Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER ID, 18i)3.
FEB KYIS BOOJIIXG.
A City of 25,000 Inhabitants
on the Site.
THE OMNIPRESENT ""SOONER" AGAIN.
Ha la tne Mt Nonrroui Citizen of the
Towa and Country, While Thonans ol
Distasted Teopla Are Seklna; Way to
! J nd; Lynch -St l"p Hi Court
, Promptly Blood felled for Laud Three
Arkansas CiTT, Kan., Sept, 19. Asa
Yon tnan of Carthage, Mo., was the
Cherokee Strip's first offering tp Judge
Lynch, lie was a sooner and 'settlers
handed him to a tree at Chickaskia, near
where Iiiaekwell cow stands. Yourcans
came to the Strip in company with a num
ber of Vissourians who were regularly or
fran'zed and pail by a syndicate of real
estate mo. Winn the runner reachel
Ohicka-kia they found about fifty men al
ready located ti.ere. Ymira'.i had two
claims one f'-r a partner, he said, who had
fC'iuv f..r wut.-r. He ::! he was a "sooner, '
present-1 a Wiricl.es. er a:.d asked the
neweomers w hat they were sx'.nz to do
alxiut ;-. Ti e boomers retired, got re
inforcements, returned and placing a
lat iat nVnt Yetunnn's xieck, struti,- hire
up to a tree.
"Hit Wind islnus Free."
V ich gives the Strip a Mart, although
it will have to hn-tle if it makes i's record
pood, with other .arts of the country so
far iu the 1-ad. The wind is blowing
down this way jut row, lifting reat
volumes of the dry, Mack earth, and
laying tents 1 v, causing much unmiti
gated Ar.-'lo-Saxou ann-LK the army i f
town builders who are Combating the
frrwil d.iliculties placed in their way.
Thousand- of people have moved out of
the ".and nf prumi-e" on trains iu
wj')t.s and tnoutittd on liipr. Many
have 1 ist the prizes they raced fur last
Saturday, but many others who ha-1 undis
puted poaessi.n of farms abandoned
their claims t return to the.r (-1-1 homes,
thror-ait'lily ds-rwsted wit i tSe country
which theyliai been le-1 to believe was
flow in-.: with milk and honey. Life on the
bron.i in,u-e!t-K prairies is almost; untrace
able au I eve: v tented city fr.-m the north
to the .uth l.ne is teeming with dust be
jrrinievi th-xtsands wii-i- principal occupa
Hon s. ems to be In escape the effects of
""miiicru" in Total Charge at Terry.
At l'i-rry ti e s.-firiers have ft; 11 but dis
puted possession of toe business center,
ami business m.-n are b-inu driven to ttie
town of Whartmi, a mile below, where
the railroad buddings are !--c.i'ed in the
center of Indian allotments. The Chero
kees are a!mo-t iiivini; away lots to th. se
who will erect buildings and the railroad
con.pany is encouraging the abandonment
of I'eriy in the interest of Wharton. No
trains atoptyd at 1'erry. all comers aid
fcocrs U-iiit; c-mpei.td to en to Wharton
for train facilities Ti.ere is no nation
nor side track a- i'erry.ati-l al! freight des
tine. 1 frthat place is run into a side
track at Wharton Where it is unloaded
into wagons and hauled to the g.ivernmehj
Same Way All Over the I. and.
Reports coming iu are ad to the effect
that, tiie choice claims in the strip wi rs
all taken by sooner. Those wlio made
tae race honestly last Saturday found the
bottom lands all taken and m many in
stances rm n were a. .work plowing ground
about houses half completea of sod or
boards. Tnese s.ioners have prohtted by
their Oklahoma experience. It will be
impossible to convict liiem of pe-jury tins
time They wiil all nave their witnesses
on hand to swear each other out. and the
Tnnn who had the swiit ra.-e horse wiil
have no show Is-cmse none of his friends
wsre witl: him. A Cherokee who has his
allot merit in Ctiil.askia says that all the
Chika--kia bo-torus were "sooriered" at
1 !:!', and that iie told tnem they were ail
aooners. T hey came up our of I he timber
wit,b dry h r.scs an i sea acred like sheep.
I'.-rrj I'.imnis All the same.
Ft ill IVrry is rx.omin. Although o.OOO
people have left there since SuturdaJ,
twice as many have arrived, and there are
now '.".V 0 people there. All the land ad
joining the town site has been staked" off
into lots and the Cherokee allotments at
Wharton, half a mile away, have been put
on the market platted for a town site, and
several hundred lots sold at from one to
four hundred dollars each. Ixits are sell
ing in I'erry nt to s. ,.ach, and
dozens of buildings are going tip. T. M.
Richardson A; Son have opened a bank iu
a Hiibstant ial frame building. There are
three da ly and live weekly newspapers in
the town, and more coining.
HAD A LITTLE DIFFICULTY
Over Some Claims and Now Ihere Are
Three Sooner Less.
Many fatalities have been reported as
the reulr of the race, but it is difficult to
corroborate the numerous stories. Prai
rie fires have been the cause of more
deaths than the six-shooters and many
charred bodies on which there was noth
ing to identify them were found between
the Atchison, Topeka aud Santa Fe and
Cuyahoga, Rock Island and I'acific rail
ways. Nenr Black well four quarter sec
tions were found in possession of as many
sooner by the racers when they came in
on their foam-flecked horses. The soouers
showed no signs of having made a run
and were quietly nt work on the prairie
with their plows turning sod.
The claims were very valuable and the
racers proceeded to drive the .sooners away.
A flht ensued in which three men were
killed Arthur Johnson, of Pueblo, Cclo.;
George Childs, of Valley Kails, S. I).. and
James Squires, of Hennery. O. T., all
sooners. The men who made the run hon
estly took possession of the claims and
the three dead bodies trere hauled into the
new towu of Rlackwell, which is located
on a Cherokee allotment.
A large mass meeting has been held here
at which resolutions were adopted de
manding the surrender to civil authorities
of the soldier who killed J. A. Hill, at the
line of the Chillooco reservation Saturday
Afternoon. The officers of the Third caval
ry decline to give the name of the soldier
who did the shooting, claiming that in
killing Hill he was simply obeying orders.
A number of pecple who were ejected
from trains or thrown off lots by deputy
marshals on Saturday, are having papers
prepared to begin damage suits against
United States Marshal Nix, in sums rang
ing tUOO to $10,000 each, and be and his
bondsmen are pretty nervous, as there is
not a lawyer but admits that every person
m ejected has a good case. In everv cjum
where the c nui-H-u r or br .U-n-n in tne
trail! aided in putti-i.; the js-oidc out, or
even allowed t w. trout p.-ot-ting. the
railway c-.nipi'-y w o; s sue 1.
RAIN QUENCHES THE FIRES.
A Ileal r !) npour ICrinss Kelicf at
MHrsIilii hi ami KlHShi rr.
MlLw.t kkk, Sep-, la. A speci.,1 dis
patch from Marsh. ield. Wis.; says erery
vestigeof forest flies in that section has
been put out by a h avy downpourof rain.
At Merrill, Wis., a heavy raiu set in and
is still fuliing. Kno icli has already fallen
to put out ail forest tires and ail dancer is
over At Km Cli.ire heavy rain and
high winds were (.eLeral'greatiy to the re
lief of lumberman here where mills and
timber were endang -red by fires.
It is reported that several bouses were
unroofed by wind a; Augrsta. this coun
ty. At Heloit, Wis . the first rain iu sev
eral weeks fell and there is a prospect for
more. It has put out the (ires in the sur
rounding marshes. A d;patch from Au
gusta and other points r-ports tnat the
torm was almost a cyclone and some
damage was done to buildings and many
trees toppled over.
AT THE WORLO'S EXPOSITION.
Liherty Itell Kami or a National Anni
versary Low er Attendance.
CuiCAiio, Sept. There were but l.V.,
S'.Ci visitors who paid their way into the
World's fair yesterday, Wuieh is I'.m'iless
than Sept. n. The chief feature of the
day outside of the ever-interesting exh.b
iU, was the ringing of the new Kiherty
beil in commeru'jra ion of the adoption of
the constitution, which occurred Sept. IT,
ITST. but that day fe 1 on Sunday this year.
President Palmer rang the bell. Speeches
were made by himsi if and several others.
Odd fellows in Convention.
Milwaukee, Sept. l'J. The sixty-ninth
annual session ottht sovereign grand lodge
of Odd Fellows opened at the West Side
Turn hall, after a p lblic reception at ti e
Ilavidsou theatre. T!ie theatre was crowed
at tUis -reception. After a prayer by the
Rev. J. W. Ver-abl", grand chaplain, a
letter of welsome fn m Governor Peck on
behalf of the state w as read. Mayor John
C. Koch made au ai dress of welcome on
behalf of the city, ( iraud Master Jorgen
son, on behalf of the grand lodge of Wis
consin; James A. Fa-.hers.on behaif of the
grand encampment of Wisconsin, and by
Mrs. Sarah K. Hurc nsou on behaif of the
Rebeccah State association. Grand Sire
Colonel F. CaiiTplrell -espouded on behalf of
the sovereign grand lodge.
I'rairie Klre Near World's Fair.
Chicago, Sept. 19. One hundred acres
of prairie laud adjoining the World's fair
grounds on the sou:h have burned over,
creating a dense sm ke which hung over
the exposition like a pall. Fourteen Co
lumbian guards who were fighting the
fire were overcome by the smoke, and
John Iialliuger and J. Anderson are in a
critical condition, -some uneasiness was
felt for the safety of the fair buildings,
but the wind was ;n favor of Safety aud
the fire department on the qui vive.
In the ISasr Hull Arena.
Chicago, Sept. !V. Scores recorded by
League clubs nt bast ball were: At Pitts
burg Brooklyn 9,pptlmrg 2; at Chicago
Washington 2, CI icago T; at Cleveland
Boston (', Cleveland 7; at Cincinnati
Baltimore C. Cincinnati 7; at Louisville
New York rj, Lotib ville fi; at St. Louis
Philadelphia 8, St. Louis S eleven in
Death hi a Vereran Knglneer.
Pr.i:u, Iud., Sept. 19 Philip H. Boyn
tou, railroad engimer, is dead, aged 65
years. He began railroading in lsTiO and
was axong the finst employed on the Wa
bash road. His service was continuous for
forty years, and he n -ver had a serious ac
cident nor killed a person. His mileage
equals seventy rtrue around the world,
lie was in active service up to three weeks
"Experimented" With N'itro-Glyceriue.
PiTTsnrna, Sept. 19. Four Oakdale
miners were experimenting with the con
tents of a can of nitrglycerine. A terri
fic explosion occurred in which one man
was killed aud the other three seriously
injured. It is supposed that the explo
sive was stolen from the High Explosive
company's magazine nearby.
I and N. 6ho)itnen Decline.
Louisville, Sept. 19. The Louisville
and Nashville shopm in to the number of
90b, who have been oia strike for the past
two weeks, were invi led to return to work
by the company, but declined in a body.
A meeting was held i.nd it was resolved to
resist the 10 per cent, cut to the bitter
Bulglara Hake a Big Hani.
Phillips, Me., Sept 19. Burglars blew
open the safe of Wi ber & Co., wholesale
grain dealers, and secured cash and papers
rrrairat'ov at laaat ISO 000.
WORLD'S REL'GCUS PARLIAMENT. !
Rnddhistn l luridat -1 in Part Some Chris
Chicago, SV-tn. A.-cording to t'e
paper prexatcd -n 1 he parliament of relig
ions in behalf of i-ikis S-yen. of Japan.
Buddhism c-onsi' ts the universe as h iv
ing had to begir.::i ig and as unlikely to
have any ending. It cannot trace back to
an eternity any a'j ..nte casual law, and so
it reaches the coucliion that there is do
eDd to the wor'.d. At the same time it
holds that in the future life each individ
ual win enjoy or si ff er the results of bis
own actions in this existence. As the pres
ent pain of one's oresent actions, so the
happiness or miserr of the world to come.
Bishop Du-iley, of Kentncky, after
speaking on the his' oric Christ, said ihat
men believi-d in Hi n because He had not
left them desolate. nd because the great
ness and mercy of K is life had done more
to soften anil elevate r::ank nd than the
work of all the m ralists and theorists
combined. Profess. ,r tieorge Park Fi.-her,
in an address upon Christianity as a his
tori.: rei.gion, held that the preparation of
Christianity was in l.ssolubly involved in
the history of ancie: t Israel. The gospel
itself and its foundntion were made np of
historical occurrcii vs and Christianity
was distinctly a religion of facts.
Colonel Thomas Went worth Higginson,
of Boston, said that the first religion par
liament was coi'ich.eut wi:b the founda
tion of the republic, when Iwtweon two
Christian ministers walked a Philadelphia
rs.bbi. The pro.,-r -s-ive Brahmins t f
India, the Mnuamu edan student in Lon
don, and the Jewi- h radicals in America
were tesching esstutialiy the same prin
ciples, seeking the same ends with the
most enlightened Christian reformers.
1 he reign of heavi n on earth w ould not
be calied the king bun of Buddha, or of
Christ it would b - called the Church of
Christ or the commc n wealth of man.
Nine of Them -Taken From a
A LARGE NUMBER BADLY WOUNDED
Five of the Injured Wi!I Probably
Not Recover From Their
A Rear-End Collision on the Rig Fonr
Tells the Above Story Something the
Matter With a Flagman Cause the Dis
aster, Coupled With the Fart That the
Trains Were Only Five Minnies A part
N ames of Some of the Dead and N ineteen
of the Wounded.
Manteno. Ills., Sept. 19 The second
section of the Big Four passenger train
No. 45 crashed into the rear of the first
section that had stopped unexpectedly at
a point ten miles north of Kankakee
telescoping one sleeper and two coaches,
killing nine people and seriously injuring
a large r,nmlr. TLe rear cars of the first
section were the Ohio said Mississippi
steeper and two chair cars, ail fairly we'.l
filled w ith passengers. As soon as the ex
tent f the disaster was realized physicians
were telegraphed for to Kankakee and
The Dead llrrilly Multilated.
The work of rescue was immediately be
gun and one by one the horribly muti
lated bodies of the rdne were removed
from the pile of reckage. The passengers
in the forward cars, although they received
a severe shaking up and many were badly
cut and bruised, were foremost in the work
of caring for the injured. They were
taken as soon as p..ssib'c to Manteno,
where t'.iey are beiuu cared for under the
direction of the railroad officials.
Worst Wreck in Twenty Years.
The wreck is the worst in twenty years.
The engine of the second section plunged
into the rear sleeper of the Erst section,
crushing and maiming its occupants. The
force of the collision drove the rear sleeper
through those immediately preceding it,
crushing them and kiil ug or injuring
nearly every one on board. Occupants of
the day coaches escaped with bruises or
cuts. The cars were crowded with people
from eastern and southern Indiana and the
southeastern states All those inju-cd
were prominent in their sections.
The Man Missing Who Could Fx plain.
N..rie of the trainmen are abie to ac
count for the wreck, as a man was seat
back from the first section cf the traiu as
soon as the stop which was made neces
sary by some defective machinery in the
locomotive was made. This flagman has
not been seen since the wreck, and he is
probably the only man who can give the
real cause of the disaster. It is thought
by the railroad officials that the second
section of No. 4t) Was runuijig at a pretty
gtsxl speed and that the flagman failed ti
get back a sufficient distance to enable the
engineer uf the second trin to reduce his
LIST OF DEAD AND INJURED.
Pay the Price
Powder Ls shown
by chemical tests
and 27 per cent,
greater La strength than
brands of baking powder are
urged upon con
sumers at the
price of the a g
powders, because of the
inferior quality of their ingredients,
cost much less than the Royal, besides being
27 per cent less strength If they
are forced upon you, see
that you are chan
for Royal only
Five or the I.ntter Have Received Trob
ahl) F. tal Hnrts.
The known dead arc as f jllows: Chris
Kimmeil, Dayton, O ; David Jackson, Cyn
The injured Allen J. Scholtcr, Ripley,
O., bail cut iu face and bend, probahlv
fatal; (jeorge Brackuey, W lmington. O ,
legs crushed, probably fatal: C. B. Wise
hart. Frankfort, O.. internal inju-ies; Will
iam Kvan, Powellton, W. ' , interna!;
Miss Sa ly Kvans, Poweiltou, W.
Va., internal; Mrs. Ci.ns Kim
meli. Dayton, O.. he id and body in
jured; 1.. 11. Blonton. Cit.cinnati, fatally;
J. W. Brown, Wilmington, O, internal
and head injured: Mrs. J. W. Brown, in
ternal: Olive Pat ton. Carmel. ()., body
bruised and scalp wound; Kmiiy Templea,
Sinking Springs, O , nead and body in
jured: J. W. .Means, Chester, S. C, slight
ly injured in back and head: Bluuche
Belleson, Sinking Springs, O., leg badly
injured; Anna Cowles. Lower Albany,
Ind.; Jessie Morse, CincinnAti, badly in
jured internally; E.unu Gallatin, Col
umbus, O., limbs bruised; Miss Libbie
Jackson. Cynthiana, O., internal and
other injuries, probably fatal: J. W. Fos
ter, Springfield. ().. scalp wound and eye
gouged; Mrs. J. W. Foster, ribs broken,
internal injuries, probably fatal.
The wreck occurred a quarter of a mile
from Manteno. The first section of the
train was in charge of Conductor Tynor.
The trains were running within five
minutes of each other.
The cries of those who were caught bv
the broken timbers and twisted ironwork
of the shattered sleeping cars were pitia
ble and the work of getting tbm out at
tended with the utmost difficulty, so thor
oughly had the engine done its work of
destruction. As the labors of the relief
party proceeded dead and dying were
found mingled with the sometimes uucon
ecious bodies of those whose lives were
The worst of it all was in the rear car,
where the ponderous locomotive had struck
with unchecked force. But so tremendous
was the impact that each of the three rear
coaches contributed its quota to the list of
casualties. Several were hurt by being
hurled from upper berths to the floor be
low, who escaped further damages, but all
these were able to be about, and some of
them aided afterward in the work of
w ounded Taken to Chicago.
Chicago, Sept. J 9. A train brought the
injured into Chicago, arriving this
morning. It was met by uearly a score of
patrol wagons and ambulances and the
wounded were quickly taken toJSt. Luke's
Little Work In Congress.
Washington. Sept. 19. The fact that it
was the centennial of the Capitol corner
stone prevented either business or talk
in congress. In the senate an executive
session was held and a resolution for the
investigation of train robberies taken up
without action, the 6enate rising to at
tend the Capitol ceremonies.
The bouse met just in time to go to the
Capitol ceremonies after reading the jour
nal and prayer. Both houses returned to
their chambers after the ceremonies and
Will Employ 4,000 Peop le.
Manchester, N. H., Sept. 19. AU the
machinery for the coarsest kind of goods
at the Amoskeag mills, such as tickings,
denims and shirtings, started up today.
These departments, with the Jefferson bag
mills which stated up yesterday, will em
nlov 4.000 onerari vaa
The supreme lodge. Knights ar.,1 Ladies
of Honor, in session at Ind.an.ipoljN has
refused u:e elect Supreme Treru:cr Mc
Bride, owing to a shortage of ab.-ut ilO.OOJ
in his cash, which, however, he is not ac
cused of stealing.
The I'nited Typothtta? of America is in
ses-sioa at Chicago.
The hop cr p of the wo 1 1 is short this
y ear. The product of tne United State
will be 40,0.),l.O pounds, against y).t i."
last year, but the hop production of the
world, which s mounted in-t year to about
lS3.Ki..i) pounds, will tni.s year be onlv
Those w ho have been, or claim to have
been, favored with a gliir.;vse of thd baby,
say that she is a decided ranef.e. and re
markably like her sister Ii.it Ii.
Lord and Lady Aberdeen bar- arrived
at (j ub.'C, and the new gover.. or general
of Canada has entered upon li.s term.
Throughout north.-: n Msissiptii notice;
have b -eii posted on t.:iu forbidding the
owners from gir.nir orion until the
price reaches ! cents a x.und, and f jt
disregard of the u :uj several gins have
In a deer e issued by President Rod
riguez, .of (' .sta Rica, extending amnesty,
giiar.iii'e. : ig rigats. etc., is a qualifying
clans-. ,.ec...riug expiic.tiy that the gov
ernment of Costa R ca reserves the right
to extradite Francis Henry Weeks, the
C.iihty Treasurer James K. Armstrong
is ;row in jail at Kokonit', ii! , held fot
trial for embezz.ement ot "o , and his
son Cai, li s ch ef deputy, for entU-zzle-ment
of cikio. fWu t,tner .Mont
and Joe. who escaped at the tune of the
exposure, are aiso inuicted.
The receivers of the North-m I'acific
road at .wil-.vaukee have agree: to sur
render the Wisconsin Centra! lines to the
old management, in view of tne loss sus
ta.ue i li tne operation of the li'ies and
the p. or prosjiect ot au improvement.
A ii.itt e containing two slips of thin
woo i. upon w hich w as w ritten: "All hands
lost. Naronic. No time to say more,"
has been lound in the Mersey, but may bs
the work -if bottle cranks.
A irl has oeen arrested a; Brooklyn in
the act of burying her ujw ly-bjru iufnut
John t. Burns and Jerome Laugevin
were drow ned by the capsizing ot a cat
boat in the harbor ot Newburyport, Mass.
It is reported Irom Buda. Pesth that -in
attempt, was made to wreck the train
that lonveyed Linp.'Cor Francis Joseph to
Ciii-ns to Hticiid liie nui.tary inaiioeuvies.
A i a-ntit .lenri ot t ne j... I and gave the
au u n ties w ii.it l e ha i nca.-d.
T.'iree ca-es of small pox are reported at
New Yor k. There is a lourth one Oil North
Bi ol hers' l.-lano.
A m vt-ment in Kansas tor an extra
session i f legislature to provide funds
i,.r tlesti: u:e iarmei's is grow mg i apudy.
Fit; lit llelween Huns and AnierirHlis.
Iil.l LlNii. S . Va., S. p.. 19. A riot oc
ctirreu at tne big Iiiersitie mill w hen the
men went to work. About 2-KJ lluiigir
ians gathered mid attempted tu take i he
jobs Irom tne Americans. A tight ensued
in which a large number participated.
Stones and ciubs were freely used. Two
Huugai .aus, whose names are unknown.
Were seriously hurt ai.d half a dozen men
received bad injuries. None of the for
eigners got work.
The Fond We t-at.
Hardly a la.v passes that we do net re
ceive some shock, that we are not asked
tagive np some favorite dish around
which clusters a. host of tender early
memories, and after eating of which we
have for 20 years on end felt ourselves
prow fat and childlike and nndyspeptic.
Bat the modern hygiene says it must go,
aud if we retain it on our list we do it in
an anxious and guilty mood sure of it
self to begt internal trouble.
Seemingly simple things like dry toast,
oatmeal and apples we hare heard for
bidden of late as hard to take care of,
and bananas, or, for example, the deli
cious, but as we supposed deadly, fried
bacon cried np as food for babes and
sucklings. This is puzzling it goes
against personal experience, it upsets all
our dietary plans and pleasures, and it
awakens the shrewd suspicion that mere
fashion is at the bottom of .fte change.
Such Yi'arm Work.
"Johnny," called a Seventh street
mother out of the -window to her hope
ful, "do stop playing with that "Willie
Bricktop. It's too warm today to play
with a red headed boy." Philadelphia
Up to the Mark.
! I" is scarcely .!.i:i -justice-
t-j say that tio ;. -
the mark t hey are :
j to t.e a litt'.o bi-yoii 1 it. V
j not treat your feet :
! Tiu-v are the weight rarr! -
i ! if you can not lighten :':.. -
' i!on. you can at loast t:
I cor.-iJcratc! v. Enclose :
the W?t shoes you -aa buy. Nothing that is worth what vmi -it
:s dear, and wo haven't n dear shoe in our sore. Examine -f
C'liiii'-rfti's Fot't Wear. You wiTJlind inst what von arc lo '. .
and f heatv-r than cNew'.ero.
Wrrifrlat & Orcein await.
1704 SECOND AVEXUZ.
Cut in Half.
We give a few of the bargains which we wi'.!
offer this week:
Japanese tea-pot 12. 14. 17c
White jrranite plates. Sin (i;e
' side dishes 05c
' ' covered sugars 15e
White frt anite baker. . .7.
" " scollop napp:
1 qt !i-h pan
S in pie tin
Everything in the store will be slaughtered this
week. Everything must go. Come earlv and
avoid the rush.
Geo. H. Kingsbury
FAIR AND ART Si 0K.
GKhAT ADVANCE SALE
Fall and Winter Cloaks I
Note"the following prices.
Jacket., regular price $30 00.
Sule price 2I i
" 20 75
" 15 75
No such opportunity has ever been presented to tin
shopping public as this Great Advance Sale of Fall am!
114 est Stcrnd Srrfet. DAVENPORT, IOWA f
ii . ...
ve nave everythmpr that is new and nobbv in the
line of MILLINERY.