Newspaper Page Text
-i. Coirnral lots Of
..fabrics rece.v- ;;v
yr , . sale; are wi w
FLACK DRESS GOODS.
B.L ,t, larcest assortment in
tfe cia ' . nrices the lowest.
"is seC,ibH ci wool Henrietta at 50o
a a. men dis-
-vard'. r,.rov.ls silk warP Henriettas
4? L'lch ? M,re special good values.
rn assortment colors and black 50c
..nrd. C,mral" ,. ,KntinTi
vilue'in full weight Stockinet
gpeoial ai ut. crl ... attention to
jackets. - stockinet Jackets
00 Cheveron Cloth Jackets.
jnd FLUSH JACKETS. .
neeial values, all prices. A dollar a
from now until cold weather will
1712. 1714. 1716. 1718.
fl,i lit. n i u f.tt'tl among the ladies since
therif'M,t pf ,h08e eleK4nt work ani
KH? hskfts. Tliey are of Indian man
afirture, ami as the product is very
imitf .1 ii doubtful if we will have any
j-re this st'H.n. Call and mnke your
Actions or what vou want may be gone.
1703 Second Avenne.
A. J. SMITH & SON,
wt i- now replete with Novelties. Call and compare onr stock and prices.
A. J. SMITH & SON,
1 and 127 West Third Street. Opr. Masonic Tempts, DAVENPORT.
WA81 PAPER CDMPAWY-
312, 314 Twentieth St.,
And Postoffice Block, Moline. ROCK ISLAND.
FINE WALL PAPER-Exrlnslve aitenti. for the f,Howing Mx larsejt JJ' PP"J
oru W;, pnp,.r ( Knti (,crt Mrave & Co. , pent
see Hlt sPKCIALS-Which iDclades all the Art papers. Prices from 10 to SO per ceni
m low o:her dt'Hters.
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
TvO I I N & ADLER,
Removed to 219 Soventeentta Street
A Sure Cure for a Cough or Cold is
Irish Cough Syrupy
Acts quickly, is perfectly safe and never fails to cure all Lnng troubles.
TKY IT. 10c 25c and 50c Bttle8,
Medicine known for all Kidney, Lnng and Btomach troubles. Is
Thomas' Kidney and" Liver Pills.
2"c a Bottle Samples free.
8:35 O'Cloek I
Saturday eve. by express from N Y a
big lot of "Nelly Bly" caps.
One lot Cashmere Caps 33c eaoh.
One lot Tricot Caps 50o each, worth
Very, very latest received with above
from N. Y. PUCK HATS-Puck plaid
Cloth Hats the very latest.
Job lot of all SILK RIBBON half reg
In our Millinery Department all this
week if they last so long.
No. 6, 7c a yard.
No. 7. 8oayard.
No. l, 12oayard.
No- 12, 14c a yard.
To call attention to our Yarn depart
ment, are selling fine quality SAXONY
Yarns 6o a skein
German Knitting Yarns 20c a skein,
4 skeins to the pound-
Do you make your own Bed Com
forts? Can save you money on cotton
batts. Our 1 Oc cotton batt best in the
m units L
New Goods coming in daily. Specif,
bargains in eaoh denartmnnt
1720 and 1723 Kecohd Avknur.
5 feet bamboo ea9els, 88e.
8x10 gilt frames, glass and mat. 30c.
8x10 white and gold frames, gia98
and mat, 35c.
Decorated window shades complete
with spring fixtures, 35c.
Pure Irish Linen stationery per lb.
Wall paper at cost.
KINGSBURY & SON
1705 Second Ave.
MARKET SQUARE. ,
Druggist, Bock Island.
rPHE ROCK ISLAND ABGUS, TUESDAY, BEPTEMBEB 10, 1890.
The Few Becoming Rich at the Ex,
pense of the Many.
Pleasi Pat Fort K W by the People Shall
Contlnae tm be Bled by Tavatlon
VarloaH Keancaa for Brlsic IndlK-
The Union has i.n argument that be
cause Carnegie, tl e millionaire iron man
ufacturer, grew f rim poverty to wealth
under protection, tbat he would neces-
earuy -grow from wealth to poverty
under free trade." This is begging the
question. Carnejde is only one of the
favored few who nave grown rich under
protection . There is no fault to be found
with any man growing rich, provided
tbat in doing so bu does not rob somebody
else. The complaint is made that a com
pratively few n en like Carnegie could
start poor a short time ago and become
immensely wealthy, not by speculation,
not by thr ft, nor by any ordinary legiti
mate means, but because the government
threw around them the arm of protection
and permitted them to do an almost ex
clusive business. The government has
practically said t them. "Go into this
business. Whatt ver article you make the
people must buy, no matter how high the
price, because w will stand by you and
keep the same kind of goods out of the
market by levying upon them such duties
that they will not be allowed to compete
with you. We l;now perfectly well that
all who buy these goods must pay a much
larger price than they otherwise would if
we did not protect vou, but nevertheless
that is the policy of the administration."
What right or justice is there in the
government helping a few manufacturers
to pile up a fa)uloua fortune while the
farmer must mortgage his land to keep
himself alive? What rinht has the gov
ernment to sav that nearlv evervthine
that the people of this country buy and
use must be taxed and everything that the
people have to sell niu9t have its price
fixed in an Engl sh market? What right
has the government to say that
it shall make the price of a man's coat as
high as it pleases and let the people in
Liverpool make the price of his products
as low as they Hie? What right has the
government to keep constantly adding to
the rich man's .ores and keep constantly
taking from the poor man's pittance? Is
this a government of the people, by the
people and for the people and yet they
can be robbed in this way? Do the peo-
le understand what is the matter? A
nd providence has this earth of ours,
teeming in wealth, and yet the people are
begging. This dreadful state of affairs
comes from the blindness and stupidity
yes, criminality of those who make the
laws. Why is the earth's production not
more evenly distributed in justice? Let
those who want, to call this socialism, do
so. It is tbat 1 ind of socialism tbat does
nt prevent any man by thrift and energy
and honesty and business methods from
acquiring a competency or a splendid for
tune. And let the law permit him to get
it and let the law protect him tin its pos
session. But In there not be singled out
by law a few fuvoriteswho will gather in
the wealth of the nation while the rest of
the world is struggling in a band-to-
mouth condition. Let these, too, have a
chance; and although many of them may
not wish to snafs a fortune, they will at
least not be standing in hourly dread of
the sheriff. It is a startling fact tbat the
great bulk of I be wealth of this nation is
n the hands of a very few people, and
this condition of affairs is rapidly becom
ng worse, congressman tsutterworth, a
republican, recently said: "I can name
upon my ten f ngers men whose combined
profits in the last decade have exceeded
those of all tbe agriculturists of any state
in tbe union." And yet the people won
der what is tbe matter. Men are but
children of h larger growth, and this
seems as true In their knowledge of na-
ional prosperity as in anything else.
It is but a pinrt time ago tbat this qties
tion of oppressive taxation was brought
forcibly to the minds of the people. Be
fore that time tbey went on blindly ac
cepting the sit nation without making an ef
fort 10 improve it. This tbe unscrupulous
took advantage of and they wrested from
tbe people all they could bear, and more.
It was done under all sorts of disguises.
and tinder till kinds of excuses, but it
never failed to be a leech-like and grind
ng policy. Tbe people stood it because
tbev did not comprehend it. One class
was told it was to. raise their wages, and
all were told it was to build up tbe coun
try. But i be man who was expecting
higher wages and thought he got them,
was obliged to pay so much more for
everything he bought, that he couldn't
understand bow be was bettered. It
seemed fair, but still there was something
wroDg. Be saw millions in the public
treasury, an l he saw people in Washing
ton fighting among themselves as to wbst
was the besi. to do with it. He looked
on. and yet be was poor. The people
siw, too, that tbe industries of tbe coua
try were not in a prosperous condition,
at least, it was said so. and that they
were alway going to the government and
asking for l.elp for fear that they might
hpr.nme worse. No man or no class of
men could do that unless he had on bis
hands an "infant industry. Ana ne
saw. too, tl.at the older the "infanta got
the sicklier they became, and they kept
on kicking and crying for assistance. It
mas nntined. too. that the owners of
these infants were strong and lusty fel
lows, who wore purple and fine linsn
traveled over Europe at great expense
lived in the lordliest way whether home
or abroad; were the pets of society, and
tbe lords of creation, and yet were ever
nhininc tl at the government would not
give them a chance to build up the coun
Monstrcus! In the next century would
a man believe that such a state of ait airs
rnuld eils t in this? What, history will
record of us it is difficult to say but one
thing is certain: The future chronicler
will noint ont tbe vast difference between
the two periods, and this period will be
looked upon with amazement.
Call an 1 see the hand-carved bed room
suites at Bolbrook s, Davenport.
MR. HARRIS IS TIRED.
Thn ajoaaell VnanlBBaely Fa)
Rraelatlea Calllnc Atteatlaa af the
Htreet Superlnteadent ta the Ceadt
tioa af toeeaad Aveoae.
At last night's aession of the city coun
cil a resolution presented by AM. Evans
was adopted by unanimous vote, ordering
Superintendent of Streets Harris to clean
the Second avenue pavement within
twenty-four hours. Previous to tbe pas
sage of the resolution Aid. Evans slated
tbat owing to the opening of Spencer
square tonight the city onght to show the
pride that the superintendent of streets
had failed to show and put the main bus
iness thoroughfare in a more docent con
dition. Aid. Knox, in endorsing the resolution,
stated that he would like to see a section
added to it, requiring tbe superintendent
to gather up tbe loose macadam and rock
on the south aide of Spencer square and
at other plares in the city where it was
left through neglect, and not only served
as a hindrance to traffic, but presented a
general appearance tbat was unsightly.
Aid. Scbroeder expressed himself
heartily in favor of tbe resolution, but be
stated tbat it was to be regretted that the
council was obliged to call the street
commissioner's attention to these things.
His duty in the premises ought to be as
apparent to him as it appeared to tbe
"Ob. well." replied Aid. Evans, "you
know the superintendent of streets is
tired, and can't look after so many
The council accepted tbe sentiment,
and passed the resolution without a dis
A team and carriage belonging to W.
C. Wadswortb, of Dayenport, collided
with a Harper house 'bus driven by A.
Dumbold, on Moline avenue, west of Elm
street, last night at 11 o'clock. The
tongues of both the 'bus and the carriage
were broken, and tbe tongue of the Har
per house 'bus penetrated the neck of one
of Mr. Wads worth's horses, and inflicted
an injury from which tbe horse was taken
to the barn on Mr. J. J. Reimer's prem
ises and bled to death afterward. A sort
of panic occurred among the passengers
in the 'bus, but all escaped injury.
William Shugart, a brakeman on tbe
, B. & Q., boarding with A. H. Hamp
ton on Fourth avenue, caught his right
thumb between the bumpers of two cars
be was in the act of coupling in the C,
B. & Q. yards last evening and the thumb
was crushed so badly tbat Dr. Plummer,
who was summoned, was obliged to am
putate it at the first joint.
The jury in the Moline church case re
turned a verdict in the circuit court last
vening for tbe defendant in a few min
utes after getting the case.
This morning Chas. Lofgren, late time
keeper for Deere & Co. plead guilty 10
embezzlement, and Judge Smith sen
tenced him to a year in the penitentiary.
n passing sentence the judge expressed
his regret tbat there was no lighter pen
alty, but a oder the law he could not do
otherwise than send the prisoner to the
The case of Al. Hutchinson, colored.
charged with burglary, is now being
tried. State's Attorney Sturgeon prose
cuting, and Wm. McEoiry appearing for
the defense. Tbe Evans arson case
The Pilot, Reindeer and EL Schulen-.
burg passed up.
Thej Verne Swain made her regular
daily trip to Rock Island.
The Ravenna came down with sixteen
strings of logs and twelve of lumber.
Tbe stage of the water was 8.50 at
noon; tbe temperature on tbe bridge 58.
Tbe Sidney Dillon, recently sunk and
raised at Devil's Island, it is said. Is to
have tbe largest boiler of any tow boat of
her size on the western waters. Her en
ginen were on the Maysyille. and Cincin
nati Packet Boone in 1848 and afterwards
in the Coal Hill, and then placed on the
John Porter, and now tbe Sidney Dillon,
her name having been changed. They
have been in use 42 years and are No. 1
yet. Tbe bell which is on tbe Dillon
was also from tbe Boone with 1848 cast
on it and was manufactured by Q. W
Ooitln & Co., of Cincinnati. St. Louis
A threat Attrartlou.
In the grand spectacle of Imre Kiralfy's
"Nero, or the Destruction of Rome,"
which is now a feature of Barnura &
Bailey's Greatest Show on Earlh, which
appears in Rock Islank next Friday, there
are no less than one thousand persons
engaged. Among them are the finest
ballet dancers of England, France, Italy,
Spain, Germany, Australia and Portugal.
A stage four hundred and fifty feet long is
required to show this magnificent part of
the show, which the London papers said
after seeing it there last winter, "is the
finest and grandest, as well as the largest
and richest, spectacle ever seen Europe.'
Hport at Mellae.
On tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
providing the weather will permit and
there is every indication at present tbat
it will do bo the River View Country
club, of Moline, will give some excellent
racing. The first will be a running foot
race of five minutes, to be followed by a
race of four horses. These running
horses are from Geneseo. Already there
are six entries in the three-minute class.
These will tbe followed by others pac
ing, single and double, etc. A good time
is anticipated. '
The Rock ford Construction company is
doing some excellent woik in tbe paving
of Twentieth street. Tbe material used.
the brick, manufactured near this city,
is meeting with the highest expecta
tions concerning it. The mayor and In
spector Lloyd both speak highly of what
has been done so far.
How is it that Krell& Math are aupply
lng all the largest and finest receptions
and parties in Davenport, Rock 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
THE FINAL SUMMONS.
Dr. Fleming:. of Port Byron,
Breathes His Last.
Death af X ra. JTeha O'Biieo, af Carbaa
Cllfl Other Obltaary Meailan Itra.
lllehael Breaaaa'a fr'aaeral.
At bis borne at Port Byron at 8:45 this
morning occurred tbe death of Dr. Wil
son Fleming who for years has been a
well known and highly respected physi
clan in the upper end of the county. He
was born in Alleghany county, Pa.. June
29, 1823, and after attending Washington
College, Pennsylvania, and graduating
from Ann Arbor University in 1853, came
west in 1856, locating at LeClaire,
Iowa. He moved across the river to
Port Byron in 1857, and has since re
sided there. In early days he had an im
mense.as well as a lucrative, practice, from
which he accumulated a fortune of about
$50,000. Fur some time he has been
Buffering with brain troubles, a complete
breaking down, caused by the overwork
and over taxing to which be submitted
himself in his esriy practice here. He
leaves with his wife a son, Wm. Flem
ing, of Chicago, and an adopted daugns
ter. His aged mother and also a brother.
J. C. Fleming, of Port Byron, and two
sister. Mrs. Thos. McCall, of Port By
ron, and Mrs. McCord, living in Kansas,
Mrs. John O'Brien died at her home at
Carbon Cliff at 2 o'clock this morning.
Shi leayca with her husband the follow
ing children: Phil, a former conductor
on the C, B. & Q., now in Missouri;
Mrs. Bridget Hunnigan, of Carbon Cliff;
Mrs. Katrena Eiker, of Moline, and John
and Andrew at home. She was sixty-five
years ot age and a woman who was held
in high esteem by a very large circle of
friends. The funeral will occur tomor
Mrs. Mary E. McArthur, of New York,
who arrived in the city three weeks since
on a visit to ber brother, Wm. Sunley and
family, died Monday at midnight. The
funeral will take place from Mr. Sunley 's
residence, 1127 Third avenue, at 2
MRS. BREXNAN'S PCNKRAL.
The funeral of Mrs. Michael Brennan
was held from St. Joseph 'a church this
morning, Kev. Father Mickin officiating.
Undertaker Witeelan bad charge of the
cortege from the bouse to the church.
Tiie pall bearers were: Messrs. S. Mc-
Mabon, J. Carnes, E. Laflin, John Line
ban, Frank Newcomb and John Blake.
Meigs Wait and wife, of Reynolds,
were in the city today.
Mr. C. C. Truesdale has returned from
a visit to Minneapolis.
John O'Neill, of Cable, went to Chi
cago last night on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Tim Murphy rejoice in
tbe advent of a daughter into their fam
Dr. C. C. Carter is now occupying one
of the handsome new Votk residences on
Mr. J. W. Crandall leaves tomorrow
morning for Ithica, N. Y.. to join his
wife and accompany her home.
Tbe formal opening of Spencer square
occurs tonight, with imposing exercises
and a concert by Bleuer's band.
Wilson H. Whitsitt, of Preemption,
son of Benj. Whitsitt, leaves for Cornell
College at Mt. Vernon. Iowa, Thursday.
Mr. Cbas. Yore left for St. Louis last
oieht to visit bis brother, J. H. Yore,
prop: ie tor of tbe Merchants hotel.
Mr. Fred Erell has commenced work
for the Geo. A. Fleming Fruit company
in the capacity of shipping clerk.
Mr. H. B. Sudlow left for Chambers-
burg, Pa , yesterday morning with his
daughter, Miss Fannie, who enters school
W. S. McCaull, city editor of the Mon
mouth Journal, was in the city last even
ing, and paid bis respects to the A Rous'
Messrs. J. B. Zimmer and Gnbhardt
Raible returned last evening from their
three months abroad, both much im
proved in health.
Chas. E. Case has returned to Ottawa,
the dual for the purchase of the 'busses
of tbe Harper and Rock Island houses
Mr. M. G. Mills has purchased of T. E.
Gray tbe handsome suburban residency
built and originally owned by Maj. J. M.
Beardsley, for $4,500.
Michael O Connor yesterday sold to
Frank A. Barr, his house on SeveBth
avenue between Nineteenth and Twen
tiein streets for f 2,000.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Blade desire to
express their thanks to tbe friends and
neighbors for the many loving acts of
kindness durine their late bereavement.
Mrs. Wm. Jackson arrived from Han
Jose, Cal , last evening. Her return was
hastened by tbe serious illness of the lit
tle son of ber daughter, Mrs. J. M. Barth.
Mrs. M. J. Cable, mother of Mr. B. T.
Cable, and Miss A. A. Postlewak, of this
city, and Mrs. Geo. A Casilnman, of St.
Louis, arrived at the Harper this morn
ing. Tbe Woman's Improvement Guild of
Trinity church will have an apron tea
at the residence of Mrs. W. H. Bean, 213
Eleventh street, Thursday afternoon
from 8 to 6.
Maj. J. M. Beardsley has been retained
by G. G. Bradford, and who had bis leg
fractured in the electric railway accident
at Davenport, to sne tbe company for
The last car on tbe Rock Island & Mi
Ian road will leave tbe corner of Second
avenue tonight at 10 o'clock to accom
modate the out of town -people attend
ing the Spencer square exercises.
Francis Murphy, tbe temperance oras
tor, will bold a aeries of meetings in Davs
enport early in October,and it is lustpos
Bible that be will fill an engagement in
Rock Island immediately thereafter.
M. A. Patterson and family returned
yesterday morning from Cedar Rapids,
Mr. Patterson having spent Sunday there
and Mrs. Patterson and children have
been visiting for a week with relative!
Thia evening at 8 o'clock a business
meeting will be held at the ruoma of the
Young Men s Christian Association to
vote on a new constitution better adapted
to the needs of the work in the new build
Mr. Geo. J. Kobusch, of the St. Louis
Car company, to which the Holmes syn
dicate baa given the contract for its fifty
new can, is in the city today securing
information as to the colon lor the cars,
In addition to the musical programme
at tbe Spencer square opening tonight
Mies Florence Dart will start tbe foun
tain playing, there will be some little
Bpeecb.es and perhaps bo me features not
down on the programme, tbe whole affair
to wind up with a display of fireworks.
The city council acted with commend
able promptness last night in adopting
the viaduct ordinance. It was a public
project and deserved tbe attention it re
ceived at the hands of the council. The
Rock Island municipal body can always
be dependeed upon for encouraging mat
ters looking to the city's best interests.
. Some particularly artistic work has
been done by the Adams Wall Paper
company in painting the lions, and by
Geo. Sutcliffe in decorating tbe Harper
vase in Spencer square. The local paint
ers have in fact all distinguised them
selves in the manner in which tbey have
contributed to the beauty of the square.
President Jackson, of the Rock Island
Citizens' Improvement association, has
appointed the committee of tbe Rock Isl
and association on tbe entertainment of
the national gun factory board as follows:
Messrs. A. C. Dart. Phd Mitchell. E. H.
Guyer. A. M. Blakeslcy and Oliver Olsen.
Cof. Whittemore has as yt received no
information aa to when the board may be
expected at Rock Island arsenal.
Mr. J. E. Montrose assumed the propri
etorship of the Harper house this morns
ing. He steps into a hotel tbat has been
practically made new, $30,000 having
he-en expended by the Harper tstate and
by Mr. Montrose in improving and re
refurniahiog it. The corridors and office
and dining room have been refrescoed,
all the balls and rooms repapered and tbe
woodwork repainted, while all the old
furniture has been sold and the house re
furnished throughout. An entirely new
steam heating apparatus has been put in,
together ith a new system of call bells,
and other conveniences characteristic of
a modern hotel.
Oon't Pay for Wuie.
If you want carpets give us a chance
to show you bow much better we can do
for you than others.
We can show you very much tbe
largest and handsomest assortment, and
we feel sure we can please you best. We
have an extra large line of samples from
one of the largest wholesale carpet houses
in Chicago, and have the exclusive UBe in
this place of a carpet exhibitor, which
will show you how the carpets will look
when made and laid, when the samples
are put in it. The effect is beautif ul and
A large number of our patterns are cut
without waste, saving much extra cost.
We can sell cheapest, aa it costs others
from 10 to 20 per cent to carry stock,
which we aave.
Carpets ordered through ua arrive
quickly, made up, (sewed) if desired.
All Brussels and velvets are tewed with
a machine, which makes them much bet
ter and smoother than can be done by
A large share of tbe handsomest car
pets are bordered with beautiful match
borders, and those that harmonize with
the carpet, improving it wonderfully; it
is all tbe style now. So if you want to
buy tbe handsomest and best wearing
carpets cheapest, always come to us.
KaKN fc HCCKSTAEDT.
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,
Rock Island house.
A handsome line of book cases and
cabinets just received at Holbrook's. Dav
enport. Get your bonbonnier boxes filled at
Erell & Math's. They have all the latest
An elegant assortment of dining tables.
chairs and hat racks at Holbrook's, Dav
Step in and see tbe nice fresh line of
candies just received at Erell & Math's.
These cool evenings are just the times to
appreciate a good dish of ice cream, and
Erell & Math always have it.
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 Ru
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,
n sums of $ 200 and upward, a,t lowest
current rates of interest, without com
mission. E. W. Hurst, Attorney at
law. Rock Island.
Economy: "100 doses one dollar."
Merit: "peculiar to itself."
Purity: Hood's Samaparilla.
Some very striking arguments are being
used in congress just now. '
. ROBT. WALL'S
No. 1610, liilS and 1614, Third Are.,
Is the cheapoM plsre in the coonty to bay Car
riage. Buggies, Paints, Oils, etc.
Top RtiEfries S)$7 OO
Om n Busies 4t Mt
i sums 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 Tree or caarga.
E. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Booms t and 4 Maaonlc Temple,
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 $10.50.
We show mora 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
Titock: Island. Illinois.
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 ETATB LAW.
Rock Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Open daily from t a. m. to 4 p. Bad Saturday evenings from 1 to 8 o'clock.
Five per cent interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned on Personal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security
B. P. RKYSOLD3, Pres. 9 C. DRNKMANN, Vice Pres. i. M. BtTFOSD, Cashier.
F. L. Mitchell, S P. Reynolds, P. C. Denkmann. John Ornhaue h. C. f. Lynde,
J. J. Reimera, L. Simon, K. W. Harot, t. X. Buford.
Jacksos tt Hcaer. Solicitors.
tVWill betfn holnee July 8, 181, and
nntil new bank t completed.
MRS. P. GREEHAVJALT
1704 SECOND AVENUE,
First importation of T.ATttViy FALL HATS, an elegant
A large invoice of LADIES' and MISSES BLACK STRAW
A nice line of Infants and Misses Black Silk CAPS AND
SUMMER HATS at your own price.
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
AND WINDOW SHADES,
At prices, which like quality, we defy competion.
We thank yon sincerely for your past f arors, and here pledge yon onr best e ffortt la the '
future. Onr dealings shall be characterised by promptness and the strictest integrity ta
onr mntnal 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.
tSTT&Tined Goods in all colors.
An Encyclopedia valued at $6.00 Riven away to each customer baying $25.00
worth of Boots sad Shoes. Call in and let us show you the book and
explain how you can get it free.
t GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Avenua.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE;
3829 Fifth Avecua
We have big values in unlaundered
PERFECTION -SO Cents-
SILVER 75 Cents.
Please examine these shirts
Great values, all of them-
ill occupy banking room with Mitchell A Lynda
G. O. HUCKSTAEDT