Newspaper Page Text
.hisweek. Several 101s 01
S Swivedtoo late for last
nrpssfabrlt&1 th vour inspec
r. for style ana F"-- nlaid
one lot 4 wen - -
BLACK DRESS GOODS.
!hiVincn black wool Henrietta at 50o
a yarcl- ,rf)Vlissilk warp Henriettas
?, Td'are specialSood values.
a1-5' - VELVETEEN.
Pl, , wrtment colors and black 50o
i pompare with others at 75c.
J?-0 bnvs a novelty combination
JKjaml stripe Dress pattern. $5.70
lor ful pattern
il value in full weight Stockinet
Tkets We call special attention to
J:" jSMH) qualitv Stockinet Jackets
i 'i ooCheveron Cloth Jackets.
a'uU H USH JACKETS,
csiveril values, all prices. A dollar a
Wt.rk from now until cold weather will
p.iy for on"
-H wool ntn. . d laid
1712. 1714. 1716. 1718. 1720 and 1722 Second Avenue.
11 i: bct-n rrenttil among Ihe ladies sioee
lb." receipt of those rlegnt work and
.rsp rs?luU. They are of Indian mn
. in.! u4 the nr.Miurt is verv
ann'iii-, I.-- i
"irr.ite. i it i doubtful if we will have any
m,ire this season. Call and make your
tflrt-iiiw or wh;t vou want may be gone.
1703 Second Avenue.
Copper-Smithing, Sheet Iron, Gas and
Steam Fitting, Also Sewer work.
BAKER & HOUSMAN,
Opposite Hakpkr IIoctbb.
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
IvO I-TN &d ADLER,
Removed to 219 Seventeenth Street
A Sure Cure for a Cough or Cold is
Irish Cough Syrupy
Acts quickly. U perfectly safe and never fails to cure all Lung troubles.
Try it 10c, 25c and 60c Bottles.
Medicine known for all Kidney, Long and Stomach trouble., is
Thomas' Kidney and Liver Pills.
2)c a Bottle Samples free.
big lot of "Nelly Bly" caps.
One lot Cashmere Caps 32o each.
One lot Tricot Caps 50o each, worth
Very, very latest received with above
Cloth Hats the very latest. P
Job lotof all SILK RIBBON half reg
ular price. s
In our Millinery Department all this
week if they last so long.
No. 5, 7c a yard.
No. 7, 8c a yard.
No. 9, 12oayard.
No. 12, 14c a yard.
To call attention to our Yarn depart
ment, are selling fine quality SAXONY
Yarns 6c a skein
German Knitting Yarns 20o a skein,
4 skeins to the pound.
Do you make your own Bed Com
forts? Can save you money on cotton
batts. Our 10c cotton batt best in the
New Goods coming in daily. Special
uargauis m eacn department
5 feet bamboo easelo, 8Sj.
8x10 gilt frames, glas aud mat, 80c
8x10 white and gold frames, giaaa
aDd mat, 35c.
Decorated window shades complete
with spring fixtures. 85c.
Pure Irish Linen stationery per lb.
Wall paper at coat.
KINGSBURY & SON
1705 Second Ave.
for the Celebrated
Prnggiet, Bock Island.
GOING TO CHURCH.
The Theme tf a Discourse Last
Varlona PetHtlr Anked by a Loral Pan
tor an to WhyTliey Io Wot Attend
Hvlnn Wort hlp, and Ihe Annwrra-
A good congr igstion assembled at the
Christian church last evening to hear Rev.
T. W. Grafton in a sermon on the theme,
Why! Do Nit Go to Church T" The
pastor said that during his short residence
here he had become impressed that Rock
Island was a noi-church going commun
ity. There were sittings in our churches
for less than l.n'f our population, and
these were pro'mbly not more than half
occupied. The-ie facts suggested the
question, "why have the masses drifted
away from the i'lunch?- To get at the
non-rhurch goi r' side of the question be
interviewed a number of men, aod pre
abated their reasons for absenting tbem
selves from tie Lord's house, drawing
from them snue conclusions as to the
responsibility for non-church going. lie
said: "I beliee the church of the nine
teenth century is partly responsible for
the chasm that in some quarters seems to
e wideniue between Christianity and the
masses. The church with a creed a cen
tury old lias a barrier between her and
the modern needs of human society. The
world baa movi d in the last century. In
that time we bitve outgrown not the word
of God. but inlernret&tinn of
that word. Jesus never intended
thai the hum in ruind should be bound
by a system of dosrmas. He
presented the world, not a creed, but him
self. There is too much pulpit energy
consumed upo i dry theology which has
little or no bearing on human salvation
while truths vital to the welfare and hap
piness, present and eternal, of every indi
vidual are pasied by. Let the church
cling to the oil truths if they be as old as
the New Testament, bullet it adapt them
to our present necessities, following the
example and methods of Jesus.-"
Another ob: tacle, Mr. Grafton said.
which interfered with the church atten
dance was our industrial system. "I do
not overstate the fact in saying that 500
men are com p illed in this city to work on
the first day of the week. Our street car
nterests, railvay interests, liquor inter
ests and minor interests are compelling
men to be absent from church. Their
present cond lion gives them no even
chance for Hpiritual development and
eternity. If these necessities, born of
greed many f them, keep on growing.
they will compass the enslavement of the
toiling masse. " He closed by saying
that after all the greatest obstacle to
church attendance was the non-church
goer himself. He was often indifferent,
had no interest and formed habits that
practically closed church doors against
him. The orly way out of this attitude
was to enlist men in the study of God's
word and get them acquainted with the
matchless character of Jesus of Nazareth.
STUNG TO DEATH.
Honey Iter Atfark Two Valuable
IIoi-hch and One Ile From IheKr-ft-ets
A 31 aa Fearfully A Heeled.
Last week Lon Swaoson, of Moline,
started with his valvable bay pacing rrare
and a brow a pac;r belouging to Dr.
Lincoln up to Hillsdale to put them out
n a pasture belonging to Wm. Mills.
He rode oue of the animals and led the
other. When he arrived at Zuma he
stopped at the residetce of Mumraa, and
inquired wh re Mr. Wainwright resided,
and finding that the latter lived about
three blocks away, tied the two horses in
front of the Mumma place, and It ft them
there till be went to Wainwright's. When
he returned he discovered that the horses
were completely covered with bees. It is
impossible to describe the appearance
and agony of the poor brutes. Every
inch of thei bodies Whs covered with the
nsects, the r eyes, eats and noses being
filled, while thousands of other bees filled
the air, vainly trying to find a spot on
the horses where they could alight.
When Mr. fiwanson approached, the "sur
plus" bees attacked him, and he hail a ter
rible experience while trying to get the
horses looso. It is needless to say that
Swaoson, the horses and the bees were
mnch excit :d, and the result was that Mr
Swanson v as badly s'ung on top of bis
head, hanils, neck and face, for as be
drove the pesky insects from one spot
they aliht'd on another, driving their
stingers deep into his flesh with painfully
telling effect. By the time the bees were
driven awny the horses had become near
ly wild wi b pain, and it was all that Mr.
Swanson rnuld do to manage them. They
were a most pit&ble sight; the poor, dumb
brutes had swelled terribly from the ef
fects of the stings, their eyes and coses
being closed from the swelling. Mr.
Swanson, not wishing to let the horses die
where they stood, managed to get them
as far as Mr. Mills, though he himself
was suffering the most acute pain from
bis wounds. Eleven stingers were taken
out of oni place on Mr. Swanson's neck,
Dr. Lincoln's horse died in terrible agony
from the effects of its injuries, and Mr
flwnnson's cannot recover. Lincoln
valued hli horse at something over $150,
while that of Mr. Swanson's is worth
The bees belonged to Henry Mumma
and a damage suit will in all probability
follow the incidents herein described.
!!' lamaBlty Iodc.
Alf. Erans. the fire fiend, is still work.
Iub the insanity dodge for all there is in
it Laar. nicht some of the other prison
ers admc nished Sheriff Silvia that Evans
had secured possession of a knife and had
.ttpmntf d to cut his throat. The sheriff
made an investigation but could Una no
knife in the ceil or about Evans' clothes
and after telling the prisoner to behave
himoelf. experienced no more trouble
u . i f-
with bin during the night. Four pbysi
eians. Drs. Craig. Eyster, Truesdale and
Plummer, have examined Evans, and all
are inclined to the belief that he is feign
A Proaneroaa Heason Cam i ax to a
Clone Daairr of Uealrnetloa of
Navigation at Otter Island Rlnleta
The passenger and freight business of
the Diamond Jo line has been better than
ever since the palmy days of steamboating
and the hope has again been awakened
that Joe Reyno'ds may yet be induced to
do something in the way of constructing
aud putting into commission that fast
passenger packet he has talked of bo
much for several years past. It may be
wrong to say that Mr. Reynolds has done
very much talking on this matter, but he
has been often and very copiously quot
ed. He is reputed to believe that there
is still a fine future for the river Inter
ests, but that it will need some
thing more modern than the ordin
ary steamer of tbe day we live in
to bring it to pass. He has been re
ported as being for half a dozen times,
just on the eve of Wilding and launching
a steamer that should embody his ad
vanced ideas and put the old fogies to
flight, but the keel has never been laid.
Indeed, says the Davenport Democrat, it
my be fairly doubted if any of the Dia-
tnond Joe people really know what Mr
Reynolds is doing or where he is. It is
sure that none of them knows his plans.
Few of his agents have seen him for sev
eral years. He spends most of his time
in tbe mountains, where be has fine min
ing property, in Arizona and Colorado,
and he pays very little attention to the
iver. The steamboat line used to be his
plaything, but he has outgrown it now,
and really pays little attention to it It
may be doubted if the schemes for the
steamers he has always been just going
to build ever come to light.
The government boat Vixen, with a
crew of dam builders, is at work on the
shallow crossing near the foot of Otter
island, and river men say the prospects
are favorable for the entire destruction
of navigation in that locality. The gov
ernment workmen, under the direction of
Maj. Meigs, have begun the construction
of another wing dam from a point on the
Illinois shore about four hundrod yards
below the foot of Otter island, and will
extend tbe barrier out to the sandbar be
low Otter, with a ylew to turning tbe
water westward directly over tbe defec
tive crossing, by which means it is
thought tbe current will cut the sandbar
entirely out. River men say that the
wing dam work of the government about
Rush chute during past years has caused
all the trouble in steamboating, and that
the new dam will bring into existence an
other sandbar at some other equally yital
point. The theory of controlling the cur
rents of the Mississippi river by means of
wing dams seems to have been pretty
thoroughly exploded by actual experience
in this locality.
The Sidney passed down.
Tbe Mary Morton is due going up.
Tbe Verne Swain came down on her
The Stillwater, Natrona, Kit Carson
and J. S. Eeator went up.
The stage of the water was 8:40 at
noon; the temperature on the bridge 70.
Tbe J. S. Eeator. J. G. Chapman and
Bella Mac each brought down sixteen
strings of logs.
Willie McCuIloch, twelve year old son
of Wm. McCuIloch, a man employed at
the Cable residence and living at 2523
Fourth avenue, met with a painful acci
dent yesterday afternoon. In company
with a number of boys of his age he was
gathering nuta on Blanding's hill. He
had climbed into a tree when he lost his
balance and fell heavily to the ground
sustaining a compound comminuted frao
tare of the left thigh bone. One of his
companions carried him home and Drs.
Arp and Paul reduced tbe fracture. No
serious results other than the present suf
fering, are anticipated.
Miss Bertie Crampton, daughter of A.
A. Crampton, of Moline, was thrown
from her buggy on Eighteenth street, that
city, this morning, and rendered uncon
scious. The attending physicians do not
regard the injuries as of an alarming na
ture, being mostly bruises. The horse
Miss Crampton was driving became
frightened at the cars and ran away, thus
causing the misfortune.
Benj. F. Hoffman, a freight train
brakeman on the C, R.I. & P., met
with a very seyere and unfortunate acci
dent at Carbon Cliff last Friday night.
He was about to ascend to the top of a
moving freight car to set a brake, when
his lantern went out, and missing tbe
step he fell, his right band getting under
the wheel and was crushed to a pulp.
He was brought to Rock Island and con
veyed to St. Luke's hospital, where Drs.
Plummer and Bernhardl on Saturday am
putated the band at the wrist. The
young man is recovering from tbe effects
of the accident and operation nicely.
Kpeneer feiquare Opening.
Commissioner Jackson has completed
the musical programme by Bleuer's band
for the Spencer square opening tomorrow
evening. It will be as loiiows:
2. overture, "Stiver Bells." R. 8chleiqnel.
8. Grand nelection, "Beggar Student, " from
Millorker by Bowman.
4. Trombone eolo by C. Bleaer, Grand Fan
taxla, '-Kockid in the Cradle of the Deep." by F.
6. Overture, "Happy Thonghti," by T. B.
e. Selection, "Luci Dl Laimmcrmoor," by Rip-
"7. Waltx. "Ida May." ot Pettee.
8. Overture, "Fast Mall," by Hazel.
8. . lop, "Amanda," by M.C'art.
10. Sereuade, "Moonlight on the Lake."
There will also likely be some short
speeches. Capt. J. M. Beardsley will
have charge of the fireworks and Messrs.
Crampton and Johnson the illumination.
If the committee finds that its funds are
not sufficient there is a check for fl00 in
one of the Rock Island banks accounted
for by a surplus in tbe money collected
for the Fourth of July celebration a few
How is it that Krell & Math are supply
ing all the largest and finest receptions
and parlies in Davenport, Kock island
and Moline with their ice creams and
ices? The question is easily solved
They make the best and purest and have
tbe largest assortment of fine flavors to
Call and see the hand-carved bed room
suites at Holbrook's, Davenport. '
MONDAY. SEPTEMBEB 15. 1890.
No more dry or tough beef steak.
Mr. 8. L. Swisher, of Coe, was in tbe
Mr. Sam Heacv. of Hampton, was in
the city today.
Nellie Bly caps in black and colors at
Simon & Mosenfelders.
The dry and tough., meat annibilator
man is in our midst.
Underwear for children at any age at
Simon & Moeenf elder's.
Mr. J. E. Montrose assumes control of
the Harper tomorrow morning.
Simon & Mosenfelder sell the finest
stiff bat made. Price 3 50. None bet
ter at any price.
Enox. Dunlap. Youman and Miller
shapes in stiff hats, are all in at Simon &
Cheap loans by the Rock Island Build
ing association tomorrow evening, Sept.
16th. E H. Guyer, secretary.
Mrs. Geo. Pardee and son. of White
side Cal , are visiting Mrs. Pardee's par
ents. Dr. and Mrs- W.T. Magill.
Mr. Geo. E Bailey has returned from
his three weeks' visit to New England.
He also paid a visit to Montreal.
Wilheltr. Eoestner and Eraile Miller,
both of Davenport, were joined in mar
riage by Justice Wivill this afternoon.
Fire destroyed a barn and a corn crib
at the Argillo works at Carbon Cliff this
morning. Tbe loss is t6X; no insurnce.
Mr. and Mrs. P. R Wilbelm returned
Saturday from their trip to St. Paul, Du
luth. etc. Their home for the present
will be in Moline.
The Rockford Construction company
commenced laying tbe first course of
brick of the Twentieth street pavement
The circuit court was reconvened by
Judge Smith this afternoon. The second
panel of jurors was sworn. The Moline
church case is still on. -
Miss Mamie Carney, formerly with Mc
Cabe Bros., of this city, is now employed
at A. Sleffen'B, Davenport, where she
would be glad to see her many friends.
The Y. M. C. A. canvassing committee
is meeting with deserved encouragement
and success in its canvass for funds for
the completion of the handsome new
A flag was raised on Mrs. Roesslcr's
German-English school on Fifteenth
street this afternoon, Mr. H. C. Scbafer,
on behalf of tbe donors of the beautiful
emblem, making the presentation speech.
Mr. J. H. Porter assumed the proprie
torship and Mr. Percy R. Benson, of Min
neapolis, the editorship of the Moline
Republican this morning, Mr. E. L. East
Adam Alday, of Moline, proposes to
lay out another addition east ot Edge
wood Park and west of Deere & Mansurs'
shops, Moline, and to sell lots at six and
seven years' time at seven per cent.
Rev. W. 8. Marquis leaves tomorrow
fo.r Dixon to attend the meeting of tbe
Rock river presbytery. Mesdames J. R.
Mills and Willard Baker, and Misses Car
rie Mixter and Mary Davis accompany
The democratic convention at Daven
port Saturday nominated the following
ticket: For sheriff. Harvey Jones; for
recorder. Fred Ascherman ; clerk of the
district court, W. J. Burchard; county
attorney, Fred Heina.
Qus Englin. the Buford block tailor,
has just received a magnificent line of
samples from which to select a suit or a
pair of pants. Mr. Englin is fast coming
to the front as a first class cutter and
tailor. Give him a trial.
A telegram came from San Jose, Cal . ,
yesterday announcing a relapse in the
condition of Mr. H. C. Whitridge. and
Mr. R H. Dart departed for California
last night. Mrs. Wm. Jackson is on her
way home and is expected tonight or to
morrow. Mr. Charles Titterington, of Edgington,
was in the city Saturday. His many
friends will regret to learn that he is
about to leave Rock Island county, hav
ing determined to locate on a farm in tbe
vicinity of Sioux City, Iowa.
A team attached to a wagon lettered
Geo. Wagner's Pilsner beer, dashed up
Second avenue at 4 o'clock this afternoon
at a mad rate. The team collided with a
street car and barely escaped a phaeton
containing two ladies, and was finally
caught at Twentieth street, after strew
ing the street with boxes of bottled beer.
Mr. Frank Nadler has returned from
Chicago. He was in the big city during
tbe settlement of tbe world's fair site
problem, and he took tbe liberty of pres
senting the claims of Rock Island should
the various contesting localities in Cbica
go fail to agree, but the lake front
knocked us out. '
Rev. R. F. Sweet, rector of Trinity
church, who has been abroad since early
in June, is expected home next Saturday
evening. The ladies of the parish have
given the rectory a thorough overhaul
ing, repapered many of the rooms and
put it generally in such a condition that
the rector on his return will readily see
that his people have had him in their
miods while he has been away from them.
Capt. Tom Fuller of the C, M. & St.
P. ib taking a lay off. and Conductor
Baker has temporary charge of the St
Paul express. Although a republican.
Fuller is an ardent admirer of Mayor
Gporge Peck, of Milwaukee, the demo
cratic nominee for governor of Wiscon
sin, and it is hinted that the genUl
captain has gone home with tbe avowed
purpose of carrying the 12lh ward for
The editor of the Independence, (Kan )
Star sued a delinquent subscriber for
eleven dollars. Tbe delinquent claimed
that he never subscribed for tbe paper and
did not propose to pay. Tbe judge in
structed the jury that if the evidence dis
closed the fact that the defendant had
taken the paper from the ofiice or caused
it to be so taken, they should nod for tbe
plaintia. It cost tbe man nearly a hun
dred dollars to settle what eleven dollars
would have pud.
Adam Alday, of Moline, has returned
from Jackson county, Minnesota, with an
avowed determination of getting even
with his persecutors and slanderers, as he
terms them.here as well as in Minnesota.
He says that in the latter state he was
made the victim of malicious prosecution
and unjust discrimination against him
permitted under the laws of that state.
Mr. Alday says he will engage in the real
estate business again in Moline. ne
bas an indictment to answer to in tbe
Rock. Island circuit court for contempt of
court and will be taken before Judge
Smith this afternoon.
11 A Frick by executor to Mary
Bjurndall. lot 4, Woodward's addition to
Moline, 1 50O.
Lars P Nelson to Victor Carlson, part
of Iota 8 and 4, block 1.LP Nelson's ad
dition to Molina, f 360.
Bessie H Wilson to A E Medin. lot 4.
block 12, Pitts, Gilbert & Pitt's second
addition to Moline. f 2,000.
Charles F Hemenway to Lizzie Briggs,
lot 1, Mock K, 8, 17, lw, Prospect park,
Frank L Johnson to T C Nutter, lot 1,
3, 3. 4. 6. 0. 7, 8. 9, 10, Johnson's addi
tion to South Moline, 91,600.
Some very striking arguments are bein g
used in congress jostnow.
Hn. niehael Breaaia faasea Away
O-aaerala mt Kr. Jamea Jahnatan
aad Maa Kate Uladel.
Mrs. Michael Brennan died at 6:30
yesterday morning at the home of her
father. Thos. Shea, 2106 First avenue.
She had been a sufferer six months with
tumor of the stomach. She was twenty
nine years of age, and was born and
raised here, and was married in Rock
Island in 1883. She leaves with her hus
band three children to mourn the loss
of one who was devoted to her home and
The funeral will be held from St. Jo
seph's church at 10 o'clock tomorrow
The funeral services over the remains
of the late James Johnston were held at
the family homestead at Milan yesterday
afternoon, Rev. McCreight officiating.
There was a large attendance of friends
including mtny of our pioneers. The
pall bearers were Messrs. Alex Owens,
Alec Brown, G. H. Honens, Thos. Kerr,
Wm. Goldsmith and J. H. Gilmore. The
interment was at Cbippinnock.
Undertaker Wheelan of this city was
Tbe funeral of Miss Kate Bladil was
held from tbe Broadway Presbyterian
church yesterday afternoon, and the im
mense congregation attending testified to
the manner in which the young lady was
beloved in the city which bad always been
her home. The floral tributes were pro
fuse and lovely. Rev. W. B. Marquis
officiated. The pall bearers were: Oliver
Cramer, Louis Schil'inger, Geo Blakes
ley, Frank Taylor, Clarence Blakesley
and Will Stewart.
Kock Iatand Will Capture It.
As stated in the Abgcs a few days ago
it is practically a settled fact that the
power station of the electric equipment
of the Holmes system will be located in
Rock Island, a site having been selected
on Second avenue, between Twenty-second
and Twenty-fourth streets, and ac
cessible to a switch for the handling of
coal cars. The plant will require a car
load of coal daily, which is in itself a
great item, and one, that owing to tbe
cheapness of fuel here, will figure very
materially in bringing the plant here. Supt.
Schnitger when asked this morning if
anything definite had been done, replied.
'nothing," and when questioned further
if the Holmes people were not favorably
disposed toward Rock Island, he gave
this elusive, but significant answer:
'-Rock Island's advantages are favorable
to the location of the plant here."
Go to Holbrook's, Davenport, for car
pets and silk curtains.
Parlor suites and fancy chairs of every
description at Holbrook's, Davenport.
For Sale Three work horses will be
eold cheap, if sold at once, C. G. Gaver,
Kock Island house.
A handsome line of hook cases and
cabinets just received at Holbrook's, Dav
enport. Get your bonhonnier boxes filled at
Krell & Math's. They have all the latest
An elegant assortment of dining tables.
chairs and hat racks at Holbrook's, Dav
enport 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.
The Crown dining ball. No. 1708 Sec
ond avenue, is now ready to furnish you
the nest meal in 'ie city for 25 cents.
Concert and dancing every Saturday
evening, with good music at Joseph Ru
bers garden on Moline avenue. Every
other day in the week except Saturday
tne garden is to let.
$ 50,000 to loan on real estate security, I
n sums of $200 and npward, at lowest
current rates of interest, without com
mission. E. W. Hurst, Attorney, at
law, Rock Island.
The declining powers of old age may
be wonderfully recuperated and sus
tained by the daily use of Hood's Sarsap
arilla. Fall underwear in cotton, merino, wool
or silk, all grades, from the finest to the
cheapest, at Simon & Mosenfelder's.
No. ItilO, W12 and 1814, Third Ave.,
la Ihe cheapen place in the connty to bny Car
riages, Rubles, Paints Oils, etc.
Top Bneglca 57 OO
Open BuKKies 4 OtS
in acras or
$200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
' three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Interest ? per cent semi annually, collected and
remitted Tree of caarg.
E. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Booms I and 4 Masonic Tempi a,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
SaMay, Ae 3090
Uoyd & Stewart,
This cool weather reminds one that
warmer wraps are needed. Stockinet
jackets, fall . weights, are about the
proper thing. We show an excellent
variety. Prices begin at $3.85 for a
really good jacket. Our prices range
from $3.85 to $10.50.
We show more new dress goods.
Have jnst received beautiful new
Parisian robes and special line of
Black Serges. New Sicilians beginning
at 50c a yard, stripes, plaids and other
"Rock Island. Illinois.
Have the largest establishment West of Chicago.
DONT FORGET THE PLACE.'
CLEM ANN & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nob. 124, 126 and 123 Sixteenth 8treet,
INCORPORATED UNDER TEE THE STATE LAW.
Rock Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Open daily from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m., aad Bvtorday 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. Pre. ? C. DENKX ANN, Tice-Pres. J. M. BUFORD, Cashier.
P. la. Mitchell, K P. Reynolds, P. C. Denkmann. John Ornbanjfh. C. F. Lynda,
t. 3. Beimero, L. Simon, E. W. Hnrvt, J. M. Buford.
Jackbos k Humt, Solicitors.
tarWill begin boelnetm July 8, 1890, and will occupy banking room with Mitchall tt Lynda
nntil new bank ia completed.
A. very complete assortment of full seta 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 surprise
AND WINDOW SHADES,
At prices, which like quality, we ttefy competion.
We thank yon sincerely for yoar past tarors, and here pledge you oar best efforts tn the
fa tare. Oar dealings shall be characterized by promptness and the strictest iategrity to
our mutual interest.
KANN & HUCKSTAEDT,
No. 1811 and 1313 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.
tSTanned Goods In all colors.
An Encyclopedia valued at $6-00 Riven away to each customer buying: $25-00
worth of Boots and Shoes. Call in and let as show you the book and
explain how you can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Avenue.
ELM STREET SHOE STORED
$939 Fifth Avenue.
We have big values in unlaundered
PERFECTION -50 Cents.
SILVER 75 Cents.
Please examine these shirts
Great values, all of them.
In every variety, and at reasonable pric s. The
best assortment of table tumblers and eyelets ever
Plenty of them at ten cents
G. M. LOOSLET.
China and Glassware, 1609 Second Ave.
G. O. HUCKSTAEDT