Newspaper Page Text
TELE -ROCK ISTANP ARGUS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1889.
At prices that will be interesting for the
reason that they are less than elsewhere.
Writing paper, envelopes, pencils, Inks,
mucilage, blank books, tablets, always at
lowest prices; this week will offer special
inducements in School supplies.
Plain wood frame slates 2c each.
Handsome covered noisless slates, me
dium size, 6c esch.
Slate pencils six in a box, 3c a box.
Lead pencils 2 for lc or 4c a dozen.
Lead pencils, rubber ends, lc, 8c a doz
School bags 2c each, better ones, 8c.
Penholders lc, best 2c each.
x. Just the thing scholar's companion
wood box containing lead pencil, wood
covered slate pencil, rule penholder and
pen; the entire outfit 4c.
12 sheets writing paper for lc; extra
quality writing paper 6c a quire.
1 pack of 25 envelopes lc; better one
8c, best 5c.
Ink 8c a bottle; mucilage 3c a bottle.
Student's note book, decorated rov. 4c
i doren colored School Crayons in dec
orated box, 6c a box.
Extra values, quality and work consid
ered, from lc up to the best canvas and
leather covered and bound ledgers, jour
nals and record books.
Tomorrow, Tuesday morning, one lot fringed Crochet Qnilts
33 cents each.
1714. 1716. 1713. 1720 and 1723 Sitcom Avknck. Rook Island.
Suitable for Wedding Presents, at
KINGSBURY & SONS,
5?Call and see them.
In competition with the Leading Refrigerators of the
United States received the highest award for economy
of ice, using only 12.17 as much ice as its best compet
itor and 9.17 as much as one of its would be competitors.
possesses the only provision chamber free from odors, produces a dry
cold air which no ohter can eual, and has presrvud fresh meats three
weeks in the hottest weather. Produces Itelter results with leas ice
than any other Refrigerator. The flues of the
a1! fcMifcMisi aaa1aaw-'aisiaa:la1
do not require cleaning as do other makes, being perfectly and srien
tiflrally constructed, the cold dry air by constant circulation keeps it
sweet and clean. The let made, Itest finished and handsomest He
frigerator in tbe market. There are more ALASKA Refrigerators in
nse in K k Island than all others.
WILLARD BAKER & CO.,
BOLE AGENTS FOR ROCK ISLAND,
Opposite Harper House.
is one array of beauty with its loads of new
Wall Paper, Curtains
Call and make your selections from the Largest stock,
the Newest Patterns and Lowest prices.
Writing tablets 3c, and it is a wonder
how much paper can be sold for 8c.
A large assortment of ink and pencil
tablets and pads 8c, 4c, 6c, 7c, 8c, 10c.
1000 boxes writing paper containing
24 sheets paper, 24 envelopes for 7c a box
To counteract tbe difficulties of navN
gallon while tbe paving and sidewalk im
provements sre progressing, this week
will offer crochet and Marseilles bed
quilts, new goods juat arrived:
One lot white crochet quilts 10x4, 43c.
Wauwinot "A" quality crochet quilt
Leslie superior quality crochet quilt
Either of the above arc extra values at
Nameless while crochet quilts 82c reg
ular fl.OO quality.
Egyptian superior quality Marselles
quilt $1 25.
Mawillea quilts at $1.65, $2 25 $2 50
and 3 00.
Millinery is lookinif up; season has
opened much earlier than usual in New
York and tbe east. Some early novel
ties in bats rereived and on sale this
week. New ribbons, trimmings and
feathers are in.
1705 Secend Avenne.
THE LABOR PICNIC.
Two Stirring Addresses and a Big
Time on Sylvan Island.
Th Werklacaea'a CeadltUa and
the Rlsat Haar lay Iiaeasse la a
Theraach and caavlaetaa; Wanner
The street parade which marked, the
morning of the flnt labor day in Rock
Island, was followed by a grand picnic
and demonstration on Sylvan Island in
the afternoon, which was visited by a
great crowd of people. Bleuer's band
stationed in the bind stand, discoursed
fine music at internals, and at 3 p. m. a
large and intelligent audience gathered
about the speaker's stand.
HEN HI D. 1XOTD,
of Chicago, was tte first speaker intro
The labor movement, said Mr. Lloyd,
was an effort to cure a fanaticism, the
fanaticism of moniy making the mania
of the markets. Tbe labor movement
looks with horror nd aversion at the
ruin, distress, poverty, gambling and
monopoly which ate today the results of
modern buttiness, a id the social system it
supports. The lab ir movement is a part
of the great upwarc. movement of human
ity seen from tbe right side it is erowth;
it is revolution only when viewed from
the side of tbe evil whose un j ust privi
leges and vented wrongs are to be dis
turbed. The labor movement is a dis
tinct stage in tbe march of progress with
a definite, clearly marked mission. That
mission on its construction side is to ex
tend into industry the brotherhood al
ready recognized in politics and religion,
and to teach men as workers, the love and
equality which they profess as citizens
and worshippers. On its side the mission
of the labor movemc nt is to free mankind
from the superstitions and sins of tbe
market, and to abolish the poverty which
is the fruit of those sins. The labor
movement represent a distinctly higher
idea than that obeyed by modern society.
The labor movement is at the very fore
front of civilization. It is in advance of
the churches; it advnnces morality a step:
it preaches that met must be brothers
across the wage line as well as on each
side of It; brothers t very where, whether
in field, workshop or church.
The labor movemtnt is intensely prac
tical, because it offers practical means of
abolishing poverty aid war: it means to
make all men workn en and to make all
workmen free. It will make competis
tion free by makiig it just, humane.
ntrhteous and so will make free our
whole modern society which now keeps
step in all departments with the bag pipes
of tbe money makers. It wants to be
more free that it may do more good work;
not less. Labor wan s more, but it wants
to gel it like a free ran, by giving more.
It is not a movement of one class against
another. It is not one of self seekers de
manding their rights, but of brothers
seeking to put things to rights.
It is not in the spirit of selfishness that
the eight hour diy is demanded,
but to give a chance to brethren out of
employment. The movement is not
founded on hate either of man or of
property, but of love, the love that
gladly sacrifices itself for tbe common
good, even to the point of starvation, and
it proposes to render property sacred by
making it just and giring it to all, thus
doing for property just what freedom has
for the government. It does break with
the past, but builds up. in it all the rights,
liberties and virtues that have been
gained in the glorious past and are the
foundation stones on which tbe labor
movement builds. Tte labor movement
is not lawless, licentious insubordinate.
Its philosophy teaches that freedom is to
do right; that freedom to do wrong is the
freedom of a slave. It is not tbe out
break of turbulent or igiorant discontent;
it is not the disloyal revolt of foreigners.
Who are the real foreigners in America,
and w a$ are the true Americans? The
true Americans are all who join in the
march from slavery ta freedom. The
real foreigners, be claimed, are those who
have gotten riches by .be labor of tbelr
fellows and are using tlese riches to im
poverish their fellows by the legerde
main of the markets. Ve see them using
wealth which only the freedom of their
native land enables them to win, to de
stroy that freedom. None of these men
are in the labor movement. Tbe labor
movement is a peace patty; the organiza
lion of workingmen is today the great
harbinger of universal peace. They are
moderate and conservative, deliberate,
careful, guarded and practical. They
never have uttered a threat, nor made an
In all this, Mr. Lloyd held, the labor
ing men are far more self-contained than
those great leaders of tha world's thought
who have passionately tl rown themselves
in behalf of the workicg people across
the path of the devourit g dragon of the
markets. They seek today to add to
political democracy, industrial democra
cy. Ana now r one su-p ai a lime, ana
the first step the most moderate possible
tbe eight hour day. Organized labor
the world over is crying out against the
oppression of the poor: ' Let us work but
eight hours a day; give us a little time
every day to think." That is all labor
asks and it could not auk for anything
wiser, nor anything to which it has a
better right part of iU own life not
for its own selfish pleasure, but for the
good of the world.
C. 8. DARBCW,
assistant corporation cou isel, of Chicago,
who thrilled bis audience here a year ago
with bis anti-tariff utterances, was next
introduced. In discussio g the eight hour
subject he said be considered that all
right thinking people would support an
eight hour work day if Ibey believe gjts
establishment would tend to the general
elevation of humanity and the equality of
its individual units. Bef ire forming any
intelligent idea of the sul ject, one ques
tion must be answered, " what makes the
rate of wages?" Accord! ig to the "wage
fund theory" tbe rale depends upon the
amount of capital engage i in the pro
duction and the number t ( laborers em
ployed, which is equlvalet t to saying that
a man's wages depends on what he gels,
What determines the size of the so-called
"wage fundf" The amount that can be
profitably employed by its owners in
making more. In the last twenty years
the increase of wealth has been marvel
ous, but tbe wage fund is relatively no
larger. During the last twenty years
wages have steadily declined and
tbe army of unemployed increased in size
and desperation. Why cannot each of
the hungry, naked and cold employ their
time and strength in cooperating to bring
happiness to the homes of all? Because
the land and all means of production are
owned and controlled by a small fraction
of the community, and the rest can only
work when this handful say the word.
The price of labor, like that of all other
commodities, is governed by the law of
supply and demand, and under our in
dustrial system which constantly causes
the supply to outrun the demand, the
downward tendency of wages can only
stop at the point that will keep the
No one who will take a sober thought
can doubt that eight hours' work is am
ple to provide for the comfort of the hu
man race, and organized labor is now en
gaged in a righteous effort to redue the
hours of all who toil to not more than
eight hours per day. With what show
of right can this movement be opposed?
lie who pleads for an eight-hour day
simply asks that the burdens of life
should be fairly borne by all. and he
who intelligently resists asks that some
msy labor long that others may be en
tirely freed from toil. What opportun
ity has the laborer of today, who toils
ten hours, to improve? A reduction of
two hours a day means a chance to dou
ble his home life, to improve, to be a
man; a chance to study the great prob
lems that are pressing for solution; a
chance to be an intelligent and worthy
citizen; and a chance to take his children
from the factory and guide them in the
paths of usefulness and right. If the
eight-hour day will add to production,
equalize burdens, increase home life,
raise the standard of living, and give
more culture and leisure to the race, what
can be urged against it? We are told
that the hours of labor should not be
shortened lest tbe toiler spend the extra
time in revelry and vice. The speaker
did not believe that the only way you
can keep a poor man out of jail is by
msking him work. "But," we
are asked, "do you demand ten
hours' pay for eight hours' work?"
By no means, we say nothing about
wages; we wish an eight hour day;
wages do not and cannot be fixed by what
a workineman earns, but by what the
law of supply and demand allows him to
claim. But finally we are met with the
statement that an eight hour day cannot
be enforced, unless the rule be made
universal. Experience, history, philoso
phy and humanity alike give the lie to
this statement. It is useless to resist
this movement; it is borne along by the
spirit of progress that has raised man
from tbe brute to his present state; it is
in the line of evolution, and in keeping
with the eternal force that makes for
good. Tou must be for or against it.
If against it, like those who have ever
stood in the path of progress and op
posed all movements for the elevation of
the race, you will be borne away by the
resistless tide, and be remembered as one
who lent his energy and strength to op
pose a movement to advance and liberate
Atter tbe speech making a resolution
was adopted, petitioning the members of
both houses of tbe general assembly
from this senatorial district to present to
the next legislature and use every effort
to secure its passage, of a bill making tbe
first Monday in September a legal holiday
Afterward there were sports, games
and various forms of amusement.
The Roek Inland IT. P. Prettbytrrr
Cuaaplrtra Ita Labara Elrrtion af
Last evening's session of the workers
of Rock Island presbytery of tbe United
Presbyterian church was well attended,
and being a joint meeting of tbe members
of presbytery and of the ladies' mission
ary society, was of an unusual and inter
esting character. Profitable discussion
was had over tbe following papers by
ladies of the different churches: "Per
sonal Responsibilities." Christian Giv
ing," "What Sacrifice Should We Make
Mrs. McCrea, of Cedar Creek, con
ducted a very interesting bible reading,
the subject being: "Christian Discip
lesbip." The ladies have shown great ability in
the preparation for their meeting. They
are particularly fortunate in having such
an efficient president, in tbe person of
Mrs. Rev. Donaldson, of Cedar Creek.
This morning's session with the ladies
was devoted to several items of business.
Tbe election for the ensuing year resulted
in the reelection of:
President Mrs. Rev. Donaldson, of
Vice President Mrs. Rev. Lytle, of
Treasurer Mrs. Dr. Johnston, of
Secretary Miss Zilla Nichol, of Little
A deserved compliment for faithful
Adjournment was had at noon and the
delegates left for their homes this after
noon. The presbytery transacted the
usual routine work requiring its atten
tion and adjourned at noon.
The annual fair of the Rock Island
County Agricultural society commences
in Coe township, a few miles back of
Port Byron, tomorrow . Good prizes are
offered in all departments and the indi
cations are that there will be a large at
tendance each day. There will be two
fine bands present on Thursday.
U. 8. Siewix Orrica, I
Washington. C, Sept, . f
For tbe next 24 houra for Illinois
Fair, probable showers.
SAD AND SUDDEN.
Miss Hallie Trow's Fatal and End-
Vaexpreted Death Thla Maralng af
Oae ar Baric Island's Meat Pepa
lar Hehaal Tearhera. .
Miss Hallie Trow, one of the most pop
ular and efficient teachers in the Rock
Island public school, died suddenly at her
parent's home, 109 Thirteenth street, at an
early hour this morning. The news not
only causes sadness to many a home in
Rock Island where she was known only
through her kindness to some little ones,
but a shock to many of her associate
teachers who yesterday commented her
on her unusually bright and cheerful dis
position, notwithstanding that it was her
nature to so appear. Yesterday the pub
lie schools opened for tbe fall term after
the long vacation and Miss Trow returned
from tbe first dsy in her room, the second
primal y at No. 3, in tbe beet of spirits.
She met a friend on the street very near
her home whom she greeted in her cus
tomary hearty manner, who asked how
the first dsy passed in her room. Her
reply was, "I haven't got much of a fam
ily up there; only fifty.five, but
I hope to see more in the morn
ing." Saying which she laughed joy
ously and her friend afterward spoke
of her exceedingly happy mood. Part of
last evening she spent with a neighbor,
but returned early in the evening, and at
9 o'clock retired. An hour later her
mother and sister went to tbe second
floor to bed, as it had been deter
mined that as Miss Hallie was tired after
her first day in school she would rest
more comfortably in a room by herself.
In going to their own sleeping apartment
the two passed into Miss Hallic's room
and found her apparently sleeping sweet-
This morning at 6 o'clock, Miss Grace
Trow went into ber sister's room to
awaken her, and found her lying face
downward in the center of the bed,' her
face buried in the pillow. Her position
drew the attention of her sister, who
quickly notified her mother and also Mrs.
W. O. W illis. who lives in the adjoining
house, who. hurrying to the bedside,
found the young lady dead. Drs. Craig
and Bernbardi were summoned as quick
ly as possible, and after ex
amination of the body, gave it
as their opinion that a convulsion
had occurred, during which the sufferer
must have rolled over on her face, and
must either have died from the effects of
the shock or from suffocation. The the
ory first advanced that there was an at
tack of apoplexy was abandoned upon
investigation, and convulsions of an
epileptic form given as the real cause,
though it is not known that Miss Trow
was subject to any such ill.
The ailment, it is believed, was induced
by a reaction after the nervous strain in
preparing for ber school duties and in the
discbarge of them on tbe first day of
school. She was one of the hardest
workers in tbe school and the class of
pupils assigned to her charge required
great patience and self control.
Coroner Hawes held an inquest at the
home of the deceased at 9 o'clock this
morning, and the evidence verified the
facts as above eiven, the witnesses being
the mother and sister of the deceased,
Mrs. Willis and Mrs. Hull, neiehbors.and
Drs. Craig and Bernbardi. Tbe jurors
were Messrs. H. W. Haislip. (foreman);
E. B. McKown. Fred Hass. L. V. Eck-
hart, L. M. Buford and Frank Clough.
The verdict was that the deceased "came
to her death by convulsions, tbe medical
term being epileptic form, death appar
ently taking place early on the morning
of September 3."
Miss Trow was born in Springfield,
Feb. 24, 1864, and came with hei par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Trow, to Rock
Island in 1876. She received the most
of ber education in the public schools of
Rock Island, graduating with tbe class of
'83. Sne was always industrious, and
was employed for a number of years in
Miss Kate Byrnes' millinery establish
ment. Afterwards aba taught school in
Searstown, and in 1885 she became a
teacher in the Rock Island public schools,
being assigned by the board to tbe sec
ond primary room at school No. 3, where
she has taught since, and where she
has gained a reputation through ber dili
gence and faithfulness. She was possessed
of a cheerful, light-hearted disposition,
and seemed to take particular delight in
spreading sunshine all about ber. This
she always did. She was a devoted and
constant member of tbe Christian chapel,
a teacher in tbe Sabbatb school and a
member of tbe choir. She was the pride
and joy of her parents, as she might well
have been, and was a lovable woman in
every way. She was a source of parlicu
lar joy to her father, Henry Trow, who is
a passenger train conductor on the Illi
nois division of tbe C, R. I. & P., and
who has been telegraphed to at Chicago.
The second primary room at No. 3 was
dismissed until after the funeral this
morning, in respect to its teacher..
It is a peculiar coincidence that the
house and the room in which Miss Trow
was found dead is the one in which poor
Mrs. F. E. Rand was discovered dead by
her own band a few months ago, and in
men tier Husband bad expired without
warning just two weeks before.
Fivs Harveat Ixcnrsloas.
Tbe Burlington Route. C. B. & Q.
R. R , will sell from principal stations
on its line, on Tuesdays, September 10th
and Z4tn, and October 8th, hatvest ex
cursion tickets at half rates to points in
the farming regions of the west, south
west and northwest. For tickets and
further information concerning these ex
cursions call on your nearest C, B & Q.
ticket agent, or address P. 8. Eustis.
Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Agent, Chicago.
2 U 8. A. to Elizabeth Gordon, ne 4
se 4, 10.16. lw.
William F Henderson to Jennie Bovd.
lot 8, block 8, Chicago ad.. R. I. (625.
There will be a SDecial meeting of the
association at the rooms of the board of
education this evening to take appopriate
action on tbe death of Hiss Hallie Trow
E. B. McKown, Prea.
Fine peaches and peats at May'a.
Tame plums at W. C. Maucker's.
Armour's hams and bacon at May's.
W. 8. Winning, of Carbon Cliff, was In
me city today.
Colored drawing crayons 8 cents per
dox at me Fair.
81 ate pencils, one dozen in a box, 4
cents at tbe Fair.
sugar cured shoulders 7 cents per
pound at May's.
Rubber-tip lesd pencils, 8 cents per
aozen, ai me a air.
fresh lobsters, snipe and prairie
cmcKens, at uarm s.
Mr. and Mrs. L. S. McCabe have gone
easi on an exienueu trip.
Mr. T. H. Barbee, of Omaha, is visit
ing old friends in the city.
Miss Ella Williams is back in her old
position as clerk at C. C. Taylor s.
There were 1,800 pupils registered in
the Rock Island public schools yesterday
For sale A good family horse; gentle
and suitable for surrey or phaeton. II
In tablets the Fair will defy com peti
tion as they have tbe largest supply in the
Thomas Campbell's pure cider vinegar
for pickling purposes at W . C. Mauck
6x? double noiseless slates for 10
cents, very near as cheap as single ones
are sold, at the Fair.
State Senator R. N. Burke, of Chica-
go, accompanied Mr. C. S. Darrow to
Kock Island yesterday.
Mayor McConocbie wishes it said that
Mr Geo. Lambert's contribution to the
suffering miners was $2 instead of $1.
Judge Glenn presided in the circuit
court this morning and excused the jury
until tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock.
John Remer, tbe ferry pilot, who has
been on the sick list for some time,
leaves tonight for Jacksonville to visit
David Noftsker has eone to Garrv
Owen, Iowa, to attend to a church roof
ing contract sublet by Aid. M.
Louis Eckhart, Jr., has just returned
from the east, and now you can soon
look out for the latest novelties in the
A man named U. Bremck was run over
and killed on the C, R. I & P. track
below Davenport on the Southwestern
division, this morning.
Tbe matrimonial failure described in
last night's Argus, implicating a couple
from Iowa, should have been located at
the Rock Island house instead of tbe
Lothar Harms left Saturday for Chi
cago to meet his wife and family, who
have been in Europe for tbe Ian four
months. They all returned home last
The Rock Island club with tbe assis
tance ef Pender and Schildknecht, of the
Davenports, were defeated there yester
day by the Davenport league team by a
score of 10 to 6.
A railroad employe, whose duties re
quire night service, had arougb experience
tbe other night and called for the police
for protection, and now if the boys want
to enrage him, they simply say "spodfcs.'i
Mr. Geo. S. Church, of Carbon Cliff,
was one of the participants in the nas
tional G. A. R. encampment at Milwau
kee last week. Church is a living ex
ample that the republican party' didn't
put down tbe rebellion alone.
The old Margrafl building, west of the
building which Mr. Porter Skinner has
torn down for tbe purpose of putting up
a new block, began to crack Sunday and
the tenants made a hasty exit. The
building next west has also been abans
doned, as it is snowing signs of collaps
ing. .Now the owners talk of suing Mr.
Skinner for damages. Buildings that
can t stand without being held and
propped up by other building are to be
condemned. There is no .ground for
Chas Bug'ge, sr., of Moline, started for
Fort Madison Wednesday evening last to
see bis son William. He was accom
panied by A. Sunbcrg. They boarded
tbe Mary Morton at Rock Island about 8
p. m When about ten minutes out the
cap'ain told Sunberg a man bad fallen
overboard, and it turned out to be Bugge.
it was aarx ana no eaort was made at
rescue. Sunberg, who has not bee a
long in this country, went on to Fort
Madison, failing to send word to Mrs.
Bucge or the family in Moline, who were
not apprised of tbe sad event till Sun
berg's return. Sunberg seems to have no
idea of telegraphs or telephones.
South Chester has a big tom-cat that
was raised by a little terrier, which
adopted it soon after its birth.
C. C. Taylor
Under Bock Island Bona.
C. A. Stiil, - - Manager.
ONE NIGHT ONLY !
Tuesday, September 3d, 1889.
In hi new spectacular melo drama
a atory of the dead, supported by
: MISS FRANCIS FIELD :
and a powerful company.
FINE COSTUMES AND SCINIEY.
The greet Earthquake Scene; also tbe Crea
tion of Mi Veraurius, and scene. Harbor of
napws wiiu t ersuvias in im aistance.
Pucks 76, 60 and 29 cents. ,
1. 27 inch Suiting 15 cents a yard.
2. 27 inch Suiting 25 cents a yard.
3. f 4 inch Suiting 49 cents a yard.
4. 54 inch Suiting 75 cents a yard.
Broadcloth FinishAll Bargains.
Kock Island. Illinois.
OLE mi ANN &
Geo. W. D. Harris,
Real Estate and Insurance,
229 Seventeenth 8t., under Commercial
tFirt -class Insurance at lowest rates.
Tha foUowriaa; wn among
A nice residence t the nooer end of the city,
i.ip, et lot. conTanient to UUnd, depot and
ssw mill, cbesp
A nice new honse, larjre lot, shrubbery, trees.
tK.,un wemy-iouna street, cneap.
A new house of eight rooms, line !o? 60x150,
well located, within five blocks of the postoffice,
A nest brick honse with a lsree lot for $2 0.0,
conTenienl to npper depot end saw mill.
Tmodwe lings wilh lot SOU'Ai. well located on
Moline avenue, at a great bargain.
A nice two-story dwelling, well lo-ated, on
Twentieth street, cbesp.
A nice residence, with Improvements, large
(rounds, on Elm street, cheap on ea-y terms.
A two-story house and lot. convenient to the
upper saw mi lie, depot and round house, very
$2,50 PER GALLON,
KOHN & ADLEE'S,
POST OFFICE BLOCK. : : j ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Children's Shoes, worth $ .50 for .30
Children's Shoes, " 1.00" .70
Children's Shoes, 115" .90
Children's Shoes, " 1.60 1.15
Misses' Slippers, " .75 " .50
Misses' Slippers, " 1.00 " -75
Ladies' Slippers, " 1 00 " .75
Wigwams, " .90 " .75
Men's Fine Shoes cut down in same proportion.
Men's Low Shoes at half price.
These pi ices will continue) until stock ia reduced.
Custom Work and repairing neatly and promptly done. ,
t3P"Call and see us.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Avenue.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE,
8929 Fifth Avenue.
THIS WEEK IN-
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
the many bargains offered:
One of the nicest residences, with all conven
iences, fine high corner lot, tJOxlSO. one of the best
neighbnrhoine on Fourth avenue.
ti.(M0 will buy two store. ell located on Third
avenue, for any kind of business, and tbe rent
pavinc ar erood interest on the Investment.
SI, It twill buy a dwelling with good business
roo n in front, well located on Third avenue.
A new building, one of the best money making
restaurants and hoarding bouses in the city, near
the C. R. I & P. depot, well located for any kind
On of tbe best located three-story brick stores
for bnsines on Second avenue.
One of the best paying meal markets In the city ,
brick bnildinir', first-class location, cheap.
flM will buy a frond lot, fiOxHJ. in cood loca
tion if taken eoou. One of tbe best lota in the
Ladies' Fine Shoes, worth $5 00 for 4.25
Ladies' Fine Shoes. 4 50 " 3 50
Ladies' Fine Shoes, " 4 00
Ladies' Fine Shoes, " 3.00
Ladies' Fine Shoes, " 2 50
Ladies' Lace Shoes, " 1.78
Base Ball Shoes, " 1.C0
t! 1? v
3 - f
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