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THE a JU.US. MONDAY. NOV EM iiEK21, 1 892.
Highest of ail in Leavening Powir. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
ONDAT, NOVEMBER 21. lf"9J.
TVO VrOT 4 TTmrmnn
Terrible Sunday Crime at the
A HA.KIA0 D0I3 THE ELOCDY WOEZ.
"With a Shot cun He Ki.! Hi. Mother-In-I-w
and l!?r Huolmr.d anil Wound Hi
Wife and a I'n'.in man lose Call for a
1-ynrhinc Very t ni-kilfiil Attempt to
Steal frion.nm An InipnUe Get. an Fx
pre .Mr n;nr Into a Tight IMaoe that
Hay Send Him to the I'euitetiary.
Chicago, Xav. CI. The later annals of
Chicago re.-onl no more horrible crime nor
one ncconinn!iil hy niore sensational de
tails than t' .it whi.-h brought death into a
two-M.;ry frciio cat age in the northwest
ern part f ti is city Saturday afternoon.
T.y the arN f,f a mm who is said to be in
line a douhle n.urItr was committed and
iwo pfo;i'e wr.Tinlel, and the r.iurleivr
narrowly i-srapeil valence at the hands of
1,000 citizens i,0 Uve t.t-ar the scene of the
tragedy. Ilt-rrti.m PiesliT, a German,
lived with his wife and three children nt
the residence of his wife's parents. Henry
and Caroline Sh-s, Xo. 7-3 North Paulina
street. Early yesterday morning Siesler
eran making preparations fur a hunting
trip. Nothing nnnsuul was noticed about
nis action until alout 8 o'clock when, gun
in hand, he entered the parlor where his
Wife and children xver
BInrdrr of the ttothcr-in-T-aw.
One of tho little ones saw him first and
began to scream. Mrs. Siles, the mother-in-law,
hurried into the room and as she
entered Sieler attempted to elevate the
gun as though he intended to shoot her.
She rushed r.p to him and throwing her
arms about his neck, tried to take the gun
from him. "Keep away. God is with
me," shouted Sdsjlex, as he pushed the
aged worim aside violently. Then he
raised th shotgun and, pointing the barrel
almost direclly against her left breast,
fired before she could offer any resistance.
She s ink to the floor dead. Mrs. Sieiler,
in the meantime, had carried the children
to the house of a neighbor and on return
ing enroui.t.-red her husbind, who fired at
her, several of tb-3 shot taking effect in her
neck and breast.
The Murderer Shot by an Officer.
The vulm dow n stairs aroused Mr. Piles
and he descended into the hallway. As he
Stepped from t!:e 1 uver step Sieglep m t
Lim. A.ain raiding the gun, which he had
previously rehmdiil, he firo.1, Mr. Sites re
ceiving the fi:M charge at close rar.gii. It
is beiiev. d tli.'t Sic.'ler then discharg.-d the
other barn 1 o:' hi- t"in into his f..th r-in-law's
face, f..T ps'ions of his neck and
right cla'i k were Join away. ',y this time
a crowd I a 1 g.ahi red nuNMe and as
Oflii-er S-i:in,:.-osi c-r.me up, Siesrler appeared
in the d .' I' .vay. The people fell back and
as the ii;!.vr drew his revolver he order-d
Scigler to surrender. The hitter's r.-p!y
was a sliot fr..m his gun, but he shot hiih.
Simonson r.ti.rned the f.rv arid ieler
stagger. -.1 Iiack with a bullet in his side;.
Threatened with Violent"!-.
ire succeeded iu fring another shot
which s'.iKhtly wounded the officer liefore
he was overpowered. As Sir-trier was bcin.;
takea to the pa: ml wagon threats of vio
lence were heard on every hand, and a
number of revolvers were drawn by citizens
who were anxious to get hold of the mur
derer. Hi peatediy Siegler was struck by
men whose interference could not be pro
vented by the police. Siegler was at hist
placed in the wagon and the horses were
whipped into a gallop. At the station he
made a statement. It was short, incohe
rent and indicative tif innanity. lie was
afUTward tal i n to tiie hospital. The ex
tent of his vv.-uniN is not known.
NOT A SUCCESSFUL RASCAL.
An Eijiri'M Alesnenger Who I ailed to (ivt
Awny With SIOO.OOO.
Cltlf'Acai. ..iv. 21 Because he did not
bserve t'.e ci tr.niiiiidment "Thou shalt
not covet.'' (' orge J. Bagiey, a messcnf.?r
of the l.'nited States Express company, no'.v
lauquishes in the bastiie in this city. Hag
ley vas coming this way with two pack
ages of money in bis sale, euch containing
faO.tM), place i in tiis c.ire at Oma'.ia to lie
delivered in ti iscity. This was 'iimrsday
liilil. At h ua ( ' It y he bought a few bags
of potatoes, ji ii. i v. !,.-n tie came on duty i e
pot to IhiiiKiMc nbo-it the iloO.Ooo, liis part
Her l-in..- Ji-l. e;. lie (.pined the safe and
tore a p u 1. a.-i- o: c:i and took out ?1.KA
Tliotilit tli '.i '; !!. Wliote llos;."
Till 11 I:-' II ' 1T..1 i- ll iiii. oH u;iw thn.t
"one l..u:hi v.ell he ci lor a sliec p
as a laiiib." a;.d io. kli!i packages, put
ting them i: t - an ii,,.v s::.-k he hud
along, lie li.. sal 1 1 iv. !:i .; !.. cial threw
off the poti.iots ind 'empty" stick when
he reached there, i.nd then let the train go
off without him. 'J tien he had the pota
toes taken home while lie took the bag
with the money, which he hid in the hay
loft. Meantime the train reached this city,
and the express officials soon discovered the
ehortage. aud just as soon put it on Bag
ley, because tie was missing and shonldn't
have been. But he was coming right into
the jaws of the lion of detection.
How He Came to He C aught.
It, seems thtit Bagiey had a particular
friend living here named L' g an, and f'T
some r-i- n Unit he does not ex;il; in he
Cuiicitio- '. . vi.-.i liis friend. Vhile he
Wus j.uii!cjii'g to Chicago by a routd
aU ' l way the express men discovered that
he had ti.U friihd, mid the police began to
Watch the house. The watchman watch, d
not in vain. Fnti r Bet ley. l.iiter also
big policeman, v ho told hun he was under
ariisi. He protested indignant iy, but
finally weakened and admitted his gui't.
lie did more. He went buck to Daven
port ni.d showed the police where tiie
IMX) was. lie also unloaded the other l,0o0.
It hy Did He Io ItT
From what ean be learned the theft was
an impulse. Therew-asnopremediUition;
no jrrans or procrourr. no jum jjoi i
' thinking how easy it would I for hin to
take that money. Thru he opened the or e
: package. When this was dune he knew
w urn. gun ue iiau ianen into and wouM
have given anj thing to pet out. Bathe
fuvinkLTto "plain th;,t n,ui-
lated package and c. nclu led on the i-jkii of
I me luuniem 10 law nr aim t; ell
all, and ibn l.e found how easy it was to
, get into j.iih The con.pany will jiroba'. ly
jirosetutc him, and his ro.pect fur a u-rni
. in the iii.iu nt.;iry is very good.
Had a Needle In tier Throat.
Dahl- sk, G.i., Sow 21. A month a,-o
little Kllie Mi-ose, daughter of F. V. Mot se,
complained that smutching was growing
in her throat jt'.st under her chin. Mr.
Moose made examination and found there
a small, hard lump. V e k after week t he
child complained tuat the iump wus prov
ing larger. .Vr. Moo.-e. while making an
examination of the piuve Tui.sday tojk
from it two-thirds oi a large c;iiiih-ic
EURNEO A TIN PLATE M!LU
Incemliaiy 1 ire tt Auc'ersca The Hail fl
ing Samrated with Coal Oil.
AsaKiisojt. ijd.. Nov. 1. The ple.te
miil burned to the ground Saturday night.
This is the factory that became soproc;i
r.ent as a political issue during the lata
campaign. The Democrats alleged it w is
not ling operated. The fire was o( incen
diary origin, the entire factory having been
Saturated with coal oil. It was btirjr
operated by CUrk & Allertoft, o-ivners of
the Arcade Cle works, and tliey lose 7,0jk
worth of material. The factory was ownd
by S. n. Orvis. The building ami nix
chinery are . total loss of over f 15.CW0, par
tially ir.su re-1.
l'ortner Incendiary Attempt.
It also has developed that an attemut
was made to burn the uiili friday riTgit
When watchman Fout was in a room in
the mill the door was skimmed aid locked
and the building fired. He kicked the
door down and exticguL,hcd the flames.
Saturday eight the ent-" front end of the
building was saturated with kerosene, a
match applied and it burnmi like tinder.
The only person upon whom suspieii n
rests is a discharged employe who h:.d
been seen loitering around the building, it
is probable that a detective will be en
ployed on the c,w. Mr. Clarke could n.t
say whether the factory would be rebuilt.
GREAT GAME OF FOOT EALL.
Tale IHteuU Uirvard After a TlarJ Con
trtit. PlMilNGFiKLn, Ma-ss., Nov. 21. A crov.d
of 20,000 people saw the blue again w.ve
victorious over the crimson on Ilimpdtn
park Saturday nfternoon. Yale won, but
only by a margin of one touch down at 1
after the stubbornest fiVht which has ev. r
taken place n twei'n the two colle-s. The
game was fought inch by inch from begi a
ning to end, and it is safe to say that had
the Cambridge team not lost two of li r
best men the game would have ended with
out either side having crossed the hn
Keither side gained a jMint in the tirst half,
but Yale made six in tha second to 11a--vard
Other ga-.ies: At Indianapolis T.ara;--ette
forfeited to Tlutli r; stt.-ifavt tte, Ind.
' I'urdue 20, Chicago I'niver- ty 0; r.t Crav-
lordsville, Ind. V abn-h t l, Indiana uni
versity 21; at Ann Arbor -Michigan nm-
! versity 22, Onr-rlin IS; at K.aiiston, Ills.
W lsconsin university '!, No: : h western 6.
NEW FARMERS' ORGANIZATION.
An "Industrial Legion" n ilh I'aal Vander
vmirt at the Head.
Memphis, Nov. 21. The latest of the A'r-
l liance is a new organization called the "If
dustrial Legion of the United States." It
will consist of three classes adult males,
minor males, 14 to 21, and a woman's ai 1
corps. It is organized after the
pattern of the G. A. It., and Tat -beneck,
Loucks and Paul Yander
voort are in it wi: h other Alliance an 1
Popuist leaders. Tiie idea is to carry out
Populist ideas. Paul Yandervoort was
elected commander-in-chief and Franc
Burkitt, of Mississippi, vice commauder.
Taubcneck says it wiil have I, IKK), 000 mem
bers in a year and win in 1S.9.
TWO HEAVY LOSSES BY FIRE.
One at Arkansas C ity Touting 600,000
Chicago Lofcn $340,000.
Arkansas Citt, Ark, Nov. Si. Thi
plant of the Desha Lumlier and Planin;;
ing company was burned here yesterday
afternoon. Fire broke out in the ax )
blowing from the river it was impossible
handle department, and as a swift gale wai
to check the fire until the entire plant and
all the lumber in the yards were destroyed.
The loss is estimated at 5000,000, partly in
sured. Salt Sheds DcBtroyed.
Chicago, Nov. 21. Fire broke out. las:
evening in the sheds of the Michigan Salo
company. A gale was blowing and before
the flames could be checked thirty sheds
had leeu burned and 25,000 barrels of sal j
had been destroyed by fire and water. Loss,
Indianapolis, Nov. 21. Chairman Tag
gart, of the Democratic central committee,
will call a meeting of the committee this
week and proposes to enter upon the cam
paign of 18m at once, keeping the head
quarters open and perfecting the organiza
tion in every county and district with as
much care, t'jottgli nt less expense, as if i.
regular campaign was in progress. He Lu.
determined to liisiribu'e documents on the
tariff and ether saljc Is during the two
years, and wiil r.iak'j the committee the
means of keeping the p-ople fu'.iy informed
of the party measures i.i coui i'ss, trie alti
tude of the (..pposili'in on nil inp.irtant
questions an.", such other matters as would
be of interest in a camp-d'.-n.
A Ghi.tt I4;-lcry iit daiid.
Bej-.lin, Nov. Ll. The bodies of nineteen
adults have been found buried in the baud
of a Celiar in Ltibiin, Russian Poland. 1 hit
police are in vest ialing the mutter, which
as yet is a complete mj steiy.
I1USITS LAST WORD.
Final Report of the Secretary of
eat nio orncs eas aceieyed.
A Very ,uod shuwinic for the First Qund-
rennial of the w Kxeeutive Depart
ment Inerease of IAport cf Agricul
tural I'reItieti, Ann In! ition of l'leuro
Why Wheat Iiln't tlimm This Year
Teach i ill; l.un ;mni to i:.tt t urn Ilread
The I'rewident C oinpiimentcd.
AVAsniMiT- N. Nov. 1. -Secretary Rusk
has sov.ght to make hi fourth and hist an
nual rejs.i-t as lead of the dcpa-itment of
agrieulliin- a aluahl? dodiment, and has
gronptd t. ;. ;iur li.any interesting facts
to show w hat agi-i,t agrii-ul'ttr:l ptopleTe
are, and w hat a jr.op. r thir.g it was to
Biake the prir.ie (i!:;:i:;ssionrr of sericul
ture cabii.et ( t'.cer. lie says we suit
ai r a I hi.-t O' lr.v.Mt.iiX) wtri'i of pio
dui ts n. t r - t'.aa we l,ud to in oit fr. iu
foriign l ai:ws, and S) per cu t of these
products w.re a7ncuUuraL lie cluit-.s
somecreiht u r t; at. hetar.se he shows .i
increase 'j 'J, Mi;ounds weight of poik
tent to coi.utri. s which foruu iy exclud-d
Americ.u p r's. and $4'y.Vv.rj value in
crease in otir i v,, its of live cattle. .Ml
this coiia s .: .-i-. t lie incre;usitl precautions
to secure h. . : ... tiness of American fool
No l'lcero :neiinionia in tiie Country.
The ivgul i i cis enforccil for the pre
vention ( f T. ..is fever alone have saved
cattle grower more than three times the
cost of vur.nin the whole department.
And as to the suppression of phuro-pueu-liiocia.
the secretary grows emphatic and
eloquent. Notwithstanding the assertions
to the couti.iiy of London newpapers he
Again declares that plcuro-pueuraoLia Uoca
not exi.-t iu Mie It.T.i Mat 's. This n-I
suit, he t!.iin s has Ken obtained at a cost
less hy $Kt,iK) U .-.n was paid out by Gr?at
Britiaii liiuiiig seven years as iudecfciiiy .
for slaughit tc-.i cattle alone. He also
points out that the total loss to the cattle
growers (f C-vnt Britian by this disease iu
deaths alone has Jimounted to not less
than half a billion dollars, and that this is
tne only country in the world where the
disease, having once" gained a foothold, has
been eoiircly eradicated. J
V hy t heat Iiidu't Co Itooniing.
He explains why our wheat did net ,
realize the tig hopes raised by the shott
crops in various F.uropean countries in li.Jl
by saying that those anticipations of en
hanced pric.-s failad to take into account
the changed conditions now surrounding
the production and marketing of the
world's win a: crop. Taking the world
throughout, the fat crops more than
equaled the iean crops of ltstd, so that there
was ncttniiy umre wheat grown in that
year than in l-')." Even the exports frora
Russia, w here famine existed in so large a
section a:: J w hi re exjiorts were for a time
prohibited, amounted to 105,000.000 bushels,
nearly as mc.rh as the average for the pa-t
ten years, lie says "the conditions which
have at last overwhelmed cotton growers
now confront wtavit growers." Hence the
American farmer must reduce the wheat
acreage and so tiring prodacliou down to
the normal demand
rropagaiins "J.jhnr.y Cuke" in lttirope.
He has some hopes of gi ttir g the tn r
raans to use our Indian corn. Manydhii
culties have attt-mied the introduction of a
tew fotnl litntofore rear.Icd in Kurope ts
not fit for human consumption. Mixed
corn and rye oread was found neci ssary to
secure keeping qua!it:es iu a cotiotry
where ail b.-ta l is jmuie and sold by ti.
bakeries, a:..l tern grinding nun-hitter
purchased i:i A'.ruric.i is liow in use in
that country. O.le r suit is tiie main
tenance of the piiceof corn iu the f ace of
increased exports, conditions which have
hcrt totore always accouipa:tiel .great de
preciation in prii-f. The corn exports for
lf.f-), ttie only ej.r in which ii;i-y have
(quailed those of tae pre- nt year, brought
the price do u to a frt.ci ion under 42 cents
a bushel at the port of shipment against a
fraction over 65 cents jr busi.el this
year, a d'tTerent aggn gating, on the ex
ports of the past lis-cal vear, not less tl.au
Itelative to Cotton and Silk.
ViTaile insisting that southern cotton
growers must continue to reduce the acre
age of col lou planted he has some encour
agement to oucr them in the shape of new
varieties of cotton seed. He has under
taken experiments with imported seed,
to secure the production of a home-grown
cotton which will meet all the require
ments for which F.gypt ian and other cot
tons are now imported. He also wants the
United slates to rfii.se its own ra.v silk
instead of sending ii'.tKi.Oinl aiintd tor
the raw material: and he thinks we might
also f ave if,h "00,H) a year which we now
spend on imported fillers.
Compliments the I'resident.
As his hist word, the secretary expresses
his profound appreciation of the cordiid
sympathy and broad intelligence w h
which the president has uniform. y,
thro'ughor.t ids administration, heeded the
needs of agriculture, and tie predicts that
the people of i his conn try w ill learn to appre
ciate the fact that first administration u. r
ing w hich the department of agriculture ht Id
the rank of an executive department of i tie
government was presided over by a chief
executive who never failed to appreciate
the importance of agriculture, its dignity
uud its lue to the country at large.
CYCLONE IN ARKANSAS.
Seven Persons Kitted and Twelva Others
Inaired So Far Known.
Littli; Bci K, Ark., Nov. 21, A cyclone
passed through Boone county Friday
night, cutting a swath 200 yards wide.
The known death roll is as fol
lows: Mr. mid Mrs. Itston and
three children; Joseph Wagley and n
unknown man w ho died of fright Twelve
persons were wounded, three being chil
dren. A woman and sick child were picked
up and carried sixty yards and neither
hurt. Much property was destroyed, but
no estimate can be given.
ltlchard McCiuughry Dead.
Chicago, Nov. 21. Captain Richard Mc
Claughry died lit the home of his son J
l.tw, Policeman John F. Taylor, 0tiS7 Hal
sted street Jestenlay morning of h rat
disease. He was 72 years old, rud was con
n ected y. i;h tiie county t odrd in lts-,7 wh -n
tiie hoodie 1 1 h.ls t .ctied so mi, cii interest.
Jlrs. August Heiuionl I'assen Away.
Xi;w Youti, Nov. 2L Mrs. August Bel
mont, v ho Lad bet n critically ill for several
weeks, died yesterday afternoon. She was
the mother of three well-know men Perry,
Atigrtst and Oliver Hazard Perry Belmont
and Commodore Perry, of Luke Erie fame,
was her uncle.
The supreme court of New York has de
clared invalid a pension of t37.000 per year
voted by the directors cf the New York
Life Insurance company to the ex-president,
VV. 11. Beers.
The heart of the business, portion of Car
ditl, Wales, tas been destroyed by fire.
Ihe merchants' exchfir.ge ami thirty offices
and wareho: se wtre burned.
The law st udents of Ann Arlxir univers
ity w ill pro' ably secure James (i. Blaine
ta orator at their cclebratiou of Washing
ton's birthd v.
Au avalanche at Lake Whatcom, Wy.,
swept the house occupied by Warren Bur
gess into the hike. Burgess had a leg
crushed, but he swam ashore with his
wife, w here tuey Uitti lay unprotected for
severen bouts. Burgess will probably die.
George James, a San Bernadino, Cah,
woodebopp-r. fouud two tin cans in a tree
he was trimming containing just J1.1HX) in
gold. He has deposited the money forideu-
Wiilie Seoti, an I'vanton young man
who l et no' wiety on the election, sold
"lii.z" all tlay SiiVinlay in a drug store of
that Chii a: o suhurh.
G'o'.d has li vn discovereil in Nova Scotia
at the fa -ihon mints, near Truro.
i.t o.au was killed and another wound
ed by the explosion of a cannon at Klltn
boro, W. Ya
Carter Harrison, of Chicago, has hal an
interview with (irovt-r Cleveiand, but will
not say what was talked about.
The father cf Governor McKinley, who
l.a just celebrated the b.'lh anniversary of
bis birth, is seriously ill at his home in
The official count in the Forty-eighth
Illinois seiir'orial district shows that A. It.
Brands. Democrat, is elected by M0 plur
ality over James Boston, Republican,
whose election as representative has been
An inv.s;;d child was burned to death in
the house -f Joseph Thather, at North
Not being able to answer tt.e question:
'Co suicides go to heaven," W. R. Carter
rhutiled otT this mo: tal coil in the cold
waters of the Delaware river at Philadel
phia, for the express purpose of finding out.
There is doubt of the truth of the report
that Captain Bourke, of the Third.C-aYttlrjj
has been killed by a deputy marshal.
The body of W. G. Follies.a wealthy resi
dent of Sir ix City, was found under a
bridge with a gash in the forehead and the
skiui crushed. Supposed robbery and
Russia has bet n shoeing cavalry horses
with aluminum and pronounces it a great
Gas and Maggie to Liva at Terr HanUw
Terke Havte, Bid., Nov 21. Young
Gus Pabst, son of the Milwaukee brewer,
who secretly married Margaret Mather last
July is here, and Mr. and Mrs. Pabst will
make their home here. Mr. Pab--t has be
come iutert sted in the firm cf Brggs& IIul
who recently succeeded to the wholesale
liquor am 1 recti, y ing business of II. Hulman
man. Tiie business t- It enlarged and
the three young . it. :uln:an Jr., Ed
ward L-x's. : cn of Joan I -eggs, the weil-Lno-.vi,
i:.di..na d stili'.r. and Pabst, start
in business with big c. j i::;l behind them.
Mr. i at-st s.ts his i:-e wi.'! quit the stage
ft T u'.l, at.-t v, i.i mvi. ci ...e here to their
i l-ri tuti-il the itis tii:Lster.
:: Ahi.s- it.Lt:. ind., Nov. 21. Republi
can Postmaster Lewis, of Cope, resigned
the day aft r election Democrats daubed
his office with red paint. They have also
during the past four years cut off his in
come by us.i g a near-by postoftice. Hi
salary was only ftJJ per year, w hile the ex
penses of the office w ere sit'j.
Horrible to Contemplate.
Ri CtlF.sTKR, Pa., Nov. 21. About ten
mouths ago a farm hand, Isiac Kennedy,
on the Ct-niiLs farm, dicipptared and was
supposed to have been murdered. Lately
several people on the Cennis farm have
been uir.de ill by drinking water from a
well. 'Ihe well Saturday was cleaned out,
and at the bottom of it the body of Ken
nedy was found. The body was decom
posed. The l'ontiac Is Ail Kight.
Ct.KVrLAKK, O., Nov. 21. The steel
steamer I'oi.ti-.ic, which, it was feared, had
been lost on Lake Superior during the re
cent heavy storm, is safe. A private dis
patch has been received in this city from
Captain Lowe, of the Ponliac. The tteamer
jiut into Grand Island harbor Thursday
and Lii-s Lecu waiting there for the gale to
ai 'a,' e.
Mrs. Sarah STulr
Hood's Sarsaparilta i3 Especially
Adapted to Curo Difficulties
Peculiar to the Sex
The restoring and invigorating properties of
flood's Sarsapariiia, combined w ith its power
to vitalize and enrich the blood, render tt pecul
iarly adapted for all troubles peculiar to
women that tired feellnR. or debility caused
hy chanpe of season, climate or life. Hood's
Sarsapariiia has accomplished very pratifying
results in many cases. Kead the following;
" I w as for a long time a sufferer from
nd tried many remedies and physicians, to no
good pupose. One day I read one of the Flood's
Sarsapariiia books, and thought I would try
bottle of the medicine. It made so great a dif
ference In my condition that 1 took three bottles
more and found myself perfectly well. I
nave also given
to the children, and End that it keeps them in
good health. I am willing that this shajl be
used for the benefit of others." Mrs. Sabah
Mcik. 808 ICth avM So. Minneapolis, Minn.
HOOD'S PILLS cur all liver Ills, Bilious
ness, Jaundice, Indigestion, Sick Headache.
For Ladies and Misses,
We are showing the prettiest shoes
ever shown in the city, every pair a per
fect fit, quality the best, and the prices
For Men and Boys,
We have the best line in the city
every pair warranted. Examine quality
and prices; they cannot be duplicated.
Our School Shoes
Are good shoes; they will give you
the best of wear.
1704 SECOND AVENUE.
4.00 psr Month for Sen years,
cr $6.00 per fhnth f r c-ix years
Pays Principal and Interest and seeures ,'you
a Deed with Abstract of Title.
ON EACH PLAN. I LOCATION SSth ST.
PRICES WILL BE ADVANCED.
Ccme early and recure e! ice locations and lovest prit .
BUFORD & GUYERS Addition.
Apply to J. M. Buford or E. H. Guyer.
At never before heard of prices
G. O. HUCKSTAEDT'S,
1809 and 1811 Second Avenue.
314 BRADY STREET,
The Fatj, : d Winter Goods are cow T AVENPC- T,
in. Kemtniher we ere tLcwirg the laipf t-i-d most varied
assortment of IVmestio and lairofiTEn goods in the three
cities. Suits made to ycur measure fr:m f2C to 40; Trou
sers made to ycur measure 5 to 12.
We will occupy our new store, cor. of Fifth avenui
and Twenty-third St., and will be known as the
Fifth Avenue Pharmacy.
HOllST VON KOECKRIIZ, Pharmacist. -
We can't help talking about 'em; they are
going this weather like hot cakes.
A Special Sale this Week.
2500 fine stylish garments, with and without fur,
at $2850, 2250, 18.00, S.7S, 14.25, 10.2, 8.25,
750, 6.75 and 5.95.
You will save at least $4 to
$10 on each garment you
buy from us.
ELEGANT LINE OF
M IT t 1MCDV Aluriwc (lin
best at the lowest prices,
We are the People7
1 14 v-tr2t- cavekport. iowa.