Newspaper Page Text
fHB ROCK ISLAND AKGUS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25 1890.
JAHNS & BERTELSEN,
Copper, Tin en!. Sheet Iron Wort
PLUMBING, GAS AND STEAM FITTING-
And House FuRNisniNO Goods.
r-?' Steamboat and Distillery Work a Specialty.
1612 SECOND AVENUE.
U hccn err-iti'il among the Indies since
lhe ri't'cipt of those clegtnt work and
(rip hski'tH. Tliey nre of Indian man-uhi-ltire,
ami as tlie product is very
limitfl it is doubtful if we will have any
m,irc this sests m. Call and m-ike your
jelpctions or what you want miy be gone,
1703 Second Avenue.
A. J. SMITH & SON,
" i Iftfrt ?-'
K iil 'irk i now replete with Novi'ltie. Cull and compare our mock and prices.
A. J. SMITH & SON,
rr. H-i.l 127 Wn.t Third Street. Opr.. Masonic Temple, DAVENPORT.
31, 314: Twenties St.,
And Postodice Block, Moline.
FINE WALL PAPER Exclusive airento
Kai-iorii-H: Hir.'t: ,v Sun, .l.ini'tvay Co., Knhert S.
Y.ir Wall I'aprr Co., mid Knhcri rave & Co.
SKK HfKclAW Hit it'h incliiilo. all the
t, 1 iw other ilt-aii-it
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
KOHN & ADLE R,
Ik-moved to 219 Sevsntcunlh Struct
A Sure Cure for a Cough or Cold is
Irish Cough Syrupy
Acta quickly, is perfectly safe and never fails to cure all Lung troubles.
TRY IT. 10c. 25c and 50c Bottles.
Medicine known for ail Kidney, Lung and 8tomch tronbles. Is
Thomas' Kidney and Liver Pills.
25c a Bottle Samples free.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
5 feet bamboo easel?, 880.
8x10 gilt frames, glaps and mat, 30c.
810 white and gold frames, giass
aud mat, 35c.
Decorated window 6Untk-s complete
with spring fixtures, 35i
Pure Irish Linen stationery per lb.
Wall paper at cost.
KINGSBURY & SON
1705 Second Ave.
rA' Vli u"' t'.' 1 frrt f.iirc
for the follnwinc six larrent Wall Paper
HohliH & Co., Nevin & llavilund. New
Art papers. Prices from 10 to SO per cent
Druggist, Bock Island.
ABOUT MR. GEST.
He Has Steadily Voted to Increase
Taxation for Eastern Interests.
I he Policy of ih s Party, and Why He
Ian Sever Kaixed His Voire la Op
POHltlon to the NehtDti for Kobbinz
The Union sayj that Mr. Gest "voted
to reduce taxes that his own countrymen
have to pay and give American products
a better chance in the home market by
making foreign) rs pay an increased
charge in order to Ret their competing
articles in, or else compelling them tt
stay out. He believes in the policy that
makes our awn laborers and mechanics
prosperous and strong. " Irrespective of
the statement tere expressed. Mr. Gest
voted to increast! the taxes to the farmer
and consumer, and increase them largely
y nai Kina or matt-house logic is it to
say that he voted to reduce taxes? He
voted to increase the taxes on sugar that
the poor man is obliged to use; he voted
to increase the taxes on tin plate which
nearly everybody uses; he voted to in
crease the taxes on iron and steel, which
enter so largely into every day consump
tion; he voted f r a tax on binding twine
so that the farmer, who is already
ground down ly taxation, would be ob
liged to pay still more for the gathering
of his grain. He, in fact, voted for
everything thaf, injured the farmer and
nearly everybody else. Why did he do
SOY The Dai'tV hOHRcs in Waahi
- ' ti " "
told him to do so, and he had neither the
manliness .nor the courage to refuse.
They cared notuing for the people. They
had made a pr unise to the eastern man
ufacturers that these duties should be
imposed, because these same manufac
turers advance 1 money to the bosses to
carry on elections, by buying votes in the
past. It was understood between them
that they were to have their money back
by increasing the taxes. And these rich
manufacturers of tb east remained in
Washington d iring the discussion of the
tariff in cotrmittee and out of it aad
saw to it that the republican bosses were
kept to their romi.ses in making the peo
ple pay more taxes. And these lobby
ists are there still, hanging about the
doors of committee rooms and button-.
holing each member whenever they can
do so, and giving bira to understand that
unless he fries the fat out
of the people by increasing the taxes that
the bosses need not come sgain to them
when they want money for campaign
purposes. 1 here are some men with a
spark of honesty about them who at first
refused to be led into such a scheme for
the purpose of robbing the people, but
there was this alternative you either get
us this monty by increasing the taxes or
you need no-, apply to us for the means
to purchase elections. And so the peo
ple were sol i out that the rich manufac
turer might be benefitted. The men
whom the people sent to congress to look
after their interests forget the people
who sent them there, or rather let the
manufacturers grind tbem into dust. It
was a sham Jess bargain. It was down
right robbeiy. It was a scandalous piece
of work from beginning to end. And
yet our representative went with the
crowd . H 3 sold out the people who sent
him to congress so that he might not
offend the ii.fses who were pulling the
strings in Washington. He knew the
farmers wi re being robbed and he never
evn made an aUelr.pt lo save tbem.
Some few men, republicans, had the
courage to (leiminice the whole business
as the must unblushing scoundrelism, but
still when it came to a vote they were
driven intr line and sanctioned the rob
bery. But. Mr. Gest never even raised his
voice against it.
And this is what the Union calls giving
American products a better chance in the
home market. What American products
want is a !etter chance in some other
market. But this is too plain to rrqutre
But the Union talks about the policy
that maki s our laborers and mechanics
prosperous and strong. Wheneyer
an east tii mnniifuct urer wants a
large number of employes he turns
his attention to the poorly paid people of
Europe, t.nd when he knows even that
Americans are out of work and their
families t-tarving his heart is not softened.
He has irills or factories to run " or
mines to work and his only object is to
get tin; l.tt.or in the cheapest way. He
does not think of American labor. He
would employ the dregs of Europe and
Asia to w;rform the work, not caring
whether or not American workmen
were starving on the next street. That's
the way he generally elevates American
labor. To illustrate this more fully,
only the other day an Ottumwa, Iowa,
paper n laled the story of a prominent
business man of Red Oak, that state,
who ha 1 always been a republican, and
who wis a strong believer in the oft-told
stories of high taxes making men richer,
and the principles of protection keeping
up the wages of the workingmen. This
gentleman went to the East lately and on
bis ret irn he said:
'I h ive just returned from a trip east,
and there I saw what I never before
believed was true. I saw ignorant for
eign laborers, hired foraong and desig
nated by a lag and number, working in
the ire n mills and coal mines of Pennsyl
vania, while the farmers of Iowa ate
taxed enormously that those monopolies
may ray their help at least reasonable
wages. I resolved then and there that
protection is a delusion, a false pretense,
and fiat I would never again vote the
repullican ticket. There are at least
forty republicans in Red Oak that feel as
I do und will vote as I do."
And yet the Union and other papers of
that faith will have the effrontery to ask
the ceople of this country to support such
a policy, and continue to prate about pro
tection to American industries and the
keeping up of high wages.
U. 8. SieffAL OmcB. I
Wuhtngton,D.C., bept.S4. f
For the next 24 hours: Light rain
foil? wed by fair and stationary temperature.
THE DAVENPORT FAIR.
Fifteen Thoanand People on the
Kronntt and all Iellshted.
Fifteen thousand people attended the
Davenport fair and exposition yesterday,
Rock Island being liberally represented,
and all who attended were perfectly satis
fled of having been well rewarded for
their visit to the grounds. The buildings
are nicely and conveniently distributed
and are in themselves commodious . and
neatly arranged for the display of the
respective exhibits assigned to them.
The amphitheatre is large and of a very
advantageous design. The track, a half
mile in distance, was in splendid con
dilion yesterday . In the morning oc
curred the bicycle tournament. Daven
port won the silver cup offered for the
club making the best appearance in
parade. Gold medals were awarded to
Chas. Pasche, Harry Steffen, Grant Nut
ting, Will Ramm, Richard Mittlebuscher,
Louis Hanssen, Jr., E. B. Brady and
Ben C. Hanssen for proficiency and skill
in drill. W.. Taylor won a mile dash
on an ordinary high wheel bicycle in 3:40 .
and Chas. Pasche won a mile on a safe
ty wheel in 2:37i. Frank Berg won a
half mile dash for boys on a safely byke in
151 J. A one mile ordinary was won by
W. B. Taylor in 3 34 2 5. and Ben Hans
sen captured a mile safety in 3:38 A mile
high wheel was won by W. D. Fernald.of
Chicago, in 3;3t. George Vincent walked
away with a boys' safely race in 2:031.
Chas. Pasche won a safety half mile in
1:301. The two mile ordinary was won
by Horace Brobood, of Chicago, in 7:23.
The other events were equnlly entertain
ing. In the afternoon the turf events took
place. Moody won the 2:38 class, purse
$300, in straight beats; Lena Lizoll the
running race, free for all purse, $300,and
Bixty Dick, the yearling half miie.
4i'Ht and Mrhnreman.
Just as an evidence of good faith, and
not for publication, the Annus would
like to ask Mr. Schureman if the two
weeks he speaks of that he spent in
Vfashington composed a portion of the
time he was in that city trying to injure
the commandant of the arsenal in rela
tion to a stone contract? It seems he
found out when there that Mr. Gest
didn't amount to anything as a represen
tative, at least he so expressed himself
when he reached home. What change
of heart has come over him since that
date? Has Mr. Gest begun to keep
good company since the architect left the
Geo. W. Jones was fined $3 and costs
by Magistrate Wivill today for imoxio
Yeshrday .rning Capi. Martens re
turned from Walsenburgh, Colo., with
Ben Mastersen, who is wanted here for.
highway robbery. He is one of the gang
who attacked Ecklund last winter and it is
thought he is the ring leader. Davenport
Mastersen formerly lived in Rtck
The lay ot Atonement.
The Israelites loincd with their breth
ren in Davenport in the solemn observ
ance of the Day of Atonement yesterday.
The Democrat says of the services:
Services were held Tuesday evening
ami all day yesterday at Temple Emanu
al. Rtbbi Freuder officiated, lie was
ably assWed by Mr. Hamburger of this
city and Louis May and Mayer Levy of
Kock Island. The choir under the di
rection of Mr. Wallace rendered excel
lent music. The-next Jewish festival
will Ite the "feast of booths,' which will
occur on the 29ih inst.
The Julia and Satellite passed up.
Verne Swain and West Rambo came
down at-.d returned.
The C. J. Caffery came down with six
teen strings of logs, and returned north.
The stage of the' water was 2:89 at
noon; the temperature on the bridge 52.
Travel across the Rock Island bridge
yesterday amounted to: foot north, 790;
foot south, f4l; total, 1.G31, teams north.
70S; teams south, 7C3; total. 1.529.
Go to Ilolbrook's, Davenport, for car
pets and silk curtains.
First class tailors wanted; union or
non-union by F. C Hoppe.
Parlor suites and fancy chairs of every
description at Ilolbrook's, Davenport.
A handsome line of hook cases and
cabinets just received at Ilolbrook's, Dav
enport. Get your bonbonnier boxes filled at
Krell & Math's. They have all the latest
An elegant assortment of dining tables.
chairs and hat racks al Ilolbrook's. Dav
Step in and see the nice fresh line of
candies just received at Krell & Math's.
The Crown dining ball. No. 1708 Sec
ond avenue, is now ready to furnish you
the best meal in the city for 25 cents. A.
B. Johnson, proprietor.
Mclntire Bros, have a new and reliable
kid glove cleaner; cleans perfectly and
leaves no odor.
The Rock Island Turner socictv will
have a private opening dance next Sat
urday evening. Tickets can be had at
Turner ball and a't Carse & Ohlweiler's.
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 estata security,
in sums of $200 and upward, at lowest
current rates of interest, without com
mission, E. W. Hurst, Attorney at
law, Rock Island.
The Switchman's Mutual Aid associa
tion lodge No. 2 was to have given a
dance on Thursday night last, but on ac
count of the rain it was postponed till
Friday night of this week.
How is it that Krell & Math are supply
ing all the largest and finest receptions
and parties in Davenport, Rock Island
an 1 Moline with their ice creams and
ices? The question is easily solved.
They make the best and purest and bave
the largest assortment of fine flavors to
The Rock Island railroad will sell round
trip tickets to the Davenport fair for
twenty-five cents on the 23d. 24th and
25th inst. There will be special trains
leaving the Rock Island depot at 9:10,
11:10 and 1:10, raturning shortly after 5
o'clock. The advantage in purchasing
these tickets will be readily teen.
Fur capes at Lloyd & Stewart's.
Meigs Wait, of Reynolds, was in the
The sheriff is still cos fined to bis room
Mr. John Babcock, of Watertown, was
in the city today.
Fur capes, just what the ladies want,
at Lloyd & Stewart s.
Rev. F. A. Peterest, of Winnepeg,
Man., is at the Harper.
Lidies. you ought to see the nice fur
capes at Lloyd & Stewart s.
The case of John O'Neil vs. the Sechler
Carriage company, is now on trial.
Mrs. Jacob Ohlweiler and daughter,
Miss Amelia, left for Chicago last night
on a visit.
In the case of McCarthy against the
Street Railway company, the jury granted
$51 as damages.
Go to C. F. Adams' Home-FurnishiDg
House, Davenport, for sideboards, ta
bles, book ases, chairs, parlor suits
and lounges. .
Joe Haas has taken in that trans
parency.. He intended it for a boomer
but it proved a boomerang and caused
him no end of trouble.
The finest assortment as well as the
largest, of cheiiile and lace curtains.
Silk curtains at The Adams' 322 Brady
street. Haven port.
Bed Room Suits. We can save jou
10 lo 15 per ceut on these goods and give
credit when desired. The Adams 322
Brail j street, Davenport.
There was a little wreck In the Rock
Island yards this morning, occasioned by
the breaking of a couple of cars. No
serious results attended the mishap.
Messrs. Henry Lemburg, John Ohl
weiler, Wm. Dressen, Henry Geisler and
Geo. Savage are attending the Slate Liquor
Dealer association convention al Joilet.
Look over our fall stock of carpets be
fore purchasing. We can save you
money besides showing you the latest
patterns. The Adams 322 Brady street,
The city council meets in special ses
sion tonight to grant the Holmes Street
Railway company the ordinances sought
in conformity with its plans to equip
its svslem with electticitv.
Mrs. R. W. Heartley. Mrs. M. E.
Mitchell. W. G. Blockie, W. A. Shaw
and Robert M. Orr, all of Chicago, are at
the Harper. They are here to attend the
Heurtley-Crampton nuptials tonight.
Alf. Evans, who has been adjuilged in
sane, was taken to the asylum at Elgin
this morning, as well as three patients
from the poor farm. Deputy Sheriff Sil
vis, Steward W. H. H. Dow and Super
visor Naylor accompanied them.
Don't fail to pay your $1 in the suit
club, as the first thirty-five who have
paid their money will be entitled to the
first drawing which will take place as
soon as the amount has been paid in.
Remember the place, Hoppe s the tailor.
Mr. L. F. Smith, living at 315 Sixth
street, has received news of the death at
Elm wood, Illinois, of Ids mother, Mrs.
L. Smith, whose remains are expected in
Rock Island tonight for interment. The
funeral will be held at 2 p. m. tomorrow.
Mrs. Smith for met ly resided in Rock le-
lond. Hr ase was sixty-five years.
The clerks who are working for Sunday
closwjg met again last evening in the St.
James. Several new members from Rock
Island united with them, and the roster
now shows 3 members. A committee
of two was appointed to attend the meet
ing of Ministerial association next
Monday morning and request the cooper
ation of that body. Davenport Democrat.
The young people's association of the
Rroadwav church will give a reception at
the home of Mr. A. M. Blakesley on the
corner of Fifth avenue and Twenty
third street, tomorrow. The committee
will welcome their friends from 3 to 11.
Coffee ami sandwiches, ices anil cake
will be served, the "proceeds to be used
towards a payment on the lot for the
The funeral of T. P. Rafferty was held
from St. Joseph's church at 10 o'clock
this n.orning and the services were at
tended by an immense concourse of peo
ple. There were many handsome floral
pieces, among others a lovely cross from
Mr. Wm. U. Catton. The pall bearets
were Messrs. Chas. E. Evans, W. H.
Catton, S. S. Hull and John McDarrah,
of Rock Island, and Messrs. Thos Camp
bell and T. E. Jones, of Kinsas City.
GERMAN ROMAN CATHOLICS.
IVort't-ilini; of t lit- ot'ur'iH H Ptltsbnri;
Or. Lit-ltrr- ..m'Ii. a
I'lTTMU l;ii. Pa. St-pt. 25 At the lier
mn Homan Catholic connrt-ss yesterday
the name of 'Vatholic fnion.of the
American lit-mian Catholic Youths' soci
eties" was !i(loitt-t!. iis i.l.j.H t Ifing to
work for the inontl, spiritual, ami intel
eetuiil improvement, of German Catholic
foul Ii-; to retain as much at possible the
use of the tier. nan hiniiasi', and pro
mot the Welfare of the Roman Catholic
:hiir-h in all things. C Il.-ldman was
sleeted president, an.l Nic.ilans Simon
lecretniy, Ii th of Chic.i.i.
A I'i-iimkImii L.eKillr Si.k.
At the evening session a speeeh was
3imj by Or. Ernest U'ilH-r, of t lie Prm
linn iHiitltn Dr. Ix-ilvr eulogized Bish
np Knizi-r, of Wisconsin, ftr his stand
uai nst t lie Itennett. I.tw. He also aii.l
:IimI. a iH) I Human Catholic is bound to
'je a Kood republican. Iiee tu-e the church
teaches l,mi in oliey the invvsof the slate
in nhirh he lives, as welt as he believes
the !- of Home. Talkintr iibtiiit the
parochial schools, Ir. J.eiler. anid: "L'n
ie.r no circumstances allow yourselves to
Ik. moved to rxchaiiKe your parochial
ichnols for the public who.ils." At the
tnd of liisailiiress Dr. Iieilar was loudly
THE COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION.
Artive Ituiltllni; Operation Cannot Ite
ICin Before Kelt Yfar.
ClllCAO.1. Sept. 25 The World's exposi
tion enterprise haa been Riven great im
petus by the session of t be nat ional com -mis-iou.
The otiileroiis machinery of
preparation is now fairly started, but
thare will lie no contracts let fur the prep
aration of grounds ant the erection of
buildinc until the next meeting of the
jommission in November. Before any
piling is done on the lake front or filling
at Jackson park there must first tie plans
f the buildings to be placed on the
grounds the p ans having not yet been
prepared for any of the buildings, and
after they are ready they must be ap
proved by the natioual commission before
any contract can be let under them, and
as the next meeting of the coin m iwtion
mill not take place until some time in
November, them cau be uo upturuiug of
the aoil previous to that d.'tte. The na
tional com mi salon ad jo-irn f yesterday .
Hard Coal Market.
Best quality Anthracite coal, all sizes,
$7 25 per ton. screened and delivered.
25c per ton discount for cash. Cannel
coal for grates, blacksmiths' coal, coke
and charcoal always on band.
E. G. Frazek.
It is to be feared Speaker Reed will be
obliged to wear his sash band around his
bead, which is much swollen over bis late
No, Johnny, you are wrong. Unfor
tunately, carping crites are not kept in a
The MiMtMippl School liw.
Jackson, Miss, Sept. 2. When the
constitutional convention assembled va-
tertl.iy morning Gen. Lee, chairman of the
education committee, announced that the
committee had com nrnm isil its A ; PFnm.
eui-es and asked leave to. withdraw the
minority ana majority report and to
submit a unan imous report. The main
tea mres 01 me present law are unmo
lested The state is required to distrib
ute to the various counties annually
f4U0.000. beins an increase nf im iwi
Separate schools are required "for the two
To Ite Taken with Salt.
Xkw VtiltK. Sept. sr.. A special to The
1'ress. from Albany, X. Y., says: C. F. R.
Coe, private secretary to Lieutenant Gov
ernor Junta, is authority for the state
ment that Governor Hiil is out r.f politics.
Accoritintc to Mr. Coe the governor doea
not wa:it. a lenoniinulion. in shaking
about the iiiHtterthe lieutenant governor's
secn t.ir savs: Jiltv.iril F. Jones will it
the DiMiioi'iHtic nomine-for governor next
year, .-mil he will Imce the support of
Governor Hill. He will ulso receive the
indorsement, or I he farmers' Alliance. "
t n-li-li tlilet- Arrive in New York.
Ni'.w Yokk, Sept. 25 The Salrord
Harriers team of champions, four in n urn
Is r, arrived on the Majestic yesterday
fro::i Eiitfl ind. A number of the mem
bers of the Manhattan Athletic club met
them at l lie pier and took them to the
elnli house, where they were mule we I
roiii:'. 'I'lii Ilitriiers will mk. the
1. n, el of m.I sin; ureal athletic liieeliiigsin
tins country n:i t C.in i.la this fa il.
N.iv Ke,ulijc:in Taper for Pi ttuburg.
P tt-iii ki:. I'., S.'pt. 'AY The publica
tion of a new d.-iily in ,rni:i p:par to lie
called The Sun will b-commenced in this
city eai ly in Oclober. In politics the new
journal will lie Republican. lis editor
will lie .Mr. C. I). HriKham.
Will I'railialily Sentl Him Hark.
CtuiMniA, S. C, Sept. 25. William
Elliot, who was unseated by the house of
representatives Tuesday, was yesterday
renoininare.i ny acclamation by the Dem
ocrats ot the S.-veuth district.
Millie 1'xi.horst's fatal Shot.
SAN KllAM ISO. Sept. 2a. Samuel OoM.
berK, who was shoi by Millie Panhnrat
MoiMlay iiijtht, died 1 uesday niirht at. tha
hospital. Millie I'anhorst, wLen informed
of Gold la-rn's death, fainted.
Suicide of a M ii ilen Lady.
Cep-aii Rapids, la., Sept. 25. Miss
Mary Justice, an unmarried lady of 50
years, livina; at. Mechanieville, suici led
yesterday morning by hanging. Cause
ftit into a lave Wire.
OMAHA, Neb.. Scut. iV Thomas tWi.
a lineman in t lie employ of the Thomson-
iioiistou company, cut mt0 a live wire
late Vesterdav alterniiitn uii.l ii..
Chicaoo. Sept. 84.
On the IxutH of trade ttvtlnv .imitation
as follows: Wheat . No. 2 Senlenilier. ones!
and c4iel t',i Ik-ceniher, npenet $1.04.
t itfcssi '.ivj. .nay. opene.1 Sl.lttU. rimed
Jl.'-I's. iVni -No. 2 s.r,t ember, oiened 4flc,
cl.w.l 4;sH ; tlctnlier. opened 4se. rlnne.1
tTsy-; !. opeu.si .Vi'g'. t l.we.i fte. Oats
.o. ; .-ei.ieniner. olcr.c i clued ZfclAe:
ik-tobcr. opened Its'.-: cltved 3s4 : Mar
oiue.I 41 v, closed 4l1-4e. Pork Octooer.
opened $'.-(, ch.sed t..2i; January. on-d
nd ccse! ll.'O, May. o ned jl2.0
cl,ed il-7:. Lartt October, oiMrucS M.10.
Live sto. k -The following wers t'te quota
tions at tu I'nion stock yard. HocMarket
active and pri-es a shade hiuLen litfht
grades. H.l it ft; rouuh pa ki K. H.9U3
4.10; mixed lot.-. t.nop.i.to; heavy packing
and shipping lots i. 114.70.
Produce: Butter Fancy separator. 21J2a
fine iratlicred cream, ItixlS;; fine to good imi
tations, l.i.iltc: dairies, finest frMti, 15(17)
No: 1 tlairi.-s. It .l4c,; fresh packing stocks!
ja-tf'is'ite. Kmc -Fresh candled, loas off, 1J
17'ic p.-r doz. Live poultry Chiukwna, haaa,
9c per lb: sprimi chickens, 8-4jbV: per lb
lot. 9-i lite per lb: dunks. j
'c per lb: spring ducks. ?ic par
lb; j.-eese. $".i(t-.VI p r dor., rotators New
Jersey rose, f2.75 l3.in, JfI.lDil.2J jier hu; 1VU
conFin, 7n.&7."ie per bu; choice, wte per bu:
fwei't potatoes, Kaliimore, (SI 7."J. HI per brl;
Jersey, f t.o I , 3:jt per brl. Apples-MinoU
preen, cookin. $ :.l ii..-) per brl; eating
N'fw Yohk, Sept. 34.
Wheat-No. red v titer cash. Sl.lcn
l.i; no 0, l..b -r. jl.OM,; do I let-eiuMr,
Jl.Kes. rii-No. 2 niixel f.S.'.V,; cKh;
do s'toher. di liecemher. $1.131!. Oats
hull; No. 2 mixed i-a-di. M-42-tc: do Oe
to it. 4 do Nov-mlier. fi.W. Kye and
birlet Noeiinil. l'ork-Uull; mess, tll.UiS
12 2.. Lard "iiiiei; m-oilx-r. -fi.47.
Live st.s k. t if tie - Tradirur f.ii. iy aetlvo at
former .i i. e-e . .ius: to b-t nati .e steam,
$3 .i:i.-.V2ti V 1 i lt.s; bid s and dry c iws, f l.2si
2.5.1. Sliei and Iambs-Sheep. '4c r th lower;
lambs, si.ady: sheep. $4.i,t..V2.'i ) liii tht
lanilis, ia 1,17.31. H.ar -Market ateadv; liva
not.-, ,4 Oi i...'.fi V lill B.s.
BOCK 1ST. AND.
Hay rpland prairie. fJPiUV-.SO
BUjr Tlmoiny $S OUJJ 9.50.
Bay Wild, fill 00.
Oats 7 Si 29
Ool Sort lis
CorJ Wooc 5'&S4.(0.
These cool evenings are just the times to
appreciate a Rood dish of ice cream, and
Krell & Math always have il.
No. 1610. 112 and 1614, Third Ave.,
Is the cheapest place in the county to bay Car
riage. Duplies, Paints, Oils, etc.
i bums or
1200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Interest 7 per cent aeml annually, collected and
remitted free of charge.
E. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law "
Roomi S and 4 Masonic Temple, '
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Saturday, Aug. 30, '90.
Lloyd & Stewart,
C 11 MIRE
We call attention to the following
desirable and seasonable things-
NEW FALL DRESS GOODS
CHENILLE Table Spreads, small
and large, in beautiful shadings.
BLANKETS, White, Scarlet, Grey
COTTON FLANNELS, beginning
at 5 cents a yard.
Rock Island. Illinois.
Have the largest establishment West of Chicago.
. DONT FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEMANN & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nob. 124, 126 and 123 Sixteenth Street,
INCORPORATED UNDER THE THE STATE LAW.
Rock Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, TTtT.
Open dally from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m., and Svtnrday evening! from 1 to 8 o'clock.
Five per cent interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned on Personal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security
K. P. REYNOLDS, Pres. F C. DBSKMANN, vice Pres. J. M. BCFORD, Cashier.
P. L. Mitchell, S P. Reynold, F. C. Denkmsnn. John Crubaneh. C. F. Ljnde,
J. J. Rcimera, L. Simon. E. W. Hur t, J. M. Buford.
Jacksoh A IIubbt, Solicitor. '
tEW-Wlll betrln Winer July 8, 189-1, and will occupy banking room with Mitchell Jt Lrad
nnlil new bank ia completed.
1609 Second Ave.
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
AND WINDOW SHADES,
At prices, which like quality, we defy competion.
W thank yon aioceraly for yonr paat faTors, and here pledge yoa oar beat efforts la tb
f ntnra. Oar dealing hall be characterized by promptneMi and the strictest Integrity to
oar 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.
tSfTanned Goods in all colors.
An Encyclopedia valued at $8 00 given away to each customer buying $25 00
worth of Boots and Shoes. Call In and let us show you the book and
explain how you can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr..
CENTRAL SHOE STORE. 1818 Second Avenue.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE1!
8939 Tlfth Avenur.
In a large variety of fabrics and de
Signs suitable for Sash and full length
FAWN FLANNELS, suitable: for
BUCKLES, large assortment-
and stacks of Goods that we want you
to see but can't mention this time. -
"We must get back in time for
Brown's wedding, next week."
'"Yes, of course. Have you de
cided what we shall give them?"
f Not yet; but there are some
lovely things atLoosley's, and I
think we can easily suit ourselves
there. A china store is always
such a good place for presents."
G. O. FJUCK3TAEDT
I I .
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