Newspaper Page Text
HIJS AUl.CS, FBIUAT, JUNE 189a.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.
BLACK PART JUDGE.
Story of ihe Massacre of Old
TOLD FOR ALL TIME IN BRONZE.
Croup l'nv-tlcl on tin- Site of the ltutch
ery ISeseue r-f Mr. Hrlm ty a SavaRf
li.- lli-art Wa Whltr i-n. Harrt
noii Ii-livcrs thr Oration of the lay
A I! Into the History a Sanguinary tlie
Kvent of l.nj Ajo.
CnirAoo, .luni' 3. Chicago's collection
tf public statues received a notable ad
dition when the bronze trroup commem
orative of the Kort IVarlorn massacre,
donated by Geore M. Pullman, became
public iniM-rty. Vrpied in folds of
sheetinc the stat
ue had ix-en rei:dy
for unveilintf for
some time. The
cluded the rcail
inni.f a letter from
Mr. Pullman pre
senting thenr.ntue f
and a MH-e. h of
accept a n e o by fpS.j?$
-Pre-i.h-nt Har- .koke m. i-i.i.mak.
rVMn dt-livcr.-d the or.-itionof theday. The
statue stands at the foot of Eighteenth
street. liexidc the Pullmm residence. It is
nine f. et and cot ." i.ftii. (Jen. Harri-
sim er-.tion wa. a"i impressive ami elo
quent a,;,in" an 1 trave tiie story the moa
nnieiit toll i;i -.;r.iphic wi.rds.
IfHfriit:in of tin- Nratno.
Kishty-om- years ni. the event s commem
orated by thi-s work if art were enacted,
and they h.-ive peculiar interest for people
in this see: i :;. The statue i declared by
jndues to o-c of the real works of art of
the time. ?.!r. Helm, the central lieu re of
the urn".!. was the wife of Lieutenant
Helm, at that moment n pr:s.':ur with the
Imiians. iie is re: i e-eti: -.1 seized by .a
bloodthirsty hrave. v.i.o has his tomahawk
raised to dash out her brains. She. heroic
to the hist, has reached for and gotten hold
of the handle of the knife in the licit of the
Indian with t he apparent intention of de
A I'.eil Krieiol in Nee!.
At the moment H'.ack 1 'art ridge, who
would seem to have lce:i a representative
of all t hat was noble in the red savage,
comes up behind the imperiled woman,
seizes the uplifted hand of the murderous
brave and wives the life of the woman
from whom he had received many kind
nesses. The Indian figures are studies
from life, being taken from two Sioux at
Kort Sheridan. The monument stands
almost on the edge of the lake, near an old
cot touwood tree, now a blasted trunk,
which w;i'-. a sapling at the time of the
massacre, and is at the site of the massa
cre. A round the base are four bronze
bas-rclk!s, one of which shows lilack
Partridge rc-urning a gold medal to Cap
tain Heald. v. ho was in command at the
time at Kort l"arhorn.
A t the Time of the MjisMacrc.
The fotuid.it ions for Fort Dearborn were
laid in Is":!, ami it was occupied in 1S12
by a small garrison in command of Captain
Nathan Heald, brave to a fault so brave
thai ie lacked prudence. Warningwas given
him by friendly Indians that an attack
would 1k made on t lie post by a over
whelming numlor of Pottawattomies and
"Winticbagos. The same warnintr was sent
to the post at Fort Wayne, and the gencr
nl in command sent word to Captain
Heald giving him the right to hold or
evacuate the post as he saw fit. He made
up his mind to remain where he was, and
the opportunity for escape wns soon cut
off. The Indians made their first attack
late in the month of .Tune, but finding
that the garrison was prepared for them
withdrew after having killed and scalped
n couple of farmers living" near the present
site of ISridgcport.
SURRENDER OF THE FORT.
The Noble C onduct of k I'artrnlirc
Before anil Afterward.
liftween then and the next attack Tc
cumseh and his brother, the "Propb.ut."
liad been stirring up the Indians to drive
the white invaders from t he land, and in
Augn-t the Indians began collecting m-.-ir
the fort, which was garrisoned by only
aboi:t sixt y soli tiers and I heir oilicers. There
were al-.o twenty women and children in
the io-.-t. Captain Heald was na'."i to
abandon the fori while there was yet time,
but delayed until l.ono Italians had collect
ed. The!. :-.- nig t i at f:ghi ing wns iwiqss,
he capitulated on the Indians agreeing to
supply escort and take t'.ie oe ;i pants of
the fi it safely ! Fort Vavne.
l ulled to Ii'ej ?lis We.rtl.
Tiie i u. lia.t: -always i lalmeti that (Cap
tain Heald agreed to leave all the arms
and sup; lief excejit those carried by the
jrarrison, in : ;:e fort. Hut Heald. fearinu
theefVeet f t he whi' ky stored there, had
it and all the arms ami ammunition
dumped into the river. When the garri
son left the fort the Indians not enjicaued
on the escort went in, and flndinp; neither
whisky nor firms, started in pursuit of
the little band of whites and ambuscaded
them at the point where the monument
now stands. The soldiers fought like he
rocs, but t hirty of them were killed and
the remainder surrendered.hopino; thcrcby
to save tiie lives of the women and chil
dren as well tus the survivors of the garri
son. The KciM-.ue of Mr. Helm.
A massacre followed of the wounded,
and t lie others were divided among their
captors ami later ransomed by the govern
ment. It was just before the surj-euder
that the rescue of Mrs. Helm by lilack
Partridge took place. According to Mrs.
Helm's story she had been seized by a
young warrior who was about to dash out
her brains with his tomahawk when Bhe
was laid hold of by au older Indian, who
Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
took tier m ms arms ana carriea ner aown
to the lake, thrusting her under the water
until nothing save her head was above the
surface. When she came to her senses she
saw that the Indian did not intend to
drown her, and looking up recognized
lilack Partridge, whom she had often be
friended. Helped to liansom Her Husband.
After the slaughter was over Mrs. Helm
was taken by her savior to his own tribe,
by whom she was treated with the great
est respect, and as soon as possible re
stored to her friends. lilack Partridge was
also instrumental a few months later in
securing the surrender of Lieutenant
Helm, himself furnishing a portion of the
ransom demanded by the officer's captors,
lilack Partri e had lieen instrumental in
making jieace with the whites iu lsdO, and
General Wayne had given him a gold
medal as a reward for his services.
The Honor of a Sa ape.
Two days lie fore the evacuation of Fort
Doarliorn the chief walked into the stock
ade and hunting up Captain Heald handed
him the medal, saying that it was an em
blem of peace, and that although he was
personally as friendly to the whites ns
ever, his tribe had decided to go to war and
that he could not wear the medal as long
ns he was at enmity with its donors.
SAID NOTHING, BUT SAWED WOOD.
The Whisky Trust Seems l'retty l ly. Don't
rKKRI.V. Ills.. June SJ. W. W. Johnson
& Co., of Cinc innati, who had been one of
the largest distributing houses of the
whisky trust, jwo weeks ago became re
licllious and refused to oln-y orders sent
from the headquarters of the trust: conse
quently there was a falling out. Johnson
V Co. widely proclaimed their withdrawal
from the trust and declared that they
would hereafter sell only such goods as
were produced by independent distilleries.
On the other hand, the trust people said
nothing publicly, but quietly sent a circu
lar to every one of their customers, to the
numlKT of ii. it irt, who receive rebates, and
informed them that Johnson V Co.'s name
had lccn stricken from the list of author
ized dealers, and that any future pur
chases made from Johnson V' Co. would
invalidate their rebates. The result of this
fine work of the trust was that Johnson
& Co. found themselves in the predica
ment of having a business without any
Their former customers could not con
tinue purchasing from Johnson A: Co.
without forfeiting the rebates due from
the trust, and after struggling along for
two weeks Johnson Co. were obliged to
face the alternative, either to go out of
business or make peace and comply with
the terms of the trust. Although it was a
bitter pill to swallow they chose the latter
course. They made an application to !
reinstated, which it is understood was
agreed to upon Johnson A: Co. paying a
large check to the trust.
President Greenhut was seen at his of
fice, but refused to speak on the subject
further than to confirm the fact that John
son A: Co. had applied for reinstatement
and that having adjusted, everything satis
factorily the application was granted and
that hereafter the name of W. W. John
son A: Co. would again appear on the list
of authorized dealers for the whisky trust.
NO DEFICIENCY IN PENSIONS.
Tiie Money Provided by Conprcss Will
WasIiinciton, June 2;. Then- will be no
pension deficiency for the current fiscal
year which ends June next. That is as
sured by ligures obtained from the treas
ury department. They show that the ap
propriations for the Jieiisions were as fol
lows: For the fiscal year 1 s'.rJ-O.'t. .fl4':,T.".T.-3.-.U:
deficiency for year ls; and prior years.
$14,144.ssi; total. spVi.ssj.M. Kxpetided
for pensions: For eleven months ended
May .11. -M IT.'. l'':'W: for June up to Jnd.
.jpi.I'.sn.oHi; total, sir.s.aj'.oiv;.
Kstimnte for next eight days of June,
?l.lKi.(iiio: urn nd total, s!.".!i.:tjf..:u;. This
wiil leave a surplus of about si.inki.iioo,
which will lie turned into the treasury.
Second Comptroller Mansur. at the re
quest of the commissioner of pensions,
has furnished him a statement pertaining
to army pensions for the fiscal year ending
June :i, IS!.'!. It shows that jut the close of
business June "1 there still remained to
the credit of army pensions 10. t::;i,i'dn.
This will b reduced when the accounts
reach that ofiiee, making tie- ligures cor
respond substantially with those given
THINGS DO NOT CONNECT.
The Sherman Law mid the Stringency in
Washington, June The discovery
that gold is actually beitig shipped from
F.urope to the Tinted States, and that our
export-it ions of gold have ceased and the
gold surplus is growing in the treasury
again, causes great anxiety to those who
had looked for an easy repeal of the Sher
man law. They thought t heir claim that
gold exports and present financial disasters
were all ilue to the Sherman law would
facilitate an easier repeal.
Hut now that the .tide of gold is turned
again toward the United States as a result
of increased exports of grain, they find one
of their strongest arguments against Un
law destroyed. Jiud the chances of forcing
its unconditional repeal nre greatly re
duced. Should present favorable condi
tions continue, and gold shipments .t:d
accumulations continue in our favor until
the meeting of congress, it is very doubtful
at tout a repeal of the Shernum law, at
least without some substitute in its stead.
Anoiner Treat JVortiicrn I'tit.
CltlfAc.o, Juue 22. The Great Northern
is fairly earning its tit le of the great irre
pressible. On top of all its recent reduc
tions it has announced a 50 per cent, reduc
tion in mileage rates. Heretofore the
only interested parfies have been the
Great Northern and the Northern . Pacific,
but now all the5fra8" the western terri
tory are llkelv,o become Involved.
It wna the oscillation of a chandelier in a
cathedral that suggested to Galilei the use
of the pendulum, and about the year 1G30
he applied it to clocks.
BLASTS OF DEATH.
Cyclone in Kansas Has Twenty
FIFTEEN OF WHOM ABE CORPSES.
Three Fatally Hurt and lne Seriously So
Heads, Arm and Lees of the Dead
Itlonn Away Hunt for the I'nfortu
nates ly Lautern Light A Child Itlonn
Three Mile Another Mine Horror
Hie Pemomt Killed.
ToPKK A, Kan., June 23. The cyclone
that swept over the region near Perry was
the worst that is on record for that section
of country, which is twenty miles east of
here. For a space of six miles long and a
mile wide everything is swept clean left
as barren as a floor.
Twenty-Seven Head and Wounded.
Following is the list of casualties:
Dead Ij. Evans, Emery Evans, L,. l.
Grimes, Mary Grimes and two children,
Mrs. John Hutchison, Samuel Kincaid,
Clara Kincaid, Sadie Kincaid, Walter
Kincaid, Eva Kincaid, William Kincaid,
W. F. Peters and Samuel Stewart 15.
Fatally hurt James Haker, William
Geopfert, and Mm. Geopfert.
Seriously injured Kose Gray, Horace
Gray, Stephen Harris, Arthur Jones, John
A. James, Lizzie James. William Jones,
Walter McCracken, and Emily Nichols V.
Some of the Victim Dittiucmhered.
The bodies of all those killed were shock
ingly mangled. Mrs. Hutchinson's arms
and legs were found in a tree a mile from
the house. Eva Kincaid's head was sev
ered from her lxxly. Samuel Stewart and
L. M. Grimes were carried 3"0 yards in
different directions, anil mutilated almost
beyond recognition. Stewart's Inidy was
cut in two as if by one stroke of a great
knife. As soon as the storm had passed
the people of Perry and Ijiwrence were
summoned to the scene. The desolation
was awful, and the hunt with lanterns
over the wind-swept spot for the dead and
dying commenced. All night long this
work was in progress.
PickiiiK I 1 Ie:l and Hying; All Mi;llt.
A corps of physicians from tl
towns was quartered at Perry, two
distant, administering to the want
crinoled and maimed, while citi.ei
the towns were gathering the dead and
dying from the prairie and laying them
out in a large building provided for that
purpose. It was 1 o'clock the next after
noon before the last of the dead lxidies
were found. In Wiiliamstown school
house wen- found the dead bodies of the
Kincaid family, consisting of father,
mother and four children. The youngest
child is without its head, ln-ing blown cr
cut off and carried fcway by the wind.
Due of the children was found three miles
f rom t he house.
Itlowit Out of the It:i ment.
At Arthur Evans" farm, a quarter of a
mill northeast of Wiliiamstown. every
thing is destroyed. Evans rat: ii.to his
basement, but was found dead three rods
from the house in the field. Mrs. Evans
also took shelter in the baetuent. and es
caped with her life, but is badiy injured.
Mr. Evans' fat her was in the rear portion
of the Kisement, wlii' h was dug i'l the
blufT, and escaped unhurt. At the Pi.tel:
inson farm, which was northeast of Wili
iamstown, Mrs. Hutchinson lo.-t her life
and Mr. Hutchinson v.;:s slightly injured.
Monuments in a Cemetery Leveled.
Seven head of horses were killed. Some of
them were blown aouartcrof a mile away.
In the cemetery at Wiiliamstown thenion
uments arc all blown i'V;'V and :ome of
the base stom-s were blown many rods.
Where the storm si: ;
erally h-'. el 1 it.
trees of f.d-age ; :id
U t i.s timber it lit
: !-s str:j-p:t:g the
ark. Tree are torn
up by the i''i' ts. bro":en olT
and at nil dist,"r.ces fr r-t t
.t ( i(. .-round
THE FIEND OF TH: MINE. I
lie semis I'our Mfii and a itoy to F.tcrnity j
Tlirec Injured. I
Wii.Kisi:.vi:l.'i.. Pa.. June g.".. While
eight men were at work at Nantieoke in j
No. T. gangway of No. 1 slope of the Pus-
quehanna Coal company, about three-j
quarters of a mile from the lottom of the ,
shaft, a terrible explosion of gas took
place, which hurled the victims olT their i
feet and scattered them in all directions. !
killing four men and a loy instantly and
seriously but not fatally injuring three
The dead are: Abram Walker, miner, '
wife and five children; Frank Heanick. 41'
years old. door-boy; John Smith, miner, !
wile and three children: William Shortz,
laborer, burned to a crisp: Polander.whoso
name could not be learned, nor could his
IkmIv be recognized. f
The injured are John fiwent, horribly
burned about the head and arms in a
serious condition; two Pohinders. names
unknown, both badly Jmriied on hands,
and face. j
Viuidcrldlt'ft ;ine I'reservt-. j
A-UEMl.l.i:, N. C, June 'Si. Ccorge W. '
Vandi rbilt has just concluded the pur- ;
chase of tSi.tM) acres of land in '-pinkln-ils'' j
section. Henderson and Transylvania-
count ies. N. C. The purpose of the pur-1
..i : . ... . ...... ,.f 4.-.. ........
tililSl-I IS III JlliC UIK HI l III- lllltM (lllltT
preserves in the world.
i i.-imeKeepers are
already in charge of the property and cv-
cry farm house on the estate has lieen
torn down. The property is only a few
miles from the Vanderbilt residence here.
Md Chicas'i Keal Kstatc Kirni Assigns.
Chicago. June 2.'!. The real estate firm
ofi'.aird c Lradley has made an assign-
ment to the Title Guarantee and Trust
lu,,,r""- -vssns uir pi.ieeu i . i,iw
and liabilities at s l K i,i x K I. The assets are
principally in real estate, but the real es
tate market is not lxioming just now.
The firm has liccu iu business iu this city
And the lliver Iletains Its Odor.
Chicago, June 23. By resolution the
grand jury lias indicted the Chicago river
as a public nuisance and appointed three
jurymen, Stephen Conly, A. J. Parket
and Arthur O. Meyer, a committee ou in
vestigation and abatement. The river
continues to waft abroad its odoriferous
breath as usual.
Fatlure in the Coffee Trade.
New Yokk, June 23. The Post an
pounces the failure of Henry Sheldon &
Co., the well-known tea and coiree firm.
They are highly rated in the commercial
agencies, and their resources are between
tJCJO.l 00 and J300.000.
National ltank Closed.
Greejtville, Mich., June 23. The City
National bank of this city is closed by
rder of Bank Kxaminer CaldwelL
It is estimated ttiat 1.7m,0OO square
miles of the earth's surface is still unin
habited or ownerless.
It would require 12,000 cholera microbes
to form a procession an inch long.
There is a scheme to celebrate the open
ing of the twentieth century of the Chris
tian era by a great international world's
fair, or something of that sort, at Jerusa
lem in lauo.
Lizzie Uorden and her sister Emma have
fully resumed their residence and their
church ami social relations in Fall River,
Mass., occupying the old homestead.
The Rorden estate is aliout $3X).OO0 and
the young ladies are sole heirs. The cost
of Miss Lizzie's defense is put at f.r,000.
A. C. Hammond, aged 'i2, died at his
residence near Warsaw, Ills., June 20. He
was a prominent member of the State Hor
ficultural society, of which he had been
The supreme court of Massachusetts de
cides in a test case that sending a child to
a parochial scool is a sufficient compliance
I with the statutes.
I A proposition to bond Linn county.Iowa,
f 123,1 XV for a new court house at Cedar
Rapids, was defeated at the polls by 1,700
More than one-half the mines in the
Ishpcming district, Michigan.are now idle.
Malignant diphtheria is prevalent inthe
northern part of RufTalo, N. V.
The Minneapolis fire department is ac
cused of wholesale plundering at fires by
the report of the grand jury. Other city
officials are implicated.
Sixty-six jM-r cent, of the inhabitants of
Milwaukee are (rermans.
The liabilities of the failed Plankinton
bank, at Milwaukee, are 1,4:W,:M3 and the
There are alnuit eight times as many di
vorces granted in Japan as in the United
At a church social given by the young
people of the German Lutheran church,
Norwalk, O., Frank Schoclllet shot and
wounded Miss Ix-na Lindt-r and then shot
himself. He had asked the young lady to
go in to supper with him, but she de
clined. The Elks have elected Ashley Apperly,
of louisville, grand exalted ruler, and
Allen O. Meyers, of Ohio, secretary.
A careful estimate of Ix-land Stanford's
wealth puts it at $3.1,11 'I M in i.
Ambassador liayard has been presented
to the queen and found it quite a ''func
tion." lie wa conveyed from Ijondon to
special carriages and trains
etc., at John Hull's expense.
Pension i.xamuier ii!-uiiiouitea.
Washington, June i:?. Eight y-sevei.
fjH-cial examiners of the pension office,
. . . - ! . .r . T..1..
nave ihcii rcaiioi:ini. io i.-iive nmi om
1. The law has always limited their ap
pointment to one year and the salary is j
reduced for the next fiscal year from l. i
tosl.Iioo. Among those reappointed are:
T. Fletcher Deiiuis. Illinois; James E.
l'ritts. Indiana; Steuben Houghta'ing.
Michigan; Joseph M. Harnit, Illinois; Nor
man E. Ives. Iowa: Allen Jaques, Indi
ana: Charles P. Jacobs. Wisconsin: tJeo.
('. Loomis. Illinois; Archibald Mcliinnis,
Indiana: Thomas II. MacIJride. Illinois;
Thomas A. Myes. Indiana; Eugene H.
Payne. Illinois; James E. Kogcrson, Indi
ana; Clark Stanton. Michigan:' Elias Shaft-r
and (Jeorge 1). Sidman, Michigan; Jas.
Stibbs. Iowa; Samuel I). Stahl, Illinois,
and William E. Ward, Iowa.
The ISauk I lurry at I.is Angeles.
Los Ani;i;lls, Cah, June 23. A careful
review of tfcr bank situation here indicates
that the financial atmosphere is clearing.
The arrival of a large amount of coin from
the north, aggregating t2oO,0U, and the
announcement that $.,(Xki more would
arrive have had a reassuring effect. It ia
estimated that about fsnno.ooo has been J
withdrawn from banks here during the '
present crisis, arid so far no mercantile J
ladure has been reported.
Contesting a Michigan Law.
Lansing, Mich., June it. Application '
was made to the supreme court fr a man-1
damus compelling the register of deeds f
Wayne county to receive a deed without a
certificate showing that all taxes for .ve
years had been paid. The court granted
ua order to show cause why mandamus
fchould not be issued, which will be heard
on Tuesday next.
Three Prisoners I'robuldy Cremated.
Pt LlTH, Minn.. June . The Uuluth
Commonwealth says: It is reported that
three men were put in the jail at Virginia
on the t veiling 1 if ore the lire. They were
never released from juil. and their charred
remains are among the ruins of the jail.
Another Vote for tfe Army Kill.
I5ri:l.'N. June til. The first of the second
ballots wns taken in the Lcuhcck district.
Candidates were Johanu Schwartz. Social
Democrat, who received on the first ballot
"."si votes, and 1 Ierr (Joertz. K.-uiical I'll-,
ionist.who received on the first ballot
T.l.iO. (Soertz was supported by the Na
tional Liberals, and was elected by a ma
jority of lo'i As Schwartz was tiie last
deputy for I.uel-ck, this is n loss to the
Soci;d Pemoorats as well as to the enemies
of the army bill.
;ani1aiir Mulo-rt If i I'iual leposit.
Til:oNTO. June 23. J. I. (Jaud.iur has
I i.. ..i .1....... ; ,.t iMio .
IllflOe lll-.ll lltl jllll l . ' " ' llil
stakeholder for the
ra(.t. with F.dward Hanl.-ui at Orilla on
1 Julv for a side and the champi-
oasiiip of America. Hanlan also made his
final deposit of i f'.-O with .Mr. Lax ton, and
I the race is now an assured thing.
on the Hum- Kail 1'h-ld.
! Chicago, June 23. Following are the
j League base ball scores: At Cleveland
. l'itt,buig 1. ( leve and 3: at Cincinnati
Chicago 3. Cincinnati 0; at St. Louis
; Louisville 1, St. Louis !'; at Philadelphia
J New York a, Philadelphia 12; at Brooklyn
Washington G, Brooklyn a.
The Stuall Key ISecome Thoughtful.
Tommy (at the barn.' IV pa, is this the
finest team in town"
Tommy's Father No. but there isn't any
finer. Those horses, my boy, cost me t-sOO.
They're a perfect match, high spirited, good
travelers and come of a famous ancestry.
"That's why you've got such a nice barn
for 'em. isn't it?"
"Yes, partly. A pair of fine horses, my
sou, must be considered ns au investment,
and a good business man alwais takes care
of his investments."
"And that's why you watch 'em o much
and drive on the boulevards with 'em and
keep 'em looking so slick, isn't it?"
"Yes, that's on the same principle. A
careful man is bound to look well after his
investments and see that they are always in
(After some cogitation) "Yon don't con
pider me much of an investment, do you,
papa?" Chicago Tribune
II OOO 8S8R
11 II O
-H 11 O
11 ll l
H li O
11 OOO 8SS8
Anybody wishing to purchase in the above
line will do well to inspect our stock,
KLUG, HASLER, SCHWENTSER
Dry Goods Company. Davenport, Iowa.
Cut in Half.
We give afew of the bargains which we will
offer this week:
Japanese tea-pots 1:?. IS. 17c
Whi'.o oranite plates, oin o:le
side dishes o.V
I'OTircil sugars loe
Everything in the store will be slaughtered this
week. Everything must go. Come early and
avoid the rush.
IK THE CITY
DOLLARS for SEVENTY-FIVE GENTS
Were we to give you silver dollars for 75c
it wouldn't take you long to decide to come
for them, would it ?
Well we're not exact5' loint; that: but we're letting
the pr. Jirs g fin till tr. mined bats and b.Uiiiets for
ladies ai d children, and ait time giving yi u a dollar
in value for ?5c Jn money. This sile is going on this
Hats cut to H 50
&.zo " i.er
$3.00 4 " $2.25
$100 " " $3.00
$5 00 $3.25
and all intermediate figures are proportionally re
duc-d World's Fair spoons given away with everv
purcbas of ?3or more.
114 West Second street Favenport, Iowa.
Ladies' Suits and Jackets nearly Given Away
II FKF.K RUHR V
II K V Y
K It Y Y
K K Y Y -KRRR
K K V
K R V
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