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Only a Dollar!
$1.00 For a neat Child's Suit to fit Boys from the age of Four to Ten. There U no need of letting your Boys go without ft suit nj longer. We have just returned from Chicago, where we bought tome bargains, tad now our rus tc inert shall have the benefit of them. $2.00 Will buy ft handsome Child' suit, pleated and well made actual value $3.00. $2.50 Will buy splendid Cassimere, made plain, and worth 13,50. $3.75 Buys an immense Child's suit, handsome ly made, excellent wearing material snd worth $5,00. $5.00 and 5.50 Will buy some beauties in Worsteds and Cassimeres, made plain and fancy, and fully $1,50 cheaper than ever. IS. $3.75 Fot School suits that cannot be had elsewhere for less than $5,00. $4,50, $5,00, $6,00, $7,00 and $3,00 will buy a handsome line of Boy's and School suits, that must be seen to be ap predated. Men's Suits. -We atill have a few of our- $3.33 Suits whieh are the biggest bargains ever offered; also of our $5.00 Cassimere suits, there is no use going without a new suit when you can buy a $7,50 suit for $500. We wish to call your special attention to our $10.00 Dress Worsted suits, of which we have just received another large invoice; also, those $9i35s Blue Cloth (not flannels) suits, which are not only the best but the handsomest Blue suits in the city, two sets of buttons with every suit. A grand line of $12,00, 213,50, $15,00 and $18,00 suits in Cassi meres, Worsteds and Cork Screws, a perfect fit guaranteed with every suit, Padding and pressing free. SUMMER UNDERWEAR, Gauze Shirts at 15, 25, 85 and 50 cts. French Balbriggan Underwear at 75c, worth $1,25. Jean Drawers at 40c., never sold under 50 cents. STRAW AND FELT HATS. Another big invoice just received; we have all the leading styles in Markmans, Manillas, Pearl, Brown and Black Stiff Eats. NECKWEAR. A Tery extensive line. Don't fail to get the P. K. Tecks, 6 for 25 cents. f& Additional help has been employed for Saturdays so that every one can be waited upon without delay. Mosenfelder & Kohn, The Reliable One Price Clothiers, 1729 Second Avenue and 120 Eighteenth St., between Cramp ton's Book Store and First .National Hank. Boy sand ScboolSni Marriage Last Evening of Charles Wheels ad Miss Kate Dow lingWedding Bells. WHEELAN-DOWLINQ. A large assemblage gathered in St. Jo seph's church last evening to witness the marriage of Mr. Charles Wbeelan and Hiss Kate Dowling. The ceremony was performed at 8 o'clock by the Rev. Father Mackin, and the bridal couple were at tended by Mr. Frank Wheelan and Miss B. Cavanaugh. At the close of the ser vices the happy couple, accompanied by their friends, repaired to the home of the bride'a mother, Mrs. Ann Dowling, at 522 Twentieth street, where a reception was held, and where the wedding supper was served. The tables fairly groaned bet neath the weight of the good things, and the hours pasted merrily until a late hour. A brilliant array of costly and appropri ate presents, the list comprising silver tea sets, chamber sets, household furniture, kitchen, parlor and dining room ware and in fact everything necessary for a start in married life. The groom is the senior member of the grocery firm of Wheelan Bros.; is a tberough business man, honest and upright in his dealings, and has every qualification for making a good husband and a successful merchant. The bride possesses those characteristics of loveliness and pureneas of character which are true of a good woman. The Argus joins with the many friends of the happy couple in wishing them long, happy and prosperous lives. GREENAWALT-LIXX. Pressly Greenawalt and Hiss Margaret E. Lauz were quietly joined in matrimony at the parsonage of the First H. E. church at 7:30 last evening, Rev. R. O. Pearce officiating. Mr. Greenawalt is the effi cient clerk in tne Rock Island & Peoria freight office in this city, and is in every way deserving of the prize he has won The bride was for some time the accom modating clerk in McCabe Bros, dry goods store. Mr. and Mrs. Greenawalt have commenced housekeeping at the cor ner of Second avenue and Ninth street. GLASS-HAMPTON. Albert Glass, a highly respected young gentleman of Rock Island, and Miss Clara Hampton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John V. Hampton, were united in marriage at naif past 8 o clock last mgbt at the rests dence of the bride's parents on East f ourth street. Kev. Leas, of the r our teenlh street M. E. church, performed the interesting ceremony, which was witnesss ed by about fifty guests. Following the congratulations an elaborate bridal supper was served. A large number of handsome and useful bridal gifts were presented the young couple, among them being $300 from the grooms father. Mr. and Mrs. Glass will make Davenport their home and in tbeirmatrunomal venture have the best wishes of all their acquaintances for a life oi happiness and contentment. Davenport Qazettt. A Short Lint. The Northern Mining company, in which Messrs. Samuel Heagy, A. R. Stod dard and George Toothacre, of Hampton, are largely interested, have finished the work of laying their track from their mines to Port Byron Junction, a distance of about two and one halt miles. A long trestle work it built over the flat ground near the junction. The company corns menced hauling coal over their new road this week. They use an engine to draw the cars to the trestle work, but mule power is utilized to convey them to the railroad track. The construction of this road was quite an undertaking and the Northern Mining company certainly lack nothing in enterprise to make its busi ness a success. On to Portland. Three extra Pullman coaches were at' tached to the "Cannon ball" train east this morning, containing the Grand Army Post of St. Paul and Minneapolis enroute to Portland, Maine, to attend the Nation al encampment of the grand army of vet' erans of the United States. The delega tion consisted of three posts, Hammond Morgan and Butler and numbered one hundred and fifty men. At the Theatre. Mortimer & Weaver's dramatic corns pany gave Bartley Campbell's celebrated play, "My Partner," to a large and eu thusiastic audience at Harper's theatre last etening. The play was well put on and fully attested the merits of the Star company. Tonight the "Queens Lega cies" will be given. It is. a good play and will be well given. A Birthday Surprise. Yesterday was the eightyfirst birthday of the venerable Judee W. B. Cook, who recently removed to this city from Dav enport. In commemoration of the occa sion his children came over from Daven port and congratulated him, and his wife presented him with a life size and life like picture of himself. Mr. Cook resides at 615 Eighteenth street. School Suction. An election for one member of the board of education will be held on Tues day, June 30th. Mr. David Donaldson who is filling Mr. Merrill's unexpired term, is the retiring member. He makes an excellent member of the board, and if he will accept another term he should be elected without opposition. Ballot Manager Griffith, of the tri-city tele phone exchange, has issued a peremptory order to the telephone operators in the central station that they must answer per sons only who call numbers and not names, the calling of names creates so much confusion and delay. Subscribers will govern themselves accordingly. sate nail. v and the Red Caps, the Hustlers werje 4- k. - .mva aMOIaQ T1! IT ..... I must be bustlers. lowered Ear Beeont. Miller's trotter, Malvina, of this city. lowered her record three seconds in Chi cago yesterday. She has heretofore trotted jn the 2:24 class, her record being 2:24; yesterday she made a mile in 2:21 winning the first heat. Over Abundance of Strawberries at Present The Season and Pros pects In General. The fruit market is in the height of the strawberry season for the crop produced In this locality. The prices are 8 to 10 cents per quart for the fine and extra fine, while it is only the rare varieties, extra in size if not in flavor, that sell for more. being purchased as curiosities rather than for gratification of the palate. .The small est berries, and they are often the sweets est and of the best flavor, sell so low as to afford a delicious fruit repast to every poor family that desires it. There are no finer strawberries in the world than those that grow in this vicinity, and this season they are of unusual average size, deep colored, highly flavored and abundant This may be called the age of fruit," well says an exchange. "Fast sailing steamships and lightning railroad trains have released us from our old dependence upon the locality we lived in, and brought all climates to our doors; and one result is an enormous increase in the eooaump lion of fruit." Strawberries were re ceived in this city Jrora southern states in March, the supply gradually increase ing as the sources ot it advanced north ward. Formerly the strawberry seasons lasted about two weeks; now it lasts four months. It is overlapped by the seasou for raspberries and blackberries, which have already appeared. Next week Geor gia watermelons will be in market, and the crop of Muscatine Island will project the melon season into September. In the meantime, cherries, plums, pears and peaches will come in "to diversify the scene. Grapes will follow and carry as into November. Apples will follow, then cheap oranges from the south, and then bananas from Central America and be fore the bananas are half through with strawberries will have come again. From year's end to year's end the mar kets are supplied with several kinds of wholesome fresh fruit, the product either of our own or foreign lands. New Otle- ans has a fleet of fruit ships which do little else than bring bananas and cocoa nuts from Honduras; New York has a much larger fleet engaged in the same business; and the increasing number of fruit trains" on our north and south railroads shows the proportions the trade is assuming. The country consumes ten times as much fruit as it did twenty years ago, and the demand is constantly in creasing. Rivsr Eipieu. The fine packet Sidney will be in to night on her way to St. Louis. The next steamer for St. Paul will be the Pittsburg tomorrow about noon. The Rebstock has changed her time for departure to 3 o'clock p. m. instead of 4 A river exchange says: "The steamer Mary Morton, of the Diamond Jo fleet, has made the best three years record on two days out from St. Louis, of any packet on the upper Mississippi. In that time she has made the trip from St. Louis to Rock Island on an average of 40 hours, arriving at the latter city generally before noon on the second day after leav ing the Bridge city." The Natrona, of McDonald's rafting fleet, of LaCrosse, came down this morn ing with two strings for Ft. Madison, Iowa. The Natrona is probably the old est boat on the Mississippi. She was built twenty-six years ago for the passenger trade between Hannibal and St. Louis, and was at that time considered an ex cellent packet. Six years later her texas was removed, and she entered the rafting trade on the upper river, towing the first raft ever taken out of LaCrosse. She has lately been provided with a new hull, and it is due to the good repair she has been kept id that she has lasted so well. From present appearances she is good for twentyssix years yet. A Small Pox Scar. There was something of a panic in the city last evening, when rumors began to prevail tn the effect that two passengers of the small pox infected ship Polynesia, spuken of in Monday's AJtacs.had arrived in the city. Health Commissioner Craisr made a hurried investigation of the mat ter, and found that at 4:20 in the after noon two strange girls had arrived in the city and gone to the house of friends on Twentvfirst street between Second and Third avenues. He immediately quar antined the house. The girls are sisters, named Katharine and Anna Dansk, aged respectively 18 and 16 years, and they ar rived in New York a few days since from Hamtfurg. After placing a quarantine on the premises. Dr. Craig telegraphed Dr. Roach, secretary of the state board of health at Chicago, stating the particulars, and this morning he received an answer to the effect that the Polynesia emigrants were still in quarantine, and that the girls might be released. The quarantine was therefore raised, and the alarm over the affair subsided. County Building. TRANSFERS. 16 John M. Gould to N. R. Zeigler, pt lot 7, block 24, old town Moline, $1,500. F. Halloa to JJavul itodater, a acres and 28 square rods in 1, 16, 6w, $125. Benjamin Tanner to Orlando Childs, pt ni Be ne 5, 17, lw, $2,000. LICENSED TO WED. 17 Charles R. Wheelan and Miss Catharine Dowling, Rock Island. Peter Stevens, Miss Bertha Andrews, Rock Island. Presley Greenawalt, Miss Margaret Ji. Laux, Kock Island. 18 Albert E. Nelson, Rock Island, Miss Jenny E. Hainsworth, Moline. First of the Season. Fast excursion from Davenport and Rock Island to Clinton and return, Bun day, June 21st, 1885, on the fast and eles zant steamer Josephine, a. a. uonger, master. Number of tickets limited to 250. Boat will leave Davenport at 8 o'clock a. m.; boat will leave Rock Island at 8:30 o'clock a. m. Boat will arrive at Clinton at 2:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon and leave Clinton for return trip at o'clock p. m., coming back to Rock Isl and and Davenport at 9 o'clock p. m, Tickets 75 cents each. Buy your tickets from George Lament, vDiamond Jo agent. Rock Island. at Dr. J; W. Stark, Dentist, 1729 Second avenue. dlyr. The Proposed Route of the "Q." into St. Paul Other Railway Notes, Local and In General. It is understood in railroad circles to be definitely settled that the C, B. & Q. will make a strike for St. Paul and Mins neapolis business, so as to hold its own with its great rival, the C, R. I. & P. The line has been formed between Chica go and St. Paul, by the Burlington, Illi nois Central and Minnesota & Northwess tern. The line will be over the Burling ton to Forreston, thence on the Illinois Central via Dubuque and Waterloo to Mona, Mitchell county, Iowa, and thence over the Minnesota & Northwestern to St. Paul. It is a "roundabout" line, but it is claimed it will be nearlv at short at the Northwestern or Milwaukee & St. Paul, and shorter than the Rock Island's 'Albert Lee Route." The Rock Island de nies this, and declares it will beat the new line on time, just as it does the other vaunted "shorter" lines. Neither the Burlington nor the Illinois Central has at present a direct line to St Paul. The Bur lington has been in the St. Paul pool, but only on business between St. Louis and St. Paul. The Illinois Central did no pas senger business between St. Paul and Chicago. During the summer months it had an outlet for freight business via the upper Mississippi boats, but during the winter it depended on connecting lines, which gave it no chance to do St. Paul business at even terms . Through traius will run regularly after July 22. New coaches and Pullman sleepers are now in course of construction, to be put on the line. No arrangements for running freight trains have yet been perfected. but it is understood that there soon will be, The formation of this line will, it is said, still further complicate northwest ern traffice affairs. Notice has been received here that the officials of the freight departments of the C, It. I. & P.. C, M. & St. P, C. & N W., Union Pacific and Central Pacific railroads have agreed to form a "Cali fomia Fast Freight line." The line will commence with 1,000 cars and run from Chicago without transfer to San Fran Cisco. The time by this line is to be much faster than heretofore made not to ex ceed nine days. Mr. Sam De Bow is gen eral manager of the line, with headquar ters at the Union Pacific office in Chi cago. A new time card will go into effect on the C, K. I. & P. next Sunday morning. A few changes in the running of the trains will be made, but these have not vet been officially announced. It is thought, however, that the early train from the east which usually arrives here at 4:55 will come fifteen minutes later, and the 9:45 evening train from the south west will get in a few minutes later. President R. R. Cable, of the Rock Island, has received an invitation to ap pear before the United States senate com mittee on the interstate commerce. Conductor Thomas Fuller has returned from his fishing trip and assumed his run on the Milwaukee road. Agent Cook, of the "great Rock Island route," is rusticating at Linwood. Bntfi. Mr. P. L. Mitchell went north this morning. Dr. Thomas Gait is able to be about, after a siege with sickness. Dr. McCandless, dentist, corner Third avenue and Twentieth street. tf Advertise in the half-cent-a-word-coK umn of the Abqcs. It will pay you. W. D. Crabs, of Reynolds, was in the oily today. Dr. A. T. Hawley, dentist, corner Sev teenth street and Sixth avenue. They have a very nice new water cool er in the city clerk's office. Mr. E. T. Wilson, of Rural, was in the city yesterday, disposing of some of tbe fine oats grown on his farm. Our thanks are due to Representative Cleaveland for a number of state docu ments just received. Buy the West Davenport brooms, best made in the market, r or sale by all dealers. Miss Amy C. Loosley, of Des Moines, is visiting ber brother, E. J. Loos'ey, in this city. Wanted A good competent girl to do general housework. Inquire at the Cens trul shoe store. The trouble between Peter Stevens and Miss Bertha Andrews was settled last evening by the marriage of the couple by 'Squire Hawes. Get your awnings, tents, wagon cov era, etc., of tt. H. Voung, 117 Mam St Davenport, Iowa. apU5dtf ExsAlderman John J. Reimers and family left this morning for Stillwater, Minn., for a pleasure trip. S. H. Gordon, of Coal Valley, has re turned from Kansas. Mr. Gordon thinks seriously of locating permanently in the grasshopper state. W. H.Gest, Esq., has gone to Wits liamstown, Mass., to attend the quarter centennial reunion of the Williams col lege class of '60, and to be present at tbe annual commencement day exercises of the college. It is reported to be authoritatively an nounced that Edward Hanlan has accept ed a wager offered by J. A. St. John to row Gaudaur for $1,000 a side, tbe race to take place some time during the fall Gaudaur will return to practice on the (Moline course. An exchange says the last swindling device is where a gentleman, representing himself to be connected with some Chi' cago provision house, circulates a paper among the farmers, asking their opinion as to the probable crop this season, care fully noting down the answers. At the conclusion he asks the farmer to sign it, "just to give the report an appearance of being correct." And in nine cases out ot ten a good healthy note turns up in the hands of an innocent purchaser, which will have to be paid. Farmers should be prepared to receive these gents with a double barreled shot gun. E. W. Hurst represents the leading American and Foreign Insurance Co s Policies carefully written at current rates. Agency established 1874. Office over Rock Island National Bank. A Practical Plan for Dealing with Worthless Curs-A Good Device for Rock Island. The last few days have been most pro lific of dog fights and the season is aps proaching when dogs are a good deal of a nuisance. In Rock Islaud there are a vast multitude of dogs whose numbers could be safely put down as legion, and in the lot are a heap of worthless curs whose room is far preferable to their company. An exchange contains the fol lowing idea of a prominent citizen in a sister city which gives a practical plan of dealing with dogs, and as it fits this city's case exactly and is fine advice, we re pro duce it below: There is a great surplus of stray days in this city. The fact is that it has been several years since a successful dog catcher has been employed to capture the useless dog. Our notion about this dog matter, and to brine it properlv under control, is this this: The legislature should pass a law giving county boards of su pervisors of each county the power to authorize the county clerks of their re apective counties to annually have made as many dog medals at there are likely to be dogs in such county the current year. Then let it be made the duty of such county clerk when the different town assessors annually call for their books on the first day of May to charge each assessor up with the total number of dog medals given him; the assessor, in making his rounds for personal property assessment, to leave a medal wherever he finds a dog, the dog being listed the same as is now done under the present law The number on the medal is then entered on the schedule opposite the place where the dog is listed. From the schedule the number of each medal is carried into the assessor's book into the proper place, and from there transferred into the collector's book when it is made up. It would at once remove all doubt as to the owners ship of dogs that had been listed. The names of the parties appearing on the collector s book where the number or the medal received from the assessor would stare them in the face, and there would be no. deriving the fact that they had a dog at the time M the assessment. Then again should a medal be taken off of a dog the rightful owner could readily prove the number of bis -medal by tre records. After the assessor had complet ed 'he assessment and made returns of his books to the county clerk, the assessor takes credit for medals to the total num ber of dogs returned as listed, and also makes returns of those left over. .Mow then let the town board of auditors of the different towns be vested with the power to select some suitable person as dog catcher, and turn him loose, say on the 1st of July, the pay to be fixed at so much per head for each dog that he catches and kills. Of course the dog catcher is to take in only such dogs as are without medals. The dog catchers to be paid out of the money in the town treasury. . FOREIGN FLASHES. Terrible Explosion in Aft England Colliery Cholera at Madrid. London, June 18. Special A ter rible explosion took place in Pendlebury colliery today. Three hundred and fifty men were at work at the time. One hun dred and twenty were taken out, but it is not believed that many of the remaining 230 will be rescued alive. Madetd, June 18. Special The cities of Murcia, Valencia, Castellon and De Laplana report 632 new cases of chol era and 151 deaths within the last 24 hours. Folic Point Pat Corbly was fined f 3 and costs in the police court for being drunk. He paid up. Christian S.:haefer was before 'Squire Bennett on complaint of his wife and daughter for disturbing the peace. He was held in bonds of f -100 to keep the peace for six months. He furnished bail. For peddling without a license, Christ Shoup was fined $1 and costs which he paid. Larry Ryan is in the county jail for stealing a pair of pants from Goldsmith's clothing store. Marshal Eckbart found tbe ttolen trousers in Ryan's possession. An altercation occurred between Cbas. Blytbe and P. W. Buchanan, in the office of the Commercial house this morn ing, in which Blytbe assaulted Bu' chanan, striking bim a heavy blow in the face. Buchanan thereupon had Blythe arrested, and he was taken before Justice Bennett, where he plead guilty to assault, and was fined $15 and costs, which he paid. Mr. Blythe declares there was sufficient provocation for the assault Sheriff Relicker departed for Pontiac this morning with the youth, Charles Shanks, sentenced to fire years in tbe re. form school by Judge Hand for malicious mischief. Masonic Soecial meeting of Trio Lodc. No. 57 A. F. & A. M., this (Thursday) evening, for the purpose of work. By order W M. W. a. Fettit. Sec. House Numbering. House numbers, in a variptv nf atvlp for sale at my shop. .No. 1615 Third av en tie 16 3wks Chas. Fiebio. C. C. KNELL 2 r RASMUSSEN'S CARD. In calling attention to the fact that we have refitted and iri Studio, making it not only the most complete but decidedlv th. K&te,d "Ur est in this vicinity. We also wish to call attention to our disnl Photographic work, all recently produced and containing manv nfti Ue pleasing positions and effects of light and shadow, varying in " t wl miniature up to 16x20 inches. We have been assured by old and , a tent critics that it is by far the finest display ever made in this dti - T artistic success is largely due to the fact that we make a greater effn t excel than to undersell, and we bring to our aid such experience us r i gathered from 17 years of continuous service (having beeun nnr pi v.,, ng a iucic uuj iu iuui, months either by sickness or vacation) , - 1 , -i ' - a, v, ucuct: our fkitprat ing room is fitted with a moss of accessories, consisting of stone wall h i ustrades, stone aod ruBtic bridges and fences, boat, rock3, pond cont' water lillies. stairways, screens, and a variety of back grounds nr,. 8 chairs, table statues, vases, or what tbe Chicago Photo-Bureau stvs i , equalled in any gallery in this vicinity, but We plainly ay (and it i. matter easily demonstrated) that no gallery in this contains one h&lf of th amount of our instruments; we don't boast that they were bought in a nant sale and used by predecessors for 25 years. On thb contrary instruments are of the latest improved makes, contaniing among others Voigtlaender Enryscope and Dallmeyer Instantaneous Lenses. Thesf tw Celebrated Lenses cannot bk vnimn in ant nii i civ m n-n,. TWo ours. A pleased patron is the best advertisement and we strive to see the advertisement by the excellence of our work. In order to better seo" satisfactory residts, every patron is given a show of three or four ne"re tives, different positions, and all of these proofs are shown, and should a improvements suggest themselves, resilliugs will gladly be made free f charge. Gallery corner 18th street and 2nd avenue, Rock Island. L. LOWENSTEIN, Manufacturer and Dealer in CLOTHING OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. We manufacture all our own Clothing thus saving a wholesale dealer's profit of which the customer geta the benefit. A large and fine stock of the Best pitting Qoods in the Qty at prices defying every and all competition, ftf Don't fail to call and examine our stock. No. 1628 Second Avenue, J. E. GOLDSMITH, Manager. Money must certainly e lost by manufacturers of Cotton Goods. Mclntire & Co., by advantageous purchase of Lawns are enabled to offer 60 pieces at 3i CENTS PER YARD. Styles the latest. This is less than cost of manufacture. Re member the date, TUESDAY, JURE 10. MCINTIRE & CO., -FOR DELICIOUS ICE CREAM, GO TO- BIREZEISTPIELD'S II CCC KP.K rJVf OCORRR FKK A MM 1MM 110 CK JptL0 OK R K AA MM M SI IIO KB S.C0 RRR Fit A A MMM.M. 110 CK ZVAkO CR RK AAA M M M II OOO RF.K V OUO R REKEA 111 On Fourth Avenue between Twentieth and Twenty-first Sts., Recently n-fltted. refomlfhed and now the finest Purlors went of Chlcaoo. Wl- I. l.iml I .Dealer in Books, Stationery, Cigara, Toys of every SCHAFER HO.USE, (LATE Market Square, Trnient Bates, ....... Day Board, Board and Lodging, - - - -fSfThe Bar it stocked with the choicest Wiiiso, Liqnors and Cigars. THE "VERAISTDA," FRED APPELQUIST, - Proprietor. Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars, BAST SIDB OK MARKET SvtUAREV, e-18-dly Medill & Whitehead, Real Estate, Loans, Collections, Affonta rtl thm TT S TtniMinir iauvUlinn baud a house to suit yen, deed it to yon, and give monthly payments butbtou vocbowh bomk. TAYLOR HOUSE, Cor. Fourth Avenue PHILLIP TRENKENSCHUH. Proprietor t3J-Tbis House has been thoroughly renovated and re-fnniishcd throuirhout t"i is nu WJ iulic. Boarders at reasonable rates, l anuera will find this Hotel a uh r sipping 1"" -CALL AT GrIVEN" & BELL'S NewMSamplelRoom, Market Square. tv I at best of Wines, Liqnors. Beer and Cigars ai ways on hand. RICHARD F. WITT, Licentiate . in pharmacy, SUCCESSOR TO F. M. WHEAT0N, DEALER IN PURE ID IR, IT 3" S ' And Toilet Preparations, Corner 2nd Ave., and i7cl1 StS' BOV-19 ttt nuno vvuicil lime we have not lost our long experience enables us to Directly opposite the Rock Island Huust TUESDAY, JUNE 16, Mclntire & Co . will place on their counters a new line of fine printed Lawns and Satteens, exact productions of French styles, comprising the hand somest styles made. Also a new line of printed Organdies in the latest effects. The above sale begins TUESDAY MORNING. June lGth. , PPP A RRR I. OO RKK P P AA K K I. J '! PPP A A KRR L O (IKRK , P AAA R Rl. O OK K M K P A AH K U.L1. uu n n dewripllou, etc. ivutiv isianu, OCCIDENTAL,) ROCK ISLAND, ILLS. gl ix) per Day. 4 (O per Week. Rock Island, HI nil s lot. "V llV'j5 .-i..W1 COflH W1 IV U' will hll T V eielit years' time to pay for me v ;4rii( "i)fflce m Mitchell 4 Lfude s b!o(H and Sixteenth street, ROCK ISLAND-