered
in the "Union."
UtfG LIST OF FALSE STATEMENTS.
m .. .
-"-suae i Met Up Home sktw of
"'f-'MMtMikua MUerable Vail
n m - - .
-.wnet truth Uued aa Ar
As was to be e(oecte. the nf
Mr. Cable as set forth in bis recent letter
do not suit the temper of the Union.
was hardly to be expected that the organ
of a party which h is for orer twenty-five
years steadily opposed the wlNbeing of
me peopio through excessive and unreas
onable taxation, could find any merit
a theory or system that would prove ben
eficial to the people as a whole. It was
hardly to be expetted that the adherents
of a party whose legislation makes the
rich richer, and th
wnose every act in coneress has been to
make laws for a class, could see
anything in a freer and fairer method of
national trading. The intelligent people
in the republican party know well the
grievous errors of their leaders. Some
of them are bold enough to denounce the
fraud upon the taxpayers, while others
continue to wear tie party collar. Per
naps the Vnton Is of the latter class if
not, pity on the put of the Arous should
take the place of resentment.
One of the prircipal objections which
the Union raises to Mr. Cable's letter is
in the matter of the McKinley bill. It
seems surprised that he should be op
posed to the whole spirit of that meas
ure, and then proceeds to point out its
benefits and its bt amies. It says that it
greatly enlarges tbe free list, and that it
strikes a blow at the most gigantic trust
of the day by pu .ting sugar on that list,
and besides that u was designed through-.
out to lighten thj burdens of American
producers and protect American iudusN
While it is true that the McKinley bill
here and there .laced an article on U6
free list or made tome reduction in duties
on certain article it is, on the whole, a
bill to oppress the people to a much
greater extent than eyer before. It was
claimed at the cl se of the war that the
enormous taxation then placed upon
everything was nn absolute necessity on
account of the heavy indebtedness creat
ed by that struggle, and it was promised
that in a comparatively short space of
lime these ackn owledged burdens would
be lifted from the people's shoulders.
lears rolled by, and the people
learned by bitter experience that
instead of thdir taxes becoming smaller
that they were uteadily increasing, until
today they are double what they were at
the close of the war. When the men who
bear this hravy load ask tbe reason why.
they are told that infant industries must
be protected in order that they should
have a chance to grow; but as one year
succeeded anotter it was found that these
industries wero growing weaker and
weaker and wc re continually coming to
the government and asking for more as
sistance, more protection, in order that
they might lire. Oae would have
thought that in twenty-five years these
iudustries, under tbe fostering care of tbe
government. ou!d have been almost
self-supporting, but instead of that their
clamors are greater now for help than
ever before. A nd yet there is no reason
able explanation offered. Tbe taxes are
increased in order that a few wealthy
manufacturers shall grow enormouslv
rich, by being taken under tbe wing of
the government. Competition with for
eign countries is not permitted; the farm
era and others in consequence have to
pay vastly more for the articles they use
than they oibf rwise would, and still the
tax-paver is told he must submit in order
that these manufacturers shall continue
in business. The McKinley bill instead
of relieving tha peoplermakes the weight
still heavier. It is gotten up in the inters
est of those who wish to thrive upon tbe
hard earned money of tbe people. And
when Mr. Cable sajs he is "opposed to
the whole spit it of the McKinley bill," be
means iust what he says, because its
spirit, taken as a whole, its web and
wonf, and restrictions and intentions, are
all to increase taxation and make it post
sible for men like Carnegie to set their
feet upon our shores in poverty and in
twenty years' time to have an income of
milUona. W-iat matters it if the McKin
ley bill shoul 1 lessen the taxes upon some
articles, or make them free altogether,
when the whole spirit and tenor of the
measure largely increases the taxation T
And tbe articles in the bill which were
placed upon the free list were among
those that the people generally had tbe
most knowledge of and were crying out
tbe loudest e gainst their oppressive taxas
tion. In this way some ease might be
given to their minds, and when the cry
went up than the McKtnley bill waa a
most pernicious one and that it still in
creased tbe t axes greater than ever, an
indignant p iblic was pointed to certain
articles on tie free list and told that they
mnst look o pon the bill as a blessing.
Tbe measur j must be received as a whole
and in that way is Mr. Cable viewing it,
and in that way is the intelligence of the
country vie ing it and denouncing it in
no uncertain terms.
One wordl with regard to free sugar
It is an opi n secret that the republican!
would never have placed sugar on the free
list had it t ot been that such an action
would prove an injury to the democratic
south. Holding one's hands up. in holy
hnrrnr that anv men calling themselves
honest or patriotic could stoop to such a
thins does not mend matters in tbe least
It is not the first act of insult, unfairness
and degradation that has been offered by
certain republicans to the southern peo
No, Urn McKtnley bill was not de
siened to lienefit the country. . As said be
fore, it was Intended to benefit
the few. i nd Mr. Blaine, the Idol of the
mnublicaii party, has said in substance
that it wo aid never add one dollar to the
HOW THEY WOBK IT.
The Union says that the republicans.or
the protectionists, which is the same
thing, "reduce or take off the duty levied
upon things that we cannot produce for
the sake of cheapness." Let us see about
this: One item, for instance, will receive
a moment's attention.. We want to be
plain in this matter and nse no ambigu
ous terms which, may mean something or
nothing, according to the reader's fancy
Here la the matter of tin plate. It is
proposed to increase the duty from 1 cent
to 2.3 cents a pound. That is an increase
of 130 percent. Now what is that in
crease for? Tbe stock argument of the
republicans is that the duty is placed up
on imported articles to build up the in
dua tries of this country as well as to pay
the working man higher wages. But tin is
not produced in this country. It is a fact
that quite recently there has been in Da
kota some, tin discovered, but it is not
thought to be found in sufficient quanti
ties to pay for working the mines, even
if the foreign article were excluded alto
gether. We import annually some Bev
enty million pounds of tin, in fact, we
import all of the article we use. Is this
increase of 120 per cent for the purpose
of helping along the tin industries of this
country? Certsinly not. Neither can it
be to pay tbe workmen in that industry
higher wages, because there are no work
men of that character employed in this
country. And even should there ever
arise any ' development of tbe tin
industry, American workmen would
not be employed at it. Men and women
and children from Wales would most as
suredly do everything required in that in
dustry. But it is useless to speak of the
possibilities of the future in this connec
tion. The wants of the present demand
attention. On the seventy odd millions
of pounds of tin we import at a cost of
$30,000,000 per annum, we pay a duty of
$7,000,000. That is, the people who use
tin in this country pay yearly $27,000,000
for the article. The McKinley bill con
eiders that such a tax is not enough, aud
asks that $9,000,000 a year be added,
making $36,000,000 for the people to pay
for an article of such daily and indispen
sable use. This is one of the blessings of
tbe McKinley bill. The extra money is
not needed in tbe treasury, there is no in
dustry of that nature to encourage and
there are of course no workmen em
ployed whose wages must be kept up.
xet tin, on tbe other band, is so exten
sively used that one would think it should
at all hazards be admitted free. By in
creasing the duty the price of canned
goods of all kinds is increased fruits and
vegetables must be made higher to all.
Every utensil used in the kitchen and
made of this material must be increased
in price. Eyery bouse that has a tin roof
must cost a great deal more, and even
the dinner pail which the workman car
ries to his labor mu9t be taxed 230 per
cent, and all for what? Even if these
workmen who carry these pails were
working in tin mines they might think
there was some show of excuse for this
high rate of taxation, but what can they
think when there is not a tin mine in the
Here is tbe secret. There is a syndicate
in Pittsburg which manufactures sheet
iron plate. It is an imitation of the tin
plate but is not -nearly so valuable
nor is it so durable nor useful in any
wy. ibis syndicate wants tin plate ex
cluded so that its members can make
enormous for'.unes by selling their infer
ior material to the people at three times
its cost, and six times its value. Would
one not think they were making enough
by tbe duty already imposed without ask
ing for 120 per cent additional? No,
their cry is more. They have obliging
friends in Washington who will willingly
grant them an extra f 9.000.000 a year
to be wrung from the people, and when
election time comes around these mem
bers of the grand old party will draw their
checks upon the Pittsburg gentlemen for
the required amount of "soap" to be used
where it will do the most good. And
tbeir demands will be honored.
This is but one item of tbe loudly boasted
McKinley bill, but it shows the way in
which these "fat frying" lovers of the
country proceed to bleed the people. And
yet the Union says the republicans "take
off the duty levied upon things that we
cannot produce for' the sake of cheap
Tbe Union is not improving in verac-
At Trinity church, services as usual,
Rev. R. H. Rudd, S. T. D. of Knoxi
Ville, officiating. .
At the United Presbyterian church,
preaching bv tbe pastor. Rev. II. C Mar
shall, at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morn
ing subject: "The Baptism of the Holy
Ghost and of Fire." Evening subject:
Chambers of Imagery.'' Young people's
meeting at 6:30 p. ra.
At tbe First M. E. church, preaching at
10:45 a.m. and 7:30 by the pastor. Rev.
O. W. Oue. Morning subject: "Three
years." Evening subject: "Christ's First
Words. Young people s meeting at 6:45
m. Sunday school at 9:15 a. m., J.
F. Robinson, superintendent.
At the Broadway Presbyterian church.
the Rev. W. S. Marquis, pastor will
preaah at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Text in tbe morning: Rom. xi:23.
Young people's meeting at 6:45 p. m.
Sabbath school at 9:10 a. m. South
Park Mission school at 2:30 p. m.
At the Christian church, services to
morrow at 10:45 a. m. and 7:oU p. m ,
conducted by the pastor, Rev. T. W.
Grafton. Morning subject: "A Re
markable Conversion." Evening subject:
Why I Don't Go to Church? Answered
by fifteen citizens of Rock Island." Sun
day school at 9:15 a. m. Young people's
meeting at 6:30 p. m.
At tbe Central fresbyterian church,
services morning and evening as usual,
preaching by the pastor. Rev. Jno. H.
Kerr. Subject in tbe morning: "The
Inspiration of the Scriptures;" in tbe
evening: "Like tbe Beloved Physician.
Sabbath school at 9:80 a. m. and Y. P.
S. C. E, at 7:45 p. m. booth Rock
Island mission Sabbath school at 8:80 p.
At the First Baptist church, the Rev.
C. E Tavlor, pastor, will preach at 10:45
a. m- subject, "The Christ or God," and
at 7:30 p. m., subject: "The Shipwreck
and the Rescue." Sunday school at 9:30
a. m.. J. W. Welch, superintendent.
Mission school at tbe Forty-fourth street
chapeL at 8 p. m.. Mr. C. L. Williams,
superintendent, xoung peoples meet
ing at 6:30 p. m. Preaching at the
Forty-fourth street chapel at 7:30 p. m
by Mr. Charles Knox.
SATURDAY. SEPTEMBEB 13. 1890.
SPENCER SQUARE OPENING
A Notable Occasion Next Tuesday
The Work r Drcaratlna; Ike Vaaea
aad Other iMann Bela Panned A
Pleaaaat Kacertalaaaent Praaalaed.
Next' Tuesday evening will occur the
formal opening of Spencer square which
has undergone such remarkable transform
malion this year from a frog pond and
and an eyesore, to a resort of public
pleasure, recreation and pride. Tbe en
tire city rejoices in tbe improvements,
which have beenfmade in this square the
past year, and tbe public will turn out in
manifestation of its appreciation and de
light on the occasion of the formal open
Tbe vases, stag, lions and other orna
meats which followed the presentation of
tbe Cable fountain, have all been re
painted in an artistic manner, and
me laying ol tbe new cross
walks is being hurried as fast
as possible by Contractor Nelson.
The walks on the Second avenue triangle
will be laid, and the others put in at leis
ure before the frost enters the ground.
Commissioner Jackson expects an eagle
f.om the island emyloyes for the corres
ponding triangle to that occupid by the
Drury stag, while a suitable design will
decorate the triangle opposite tbe Harper
For the entertainment of the public
next Tuesday evening, Bleuer's band will
give a free coneert; tnere will probably
be some little informal speeches, and
Commissioner Jackson will provide an
illumination and pyrotechnical display.
After that there will be weekly Saturday
evening concerts for the remainder of the
Ieath of a Writ Kiowa Pioaeer.
James Johnston, the Camden miller,
died last night at 11 o'clock at his home
at Milan. The deceased was born in
county Tyrone, Ireland, seventy one years
ago and came to this country when nine
teen years of age, locating at Milan
then Camden in 1850. Ho established
the old time flour mills there and conduct
ed it personally until three years ago. He
bad been sufferiog some time with a com
plication of ills and had just returned
from California, where he went with
hopes of regaining his health. Paralysis
of the brain was the culminating trouble.
The funeral will be held at 2 p. m. to
morrow, with services at the late home at
Mrs. T. Grady is visiting in Chicago.
Go and see Llovd & Stewart's 1.50
For carpets call on Clemann & Salz-
Folding tables for 90c at Holbrook's.
Lloyd & Stewart defv competition on
their f 3 hat-
Mr. Mathew Scbafer, of Zuma. was in
tbe city today.
Call and see those fine bedroom sets at
Clemann & Salzmann's.
Go to Holbrook's, Davenport, for car
pets and silk curtains.
More new chamber suits iust in at
Kann & Huckstaedt'a.
Anything and everything at the World's
Fair. 1614 Second avenue.
Call and see the hand-carved bed room
suites at Holbrook's, Davenport.
Parlor suites and fancy chairs of everv
description at Holbrook's, Davenport.
No better hat for the monev in the
country than Lloyd & Stewart's $2.50 hat.
A handsome line of book cases and
cabinets just received at Holbrook's, Dav
For laco curtains and curtains for
folding doors call at Clemann & Salz
An elegant assortment of dining tables.
chairs and bat racks at Holbrook's. Dav
enport. Wanted A girl or a woman who can
ron shirts on a machine. Parker's
A house for rent to a small family at
1306 Second avenue. Inquire at 1113
Any one wanting a nice parlor suit
should cati at Clemann & Salzmann's
Decorated shades on spring rollers
complete for only 35 cents at Kann &
Tbe Moline Republican will this even
ing announce its transfer into the hands
of Mr. J. H. Porter.
Tbe MUses. Buford have returned from
the White Mountains. Mrs. Edson and
daughter are in Boston.
Thomas Quirk, of the C..B. & Q train
dispatching force, returned last night
from a visit to Chicago.
The funeral of Miss Kate Bladull will
be held from the Broadway Presbyterian
church at 2 p. m. tomorrow.
The circuit court adjourned at noon to
day until Monday afternoon with the
Moline church case still under considers
Mr. Wm. Roth arrived home from
southern Minnesota this morning, where
he has been looking after his land inter
ests. He had a pleasant trip.
Tbe Rock Island Ministerial association
will meet Monday morning at 10 o'clock
in the Y. M. C. A. parlors. All minis
ters in the city are invited to attend.
Must be sold in the next sixty days,
fifty new mattresses, fifty new woven wire
springs, fifty new center tables, at the
Worhi's Fair, 1614 Second avenue.
Tickets for the Industrial Home excur
sion to Peoria Sunday, Sept. 21, can be
bad at Heimbeck's drug store, the B jou
cigar store. Lloyd & Stewart's hat store,
Alderman Evan's barber shop or at the
R. L & P. R. R. ticket office.
Contractor A. F. Schmid Is making a
nice job of tbe remodeling of Mr. Mon
roe Kobn'e recently purchased house on
Third avenue between . Thirteenth and
Fourteenth streets. Tbe house will be as
good as new when Mr. Schmid gets
through with it.
Geo. Milow, a colored man living on
Sixth street between Fourth and Fifth
avenues, was attacked with palpitation of
the heart on Second avenue this after
noon and was unable to proceed further
until the patrol wagon conld be sent for,
to convey him home.
When the clouds broke away last night
there was a radical change in tbe tem
perature and this morning frost appeared;
and when tbe street cars commenced
running ten or twelve of tbe open oars
were kept tn the barns and the winter
closed oars sent out la their places.
Mr. A. M. Blakesley, of the Rock
Island Stove company, has received
a patent from the government on
a 'circulating air chamber to be used
in connection with the famous stoves
manufactured by the Rock Island
Stove company, and which insures a
more economical distribution of tbe heat
than anything that has yet been devised
in that line.
Edwards & Walsh today received tbe
contract for building the Congregational
church at Rockford, of which D. - 8
Schureman is the architict.. Tbe church
is to be of Bedford stone and tbe amount
of the contract is $36 638. Although
there were two bids lower this firm re
ceived the contract. Edwards & Walsh
will complete the new Catholic cathedral
at Davenport in two weeks and then turn
attention to the Rockford contract..
Pal ice Pelata.
Last evening Eva Wilson and Carrie
Miller were each fined $200 by Mags
istrate Wivill for keeping a house of ill
repute, and Wm. Toliver and McNulty
Pasch $50, and $10 respectively for be
ing inmates. - Tbe entire four were sent
to jail in default.
Bill Perry, tbe hack driver who so bru
tally beat and kicked his wife, Lou Per
ry, nearly a month ago, was brought be
fore Justice Kaufman this morning. Lou
having r covered so far as to be able to
appear against bim if she wished to do
so; but she didn't. After the expense of
sending an officer to Mnscatine for the
prisoner and bringing him here, and of a
month's fiee board and lodging since, his
wife, as a woman may be depended upon
to do nine times out of ten, weakened at
tbe critical moment and refused to pros
ecute. Tne old round of cuffs and kicks
and blows will probably be resumed
ThA Hebrew Sew Year.
Monday will be a Holy day to those who
adhere to the cause of Judaism. In the
Hebrew calendar it will be New Year's
day the beginning of the year 5651 A.
M. The Israelites of Rock Island will
observe the occasion bv suspending
business and participatingln the services
to be heid at tbe synagogue at Daven
port, with which congregation they have
A Card of Thanks.
We desire toexpress our sincere thanks
to Buford post, No. 243, to the Stone
cutters' union and to all the friends who
so kindly assisted during the sickness and
at the funeral of our beloved husband and
father. Mrs Chas. Dunn and Family.
You can get the best $4 hat in the
world at Lloyd & Stewart's.
Get your fall hat at Lloyd-& Stewart's
They have all tbe latest styles.
For Sale Three work horses will be
eold cheap, if sold at once, C. G. Gaver,
tiock island house.
We have tbe best $3 50 hat in the three
citici. Call and see them. Lloyd &
uet your Donoonmer boxes filled at
Krell & Math's. They have all the latest
We make a specialty of hats and can
give you the best for the price. Lloyd
Step in and see the nice fresh line of
candies just received at Krell & Math's.
These cool evenings are just the times to
appreciate a good dish of ice cream, and
Krell & Math always have it.
Our hats are all the latest styles and
best makes. No old stock. Call and see
for yourself. Lloyd & Stewart.
The Crown dining ball. No. 1708 Sec
ond avenue, is now ready to furnish you
the best meal in the city for 25 cents.
Concert and dancing every Saturday
evening, with good music at Joseph Hu
ber's garden on Moline avenue. Every
other day in the week except Saturday
the garden is to let.
$50,000 to loan on real estate security,
in sums of $200 and upward, at lowest
current rates of interest, without com
mission. E. W. Hurst, Attorney at
law. Rock Island.
E. E. Parmenter, attorney at taw.
Makes collections, loans moncv and will
attend to any legal business intrusted to
him. Office, postofflce block. Rock Isl
and. Ills. dsAwly
now is it that Krell & Math are supply
ing all the largest and finest receptions
and parties in Davenport, Rock Island
an:l Moline with their ice creams and
ices? The question is easilv solved.
They make the best and pureBt and have
tne largest assortment of fine flavors to
Good wages paid for a good reliable
cook. Inquire at 714 Twentieth street,
after Aug. 28th.
ho. 1610. 1C12 and 1614, Third Ave.,
Is the cheapen place in the connty to hny Car
riages, Buggies, Patau, Oils, etc.
is scms 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.
XL W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Hooma S and 4 Masonic Tempi.
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. Onr prices range
from $3.85 to $ 1 0.50.
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
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 TJNDER TEK TIE ETATK LAW.
Roek Island Savings Bank?
ROCK ISLAND, TT.T.
Open daily from a. m. to 4 p. m., and Saturday evenings from 7 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. ? C. DKXKMASN, Tice-Pres.' 1. M. BCPOED, Cashier. '
P. L. Mitchell, B P. Reynolds, P. C. Denkmson. John Oubaurt, C. F. Lrnde,
t. J. Ecimers, L. Simon, B. W. Hnrst, J. M. Boford.
jACKsoa A Hcbst, Solicitors.
IWW111 be pin business July 8, 1890, and will occupy banking room with Mitchell Lynda
nntil new bank is completed. ?
SAiv. n. C
a I a, r . .v a a
A very complete assortment of full sets to choose from, ranging in price
from $9.00 up. Open stock patterns in blue and brown, excellent ware,
also, from which you can make up your lists at prices which will eurptiae
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
AND WINDOW SHADES,
At prices, which like quality, we defy competiozL
We thank yon sincerely for yoor past farora, and here pledge yoa oar beet effort la the
future. Onr dealings shall be characterized by promptness aad ta strictest integrity to
onr mutual Interests.
KANN & HTJCKSTAEDT,
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 1
For Ladies and Gentlemen.
ISfTanned Goods in all colors.
An Encyclopedia valued at $8-00 Riven away to each customer buying $25.00
worth of Boots and Shoes. Call in and let ns show yoa the book and
explain bow you can get It free,
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL 8H0X STORE, 1818 Second Avenue.
ELM STRUT SHOE STORE!
3929 Fifth Avenue,
We have big values in unlaundered
PERFECTION .50 Cents-
SILVEIi. 75 Cents.
Please examine these shirts
Great values, all of them-
Rock Island. Illinois.
In every yaricty, and at reasonable prices. The
best assortment of table tumblers and eoblets ever
shown here. .
Plenty of them at ten cents'
G. M. LOOSLEY,
China aad Glassware, 1609 Second Ave.
O. O. HTJCKSTAEDT