Newspaper Page Text
THE AB&US,' WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29. 19U3.
Published Dally and Weekly at 1824 Sec
ond avenue, Rock Island, lit Entered at
the postofflce aa Second-class matter.
BY TOE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Dally. 10 cents per week. Weekly,
1 per year in advance.
All communications of political or argu
mentative character, political or religious,
must have real name attached for publlca-
tion. No such articles will be printed over
Coi respondence solicited from every town
ship in Rock Island county.
Wednesday, April 29.
They are already wearing1 straw
hats in Kansas. They show which
way the wind blow.
The republicans of Illinois seem to
believe that the constitution of the
state is nothing but a chopping block.
If St. Louis can successfully handle
400.000 strangers this week she can
take care of the blooming fair all
The Chicago Tribune solves the Mil
ler speakership problem by declaring
that sometimes a gavel has a block
head on both ends.
Golden Rule Jones of Toledo de
clares that President Parry is a rep
resentative of the lawless and vicious
class among manufacturers. Jones
himself is a manufacturer and a mem
ber of the association.
CHANGES IN TIME ON
THE BURLINGTON ROAD
The Burlington time table changes
were announced today. There is only
one change in the time of any of the
trains passing through Kock Island
No. 50, the south-bound train for St.
Louis, will leave here at 6:43 in the
morning instead of 6:35, 10 minutes
being added to the length of the stop
here, so that additional time will be
given ior oreakiast. tounday service
between Hock Island and Quincy is
obtained by the making of trains
and 6 between Galesburg and Qufncy
daily. Irain .No. 4 will hereafter leave
uaiesourg ior enicago at 11 p. m., in
stead of 12:30 a. m., giving sleeping
car service to Chicago in the evening
to connect with the trains on this di
The llurlington has just issued
neatly arranged booklet, on Colorado
which will be of interes-t to all who
contemplate spending a portion of the
summer in that state.
That grim war dog, the monitor
Arkansas, one of the most formidable
fighting vessels in the United States
navy, has steamed into St: Louis har
bor and is a visitor at the dedication
of the Louisiana Purchase exposition
Roosevelt. Cleveland and the Arkan
sas should make an interesting exhibition.
It is said that New England demo
crats are going to urge Richard Ol
u ey of the Cleveland cabinet for the
democratic nomination next year. Mr.
Olney was what was known as a gold
democrat, but in 1000 he supported
I5rvan on the around that he was the
regular nominee, and urged other
democrats to do likewise. lie is a
man of great ability.
Gen. John C. Black, president of the
board of trustees of the Quincy Sol
diers' Home, is a candidate for com
mander-in-chief of the Grand Army
The encampment will be held in San
Francisco next summer. (Jen. Black
was pension commissioner under
President Cleveland and is very popu
lar with the veterans. The Grand
Army is not supposed to participate
in partisan politics, but it is notewor
thy that no democrat was ever elect
ed commander-in-chief in all the his
torv of the organization.
The work of raising the Maine by
an American wrecking company will
soon begin. Orders have been given
that the greatest care shall be used
in lifting up the various parts, and
that ho explosives shall be used to
loosen them from the thick bed of
mud in, which they have been steadily
sinking since the memorable night of
February, 1S98. After the various
parts of the vessel have been raised
it will be possible to determine the
direction of the bend of the shattered
edges of the plates. It is possible that
this will solve the mystery of the
The declaration made by President
Shaffer, of the Amalgamated Associ
nticri of Iron, Steel and Tin Workers,
is one of the most remarkabde com
ing from a prominent union official
that has been heard since unionism
gained its present prestige. His ut
terance is in peculiar contrast with
the soft-soapy declarations of Mark
Hanna. and with the manufactured
logic of President Parry, of the Manu
facturers'' association of America.
Shaffer made a plea for industrial
"The employer has invested his mon
ey, his time, his experience and busi
ness sagacity. We have invested our
time, experience, skill and physical
efforts, and from mutual investment
there should come to each a fair share
of the proceeds or profits derived
"The time has come, and I believe it
is propitious, when capital and labor,
in organized capacities, must unite
to oppose and defeat the purpose of
their common enemies.."
Labor has manifested determina
tion to fight for its rights and has
been justified jn making the vigorous
struggle it has made. Labor has be
come as powerful as capital, or al
mrst to, and it is well that the two
great powers recognize their equality
rid cooperate to bring industrial
Sister when your complexion be
gins to fade don't use powder, paint
or fekin foods. Go to bed early and
take a little Kocky Mountain Tea.
'Twill bring back, the real beauty of
youth. T. H. Thomas' pharmacy.
The Kock Island road has changed
the schedule of rates on the B., C. K
fc X. road, which formerly were based
on charges for passenger fare of 34
cents per mile, to conform to the
rates on the remainder of the system.
or 3 cents. Since the consolidation
of the B., C. K. & X. with the Kock
of the B., K. K. & X. with the Kock
Island the old rates have been in
force, but a protest was made by the
people of the. northern part of the
state and by those of South Dakota
with the result that the railway com
missioners took the matter up aud
the change followed.
ine -Milwaukee road is building a
plant on the outskirts of Milwaukee
ror the manufacture or its own en
gines. The factory, which will have
a capacity of between SO and 00 loco
motives a year, will cost in the neigh
oornoou oi i,uou.nuu and will give em
ployment to between 3,000 and 4.000
The road was the first of the bi
western, jines to uiuiHrr.? i:e tne manu
facture of its own cars, and its fac
tory in .Milwaukee lias l een in opera
tion for several years. With the erec
tion of the sh(is for the furnishing
of its own motive power the Milwau
kee will be independent in the matter
of equipment and will therefore be in
a position to give uniform service.'
ADVANCE SECTION OF
M. W. A. REPORT ISSUED
The advance section from the re
port of Head Clerk C.V. Hawes, of
the M. W. A., showing numerous in
teresting facts and tables on the vital
statistics of the society, has been is
sued. The mortality experience for
20 years is shown, and will doubtless
prove1 of great service in assisting the
state camp delegates in determining
what action may properly be taken
by them with a view to making the
future of the M. W. A. absolutely se
cure, 'ihe report when complete will
represent an enormous task, as the
record of each of the society's great
membership has been scaned to arrive
at the facts deducted in Ihe tables.
Line. 8 a.m. 24hrs.
Feet. Feet. Feet.
Dang'r Hgt. Change
St. Paul 14 7.1 0.1
Ked Wing 14 ti.7 0.1
Keed's Landing .. 12 G.O 0.1
La Crosse 12 7.( 0.2
Pr. du Chien 18 8.7 0.2
Dubuque 13 9.7 0.1
Le Claire 10 6.0 0.1
Davenport 15 8.2 ...
Des Moines Kpds.. .. 5.1 0.1
Keokuk 15 9.1 0.1
St. Louis 30 19.4 0.6
Kansas City 21 8.8 0.1
Kiver forecast for 48 hours, ending
S a. m., Friday, May 1, 1903: Only very
slight changes will occur in the Mis
sissippi between Dubuque and Dav
The Lydia Van Sant and J. W. Van
Sant and the Saturn and the Zalus
Davis Mere down with logs. The Wi
nona and W. J. Young were in port.
The stage of water was 8.15 all day
and the temperature at noon was 76.
The excursion steamer J. S. left
yesterday for the south to take an
excursion today from Fort Madison,
Iowa, to Keokuk, to greet President
IJoosevelt. An excursion will be taken
out of St. Charles Sunday, and from
that time on the boat will be in the
business almost dailv, first on the
Missouri, later on the Illinois and
then on the Mississippi from Vicks-
burg up to St. Taul.
A Great Sensation.
There was a big sensation in Lees
ville, Ind., when W. II. Brown, of that
place, who was expected to die, had
his life saved by Dr. King's Xew Dis
covery for Consumption. He writes:
"I endured insufferable agonies from
asthma, but your Xew Discovery gave
me immediate relief and soon there
after effected a complete cure." Sim
ilar cures of consumption, pneumo
nia, bronchitis and grip are numer
ous. It's the peerless remedy for all
throat and lung troubles. Price, 50
cents and $1. Guaranteed by Hartz
& Ullemeyer, druggists. Trial bot
Good for Children.
The pleasant to take and harmless
One Minute Cough Cure gives imme
diate relief in all cases of cough,
croup and la grippe because it does
not pass immediately into the stom
ach, but'takes effect right at the seat
of the trouble. It draws out the in
flammation, heals and soothes and
cures permanently by enabling the
lungs- to contribute pure life-giving
and life-sustaining oxygen to the
blood and tissues.
Harper House pharmacy; A. J
Kiess drag store, corner. Seventh ave--nue
and Twenty-seventh, street;
DAILY SHORT STORY
She Couldn't Say It.
Ratford was but forty, and yet ha
had made a fortune on the stage. It
had been a hard struggle for the first
ten years, but very easy during the
second.' Nevertheless he had so often
looked forward to a day of rest that
now he wan Independent he resolved
To his surprise his wife did not share
In his enthusiasm over his prospect o
"What does this mean. Ida?" he
said. "For years you have been fear
lng I would break down from over
work, and now that I propose to retire
you are dissatisfied. However, your
past encouragement and advice have
been too much to me to warrant my
sllghtiug your opinion. Give me your
reasons and if they are convincing
will remain In harness."
But the poor woman could not give
her reasons. They were only in her
feelings, intuitions, the germs of rea
sons. So she made no reply, and the
great actor, after a dozen or more fare
wells, gave up his profession. Long
Island is a favorite place for actors
country houses, to which they go for
rest In the summer, when most of the
theaters are closed, and the pair bought
a choice spot there overlooking the
ocean and built an artistic residence
Here they lived happily from May till
November, then went to the city for
the winter. For two or three years
Raiford enjoyed his rest thoroughly
He did absolutely nothing. Then ho
began to read. There were thousands
of books of which he had never seen
the Inside, and it seemed to him that
he had found paradise. Half a dozen
years were spent in this pastime, with
occasional trips tothe south in winter,
Then, having exhausted those subjects
in which he naturally took an interest,
he concluded to make a tour of the
world. His travels kept him amused
for several years longer; then, return
ing to his country seat, he settled down
once more to a quiet life.
It was then that his wife first began
to see sigus'of dissatisfaction. He had
resolutely kept away from the theater,
fearing that its influence upon him
would be like that of a glass of liquor
to a drunkard. Now, after reading in
the newspapers of the stars of the day.
some of whom during his prime had
been cast in the lowest parts (one or
two were supers), he began to get fidg
"To think." he exclaimed one morn
ing to his wife, "that Uradburn should
be considered a fine actor! In my time
he was tried in an absurd play he wroto
himself and made an absurd failure."
"Perhaps he was ahead of his time,
said the wife demurely.
"Nonsense! He was not born to act
and never can act. The stage has de
generated. In those days we had real
plays 'London Assurance, 'She Stoops
to Conquer' and the newer ones Were
still plays, such as 'The Colleen Hawn'
and 'Kosedale.' Now performers are
simply shows to attract the crowd."
lie rretteu ana tunica tin one uay a
New York manager, one who was es
pecially given to getting up "shows to
attract the crowd." bethought himself
that he might turn an honest penny by
bringing the famous Kaiford back to
the stage. He visited the retired actor,
now fifteen years older than when he
had last trod the boards, and in hon
eyed words informed him of what Kai
ford had informed his wife that the
stage was running down and the pub
lic longed for a return to better things.
Kaiford was captured and signed a con
tract for one night.
For a month before the performance
he talked to his wife about how he
would show the people the great gap
through which they had gradually
passed from the old to the new. da
listened to him, but said nothing. Tlitn
he scolded her for her want of sympa
thy and finally drew tears. Having
succeeded in this, he embraced her,
gently chiding her for at one time wish
ing him to remain on the stage and at
another opposing his return to it. Since
she was no better able to give her rea
sons than before, she still maintained
The night of the great performance
came. Kaiford had chosen the play of
"Kosedale," in the principal part of
which Lester Wallack had been so pop
ular. While Kaiford was dressing the
manager came to him to say that there
would not be a very full house owing
to half a dozen incidents which would
affect any performance. A slight shock
passed over the actor.
Had he been forgotten?
Never mind; he would show those
who were there what he could do.
When the curtain went up, the seats
were but half filled. It nerved the star
to action. Into the style to which he
had been accustomed he threw an in
tensity which rendered it more marked
even than tefore, more old fashioned.
The audience sat silent as the grave
stones of a cemetery, and before the
play was half finished Kaiford wished
they were gravestones. In one scene
where the hero is awakened by a vil
lain ready to murder him he hoped to
retrieve himself by a splendid coolness.
He succeeded, but as he would have
succeeded fifteen or twenty years be
"Rats!" cried a voice from the gal
lery. "You're actln. Give as the real
This was too much. Raiford got up
and strode Into the wings, the curtain
was rung down and it was announced
that the play would not proceed. The
audience would receive their money at
the box office. This Raiford took upon
himself rather than "go on" again.
"Sweetheart," said the fallen artist
to his wife, "why didn't you tell me
when I left the stage I would lose the
pace of the times and when I returned
to'tt I would be bid fashioned?"
r-ccfltfdn't' say it: lVtfly felt It"
PERCIVAI. SCOTT DREW.
flax, casti, N. W.,
July l.l.; barley.
Chicago. April sa -Following are tne open
ing, highest, lowest ana dosing quotations
in today's markets:
May, 74H: 74: 7-1: 7iH
July. 71V 7H- 71; 71.
Sept., e!; eu; ;
May, 42; 42: 41: 42.
Tuly. 44 ; 4i- iH
Sept4l!i ; iH ; 437; 444.
May, 8354; 33; 82: S3.
July, 31ft; 31 Slhi .3 K
May. 17 60:18 00 i"00 18"o
July, 17.115: 17 IS: !6 ? 17 15
Sept , 1B.&0; 16.75; 16.50; 16.75.
May, 9 2.- 9 80. 9.22; 9 27.
July, 9 27: 9 40 9 27. 9.4U.
Sept., 9 30; 9.40; 9 30; 9.40.
May, B 40. 9 50: 9.40: 9.47.
July. 9.35: 9.47: 9.S5: 9.47.
Sept.. U.S0; 9 42; 9.30; 9 42.
Rye, Mav 49, July 5i;
l.io; s. W. 1.07, May l.t-7,
Receipts todav; Wheat 51, corn 89 oats
114: boss 8r.(ioo: cattle 19.U00. sheen 12.100.
Hogs at Kansas City B.oou. catue 6,000;
nogs at utnaha 8.000, came 4, col-.
Hoe market opened weak aud 5c lower.
Light. (6 604(6.95: mlxeu aou butch
ers. I6 70a7.io: good heavy, I8.75tffc7.20: rough
heavy, 6 T.V&6 90.
Cattle market opened steady.
bnecp market opened steady.
Union stock yards 8:40 a. m.
Hoe market slow 5 to 10c lower.
Light, 16 606 95; mixeo. ana butchers, 16 65
7i7o.- eood Heavy, I0 7o47.io; rough heavy.
Cattie market steadv to 10c lower.
Beeves (4.005.6 , cows aud n&iers 160
vs, xexas steers iJ.7Utf4.7u, stocxers ana
feeders 12 6urs4.85.
Sheep market strong to lftfi !5c hlRber.
Hoe market closed weak to ltxf 15c lower.
Light. (6.5532 6 90; mixed and umcUcru. 6 60
W7.1.5 eood heavy, 16.707.10; rougn heavy.
6.754? 6 00.
time market closed -weak.
Sheep market closed stroDg.
KstimateU receipts Thursday: Wheat 20,
corn HO, oats 120, hogs M 000.
New York Stocks.
New York. April 29-The following are the
closing quotations on the New York stock
So. Pacific 5i4, sugar 126, C. & A. com 31 J,
gas 1054. Penna. 137. B. & O. 934. C. K. I. a
P. com 441.C. M. &St. P 1617., Manhattan 141?!.
Pacific Mail 33. Atcbtsou com . 82,. W. L
Tel. Co. 84, S. Y. Central :;i. L. & N.
118H, B.. K. r. Go's, Rdg. com. bh. leather
00m. 13, copper 65. Atchison ptu. 97?. U
S. Steel ptd. 85. V. S. Sieei common 354,
Missouri i'aciac union i'acinc common
!!Vi, coal and iron v:u Erie common 35f4:
VVaoash ptd 47, Can facinc 1324. Republic
Steel common ... Republic steel ptd...,
M. K. & T. common 2i?4. American Car
Foundry common 40; C. &, U. VV. 22H
LOCAL MARKET CONDITIONS.
Today's Quotations on Provisions. Llva
Stock. Feed and KurL
Rock Island, April S3. Following are the
quotations on the local market:
Butter Creamery 18;, dairy 202lc
Eggs Fresh 12c.
Live poultry Chickens 10c ier pound,
hens 9c per pound, ducks 12!4c turkeys 13c,
Vegetables Potatoes, 40; to 50c.
Cattle Steers 83.50 to 91.75 cows and
heifers 12.00 to 14.50. calves 4.fo to 6.0A
Hops Mixed and butchers 16.25 to S7 25.
Sheep Yearlings or over, per cwt. $4 00 to
15 53, Lambs per head (4.50 to 7.( 0.
Feed and Fuel
Grain Corn 45a48;; oats. 35c to 30
Forage Timothy hay. 113 to $14, prairie
110 to 111. baled prairie (9. baled timothy 112
Wood Hard, per load $5.005.50.
Coal Lump, per bushel I3c4ii4c. mine run
13c per bushel, siacs.. per bushel 7c.
H. J. TOIIER.
A. La. ANDERSON.
H. J. Toher & Co.,
To New York
No. 109 Main st
Take a Good Look at Yourself,
and if you're not satisfied with
the way jour shirt, collar, culls
and white waistcoat have been
laundered, give us a try. Moder
ately speaking, if we fail, all
others must fail. At any rate,
give us a try we'll run the risk.
Twelfth St. Fifth Ave.
... Phone 1236.
THE DAILY A KG US
Thursday, ' Friday
Our Book Department,
will sell a lo of moat
Interesting novels by
good authors, books that
ave sold at 75o JFA
to $r.5o. 3C
AVENUE THROUGH TO SECOND
LJ W faJ
Rose and Lilac
Closing' out U Rose
and Lilac Bushes at
5c apiece. A2out 100
THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
The Notion Dept.
WlllseH a good many articles at
prices that are almost absurdly
bar soap, cake
Kirk's famous Shandon
Cleaning up all odd lots of 10c an 1
15c sdstps at (I-
3 cake for lJ,
All odds aaid ends of 20c to 50c per
fumes, per oz,
Double size borated and perfumed
Talcum Powder, f
per can JjfJ
75c hot water
50c extra large
chamois skins . ,
moon mirrors .
Best 3 cord machine thread
4 spools for
Great big sponges,
flesh brushes . . .
Odd lot of scissors, worth
up to 50c, choice
Corduroy velveteen binding,
all colors but black, yard
ETC., ETC., ETC.
. . -5c
. . . .3c
Sale of Geraniums
Thursday morning and while they
150 extra fine geraniums
Beautiful Easter Lillies
IN POTS, 19c, 25c AND 29c
Very handsome plants in bloom.
Some that sold for. 75c to $2 apiece
a few weeks ago. "Were a little
late tor tne hosier iraae, so now
they are 19c, 25c,
Bedroom Toilet Sets
Wednesday brought us unques
tionably the best bargain in toilet
ware we have ever shown.
Full 12-piece toilet sets, Iocor.Ved
in a!!-nvr pattern, neutral blue and
green, heavy stippled fjoid on every
piece: good sized Vow! and pitcher.
ine sei iuuk? v. h i:i ji.u; we can
Hell til.". 1? 'Ai-TI-S tl
Al?o larKe elecomt'"' J C i i to pets,
a fresh sloe!:,
Handsome new 12-' ;c-o sets at
$0.50, $7.43 C , O
ii up to OiO.oU
Decorated bowls ::nd pitc-heis.
choice of colors, i ,1 l S
at jiAL i
You'll f.r.d a full oi.:I;;y of toilet
ware In our croi l.o. y " i ! :-:ie::t,
beginninc Thursday merlins-.
House urn'sh. Sale
The sa..' ,f housekeeping goods
continues to attract a lot of people.
Some of the special lots have been
sold out. -but their place is taken
by others. It's a good time to buy
anything .needed for the kitchen,
laundry or lawn.
Curtain Dept. Special
1,000 brass extensfon rods,
fancy ends, each...
12 l-2c fancy sllkolLne, per
Marseilles pattern toilet
Fancy edge Tambour
Snaps for the last of the week.
The well known Imperial Dress
Cambric. ' extra wide and fine,
lengths up to 10 yards three days
Blue and Brown Denims, f1r
short lengths, yard 02C
Shoes and StocKings
For Thursday and Friday we of
fer some very special values in our
Hosiery and Shoe Departments.
These are saroples:
Ladies' Fancy Striped Hose, worth
12 He. for. . 7n
L-idies' fine Ribbed Lisle Hose, al
mcsi perfect, 20 would not buy
better, while 1 A
Boys' and Giais' Hercules School
Hose. To call sharp attention to
the excellent qualities of this hose,
we wi'l sell for two dajis only:
Sies 6', to 8- at 12,c.
Gizes 8? to 10, at 14.-
Ladies' fine Kid, light flexible sole,
patent tips and Cuban heels, spe
cial value. PH C A
while they last t)U
HERE THEY GO, $15, $18, $20, $22 AND $25.
Ladies Dress Suits
IN TWO LOTS, $7.66 AND $5.98.
These are handsome garments, elegantly made from
fine imported Broadcloth, Venetian, Cheviot, etc.,
trimmed with Taffeta and Braids Jackets Silk
Lined. They are not all this spring's make but in
excellent styles and some of the greatest suit bar
gains we have ever offered. The lines of sizes are,
of course, somewhat broken, but there are all sizes
and colors In the lot. They are bargains in every
sense of the word. We repeat $15.00, $18.00. $20.00,
le wora. t? icptrui cu.uw, .xo.w.
:s, two prices . $7.66 & $5.98
Sale of Spring and Summer
We tumble out on our counters a lot of Underwear
bargains of which the following are samples:
40 Cr.r.. LnLies' White Richelieu - ribbed vests, silk
iO doz. fancy lace yoke vests, silk taped, while thev
last, net 25c 1 Q
but. each 1QC
200 do:?, vests In seven different styles of lace
triivme-J, plain Jersey. liPle ribbed and fancy drop
stitch a good value at 37c,
Ladies' Knit Umbrella Drawers, lace trimmed special
values for this sale at . 0C
each, 50c and 3C
30 doz. Men's Balbriggan Underwear Shirts, French
neck, jearl buttons Drawers, double seat Q0
this lot while they last OuC
Men's gray and ecru Jersey ribbed shirts and
value at 0L
Men's Fine French Balbriggan Shirts, lonjr and
short sleeves the i7r
best ever shown at tVC
display of fruits and vegetables
can always be found here. We
aim to get everything the mar
ket affords and have it fresh.
Order your Sunday supply of
us and you'll be pleased.
Celery. Green onions.
' Tomatoes. Cucumbers.
Parsley. Head Lettuce,
Ovster Plant. Epre Plant
New Peas. Kehl KobL
Leaf Lettuce. Turnips.
Mushrooms, Wax Beana. Green Beans
Pie Plant, Carrots, Beeta.
Spinacb. Endive, Cauliflower.
Sweet Potatoes, New Potatoes,
Spanish Onions. Leek.
New Onions, Bermuda Onions,
Horse Radish Koots
Fating and Cooking Apples
Navel Oranges, Bananas.
California Pears, Malaga u rapes.
Strawberries Blood oronges
Poultry a.nd Fish.
Dressed Chickens. Fresh Fish
Canned Oysters. Bulk Oysters
1G20 Second Ave. Tlume 1031.
Enjoyed By All
record of Arndt's Uavana Sec
onds. Not-much wonder when
you know what they are made
Don't Be Fooled
by taking something else rec
ommended as being "just as
good." While you are here look
over our line of Bmokcrs arti
cles. There are many things
here you'll not find elsewhere.
S. f.1. Arndt & Co.,
i'w 1706 Second Area ne.
!sl . BEKOSTOM'8 BLOCK. . ,
The LaLst Week of 15 he
Wo vacate our present quarters May 5. XV c have put tlie knife
till deeper into prices all through the stock. Here arc a few items:
Odds and ends of ladies' slices and 57 pu irs ladies clot h top hand t limed
oxfords, formerly sold up to $.50, shoes, formerly sold at from $2.50
lJenioval price to $3. Removal price
50c and 75c $1.59
Little gents satin calf shoes, ti.es
10 to 13. formerly sold at SMS. Men's satin calf all solid shoes,
Removal price " formerly solu at $1.."0. Removal
t v- price-
Misses' tine black kid, patent tip.
turn dress shoes, formerly sold at (i,jd"s tan hand turned shoes,
$1.75. Removal price s;t.s sys a 11, formerly sold at
J f O $1.40. Removal price
Sizes ll8 to 2. TSK
Youths all solid satin calf shoes, M) ..s latKcs. sampie shoes and
sizes 13 to 2, formerly sold at $1.25. oxfortiSf oiie-tlifcrd, off regular
Removal price price.
C Choice of any Hanan & Sons' shoes
i in the house, formerly sold at $3
Boys' all solid satin calf shoes, .im, rclnv;ll
sizes 2'a to 5V1;. formerly sold at jlrjre
$1.3j. Removal price
REMEM15KR OL'R NEW LOC ATION, 1705 SECOND AVE.
v Opposite Harper Hovise.
N OTIC Er
v OUR. WINDOW
It's a study, in -Jewelry. The popular
craze is Pearl Shirt Wajst Sets. Buckles
Brooches, Etc. We have many, to se
lect from. After seeing the low price
you cannot help buj-inff. - v
YOUNG & McCOMBS