Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, lfe90.
Copper, Tin ai
PLUMBING, GAS AND
-And House Furnishing Goods.
Steamboat and Distillery Work a Specialty.
1612 SECOND AVENUE.
Containing 1881 pages leather bound GIVEN AWAY.
Wt willissueafSOOt'cket good for one year. By bringing this ticket with you
wheceTer you come to either of onr store w ill register thereon the amounts and your
fjtarc rah purchases until they amount to 120.00 and we will then give you the above
Although many hundred dollars' worth of these books will be given away, amounting
jirMcticaliy to a discount and saving to you of 85 per cent on your pmchases, we will still
b il l unr prices as low if not lower than ever.
- will try and save you many dollars In the future, and believe by enterprise and
sir dV.nl:ii we will merit your patronage. Do not fail to take advautage of this free gift.
KINGSBURY & SON,
1703 Second Avenue.
Copper-Smithing, Sheet Iron, Gas and
Steam Fitting, Also Sewer work.
BAKER & HOUSMAN,
Opposite Harper House.
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
IvOHN &d ABLER,
Removed to 219 Seventeenth Street
For the cure of all disorders of
They are safe, sure and pleasant
They have no equal as a Family
we give away a sample package FREE. Call and get one.
Regular Size 25c a Bottle.
T. H. THOMAS,
Druggist, Bock Island.
Sheet Iron W-
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
for the Celebrated
the Liver, Kidney and Stomach.
and act like a charm.
Pill, and that all may try them
NO SHOW FOR THE MEN.
The Rock Island Officials and the
E igineinen Confer. .
The Comialttera Ketara Without
llavtas .trrompllehed Their Par-por-Th
Order In F.ffeet.
Engineers James Ewing and J. J. Mo
Cormick aid Firemen Daniel Maroney
and Chas. Pearson hare returned from
Chicago, wl ere they went in behalf of the
engineers ard firemen of the Rock Island
road to protest against the order of
Supt. U. F. Royce extending the Illinois
division and entailing hardships upon the
enginemen employed upon it. They in
terviewed lianager St. John, General
Superintendent Royce and Master Me
chanic Wilson, but received no satisfac
tion. The officials met them point by
point and told them the order was final
and would be enforced. They stated,
however, th it there would be no necessi
ty of removal from Rock Island, and
that they would not be kept away
from this end of the run or detained at
the Chicago end as long as they expected.
The men determined therefore to give
the new order a trial, and if it docs, as
they verily believe it will work increased
hardships to them they will again appeal
to the com piny for relief, and if it is not
given them -vill make an effirt to secure
The first through train under the new
order started out for Chicago this morn-
tng. Engineer Hawthorne and Fireman
Porter were in the cab. The first crew
from Chicago will be down tonight.
Yesterday afternoon Foreman Mirfl. Id
of the Rick Island round house
recived orders to select engineers for
the local ruts, which are increased from
two to fotr. Mr. Mirfteld therefore
picked out fur veterans James Ewing.
Silas Spragje, James Carl and James
George, who will run only to Peru and
return. These four engineers give up
their big Rogers engines and tike smaller
ones Ewinj 98. Sprngue 191, George
129 and Car! 174, the latter the iron steed
he originally drove fifteen years ago.when
he first man pulated the throttle.
Arrangements are being made for the
accommodation of the east end men. It
is expected that the new order will bring
fifty men into Rock Island, but only as
transients, fr they will simply remain
here a few bours for rest or meals and
will be here when others are out.
The Burlington road which adopted the
plan of imposing more mileage on the
engines without repairing them, has not
found it profitable. Dispatches from
headquarters say that there was a big de
ficit on the Iiurlington road's earnings for
June. The statement of the Chicago,
Burlington ti, Quincy railroad, including
the Burlingtm & Missouri River railroad
n Nebraska and controlled roads for
June, 1890, as compared wilh Jane.1889.
shows gross earnings, $2.740 583.05;
operating expenses, fl.997,624 02; one-
twelfth of alt annual charges, not include
og dividends, 761.889 32; total expenses
and charges. $2.759,584 34. This leaves
a deficit cf fl9.000.29. During the
nonlji the fross earnings increased over
June in the previous year f 56.523.02; but
at the sme time there was an increase
of operating expenses of f 303,271. 35,and
the fixed charges showed an increase of
$17,503.75. In Jnne. 1889, the Burling
ton system had net earnings of $ 245,
251 79, which shows an actual loss com
pared wilh the last month, of $264,252,-
08. Now omes the Burlineton Gazette
with the assertion:
Part of the increased operating expenses
are due to the fact that immediately after
the big strike the Burlington practically
suspended all improvements and repairs
and pushed i's way along wilh the Bole
idea of shoving its financial statement
nto the front ranks. A time has now
come when suspension of repairs is no
longer safe and expenditures are being in
curred wbicli would have been regarded
as necessary and would have been taken
care of long ago hut for this desire to
show big earnings.
A NKW BUTTON.
The Adopt i u of Aattkrr F.sublrsa Pra
poHrd by ta Yetrrann of the Urua
Word coin s from Chicago that pres
sure will bo brought to hear upon the
coming encampment of the grand army
at Boh too to authorize and order a
change in the button now employed to
protect the identity and individuality of
members of the organization. This mat
ter has be n agitated for several years
past, but nothing definite has ever been
accomplish! d. At the same time there
has been a f. rowing feeling in the organs
izatinn that the present but'on has been
so generally imitated, not to say counter
feited, that it is absolutely necessary that
a new desiga should be provided and au
thorized. In Chicago alone there are no
less than sit organizations having but
tons which can be easily mistaken for
those of the veterans of the grand
army. A special committee of Farragut
Post, No. 602. which has been investigat
ing the ma' ter for some time, has pre
sented a ret ort which will be pressed up
on the consideration of the national en
campment. It sets forth that it is desir
able to have a distinguishing badge for
continuous use and indicative of the
principles of the G. A. R ; that the but
ton intended for that purpose has been so
nearly counterfeited by several minor or
ganizations as to render it no longer dis
tinguishablti, and that it should be super
ceeded by ti near button, in which the
present des gn, form and metal should be
used as a ct nter and surrounded with an
enamel ban I of red, white and blue. If
this auggettion is adopted by the en
campment, letters patent will be secured
upon the btdge to prevent f urtner imita
tion. - '
Inward for Escovsry.
I will pav a suitable reward for the re
covery and delivery of the body of Ed
ward C. W jod ward drowned at Cordova
July 31. Edsak Humphrey.
Chocolata, strawberry, lemon and va
nilla ice cn am at Krell & Math'.
A Uraad A a ties Mate of Lata Teaaer
Tomorrow will take place the great
auction sale of residence lota in South
Park, the central point of the new growth
of Rock Island. Since the South Park
syndicate waa formed and platted, its
addition , which consist? of 133 lots, all
told, no less than fifty lots have been
disposed of. and most of them built upon
lice comfortable cottages it is a pleasure
to see. The object of the syndicate was
to give industrioua citizens a chance to
acquire homes ot their own and this is
still the ruling consideration of the syn
dicate, which, in putting up the remain
ing lots at auction, invites everybody to
buy a lot at fais'own price, with easy
terms of payment. This is a great
chance for any thrifty man to ac
quire a home of his own and stop pay
ing rent. The very money that he now
pays out for rent can be easily made to
pay for the house built upon one of these
South Park lota. The auction ia to be
gin at 6 o'clock tomorrow evening, and
from this time to the sale all disposed to
buy should visit the addition and pick out
the lots most desired. To make it easy
for home seekers the sysdicate has ar
ranged for free transportation on the
street cars running from the Harper bouse
corner to South Park, all afternoon to
morrow, and hundreds will avail them
selves of the opportunity to visit this
charming spot. The syndicate will also
spread a lunch, and as a further token of
its good will, will give one of its choicest
lots, fronting on Elm street, as a prize
among the purchasers. It would be a
gooil idea to cut out the plat of South
Park, given in the advertisement on our
fourth page, and after visiting the ground
mark on it several lots to bid upon when
the time comes.
There is another important item in
connection with the purchase of a lot or
lots in this addition, and that is if you
can pay a small sum down on the lot secure
a loan from t he Building association and
erect a home. To those who are not fa
miliar with the workiogs of building as
sociations we give tbo reader an idea of
the benefits to be derived from them. A
building association is a regular corpora,
lion organized under the laws of the
state. It is a cooperative enterprise in
which a nnmber of individuals associate
together for the purpose of mutual help
or the benefitting of one another. Surely
thi3 is a praiseworthy object that of
benefitting your fellow man, with the
certainty of sharing in those benefits to
the same extent yourself, It is essen
tially different from any other corporal ion
under the law. It transacts all its busi
ness by and through its members only.
No one outside has anything to do with
it or shares in any way the profits.
Every man who becomes a member of
these associations bas an object in view.
some (very, many indeed) one of the most
laudable objects in life, that of securing a
home but. whatever the object, whether it
is to acquire a home, to lay up something to
sustain him in old age or in times of ad
versity, or for anything clss for which a
fund is needed, the fact of having an ob
ject in view takes bim at once out of the
ranks of the thriftless and to a certain ex
tent relieves the community of any care
on his account. Building associations
benefit the individual by providing a safe
and profitable place where one can de
posit a small or any portion of hi earn
ings, where he can lay up something for
a rainy day, and upon which be can
draw at any time in case of necessity.
They enable the man to own the home he
lives in and to pay for it in small monthly
instalments which are little, if any. above
the actual amount of rent he would pay
for such a home..
Pal lee Paints.
Chas. Miller, "bus driver for the Har
per, caused a disgraceful exhibition on the
steps leading up to the hotel last evening.
and came out of the encounter with his
physiogonomy somewhat ruffled, and it
can hardly be said beautified. The
trouble grew out of the handling of va
lise, and a dispute arose between Miller
and Albert Farrow, one of Updyke &
Nicholas' men, as to who should carry it.
the night clerk it is claimed having given
improper orders as to who should handle
it. It clearly belonged to Farrow, but
Miller resisted and attacked Farrow, the
two men grappling and rolling down to
the foot of the stairs where Miller,
who is a big powerful fellow,
and Farrow, but an average sized man,
renewed his attack upon the latter who
called John Sl. John, also a wagon driver,
to protect him, and the two gave the big
man a lesson in the manly art that he
will be obliged to ponder over for some
time. This morning the three men were
before Magistrate Wlvill who fined Miller
$10 and costs, and Farrow and St. John
Deputy Marshal Long and Officer Het-
ter arrested a man named Fred B. Wil
liams last night for entering Susenmiehl's
second band store with a companion
early in the evening and stealing t shoes,
revolvers and so mo smaller articles. The
other thief escaped at the time.
This afternoon Officers Kramer and
Sexton captured the other tblef below
the boat yard. He gave bis name as
August Gage, and confessed the theft,
also taking the officers to where he had
bidden the stolen property and revealing
it to them.
The Old HeUlerV Beanlon.
The executive committee of the Rock
Island County Old Settlers' society met
at the Keator house, Moline, this
morning and decided to , hold the
annual picnic on the Rodman
property, Rock Island, Sept. 3. The
committee meets at Secretary Ken
worthy's office this city, next Tuesday to
Old Santera' Meatiav-
The executive committee of the Rock
Island County Qld Settlers' society will
meet at the office of the secretary. J. T.
Kenworthy, in Rock Island, on Tuesday,
August 5. at 3 p. m. to arrange for the
annual picnic of the association in Sep
tember. L. D. Edwards,
New sweet potatoea at May'a.
Bananas and berries at Browner's.
California fruits a specialty at May's.
Mr. R. Ucbwecke leaves for California
Fine assorted baskets of California
fruits at May's.
Corn, tomatoes, cucumbers, blue and
black berries at Long's.
Spring chickens and potted meats of
all kinds at Browner's.
Mr. J. F. Robinson arrived home this
morning from Asbury Park, Mass.
Mexican hammocks very cheap at
Cameron & Son's, Davenport, Iowa.
Mr. Lewis Wilson, of Rural, and Mr.
Win . Moore, of Coal Valley, were in the
Fresh berries, chickens, apples, water
melons, and nutmeg melons at F. G.
"Uncle" Sam Goode, of Andalusia, was
in the city today, "dressed in his best
suit of clothes."
Mr. Fred Hass bas returned from Min
neapolis. Mrs. Hass will visit in St.
Paul before ber return.
Mr. C. B. Marshall, of Cordova, demo
cratic candidate for county superintend
ent, was in the city today.
Stamp Deputy M. Lee Gait's collec
tions for Julv were: Beer. $5,522.25;
cigars, $471.15; tobacco, $7.20; total,
A hay horse sixteen hands high, got
out of the stable near Raible & Steogel's
brewery last night, and has not been
"Why, they are fir better than I had
any idea ot!" Such are common expres
sions regarding Simon & Moaeufelder's
$2 50 and $4 pan's
Mr. II . P. Stoddard and Dr. J. W.
Scott, of Edgington. were in the city to
day. Both report "Gordon slock" on the
boom in their section.
Frank McDonald will give a grand
free lunch to his friends at his saloon
on Fourth avenue and Twenty-second
street tomorrow night.
While passing Simon & Mosen 'elder's
stop in and take a look at the $2 50 and
$4 pants. It isn't every day one meets
with such a snap.
A letter from Aid. Ill received this
morning stated bis determination to sail
for home on July 19. He may be ex
pected home at any time now.
Simon & Mosenfelder's fall stork is
now in the bands of the tailors and will
arrive during this month. All summer
goods must go regardless of price to make
Misses Ella Blakesley, Florence Stew
art and Nellie Mahana, of this city. Miss
Sykes, of Elkhart, Ind., and Messrs.
Will Stewart and George Blakesley
formed a party that left yesterday for
iseividere 4ara on Geneva Lake, Wis..
for two weeks' pleasure and recreation at
the Blakesley-Sykes cottage.
The first of the secood series of sub
scription concerts given by Strasser's or
chestra at Hincber'a Elm street garden
occurred last evening, and was enjoyed
oy a large number ot people. The even
ing could not have been more delightful,
and the music was such as only Strasser
is capable of producing.
The body of Edward C. Woodward.
whose drowning at Cordova was record
ed id last night's A nous, has not yet been
recovered. The deceased was the young
est son of the late G. M. Woodward, of
Port Byron, and was nineteen years of
age. Edgar Humphrey, guardian of the
young man, offers a reward for the recov
ery of the body.
A Chicago paper has a man In Rock
Island for a tew days working our mer
chants and getting as much from them as
they are disposed to contribute for a few
inches of Battery and puffery in the col
umns of bis paper. The way it
is worked is this. The Chicago man spots
a business man; writes biro up in a most
complimentary manner, gets the matter
in type and bas a proof taken of it This
be reads to the merchant subject, and
tells nlm tbat for whatever amount he is
willing to contribute $10 or $50 it
matters not what, he will send a certain
number of papers containing the puff to
the addresses the merchant may furnish
Some of our business men have taken
kindly to the idea, but many have not,
appreciating the compliments heaped
upon them no less, but failing to compre
hend the substantial benefits to be de
rived. Mr. Edward Lieberkncr.t returned this
morning from his western trip. He went
by way of St. Paul and the Nor
thern Pacific and returned via the south
ern route. At Fargo, South Dakota, he
met our former townsman, Jacob Heins
furtur. who is in the cigar business there.
He also visited Spokane Falls and Seat
tle and he was carried away with the way
the latter city ia rising from the flames
Phoenix like, nine and ten-story build
ings being the standard in the business
portion. He took in many other places of
prominence, including San Francisco and
San Joan. In the latter city he saw his
brother Louis, who left Rock Island years
ago to make his way in the world and is
now a successful sign psinter at San Jose,
and is rich. He met Mr. A. F. Fleming,
also Geo. F. and C. F. Fleming and states
that the latter gentleman was expecting
to start east with his family in a few
days and may be looked for in Rock Isl
The Jo Ling and West Rambo passed
The Pilot came down with three
The packet St. Paul went south this
TbeVerne Sain came down and re
turned as usual today.
The Mueser, Jo Long, Stillwater and
West Rambo each brought down eight
strings of logs.
The water is declining rapidly. At 6
this morning it was 2:90; at noon, 2:80;
the temperature on the bridge at noon
The Misiissippi river pilots are passing
around petitions for more government
lights which they badly need and should
A scheme is on foot among the 200
pilots on the upper river to organize and
purchase all the rafting steamers with
their towing contracts and run the busi
ness on a gigantic plan of cooperation.
As there are about eighty rafters, . worth
on an average of $6,000 each, the total
coat to the pilots will be upwards of a
half million of dollars. i
Hood's Baraaparllla has a ateadly in
ereaainir nonularitv. which can onlv be
won by an article of real merit. Give it
atrial. ' 1
Order your ice creams and ices from
Krell & Math lor your parties and recep
tions and then you will be sure to please
the palate of your guests.
Mclntire Bros, have a new and reliable
L! 1 1 1 M t .J
I aiu glove cieaner; uieaua pericuu J uu
'leaves no odor.
KA11TU TO EA11T1I.
The Fnaeral af Aaeeasor Bitter ikla
The funeral services of Assessor C. H.
Ritter were held from the grief stricken
home, corner of Third avenve and Four
teenth street, at 2 o'clock this afternoon,
Rev. C. A. Mcnnicke. of the German
Lutheran church, officiating. There was
an immense concourse of people present,
including the Turner society and Gertna
nia lodge, A. O. U. W., in bodies. The
pal! bearers were: Messri. John Ohl
wciler, A. II. Grimm and Gustave Sten
gel from the Turners and Messrs. J. L.
Haas, Robert Koehler and n. Beselin
representing the Workmen.
At the grave then was singing by the
Turner Singing society.
The funeral services over the remains
of Mrs. D. 8. Scbureman were held in
the new First M. E. church at 10 o'clock
this morning, Rev. G. W. Gue officiating.
Mrs Schnieman was the first to be buried
from the beautiful structure her husband
had designed and built. There were
many handsome floral tributes and a Urge
attendance of friends. The pall bearers
were as given yesterday.
The funeral of Mrs. Ann Siegrist was
held from her home, 404 Third avenue,
at 9 o'clock this morning. Rev. n. C.
Marshall, of the United Presbyterian
church, conducted the services. A num
ber of Old Settlers and many other friends
of the deceased were present.
Labor Traablea Krrwlac-
Chicago. August 1. Fifteen members
of the Boss Carpenters and Builders as
sociation, known as the new association,
discharged the union men this
morning. Tbey claim the union has re
voked tbe spreement in allowing union
men to work for members of the old as
sociation. Other firms expect to take
They Will I'uy for Their Fun.
NEW Youk, Aug. I. The time cattle
men, John MuNaniara. Ilenrv Allison
and; James Tynan, who were the ring-
caners in mo not on the steamer Chi
:airo, and who broke into th knM
stole liquor on the voyage, were yesterday
iirm ior rximumon, charged with lar
ceny. J lus is the lir-a ease uiitlnr tlu ni
I-elltV with tift'ilt HritHin in u.-lii.h
ceny on shipboard isii.ade mi extraditable
t'HiCAon. .Inly 31.
Oil the !fnrl of tr.-v! to-tay qiintatlivi
wont us fiiMon-: M'lit-at-Xn. 2 Aaicust,
opend ir.'V, ,.,..! w$..; Siloniler. op-ued
Vl'w: c-lo -e l e.14-; In-v!iir T. opi-nml nic,
cl--: Uli,, ; May. op.-iinl lW.c, c-loseii -4o.
Corn-No. 2 A Mum . oi--ti-.l and Honed
HVVj.-; f-oiitiviilKT. op,' .w 4S-1!K.., duped i7$c;
.May, oix't-.t-.l .rlii . Iokc.1 tf.. Onts
Auku-i, ). n, :j4'4i-, i- i,e, 34,.; September,
uirne l 44 -. .loci :3 V; May, oM-ned U7c,
i ::-. 1'm-k -July, opcmvl $11. "5, 1 losed
SU-.iai: Aui,-iir, iivn :i I2., 0 ol UI.8V
Septcmli-...-, iih.ii 1 JIISu. rlo-t-t $11.15;
January, onone.1 Sl I IV I. I .-.l n v. 1
August, opono 1 nml closed ;ti.rt.''.
Live stork-1 niim utoi k yar Is price: Htrs
Market nnrni.tl At nmnf Lvaturl..-.
)mt became a trillc- easy Inter: linht envies.
nmiru iWKintf, t a tsa &il70. mixed
lots. :i.:o 3W. heavy im-kln ind ghip
piiiK lot. S:.7."i(i3.t.
C'a tie Market very dull ami wc-ak at ya
terdav's ileelitie: tM-.ve iirii.i in .vim . a. .
4: Ktd to choice, $4.(11 ; common
to m diimi. :.r. .-:!; butch. r.' stock 10c
lower, j 1. ir Texans lower, U3.3.00.
Sheep -Mark t s-low ami dull: no demand for
hunt: natives, $l.iO,-..;i; Texan. $..704.80;
western , 1 4.i t4.3i; :mbs. i4.(W(to.su.
I'roiiuce: iliitiur Kuiost rretnerie. 14$
I.Vii rrll': finest daries. ll.ai&v r..win
stock, &. Kion-Strictly fresh. l:iUMA
per dor l'oultry Tbickons, hens, VtfrXma
per 1t.: roo 1 ers. t n rk e v in i i.... u viiu.
spriiiK ducks, 'J.j-lOV: Reese. $4.005 0) per
1 uiniwT-icnnrte nose, c-(&. J I per
Din. Apples rair to choice. $a.U04.( perbbl.
hi.tii.'r itu -HI.... R. 1 . I T -. . 1.1
" " ' " ''!." Jn4b CKSO.
red, jniKi l.fiil per 24-qt cae. Huckleberrias-5Ui7.-
per box; $1.51 p -r Ill-ot case. Blackberries-
Michigan, $I.S5b1. I I pur lti-qt case; Illi
nois, S5iaH.25 1KT StHji cafle.
Nkw Vohk. July SL
do;AttKiist. ttfVc; do September, Kc Corn
No. i mixed cash, oik-; do September,
D3c: do October, .W(,3. Onts-Dull; No. 2
nuxeii casu, 11'44,11'v: art September, Wise.
Kye an 1 barley Nomina . I'ork-Dull;
mes. 1 13.00 ti 14.111 Lir.l-KssW- Anm,.t
Live Stock: Cattle V.rl-l rii.11. . 11
J n bcevca; flr.-ssed;bevf. steady; native aides.
-4i4c v "'- "iieep ana limbs Sheep dull
io uicr prices; imiuos nnn and 4.4c V t
hltrher. lines Market linu: live hoifs, f4.M&
4.) V 1U0 tha.
Bay Upland prairie, $9 S011.00
uy 1 imiHnt doj .&u.
Oats 7 a 911
Cord Wood S3 5'$ 1.(0.
c.o. 110. lets and 1614, Third Ave.,
Ts the cheapest plare In the connty to bny Car
riages, lluifiiles. Paints, Oils, etc.
IK BUM'S or
$200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Interest 7 per cent semi annually, collected and
remitted tree of charge.
E. W. HURST,
Attosnxy at Law
Booms S and 4 Masonic Temple,
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Lloyd & Stewart,
BOCK. UliAXD, LLlu
Spring Styles now Beady.
i B'-SPWLfc (I
A GOOD THING TO DO
IS TO TAKE TIME
For example, the present is the time
to forecast the future and plan for get
ting the children supplied with school
clothing. To help you to do that we
place on sale a new case of double fold
dress flannels, all wool, in plain and
mixture, 20 pieces at 25c a yard.
INITIAL Handkerchiefs are all the
rage. We place on sale a new invoice
in ladies' hemmed stitched initial, all
linen handkerchiefs, letters beautiful
styles, 25c each. You will want some.
UMBRELLAS Onr sales of um
brellas have been enormous- From the
quantities sold we judged that we had
about supplied the entire community,
but we are mistaken; the call is for
more, more, more. Here they are:
Another immense assortment in the
new fall styles of handles, silver, gold,
natural wood inlaid with silver, etc.
More of those gold and silver heads at
98c, $1.37, $1-57, made from our cele
brated gloria silk.
Have the largest establishment West of Chicago.
DONT FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEMANN & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nos. 124, 126 and 128 Sixteenth Street,
INCORPORATED UNDER TEE TOTE STATE LAW.
Rock Island Savings Bank,
. ROCK ISLAND, tt.t.
Open dally from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m., and Saturday erening from 7 to 8 o'clock.
Five per cent interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned on Personal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security,
B. P. REYNOLDS. Pres. ? C. DKXKMANN, Vice-Pres. J. H. BUFORD, Caihier.
P. L. Mitchell, K P. Reynolds, P. C. Dentcminn. John Crnbmzn. C. P. Lyndr,
J. J. Rcimera, L. Ptmon. E. W. Hnrrt, J. M. Bnford.
Jacksok as HcasT, Solicitors.
aW'ill beein biulne July 8, 1800, and will occupy banking room with Mitchell A Lynda
nntU new bank ia completed.
MRS. P. GREENAWALT
1704 SECOND AVENUE,
Our Straw Goods, representing Milan Hats, Chip, Fancy Braids,
Leghorn Hats, in colors, also, our entire stock of fine Montures,
"Wreaths and Long Sprays at great reductions from former prices.
The remainder of our stock of Spring Hats and Bonnets, many exclnsive
designs, are marked at about HALF PRICE.
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
AND WINDOW SHADES,
At prices, which like quality, we defy competion;
We thank yon sincerely for your past favors, and here pledge yoa onr beat effort la the
future. Onr dealing shall be characterized by promptness and the strictest Integrity to
onr mutual interests.
KA.NN & HUCKSTAEDT,
No. 1811 and 1813 Second avenue.
BOOTS and SHOES.
THE LARGEST AND BEST STOCK
At the Lowest prices in trie three cities.
PATENT LEATHER SHOES
ISTanned Gooda in all
An Encyclopedia valued at $8 00 (riven away to each customer buying $25.00
worth of Booti and Bhoea. Call in and let us show yoa the book and
explain how yoa can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 SecondAveau.
ELM STREET SHOE 8T0BX
ttn Fifth Avenue.
BY THE FORELOCK.
BEST IN THE WORLD.
They don't split, break or splinter.
Have no sharp, knife-like edges to
cut through wearing appareL
They don't warp, rust or twist.
They don't draw lightning.
Are not dangerous to life or limbs,
Are not made up of splinters.
They don't scratch or pierce yjur
They contain no gum to stick and
hold the needle and thread, etc
Are easily sewed into dress waists
and stays afterwards.
Are the only perfect and realiable
Hock Island. Illinois.
G. O. HUCK3TAKDT
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