Newspaper Page Text
THE BOCK ISLAND ARGUS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1890.
r, Tin and
PLUMBING, GAS AND
And Housk Furnishing Goods.
I Steamboat and Distillery Work a Specialty.
1612 SECOND AVENUE,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
IU boon created among the Indies since
the receipt ff those elegant work and
,-rn baskets. They are of Indian man
ufHt'ture, and as the product is very
limited it is doubtful if we will have any
ni're this season. Call and mike your
selections or what you want may be gone,
1703 Second Avenue.
Copper-Smithing, Sheet Iron, Gas and
Steam Fitting, Also Sewer work.
BAKER & HOUSMAN,
Opposite Hamper House.
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
KOHN &d JDLER,
Removed to 219 Seventeenth Street
A Sure Cure for a Cough or Cold is
Irish Cough Syrupy
Acts quickly, is perfectly safe and never fails to cure all Lung troubles.
Try j-j. 10c, 25c and 50c Bottles.
' THE BEST
Medicine known for all Kidney, Lung and Stomach troubles, la
Thomas' Kidney and Liver Pills.
25c a Battle Samples free.
Sheet Iron M,-
5 feet bamboo easels, 83c.
8x10 gilt frames, glass and mat, 30c.
8x10 white and gold frames, glass
and mat, 35c.
Decorated window shades complete
with spring fixtures, 85c.
Pure Irish Linen stationery per lb.
Wall paper at cost.
KINGSBURY & SON
1705 Second Ave.
for the Celebrated
or Brick I
- ""'j THOMAS,
FAT FRYING BEGUN.
What the B(ses at Washington
are up to.
"r Little Milan o be Miolea From
the People to Keep in Power the
rand Old Party.
Tbe intelligence comes from Washing
too that Clarkson. Dudley and Quay are
acting as the strongest kind of lobbyists
for the benefit of the trusts as against tbe
people. It was hard to believe by the
friends of Mr. Clarkson that be had lent
himself to such work, but the truth is out
and the three a e working hard in that oc
cupation, especially in the mutter of sugar.
Those interest 3d directly in that trust
promised the Cimpaign managers that if
they would see to it that a tax were only
kept on sugar above No. 13 standard that
the managers could count upon them at
any time for a I the money that might be
needed. The senate amendment to the
bill gave the sugar trust what they asked
and gave 4o it $20,000,000 worth of pro
tection. Out of this a million or so could
be easily given for republican purposes of
patriotism in buying up votes and man
aging election schemes. What Clarkson's
part of the hoodie was to have been is not
stated, but he worked very hard and in
duced Allison to work with him, although
the latter at first professed that he was
for free suar. Clarksoc expects to
manage ihe presidential campaign in
1893 and he thinks the republicans
who are not willing to do as he
is doing are thick-headed fools for
not selling oi.t the people and grasping
at this great chance for swag. Clarkson
is like Ingalhi. Fie has the courage to
say and do what the others would do
willingly but that they haven't the nerve
and are afraid of consequences. Not
that they cue a continental for the peo
ple, but by hook or by crook to keep the
g. o. p. in power, and fry the fat out of
the masses .
Here is another thing. The wine grow
ers and the fruit brandy growers of Cali
fornia want to be allowed to make their
untaxed s eet wine stronger and more
palatable by "fortifying" it with untaxed
fruit brandy. This would hurt the in
come on whisky, of course, and the whis
ky men doi't like it, but it will make
barrels of money for the men behind the
scheme in California. For this favor
they prom se the republican campaign
dispensers of "sugar" something like
$100,000 for the privilege. The trust
that is nbbing the farmer by taxing
binding t ine has also promised to rush
to the rescue by coming down handsome
ly with the money whenever it is needed
in fact, till the trusts and syndicates
and monopolies have promised all the
money tint is needed, only give them a
chance to bleed the taxpayer. Tax the
binding t sine for the farmer, but make
the fruit brandy of the California men
free. It is for these heavenly blessings
that tbe grand old party is always asking
that it be allowed to stay a little longer,
and that it will try and do belter when
there is nothing else to steal.
PLIGHTED T11K1R TK0TH.
The Hirrlixr of Nr. .rthnr Ilrnrtley
and 1HI 4H 4raee Kllzabeth t'ramplou
hi Trinity 'hnrrli l.aHt ICvi-uliwE.
The marriage of Mr. Arthur lleurt-
ley, of Chicigo, and Miss Grace
Elizabeth Cramp ton was solemnized
at Trinity church lust evening bet
fore a brilliant assemblage of in
vited guests, most of whom appeared
in full evening dress. Tbe chancel and
altar wure beautifully decorated with
flowers t.Dd green. Prior to the time an
nounced for the ceremony the great pipe
organ srnt forth a number of appropriate
airs under the skillful touch of Mrs. R
H. Dart, organist. Promptly at 8 o'clock
Mendelssohn's grand wedding march
was struck up and the Driaai
party entered, the ushers, Messrs. R. L.
Crampt in, Geo. Pleasants and Will Dart,
of this -.iiy,T. L. Wilkinson.of Davenport,
G. Bloaki, of RiverForrest.andN.il.
Whiteside, of Chicago, leading the way
up the broad center aisle from the tower
door. Miss EJson, tbe maid of honor.
followt d, and then the bridesmaids.
Misses Postlewaite and Curtis, of Rock
Island and the Misses Mitchell and
Blocki, of River Forrest. Tho bride
most becomingly attired walked last
At tie altar rail tbe rector, R. F. Sweet,
Mr. R. Crampton, father of the bride, and
the gr om and his best man, Mr. Robert
M. Orr, of Chicago, awaited the bridal
party, which grouped itself gracefully on
either side of the choir, at the steps of
which the groom met bis bride, and led
her before 'the rector, Mr. Sweet, who
conducted the ceremony. The organ was
played in a sweet undertone during the
impressive service the beautiful form of
the I piscopal church and at its conclu
sion the bride and groom proceeded down
the aisle followed by the bridesmaids,
groomsmen, ushers and relatives of the
hapr y couple, and were soon driven to
the lesidence of M. R. Crampton only a
short distance away. There a reception
was held, and appropriate refreshments
servid. The weaaing girts were many
Mr. and Mrs. Heurtley left for tbe
east last night, and in November will be
in their new home at River Forest.
Eiarl Hollering was fined f 3 and costs
in tbe police court this morning for in
Marshal Miller and Officer Kramer
gathered in a brace of Davenport dudes
thii morning who were in a pitiably de
moralized condition, and were provided
with comfortable resting places.
Minnie Junk, a domestic employed in
th ) family of J. H-Wilson, on Moline
avenue, left suddenly yesterday morning
taking with .her an umbrella and a pair
shoes, which "accidentally slipped into
her trunk-" The police were notified of
tbe theft, but the g.rl bad left the state
First annual ball at Armory hall, Satur-
di.y night, Sept. 27. Tickets 50 cents.
flail anl spa fhn hanrl-AnMft Hprl rttm
I " ' " .
THE FINAL SUMMONS.
Mr. Frances V. Kimball Called Home
Death at Brooklyn. Iowa, of a fr'or-
mer Wt-ll-Knowa Engineer.
Mis. Frances F. Kimball, of Paris Hill,
Maine, died at the residence of her son
in-law, Mr. E. H. Guyer. in Edgewood
Park, at 5:30 last evening, of paralysis,
with which she has been a constant suf
ferer for eight months, having been taken
very ill on a visit to her daughter here,
and has not left her bed in that time. She
was the widow of the late Gen. Wm. K.
Kimball, of Paris Hill, and was in her
seventieth year. She leaves three cbil
dren Lieut. W. W. Kimball, of the Uni.
ted States navy; James R. Kimball,
and Mrs. E. H. Guyer, of this city.
Tbe remains will be taken east tomor
row for interment, accompanied by Mr.
and Mrs. Guyer and Mr. Kimball.
DIED AT BROOKLYN, IOWA.
Intelligence has been received of the
death at Brooklyn, Iowa, of Frank C
Evans, for many years an efficient and
faithful locomotive engineer in the em
ploy of the C. R. I. & P. road. In the
later years of his service for the Rock
Island he had charge of a passenger en
gine and pulled the "Firefly on the
southwestern division. Two years ago
he abandoned railroading and went into
business at Brooklyn, Iowa. He was about
fifty years of age and a brother-in- law of
Mrs. C. W. Negus and W. B. Myers, of
mis city. He leaves a wife and one
son. He was prominent in Masonic
circles and was a Knights Templar. The
remains are expected from the west to
night and the funeral will occur Sunday
afternoon under the -auspices of Everts
Commandery K. T.
The Sidney passed down.
The C. Boeckler brought down twelve
strings of logs.
Tbe stage of the water was 2.75 at
noon; the temperature on the bridge 59.
The J. K. Graves came down with
fourteen strings of logs and two of lum
ber. The Verne Swain, Irene D, West Ram
bo and Jo Long camedown through the
draw and returned up stream.
It is not unlikely that the packet St.
Paul will be seen no more on the upper
river. It is reported that the Gem City
will be sold into tbe Ohio nver trade and
the St. Paul will take her place per
manently in tbe Keokuk and St. Louis
trade which she is now filling temporarily.
The river roustabout is becoming a
high-priced accessory to the steamboat
business at all poicts on the Mississippi
and Ohio rivers. The steamboats of this
locality have enjoyed the liest trade that
they have had for the past eight years,
but Uiey have been greatly annoyed by
the festive rouster, who sIiowb a disposis
tion to strike unless he is paid more than
his proper ratio of the lucre. He has de
manded wages equal in many cases to
those of the captains, pilots and clerks.
- Court ('ullingH.
The damage suit of John O'Neil vs the
Sechler Carriage works of Moline, occu
pied tbe larger part of the attention of
the circuit court yesterday afternoon.
The jury was composed of Alonzo Dun
bar, J. A. Searle, II. Brockman, B. Beau
mont, A. Burton, D. A. Malarkey, I.
Edgington, F. Nichol, F. Rrockmann, J.
L. Noah, J. Ohlweiler, .lr , and C. M.
Remlcy. McEfllry & McEniry appeared
for the plaintiff and J. B. Oakleaf for tbe
defense. The case went to the jury at 5
o'clock and at the opening of court this
morning returned a verdict of $150 for
This morning a iury was secured for
the case of Coyne vs. the County of Rock
Island for ihe recovery of fees alleged to
be due, but tbe jury was finally dismissed
and the counsel derided to try the case
before the court next week.
At 3 o'clock Judge Smith adjourned
court until 2 o'clock Monday afternoon.
Go to Holhrook's, Davenport, for car
pets and silk curtains.
First class tailors wanted; union or
non-union by F. C. noppe.
Parlor suites and fancy chairs of every
description at Uolbrook's, Davenport.
A handsome line of hook cases and
cabinets just received at Uolbrook's, Dav
Get yoor bonbonnier boxes filled at
Krell & Math's. They have all the latest
An elegant assortment of dining tables,
chairs and hat racks at Holhrook's, Dav
enport. Step in and see the nice fresh line of
candies just received at Krell & Math's.
Go to C. F. Adams Home-Furnishing
House, Davenport, for sideboards, ta
bles, book cases, chairs, parlor suits
The Crown dining hall. No. 1708 Sec
ond avenue, is now ready to furnish you
the lteet 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.
These cool evenings are just the times to
appreciate a good dish of ice cream, and
Krell & Math always have it.
The finest assortment as well as the
largest, of chenile and lace curtains.
Silk curtains at The Adams' 322 Brady
The Rock Island Turner society will
have a private opening dance next Sat
urday evening. Tickets can be had at
Turner hall and at Carse & Ohlweiler's.
Bed Room Suits. We can save you
10 to 15 per cent on these goods and give
credit when desired. The Adams 322
Brady street, Davenport.
Concert and dancing every Saturday
evening, with good music at Joseph Hu
ber's garden on Moline avenue. Every
other day in tbe week except Saturday
the garden is to let.
Look over our fall stock of carpets be
fore purchasing. We can save you
money besides showing you tbe latest
patterns. Tbe Adams 323 Brady street,
$50,(100 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.
How is it that Krell & Math are supply
ing all tbe largest and finest receptions
and parlies 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
the largest assortment of Sim a
anlut f mm
Wax beans at F. G. Young's.
Cauliflower at F. G. Young's.
Nice cranberries at Browner's.
Toka grapes at F. G. Young's.
Chickens and celery at Long's.
Fresh chickens at Geo. Browner's.
Celery and oysters at F. G. Young's.
Nutmegs and watermelons at Brown
Choice Michigan peaches at F. G
Choice celery and oysters at Geo.
Beautiful cape overcoats at Simon &
Mrs. C. E. Evans and daughter
visiting in Peoria.
The genuine Irish frieze overcoats at
Simon & Mosenfelder's.
Choice apples, grapes, sweet potatoes
and tomatoes at Long's.
bimon & Mosenfelder had a great run
on overcoats yesterday.
Mr. B. D. Buford has returned from
his extended visit to Oregon.
Simon & Mosenfelder's stock of oyer-
coais is something to behold.
Ex-County Treasurer R 8. Porter, of
Briar Bluff, was in tbe city today.
Bedroom suits just the thing you
want at Kmn & Huckstaedt's.
A full line of California fruits, peaches,
pears, plums, etc , at F. G. loueg s.
Overt oat 8 all sizes and colors all
grades, at Simon & Mosenf. elder's.
Package Lost Return to First Avenue
hotel and receive reward. J. W. Holt.
The real Belgian elyMan overcoats to
be found at himon & Mosenfelder's onlv.
Overcoats for the tall and slim, for the
short and stout, at Simon & Mosenfeld
President Harrison yesterday signed the
oui making Kock Island a port of de
livery. The latest and most desirable stvles in
carpets can be seen at Kann & Huck
Sheriff Silvisis no better todav. and his
friends are becoming very anxious about
Parlor goods and
lace curtains tbe
finest in tne market
at Kann & Huck-
Mr. Geo. W. Porter, business manager
or tne Muscatine Aem-Tribune. was in
tbe city today.
Come and admire Simon & Mosenfeld
er's grand liue of overcoats for men, boys
ro such line of overcoats were ever
seen in the citv as shown bv Simon &
Mr. H. B. Sudlow returned last even
ing from tbe east where he has been for
the past ten days.
Messrs. Winslow Howard, Henrv Ack-
erman and Albert Genung have returned
trom their trip to Ohio and Indiana.
Mrs. Webster HaKCS and children, of
River Forrest, are visiting Mrs. Hakes'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Crampton.
E. II. Fogg and wife, formerly of this
city and Moline, but now of Chicago, are
in the city on a visit to the family of C.
Mrs. Sophia Myers, living in South
Park, and aged thirty-six, was adjudged
insane in the county court today, and
ordered committed to the Elgin asvlum.
Her insanity is of a most violent form.
Mr. Theo. Zellers, general superintend
ent of the plants of the United Glass
company, is in the city superintending
the extensive improvements at tbe Rock
Island factory, heretofore noted in the
Patrick Walsh, of the contracting firm
of Edwards & Walsh, left yesterday for
Rockford to commence work on the new
Congregational church there for which
the firm has the contract. Mr. Edwards
will follow in a few weeks.
Mrs. Henry Curtis and daughter. Miss
Hope, leave for Chicago next Mondav.
the latter on her way to school in New
York City, while Mrs. Curtis, after visit
ing in Chicago, will make an extended
tour through the west for the benefit of
A revival is in progress in the First
Baptist church of Moline under the lead
ership of Rev. Mr. Cairns. Last evening
large number, probably nearly forty.
went into tbe inquiry room. The work is
widening and is affecting more or less all
the English speaking churches in the citv
Wm. D. T. Obert, of Davenport, sui
cided yesterday by shooting himself. He
was a stationary engineer, and had lived
in Uavenport twenty-three years. He
leaves a wife and nine children. The
iesperate deed is attributable to dissipa
tion, coupled with the effects of an in
iury received some time ago.
Our colored citizens held another meet
ing in tbe .Baptist church near tbe
Moline line last night. Resolutions
were adopted endorsing the force bill. but
a resolution to forward the same to Con
gressman Gest was stricken ont. A pro
position to organize an independent col
ored club was freely discussed, but no
action was taken.
The city council last evening adopted
the ordinance containing the specifica
tions and regulations governing the use
of electricity as a motive power by the
Holmes street car company. "The work
of putting up the poles and stringing
wires, both undereround and overhead,
will now go rapidly forward, as far as
Rock Island is concerned, at least.
Bob Pelton is reported missing, and it
is feared that be perished in the flames
which destroyed the boat on the river
bank in which he and a man named Jones
have kept bachelor's hall for some time.
He is stated to have been under the in
fluence of liquor Wednesday afternoon,
and bis partner spent Wednesday night
in jail for a like offense. Davenport
The deed of conveyance of lot 4 j
5, in block 1, Bailey & Boyle's addilin.
otherwise of property on Second avenue'
and Twenty-third street, by John Gcbpan
to J. J. Mitchell, trustee of the. lttWs
syndicate, was filed last night wittf Dep.
uty Recorder Johnson. Tbe considera
tion ss heretofore stated is $4,80(1 The
power plant will be ioccted on itat once.
A neighboring newspaper mac has at
last made tbe fatal error of his life, and
bursts into the following grief: Go stand
where I have stood, go feel what I have
felt; eat clammy, half-cooked food, and
fish and eggs that smelt, Go take what
I have took, go bear what .1 have borne,
throw tea cups at the cook,' and swear as
I have sworn. Go live on juiceleos steak,
and soggy bread half baked, at midnight
lie awake, and ache is I bive ached. Go
do as I have done make of yourself a
darned fool, by winning as f have won, a
girl from a cooking school."
Mr. John George, formerly of Vh.ia city,
has written tbe following letter to a
friend in DavS-Hopon nts return to
London after an
i abfJR.Ct twentfeVen
Mrs. Donaldson, n mT wlfe
and myself, left Ne Jjf .,4on the 14 lb of
August, on the Ne vac. Iff of the Slate line.
She is not a new boat but has crossed
the Atlantic 262 tipr--- The State liners
are not quite awlfast as some of the new
boats, yeUjuey cannot be called 'slow
SJ.;5r we reached Glasgow in tea
A ing very nice ana conuoru-
ble, eqnal to any line, and clean as a new
pin, with fare $40 first cabin.
Col. II. V. Fisher. J. F. Lleberkiecht,
and H. L. Kiner were appointed a com
mittee to represent Geneseo at a meeting
at tbe Harper house, Rock Island, on
Monday afternoon, for the purpose of
setting a day and arranging a programme
for properly celebrating the Hennepin
canal victory. Owing to the Davenport
fair and the snarling attitude of Holme,
it was thought best to defer tee celebra
tion until ground was broken on tbe
great work. It is expected that work
will begin yet this fall, possibly within
ten days. Moline has the mulligrubs be
cause she does not get a lateral canal
to her doors. She seat a curt message to
tbe Harper house meeting that "Moline
takes no interest in the Hennepin can
al." We cannot think that this represents
the public spirited people of Moline.
BOCK ISLAND PEOBIa BULWAT.
One Fare tor the Koaod Trip on Ace ant ef the
8ai Fair Special Trams-
Fare to Peoria and return $2 75 on ac
count of the state fair, Sept. 27th and
Oct. 3d. Special trains on Wednesday.
Thursday and Friday, Oct. 1st. 2i and
3d. Leave Rock IsKnd at 6:15 a. m : re
turning leave t'eor-.a it e p.m. amvins
in hock island at :3o p. m lingular
trains leave Rock Island at 8:15 a m. and
2.2lp.m. Tickets good on all trains.
D. pot foot ef Twentieth street.
F. H. Rockwell. Agent.
Rock Island lodge No. 653. A. F. & A
fli., win mcei idis Friday evening in
special communication to work in the M
M. degree. Visiting brethren are cor
dially invited. By the order of the W.
M. Monroe Kohn. Sec
A special meeting of the Rock Island
Flambeau club is called at Armorv hall.
ssaturnay evening, Sept. 27. The attend
ance of every member is earnestly urged.
M. Lee Galt, Lt.
Hard Coal Market.
Best quality Anthracite coal, all sizes,
' 25 per ton. screened and delivered.
25c per ton discount for cash. Cannel
coal for grates, blacksmiths' coal, coke
and charcoal always on hand.
E. G. Frazeh.
The Switchman's Mutual Aid associa
tionlodge 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.
Chicago. Sept. i
On Hip board of trade to-dav onnt&i,n .M
a-follow: Wlirat No. 2 SriHniiiitr
IWtfcc, elit ;; December, opened Mo:
iw-l fl".W: .Mar. onen 11.IHUL rl.A
fllA. Corn No. 2 Seplmber. ouetusi irXln
rl.Hed 4..(, -: (Vtober. opened Tc, closed
t-c; May. oikmiiiJ lid. clnanl sou... ...
No. i S.iU.tib(.r. iwncd .,- :0k.-
IViolx-r. oia-iifl :fr"4'-: closed May
o-:,.-i 41-.,, ,-l.c.t 41V. Pork-October,
oi iui y., .-1 -el j ii.su; January. n.d
and los,-! th.":-: M,iy oinl U'.12ti,
cl.tH-i tl'.lil. Ijrd October, opened 16UUL
rlo-t-l i;.h7. "
l.ivr !. - k --Tli" f..i;nvin- were the Quota
tion- ill I III- I uioil Murk n. It.wr. tnrl,...
!- -tl luw and prices 5-tlfle lower: IWbt
kr.i.i,-.-. h.ihh m. roii.rii lu k.1;..- :
i; uiixr-i lot-, 4il 4bO. beavv
ant xl.i',ii li - 4 (l'.,j4.fo.
I'nttl.- -Tra le active at curreut nricM. na
tive beef M,- r-. fr:;.tu 5. 5. i.r.ticii.aiiv KilIM
and Mil s. -1.40 i. .": western laiim
ti.fliltil.Si; Texas slt-eitt, 2ti:).ii.
I'r.xluc.-: Mutti-r-r'aiK-r wiaraior SIh.
fine k'x'lx-rcd cn-a-iu l,j,l5 flu to (rood Imi-
Inl ion-. 1 1.( 4c; dairies. ii,tt f.w.i la .ik.
No; 1 dam . 13 illo; frw.1, oa. kii.tf -tonka'
.. KK'(fs Krtwti ,-andlod. 1,m nIT ma
l"i- r d,s. Live poultry Chicken- k.,..
Vc iter lb; nprinc chickens, 8-j,liic per lb;
lots, Siiliio per lb; duck. an
'-c per lb; spring darks. Wo nr
lb; pcese, a5.illiM.50 p-r d.w. Potato N
Jeixcy rose. fc!.75i&3t(i, f I.Wj.At per bu; Wta.
ronsin, Ttl&T.'ic per bu; choiae. Into per bu
Sweet potatoes, Baltimore,, 1 75&'W per brl'
Jersey, f l.to 3,1 per brl. Apples-Illiuoi
preen. cooKini, :.(JUS2.ao per brl;
New York, Sept. .
Wheat -No. 2 red wlnlr ruh tigta
UHl; do S.-ptemW. tt.K.: rt.l Ort.r
11.01; do Itect-niber, $1,114. Corn No.
mixed 5i.V.lo cash; do September, 5V; do
tictobrr. fil'c. Oata-Wuiet; No. mixed
caxli. 44 7 44 .?; do Vloir. 44c: do Decern.
ber, 44.-. Kye and brlev Non.ln.l iwk-
-pull; iiie-a. ll.5u,jl22-. Lard-VnchaMed.
Live Mock: Cattle-Market stedv. lint nn
trading in leevt: dressed beef, firm- native
ides, eTV V If. Sbeep and Umbe-Sheep,
barely steady; lambs, very dull at a slight re
duction; shoe . f i dtri-Viti p 1 41 t.s; lambs,
''!?. lings-Market MAv: live hoem.
Hay Upland prairie, fnft$5.50
tuy Timdtnv 8 ft. I
nay v 11a, ciu.tki.
Coal Sort lie
Cord Wood$3 5 54.(0.
No. 1610, 1612 and 1814. Third Ave.,
Is the cheapen place in the connty to bnj Car
riages, Bugmes, Paints, Oils, etc.
Top Itucpies 37 OO
Open itiuiKics 414 OW
in sua or
$200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Interest T per cent semi annually, collected and
remitted free of charge.
E. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Booms S aad 4 ataaonle Temple,
ROCS ISLAND. ILL.
Lloyd & Stewart,
TTOIl HBNT WJtT OF KOuVI FTKXI8HKD
A7 or aot; eo.oiti at a hscoem mrme, as-lw
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.
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 THE TBK STATE LAW.
Rock Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Open daily from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m., and Setarday evenings from 7 to 8 o'clock.
Five per cent Interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned on Personal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security
S. P. REYNOLDS, Pres. P C. DBNKMANN, Vice Pres. i. M. BUFORD, (dealer.
P. L. Mitchell, X P. Reynold, p. C. Denkmann. John Onhaneh. C. P. Lrnde,
J. I. Reuners. L. Btmnn, R. W. Han't, J. U. Boford.
JacasoM A UcaT, Solicitors.
tWWUI he irln basinets July 8, 1840, and will occupy banking toon with Mitchell 4B Lynda
ontil new bank is completed.
MRS. P. GREENAWALT
1704 SECOND AVENUE,
JUST RECEVED A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
Including all the LATEST STYLES.
Ladies are invited to call and
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
AND WINDOW SHADES,
At prices, which like quality, we defy competion.
We thank yoa sincerely for yoor past farors, and here pledge yoa oar best efforts la tbe
future. Oar dealings shall be characterized by promptness and the strictest integrity to
oar matsal interests.
KANN & HUCKSTAEDT,
No. 1811 and 1815 Second avenue.
BOOTS and SHOES.
THE LARGEST AND BEST STOCK
At the Lowest prices in tne three cities.
PATENT LEATHER SIIOES
ISJTanned Goods in &H
Am Xacyclopedia valued at fO OO given away to each customer baying $28 00
worth of Boot and Shoe. Call In and let as show you the book and
explain how you can get it free.
GEO, SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
. CSamUL 8BOX Bros!. 1818 Beeond Avs.i
T 503 0T0S51
In a large variety of fabrics and de
signs suitable for Sash and full length
FAWN FLANNELS, auitablalfor
BUCKLES, large assortment.
and stacks of Goods that we want you
to see but can't mention this time-
G. O. HUCKSTAEDT
mm 1 1 im 1 1 1 1 "
- - sav.