Newspaper Page Text
THIS AK US, THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 18U3.
Highest of aH in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
COASTED TO DEATH
Fatal Accident on the Plaisance
AN ICE COASTER FLIES THE TEACK
A Man Killeil.'Two IVrsions Likely to Die
ofTlietr Injuries ami Four Other Ila-iljr
Hurt Fifls;lit Train Comes Apart on &
Down Gradf autl Havoc and Wound, Re
sult Cra,h on the Northwestern Other
Chicago, Jane 15. The Frst serious ac
cident since the opening of the fair has oc
curred on Midway Plaisance. One man
mangled and dead and six men and wom
en terribly injured tell the tale of the last
trip of a coasting train on the ice railway.
The victims of the catastrophe are:
Dead X. D. Richmond, Dunlap, Ilia.,
face terribly torn, three ribs broken and
injured internally. Died one hour after
being removed to Columbian hospital.
Seriously injured Miss May Ayres. Chi
cago, both legs broken, jaw crushed and
internally injured: Carl Frick, member of
the German Cavalry band in the German
village on plaisance. rittht arm broken,
nose broken and back and legs hurt; John
Jacobs, Algerian village, jaw broken,
crushed about head: Henry Jacobs, Alge
rian village, left leg cut and bruised, in
ternal injuries; D. S. Slater. Chicago, right
leg cut ami bruised; Henry 11 Mct.eroth,
Austin. Ills., legs cut. ringer broken and
Were Taking a Free Itide.
The ice railway was completed in the
afternoon ami was not open for business
at the time of the accident. The ice rail
way resembles a roller coaster track, ex
cept, that the track is covered with artifi
cial ice. The contrivance was tested by
the builders and many trial trips were
Bucessiully made with the workmen as
passengers. The public became interested
in the experiment and as nobody prevent
ed people to k advantage of the oppor
tunity to get a free ride. The train which
met with disaster was made of tiiree sleds
coupled together. As it was rounding a
curre at a terrific rate of speed the pin.
connecting the first and second sleds
broke. The second and third sleds jumped
the track, crashed through the frail rail
ing and their helpless occupants were
hurled through the air to the ground be
low with tremendous force.
Two of the Injured May Iie.
A cry of horror went up from the specta
tors. Guards rushed trthe scene, and in
a short time the injured were removed in
ambulances to the Columbian hospital
near-by, where everything was done to re
lieve their sufferings. Richmond never
regained consciousness after the accident,
and the physicians saw at once that there
was no hope of saving his life. The other
victims were made as comfortable as possi
ble, and afterward some were removed in
ambulances to the city hospitals and others
were taken to their homes. Miss Avers
and John Jacobs sustained the most ser
ious injuries, and their recovery is doubt
ful. The others, while dangerously hurt,
are likely to survive. The accident is likely
to put a serious check on the business of
the ice railway and similar enterprises, for
the time being, at least.
TEN FREIGHT CARS RUN AWAY.
Five Men Injured, One Fatally, on the
Xirkel Mate Road.
BUFFAI, June 15. Five men were in
jured, one fatally, and twenty cars
smashed in a wreck on the Xickel Plate
road at Hamburg. A freight train of
thirty cars was coming down the grade
when it broke in two. The brakemen
were not aware of the fact and the engi
neer did not stop until he reached the foot
of the hill. The ten runaway cars came
dashing down the grade at the rate of fifty
miles an hour. There was a frightful
crash when they struck the forward sec
tion and cars were telescoped and piled
up to a height of twenty-five feet.
Xews of the wreck was telegraphed' to
Buffalo and a wrecking train and surgeon
were sent to the scene of the accident.
Trainmen who escaped and others from
the neighborhood of the wreck went to
work in search of victims. The first to
be taken out was James D. Dougherty. H
lives at Sharon, Pa., and with anotherman
was workinc his wav to Buffalo. He was
riding on the section that broke loose
When the crish came he was tossed into
the air and dropped into the wreck, where
he was found unconscious. Joseph Cjuinn,
of Sharon, Pa., Dougherty's companion,
was pinned between the cars. Joseph Bus
key, who was stealing a ride, was thrown
twenty feet and rendered unconscious.
The two other injured men were brake
men, and were not seriously hurt. Dough
erty, Quinn, and Buskey were brought to
the hospital here. Dougherty was found
to be terribly bruised about the head, his
right leg fractured, and badly bruised
tbout the chest. Quinn's right leg is frac
tured above the knee, and he is injured
about the head and face and ulso inter
nally, and will probably die. Buskey has
a broken shoulder and two ribs fractured.
ly behind, was - telescoped.. A peculiar
feature of the accident is that none of the
passengers was killed or fatally injured.
Switchback Car Jumps the Track.
Philadelphia,, June 15. A car on the
Switchback railway at Cape May Point,
N. J., jumped the track and collided with
another. Xine lersons were injured, two
seriously. Lyiiia Woodward, aged 17, of
Boone, Delaware county, Pa., has a badly
lacerated acalp, suffers concussion of the
brain, Arthur Harris, aged 23, of Darby,
has a broken ankle.
Another Uullding Collapses.
Keokuk, la., June 15. The three-storj
brick building on Xinth and May streets
fcas collapsed. Part of the building is oe
eupied as a saloon, which was crowded at
the time. The collapse came without
warning and buried a number of the occu
pants in the cellar. Harry Young was
taken out first, having sustained injuries
that are thought to be fatal. John lieal
was terribly bruised about the chest, but
will recover. Robert Gillard, Dan Stebin
ger, Charles Jenkins and William Higham
were all injured, but not seriously.
Four Men Seriously Hurt.
Pittsburg, June ;5. An accident oc
curred at the old government building at
Fifth avenue and Smithfield street, caused
by the collapse of the third floor. Four
men were badly and perhaps fatally hurt.
The injured are: Anthony Mungen, cut
about head and face and injured internally;
Patrick Harmon, serious scalp wound and
internal injuries; Tim Owens, leg broken,
body badly crushed; Franco Barro, head,
face, and neck terribly cut. Several other
workmen' were less seriously injured.
HAS MIXED SOME MATTERS UP.
The Decision in Colonel Ainsworth's Man
Washington, June 15. The decision of
Chief Justice Bingham on the petition of
Colonel Ains worth would seem to bring
matters down to the very simple basis of
requiring Dr. Patterson, the coroner of
the District of Columbia, to prccecd with
the inquest o,-er the Ford theatre victims
in place of Dr. Schaeffer, whose assump
tion of powers as deputy coroner has been
declared illegal by the District supreme
court. The part that affects Colonel
Ainsworth most is the decision that lie
has uo rights liefore a coroner's jury un
less permitted bv the coroner.
The chief justiced has uncovered a "state
of things, ' howeuer. if his decision is final
that there is no deputy coroner in the Dis
Vict and that all Shaeffer's acts have been
f.ivalid. The coroner. Dr. Patterson, is
incapacitated through age, poor health
and deafnessfrom acting as coroner and
Schaeffer has acted for some time past.
Kvery case in which Shadier has acted is
void. Seven commitments for manslaughter
and murder are illegal and the culpritsare
unlawfully held. In fact the decision has
raised quite a sensation.
The commissioners of the District of Col
umbia decided to order a new inquest over
the victims of the Ford s theatre disaster,
and directed Mr. Thomas, the attorney for
the District, to assist Coroner Patterson in
jonducting it. In view of Dr. Patterson's
ill health the commissioners thought ser
iously of appointing a new coroner, but on
Dr. Patterson's statement that he could
conduct tie inita if Mr Ttacias were
allowed to assist him the inquest was or
dered. Dr. Patterson decided to resummon
the old jury, Warner, Hanvey, Ayre, Kel
logg, ischneider, and Sibley.
THE HARVESTER IN COURT.
NO PASSENGERS WERE HURT.
Railway Wreck on the Northwestern
Fireman Leaklns Killed.
Cedar Rapids, la., June 15. Particulars
have been received here of the partial
wrecking of the limited train Xo. 2 on the
Chicago and Northwestern railway, going
east, at Belle Plains, forty miles west of
Cedar Rapids. The train was running at
A speed of fifty miles an hour, being behind
time, and in a deep cut dashed into a flat
car that had been uncoupled from a switch
engine about two miles up the track, and
was going down grade at the rate of twenty
miles an hour when the collision came.
The passenger engine was demolished
and overturned. William Leakins, the
fireman, was instantly killed, his body
being taken out of the wreck badly
mangled. Engineer Thomas Keefe was
severely scalded, bat it is thought he will
recover. The baggage car was completely
demolished and the chair car. immediate-
A Suit Involving $5,000,000 for Infringe
ment of Patent.
Xew Haven, Conn., June 15. Proceed
ings in a suit for which more than 5,000,-
000 profits and damages will be asked have
just been started by J. G. Richardson, the
well-known reaper and harvester expert of
this city. The suit will involve nearly all
the leading reaper and harvester manufac
turers of the United States, including the
combine and such well known firms ns
McCormick Ac Co., of Chicago; Champion
Company, of Springfield, Ills., and the
Wood Reaper works. Suit has first been
brought against D. M. Os'borne St Co., of
The complaint sets up that this com
pany and others have for a number of
years been engaged in manufacturing har
vesters on which a device is used, the es
sentials of which the complainant holds
letters patent for. The device in question
is known as the trip-hook mechanism for
delivering or discharging gavels of grain of
a uniform size. The patent, which it is
claimed the defendants have been infring
ing upon, is number lSl,ik4 and was
granted Thaddeus Fowler, of Seymour,
Conn., Aug. 2i.lSTi. The patent, therefore,
expires Aug. 20 next.
Two Iisliops Conserrated.
XEW York, June 15. Rev. Dr. John
McKim, D. D.. and Rev. Dr. Frederick
Rogers Graves, D. D., have been conse
crated as Protestant Episcopal bishops of
China and Japan at St. Thomas' church.
This was the first occasion in the history
of the Protestant Kpiscopal church that
two foreign missionary bishops have been
consecrated at the same time and place.
Kight bishops acted as consecrators and
there wire present a large number of
clergymen from ai! over the country
Reported Against the Trust.
Springfield, Ills., June 15 Chairman
Salomon, of the joint committee which in
vestigated the Whisky trust, submitted
his report to the legislature todayi The
report recommends that the pending suit
instituted by the attorney general at Chi
cago be vigorously prosecuted; the laws
are amply sufficient if enforced to crush
out and destroy the "unlawful business
being conducted by the Distilling and Cat
tle Feeding company."
Scores on the Rase Rail Field.
CHICAGO, June 15. Following . are the
runs made on the diamond by League
clubs: At Baltimore Cincinnati 7, Balti
more 6; at i'nuaueipina jfittsburg 3,
Philadelphia 6; at Washington Louisville
9, Washington 5; at Xew York Chicago
11, Xew York 15; at Brooklyn Cleveland
2, Brooklyn 4; at Boston St. Louis 10, j
Unttnn 1 1
The G. A. R. Post That Wants
APPEALS TO THE NATIONAL BODY,
And Asks Permission to Prove That It Has
Been Calumniated Can tiet Along Out
side if the Request - Is Refused, and
While It Will Apologize It Will Never
Retract What It Ha Said About Pen
Washington, June 15. The members of
the old Farnham post, now banded to
gether under the name of the Xoah L.
Farnham Independents, have decided to
appeal to the national encampment of the
Grand Army which meets at Indianapolis
in September for a settlement of their
trouble. The Independents met at their
old headquarters and listened to a report
submitted by a committee specially ap
pointed on May W to consider what action
it would be advisable to take. The report
recited the whole history of the controversy
between Farnham post and the depart
ment commander, claiming that the post
had lieen deprivedof its charter because of
its refusal to surrender the right of free
speech on the question of "pension abuse,
Apologized, Rnt Wouldn't RAract.
The post had apologized for infringing
the rule of 1SS that pension resolutions
should require the national headquarters
certificate before promulgation, but re
fused to withdraw the resolutions. The
council of administration at Albany, be-
fore which the special committee appeared
on May 12, refused to accept this apology,
but instead, according to the committee's
report, required the committee to sign a
statement drawn up by the committee.
This matter was still in abeyance when
the annullment of the charter was an
Can He Comfortable Outside.
In its report the committee recommends
the sendiug of a letter to the national en
campment of 1S'.3 of the Grand Army of
the Republic, inclosing its report doubting
the wisdom of leaving the entire control of
pension matters in the Grand Army in the
hands of a committee composed largely of
pension agents; declaring that the resolu
tion of INSt violates the spirit of the consti
tution by abridging freedom of speech;
that if the encampment leaves the matter
in its present condition the post will be
comfortable outside the order.
tut Would Like Its Day in Court.
But if it shall prove that the voice of cal
umny has been raised against it ami that
mercenary men are not in control of its
councils the post would request to have its
charter returned on the ground that its ac
tion had been taken solely in the interest
and honor of the members of the Grand
Army. The resolutions were adopted with
hardly a dissenting voice.
GETTING READY TO GO HOME.
The Illinois Legislature loing a Very Lii-c-ly
Sprixgfiki.d, June 15. The senate has
passed bills authorizing and regulating
windstorm insurance companies; provid
ing that county school superintendents
shall not be dismissed without trial by
jury. The resolution providing for fcine
die adjournment tomorrow was concurred
in, and the bill raising the age of consent
to 1(5 years was passed. The Stringer educa
tional bill was sent to third reading and the
governor's veto of the appropriation to the
Dairymen's association sustained. The
Berry anti-pool selling bill was laid on
the table. The governor nominated Fred
erick B. Winston, of Cook County, for
Lincoln park commissioner to succeed W.
The "sweat shop" bill has gone to the
governor from the house. The house-sent
to third reading a bill requiring all inter
est on public funds to be accounted for,
whether state, county, city, town, school,
park, or other funds. The bill makings
candidate ineligible for the office he wants
if he bribes in any way, and disfranchising
a voter for two years if he "strikes" the
candidate for a favor, was passed. The
bill permitting towns of 80,000 or more
population to sprinkle streets by special
assessment was passed, as were the bills
giving the Chicago drainage board police
powers, appropriating money for the Quin
cy Soldiers' home and state reformatory at
The bill prohibiting special taxation in
cities and towns for anything except side
walks was passed; so was the bill provid
ing for uniformity in the assessment of
banks. A number of measures were ad
vanced to third reading, including the
anti-Pinkerton bill. A bill to divide spe
cial assessments into seven annual in
stallments was passed.
The Striking Otiai rjincn Submit.
Chicago, June 15. Peace at last prevails
at Lemont. Three meetings have been
held, which have resulted in the strikers
promising to return to work for SI. 50,
which was what they struck against, it
being a reduction. The wounded, with the
exception of Kluga. who cannot live twenty-four
hours, will all probably recover.
They Favor Typesetting Maehlncx.
Chicago June 15. At the second day's
session of the Printers' Protective Fra
ternity resolutions were adopted favoring
the adoption of typesetting machines iu
newspaper offices. The work of revising
and amending the constitution and laws of
the organisation consumed the greater
portion of the day.
Kxtension for Walker & Co.
Xkw York, June 15. It is reported hero
that James 11. Walker Co., dry goods,
Chicago, have been given an extension of
six months on all bills due here. The
concern is said to be perfectly solvent, but
short of ready cash. Creditors granted
the extensions readily. They amount, it is
said, to 500,MX.
Pound Srhamier's Itocly.
Chicago, Juno 15. The body of Schafl
ner, the missing banker, has been found
in the lake, near the shore, about seven
miles north of here. The body was badly
decomposed. In the pockets of Schaff
ner's coat were found his business cards
and in his vest was his watch engraved
with his name.
Two Men 'ot Yet Out of Danger.
WASHINGTON', June 15. Messrs. Ames
and (Metcalf are the only men at the Emer
gency hpspital who are not yet beyond the
danger point, but it is said there that the
chances tor their recovery are good.
Knlalle Arrives at Niagara.
Xiagaba Falls, N. Y., June 15. The
special train bearing the Infanta Eulalie
and party from Chicago has arrived here
via the Michigan Central road.
DEFIES THE FEDERAL JURY.
A Chicago Ticket Rrokcr Refuses to Pro
duce His I'ooks.
.Chicago, June 15. The federal grand
jury while inquiring into the affairs of the
Xickel-Plate Railroad company regarding
alleged violations of the interstate com
merce law was defied by D. H. Silvers, a
ticket broker, who testified in a general
way regarding his relations with the road,
but positively refused to produce his books
in substantiation of his statements.
Judge Grosscup was appealed to by the
jury and he took the matter under consid
eration. The specific charge against the
Xickel Plate road is that it has sold pas
senger tickets for less than the agreed
tariff rates, possibly through brokers.
The runs on the Omaha Savings banks
The Cunarder Servia ran down the ship
A. MacCallum, sinking her, but saving
twenty-four of the twenty-six on board.
Evans, the companion of the desperado
Sontag, has also been caught. He was
wounded in the fijiht.
Mrs. Philiph Kerd, wife of a well-to-do
farmer near Pleasant Hill, W. Va., went
insane and murdered her four children,
two by poison and two by throwing them
into a well, completing the tragedy by
The Lake county (O.) bank of Aaron
Wilcox & Co. has suspended temporarily.
The present United States flag was
adopted ns the national ensign June 14,
1772. so Wednesday was the With anniver
sary of the event.
Sontag, the California bandit, is, by his
true name, John Contant, 32 years old,
and was lxirn in Mankato, Minn., where
his stepfather keeps the Sontag hotel.
Dr. James McCann, one of Pittsburg's
prominent physicians, died from blood
poisoning contracted while performing an
Every business house in Alba, Mich., ex
cept the Exchange hotel and town hail,
The Iron Company bank, of Crystal
Falls, Mich., has resumed business.
The British house of commons has finally
passed the third clause of section 1 of the
home rule bill, which lias lieen under de
bate since May :.
These officer have leen elect ed by the
Illinois convent ion of the Patriotic Order
Sons of America: G. I. Smith, of Chicago,
president: J. E. Aldrich. of Pullman, vice
prc-idont; W. A. Saunders, of Chicago,
Obituary: At St. Paul, Mrs. Caroline
Wanvn Merritt, wife of General Wesley
Merritt. At Cleveland, Mrs. Martha Ha
woith, mother of Joseph Ilaworth, the
actor, au-ed 72. At Havana, Senor Carlos
N'avarreto. the Cuban poet.
1 jirge swirins of locusts have put in an
appearance in Pettis county. Mo.
l'lumfiors in session at Milwaukee are
speaking oi: auainst the "plumber" joke
which is such a staple article in the news
paper humorous c!u:im.
I V.stm.isti i Woolii'v. of Long Branch
City, X. J., has .iiippt-nrcd. lie is short
over s!,oo0 and his wife offers to make it
The Chicago Cliemieul to Resume.
Chicaco, June 15. At a meeting of the
stockholders of the Chemical Xational
bank it was decided by a practically unan
imous decision to resume business. The
conditions laid down by Comptroller Eck
els as necessary to be agreed to Ix-fore the
Itank will be allowed to open its doors
were accepted, and steps were taken at
once towanl reorganizing.
Summer Normal College Cpen.
MlTCHKi.L, Ind.. June 15. The summer
term of the Southern Indiana X'ormal col
lege has opened with a large attendance.
All trains bring new students. -
Leaf by leaf the roses fall :
One by one onr dear ones die.
O, to keep them with ns Hill!
Loving hearts send np the cry.
Wife and mother, O how dear,
Fad'ne Hke a mist away.
Father, let ns keep them here.
Tearfully to God we pray.
Many a wife and mot tar, who eecms doomed
to die because he suffers from diseases peculiar
to women, which saps her life away like a ram'
pire, and baffle the skill of the family physician.
can be saved by employing the proper remedy,
This remedy is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip
tion, the greatest boon ever conferred by man on
weak, snffcriD, depairini; woa.cn. It is a spe
cific for all Iphases of female weakness, no mat
ter what their name.
STATE OK ILLINOIS. I
Kock Island C'odntt. f
In the connty conrt of said county to the May
Term, A. 1. 1SW3.
James It. Johnston, administrator of the es
tate ofRosilic Hartnaeel, deceased, vs Kmelie
Kolicr, Alice Enrol. Theodore Hartnaeel, Wil
liam llartrmsre', Arthur llaitnagel. Kdwtn Dart-
nagel and Paul Uartnaccl.
Affidavit ef non-residence of said Emel'e Ko
lier, Alice Enet'l, Theodore Hnrtnmri I. Willmm
llartnaK'l- Arthur Hnrtnapel and lulnln hnrt
naj;el having been filed in the office of the clerk
of i-aid county conrt. notic is hereby given to the
said hmcli-) Koher. Alice Encel. Ttoodore Hart-
rayel. William llartnaprei, Arthur Ilartnaprel and
Edwin Hattnarel, heirs of Ihe sattl Knsahc Hurt
nanel. deceased, that the said Jnmes K. John
ston, administ ator of the estate of Kos-ilie
Hnrtnaifcl. deceased, filed in the said roun
ty court on the 10th day of June. A. !., ISfl.'J. his
petition maKir.g t lie said Emclie holier, Alice
Knirel. I heodore Ilartnagel, William llartn&rek
Arthur Ilartnagcl. Edwin Hnrtnitsel snd I'aul
Hartnaeel. defendants. travint for nn order di -
rwtinjr him to sell, for the purpose of paying tte
dents i saia enate, tne following uetcrii ca real
norta twontv (90 sores of the west half of
the east titlf tof section nine !) in township
seventeen (17 nortu r.npe two "J) west ot the
fourth (4) princiral meridian. sitnateU in the
county of Kock Inland, state of Illinois, tzec-pt-intf
therefrom the following described real estate
taken by the Lnited States government for the
building of the Illinois and Michigan canal. ISe-
cininir a a point on the half section line forty-
iwo (4-J) chains and fifty-seven (57) links south
of the southwest cor -er.of the southeast quarter
of said section nine (9) and running thence south
sixty-three 6S degrees and forty 40) minntes
east ( B t cegrees 4 ti iniruen crams ana
twenty-fonr lioks 24-100 chains) thenca south
fifty-two degrees and fifty-live m'nutescast (S 52
degrees no minutes i.) ten chains and fifty-nine
I nks (10 69-100 chnins) more or less to tiie east
line of said west half of the east half of said
sec'ion nine i containing between said line and
rtoc Biver eight and twenty-two hundredths $
1!-100) acres more or less
That a summons thereupon be issued out of
said court acatnst the above named defendants
returnable on the 1st day ef the term of said
county court, to be held at the conrt house in
saia connty on the first Monday of July, A. D.,
as is by tne law required, wnicn suit le now
pending. Now, unless yon appear Id said court
on the first day of the August term, thereof to
be held at the court house in the city
of Kock Island. in said county and
state, on the first Monday of August, A. I). 1893,
and plead, answer or demur, to a petition there
in filed, the same will be taken aa confessed
sainst yon, and judgment therecn against you
Dated this 14th day of June, A. D. 1893.
HJ ALM AR KOHI EB, Clerk.
McEsirt .VcEsntT Solicitors.
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Now is the time to buy Summer underwear.
We carry a splendid line of the above named
Goods, and sljall at all times be pleased to
show our assortment.
KLUG, HASIiER, SCHWENTSER
Dry Goods Company. Davenport, Iowa
Cut in Half.
We give a few of the bargains which we wil
offer this week:
Japanese, tea-pots l"- 11. 17c
White frranite plates, 5in 3o
" fiin le
" 7in Vo
4 " side dishes Wc
" " colored sugars loo
White jrranite hakcr.. .7. 1".
" ' plaMors :.
' scollop nappi. 7
18 jt dish pans
8 in pie tins
Everything in the store will be slaughtered this
week. Everything must go. Come early and
avoid the rush.
Geo. H. Kingsbury
FAIR AND ART STOP?.
LEND US YOUR FEET
Just long enough to give us a chance to shoe
Nothing contributes more to
the enjoyment of the present
existence than pioper footwear.
You lose half your life if the
feet are punished with bad, un
comfortable, unsightly and un
reasonable ehoes. Bad shoes,
instead of eavirg money, are
tie coetliest hind of footwear.
Wright 6c Oreeriaxveilt.
1704 SECOND AVENUE.
DOLLARS for SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS
Were we to give you silver dollars for 7c
it wouldn't take you long to decide to come
for them, would it ?
Well we're not exactly doin that; but we're letting
the profits go on all trimmed hats and bonnets for
ladies and children, and are thus giving yc u a dollar
in value for 75c In money. This sale is going on this
$2.00 Hats cut to $1.50
$2.50 " " $1.85
$3.00 " " $2.25
$4.00 " " $3 00
$5 00 " $3 25
and all intermediate figures are proportionally re
duced World's Fair spoons given away with everv
purchase of $3 or more.
114 West Second street Davenport, Iowa.
Ladies' Suits and Jackets nearly Given Away