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TIIK AlH;US,TilUKSDAA OCTOBER 12, ISD3.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.
r ABSOLUTELY PURE
The Senate Goes into a Con
ATTEMPT TO PASS THE REPEAL BILL
Ity Wearing Out the Opposition Cixkrill
C'oiM'luilfN a Tli 1 1 1 li Hour Sfx-crh hii1
Alien Orate Tnt-lvc iliiura mill Is Still
Frmll Tin 0iinii of the Italtle and
ICelliurkft of Viiik In i'H nnil lluliol. No
Coiniirnniine aril l litine
Wamiinoton, Oft. VI. It viisfi:0."i p. m. in
tin- senate t liiiiiilier nml Allen (Pop.) of
Nebraska was iv.iithmiin; one of those
'Serinl" s:t'i'c!:es t tint t lie silver men have
Ix-eii milking fr weeks mid solemnly 1(
living nil t lie tini that said speeches were
for tlie t'lirpOM.-of tr.iisuniitii; time, when
Duhois rose and with Allen's leave Allen
wanted u rest, anyhow Mi.njjesteil that it
past the hour when the senator from
Indiana (Voorhees) Usually made a motion
to Jtiljonrn. He iisked that senator
whether he desired to submit that nw
tion. "I feel it my highest duty," said Voor
hees, '"nnt to make that motion tins
evening, hut on the eniitniry to ask the
senate to sit in contiguous session until
the pendinn measure is disposed of."
During this proceeding the seats of sen
ators were being filled by accessions from
committee rooms, even Cokjuitt being
wheeled to his seat on his invalid chair.
Ilulioi. f.Xlainii What It Means.
Ily the time these preliminary remarks
were ended the. pilleries were crowded
and tint diplomatic gallery liad half a
di'Zru nccupants a rather nnusnal occa
sion. After Voorhees' response to the
challenge of the senator from Idaho, Du
bois rj-r and i.aid: "This anuoum fluent
means that ttie senate is to lie held in con
tinuous session until a vote is reached on
the pending bill or until it is demonstrated
that a vote cannot be reached. I feel that
this is a fair statement, having in mind
the notice served on the senate last Satur
day by the distinguished chairman of the
finance committee as well ns t lie present
altitude of the senator and his supporters.
I should be pleased to consider t lie bit ca
tion in a dispassionate manner with those
who are resorting to t his unjust and un
The Itill sln.nlil Not ISe "ltiiKlieit."
lie thi n went on to say that the "undig
nified am! lineal led for'' exhibit ion which
the senate w..tildatT.ird the country should
lie averted, and that legislation like this,
which he considered of the utmost impor
tance, should not be "rushed' through.
The opponents of the measure pending had
not Used obstructive methods. They had
not wilfully wasted time for the purpose of
delay. Thirty-two senators on each side
"had made Ket speeches, and thu time con
sumed l y the opponents of the bill had
lieen two-thirds oi the whole, which fact
giving ns it did one-third to the friends of
the bill showed plainly that the delay
could Tiot le laid at the doors of the silver
itts. Then more colloquys bad been caused
by interruptions by .repealers than by the
liow the Senate Would Vote.
The most important part of Dubois re
marks was when lie came to giving the
result of a cnnvass of the senate, and he
said any senator could verify his state
ment by checking the senate roll. He
said: "There are thirty-nine senators who
favor unconditional repeal; thirty-eight
senators who are opposed to unconditional
repeal, and would so vote. Eight senators
are against free coinage and against un
conditional repeal, and desire a compro
mise between the two which will furnish
a constant and continued use of silver.
Some of these eight have introduced
amendments which they would prefer,
but all of them are nnxious to reach a
basis of settlement on a compromise. I
admit that most likely every one of these
eight senators would vote for uncondi
tional repeal if forced to a vote."
Claim the People's Sympathy.
The people were with the silver senators.
Daily papers iu largo cities clamored for
repeal, but the people and country papers
were showing their sympathy in various
ways with the free silver men. The Xew
York Republican convention did not adopt
B resolution for rspeal. There was no cause
for resorting to this method aud it was
useless and Voorhees knew it. Hut if it
could succeed it was not justified. lie
then made an appeal for ''distinguished
senators now in the decliue of life," some
of whom were not well and should not be
put to such a test. Voorhee1 himself was
one of these, atul he knew that his (Voor
hees') kindness of heart revolted from
Kline" Iown the iianntlet.
"But," said Dubois, "if you have con
cluded to abandon appeals to reason and
judgment and to risk the settlement of
this great question to the test of which
side can stand the most puuishmeut we
desire to give notice now that we will
protect our side in every way possible.
We will insist that you furnish the quo
rum and that you keep it constantly iu
the chamber, even if it necessitates innu
merable roll-calls. We will not rid you
inthisoranythingel.se which will tend
to prolong the struggle and the discom
fort of all. The responsibility for what
Is to follow must rest with you as well as
its physical effect upon individual sen
HIS FEET ON A ROCK.
And the Tall Syeamore I'ruboac. to Stand
There Without Limit.
Voorhees replied to Dubois. He said bis
feet were on a rock, and there he would
stand. lie then again asked Dubois to set
a day for a Tote. "Senators in opposition
assume that they have a majority on their
aide. Let ns try it and settle that doubt
ful question. If he will indicate a day for
a vote I will be obliged to him. I have
tried to be liberal in regard to freedom of
debate in this matter. . We have had a
Latest U. .5. Gov't Report.
great eletiate, aim 11 seiiacors in me opj
sitiou would say now that they have not
fully discussed this question I would have
more toleration for their position of ob
struction thau I have now. Therefore I
ask the senator f:-om Idaho whether he
will name a day at any time for a vote."
Puliois said tt ere were many distin
guished senate vr.o had made a study
of the quest ion for years w ho had not been
heard and instant mI Teller (!) That gen
tleman had not u ade bis speech at all.
Deiisive laugiitei on the part of repeal
sen.:ors. ) lie lad made discursive
speeches, but not a continuous speech.
Hut V. oriiees w is persistent again. He
.lid: "Can I not get my young ami es
teemed friend to i.ame some approximate
I lin.-e for a voter 1 would be very glad if
! he would make as iggestion of how much,
, or nearly liow nun h time would be satis
factory ' Then he paused for a reply and
' no man spoke, and he sai 1 there would be
no day named.
It was because obstruct ion pure and
j simple was resort. m1 to that a vote could
not be obtained, '.'ids method whic h he
disliked to resort to had been adopted
j hundreds of ti nes. He would be glad to
, dispense with it, but the senate had no
! rules miller rthicii action Could be tb-
tained. Obstruction hail at last reached
the point that a greater question ihauthe
j repeal bill bad to ie sett led whet her the
majority had u right to govern and could
'govern. New.spapt rs had talked idly aud
j vapidly about abo ishiug the senate, but
j the senate could to more be abolished
I than the constitution. Hut it could be
; governed by rules f its own making and
. he wanted to see th se rules established,
j lie proceeded: "1 would not injure the
( minority. Hut passionately shall the
minority govern? Answer me. Sii il! the
! minority govern? Somebody has to rule.
' Somebody has to control. Shall it be the
' minority, or shall it be the majority? If
j the senator from Idaho will suggest a pos
i sible dny when they will say they are
ready to vote I will submit to it, gladly,
j willingly." Voorhe-s said he would not
I listen to any compri nits". An important
priuciple was invob ed in this discussion,
j He would stand hi.- ground to the last,
! and if t.e had to go owu he would do so
j with his flag naiied to the masthead,
j The debate was then taken up by Harris,
Duller, Dolpn, Allen, 1'etfer, and others,
the silver senators declaring that they
. would stay as long ns tin: repealers, and
giving defiance to tut ir opponents.
Allen was stiil st liking at ;:;( having
, held the floor for over twelve hours. He . as
still fresh and had u good audience in t lie
.galleries although the floor was nearly
j PREVIOUS TO "HE DEADLOCK.
Coekrell 4 oiu-ludes II is Long Speech 4 itll
KefercnceA to fie vt-laml.
During Cockreli's s ieecti he had quite ti
colloquy with Palmer of Illinois, t he lat
ter insisting that the repeal bill should be
passed before anything else was done and
I'ockreil declaring t h; t its passage stopped
the coinage of silver a together. Voorhees
called attention to t ie fact that the law
Would still permit the coinage of as much
as f KIo.imkj.'H subsidiary coins, but Coek
rell said that was no r -lief as the coin pro
vided for was not legal tender, Smith of
New Jersey speke for repeal and declared
that the Democracy was at the parting of
the ways aud must decide whether it
would stay with old friends or go with
new. Irby said he wot Id agree to nothing
less than fieecoiuage i,t the ratio of 10 to 1,
aud that was the only Pemoeratic doctrine.
Coekrell had a rest while these last had
been speaking, but resinned the floor
when they closed, and made sarcastic al
lusions to the preside it. There was but
one man iu public life, he said, who had
more unfulfilled predictions than ti rover
Cleveland and that ma l was John Sher
man. He said this ot t of no disrespect
for Cleveland, who w as an honest and
brave man; but, "OI 1" said he, "how
often he has been mist; ken!"
Then the st niggle Is gan with the re
fusal of Voorhees to nove an adjourn
ment. Coekrell Speak lor T hirtecn Hours. '
Washington, Oct. 12. So far iu the nen
ate debate Coekrell lit Ids the belt. He
, has closed hisspeech aftt rspeaking thirteen
( hours in sectious. Date of Tennessee pre
sented resolution of a meeting of Lincoln I
county.Tehu., citizens a proving the action
of their senators in standing out for free
silver. A bill was reported to pension
the widow of General Corse at f 100 per
month. Free silver sp -eches were made
by Allan of Nebraska and Irby of South
Carolina and a repeal speech by Smith of
New Jersey, a Demociat. Voorhees re
fused to move to adjeurn and he and
Dubois had a long argumeut in which both
thiew dowu the gauutlet and the "sitting
it out" process beun.
The house referred a resolusiou for a
recess of congress from Oct H to Nov. 1,
that members might attend the World's
fair, to the rules committee. The rule to
take up the amendment to the Geary Chi
nese exclusiou bill, which extends the time
for registration for six mouths, came up
and McCreary advocated the amendment.
Geary opposed it. Dotl. houses passed a
bill jierniittiiig Wisconsii. to place a statue
of I'ierre Marquette iu Mutuary hall, the
senate amending it so that Wisconsin must
give the statue one of her two places iu the
A Strike Hirsts Their Hope.
West St t'EKlon, Wis., Oct. 12. Just as
the sttel barge works have got fairly startr
ed up, and men who had anxiously been
waiting for the time wheti j,hcy should be
again earning a decent living for them
selves and families had lieguu to realize
their hopes, a sudden s op takes place,
caused by a strike of the riveters, who are
not satisfied with wages of (3.50 per day.
Diphtheria at West Superior.
West Slperiok, Wis., Oct. 12. Alarms
are beginning to develop here regarding
the spread of diphtheria, 'which is assum
ing an activitysuch as to rouse grave fears.
At the east end seven new cases have ap
peared in two days, whil.i in the whole
city twenty-three cases altogether are on
record. In the Chippewa valley the same
Treasurer of the Choctaw Na
tion Very "Short."
HALF A MILLION CANNOT BE FOUD
The Deficiency Make the Nation Almost
Ilankrupt anil Cause. "Heap Talk"
Ficures That Hardly Hear Out the' Re
port, but "rientjr Heap Big" Hooks
Shed no 1-lk-Ht on the Matter The Kx
1 reasurer'n Denial.
Paris. Tex., Oct. 12. The McCurtain
shortage, which it is said has rerched the
I enormous figure of lfooO.000, is all the talk
in the Choctaw Nation aud on the borders
where the people are interested in Choc
taw affairs. It is impossible as yet to as
certain the exact -amount of the late treas-
' urer's deficit, but it will run, it is alleged,
from f lOO.Ont) to f.5 0.nl. vV heftier it is
due to robbery or bad business methods
no one can tell. C. E. Nelson, attorney
general of the Chociir.v nation, has figures
to show that it amounts to fH.svo, but
others who are also opposed to Green Mc
Curtain officially say that it cannot possi
bly reach tint amount.
An KKplaiiatioH That Doesn't Satisfy. .
McCurtain only turned oer fK'4,000 to
his successor when the amount should
have been t-i:!N 0 It is explained that he
is charged with j4s.( 0.) which was covered
back into the treasury of the United
States for the sale of leased district lands.
McCurtain, Governor Jones and Tom
Aiusworth, who were appointed as dele
gates after their party got into power, ap
propriated lo pi r ccn". of the jl.")Oii,iKXi to
be disbursed aaiongthe C hoctaws individ
ually to themselves, because the delega
tion appointed under the former adminis
tration had been allowed 5 per Cent, of the
f2.M2.tKii i that was to be paid to the Choc
taws and Cuu kasaws. This makes fl.'.O.
000 more- altogether frjs.uuu that cau be
accounted for, but this does not satisfy
the Choctaw people.
It Make the Nation "Short."
The expenses of the nation for all pur
poses are $200,000 annually. There is ail
told fi. (KM on hand. This makes the na
tion short and suspends the schools for
this year unless they borrow money.
Claims are outstanding against the nation
for over fJ.Ki.ooO atul the annual revenues
will not exceed il7d,(MM. This makes the
condition serious. TLe National party
wants to investigate McCurtam's otlicial
conduct, but Governor Jones opposes this
and will not allow it. M ('Curtain's books
shed no light on matters, but only mysti
fies and confuses.
, McCurtain Denies the Charge.
1 McALLIsm:, I. T., Oct. 12. Green Mc
Curtain, ex treasurer of the Choctaw Na
tion, has arrived here. He denies the re
port of his shortage, and says that every
cent passing through his hands will le ac
counted for, and that his books will show
PARTY OF HUNTERS DERAILED.
Four of Tlwii Seercly Hurt ami Sixteen
l.i-ss eriously lejtired.
New K t l.;l:l. N. D . Oct. li While
the Northern Pacific train was b. wling at
twenty miles an hour two miles south of
here, t he re.ir car, 1 i.iiied with a party of
thirty Iowa, Minnesota aud Wisconsin
hunters, lelt ti.e Hack owing to a broken
rail ami turned over on its side in the
ditch. Flames broke out around the stove
and it seemed for a t ime as if a mi.nber
the rim rods would lie burned to death.
The fire, however, was extinguished be
fore any of the injured were re cued.
Twenty men were injure 1. The most
seriously hurt were Y. H tr vn, Calmar,
la , concussion of the bta.:.: W. O. Earl,
Waukeon, In., spine inj iivu; A. J. Patch,
Dubuque, badly bruise. i and apparently
internally injured; C. 11. Eirl, Waukeon,
la., leg broken. The other men injured are:
A. F. JagiT, V. Jager, E. J. Earling, Alvis
Giale, Titus Schmidt, A. F. Neebe, aud
James H -infriil, Dubuque; V. E. Strayer,
W. J. Moody, Callumr, la.; T. W. H.
Cavanaugh, P. Meurer. Ad mis, Minn.,
W. 11. TnaisLou, Milwaukee; J. F. Ayers,
Elma, I i ; Junes tj'iarrells, and Wright
Dyer, Milwaukee, and O.-car Vanderbilt,
lint ii'tinents AguiiiNt De France.
ClIK Aiid, Oct. lit. The grand jury
as returned an indictment against
Lyman J. Lamb, alias Stonewall J.
De France, alius Cameron Eiliott.
charged with obtaiuiug money by false
pretenses. Lamb is the man who swin
dled Attorney Jacob Newman out of $2S,
U0 last April. Detective Andy Hohan
has left for Detroit where Lamb is under
arrest and hopes to reach Chicago with
the prisoner in a day or two.
A Christian Chinese Arrested.
CliicAoo, Oct. 1 J. Tuomas Sing, a Chi
j nese Ep'seopal missionary, who was in
I dieted at Tacotna for violations of the
i Geary law, was brought before Commis
sioner lloyne here and held in f.",O0O bail.
No bondsman appeared to secure his re
lease and he will be sent on to Tacoma.
Sing is charged with assisting thirty-two
Chinese laborers to tettle in the I'nited
Couldn't Make the Kace.
New Yih:k, Oct 12. The expected de
cisive race between the Vigilant aud
Valkrye failed for waut of wind. It de
monstrated that oti very light wind the
Valkyrie was the best boat, but with a
fou r-k nut breeze the Vigilant r.alked
ahead. She w as seven minutes ahead when
the boats were becalmed twelve miles
from home and the time limit exhausted.
Interesting to Train Iiohhers.
Washington, Oct. 12. The postmaster
general has authorized a standiug reward
of $1,000 for the arrest aud conviction of
any person who shad rob the mail while
being couveyed in a mail car; $.00 for any
one who shull rob the mail while passing
over star routes; and f-250 for any one who
shall attempt to rob the mail in transit.
Druggists It lect OHlcera.
Detkoit, Oct. 12. Tne Wholesale Drug
gists' aud Manufacturers' association has
elected the following oflicers: President,
Frank A. Faxon, Kansas City; secretary,
E. B. Merriam, Minneapolis; treasurer, S.
M. Strong, Cleveland, O.
Lifhting Tims on the Wheel.
SriilNUElELD, Mass., Oct. 12. Both
world's records for the mile were lowered
at Ilampdeu park. H. C. Tyler rode
from a standing start in 2:00 1-5. Windle's
mile w as in 1:56 4-5, breaking his rewrti of
1:58 1-5 made Oct. 8.
, Clara Hi.ton, who is at r-eaufort, S. C,
looking after the . relief measures of the
lied Cross society, says that 20,000 persons
made destitute by the terrible storm that
swept the sea islands will have to be fed
for eight months and ri,000 cabins rebuilt.
President Evans, of the South Carolina
Farmers' AllUncp, has issued an address
to cotton growers urging them to bold
their cotton for better prices.
The Commercial Travelers' association,
in session at Syracuse, has selected Bing
hampton, N. Y., as the location for the
Commercial Travelers' home. These of
ficers of the association have been elected:
President, J. D. A Id rich, Detroit: secretary
and treaurer, Walter 11. Booth, Hornells
ville. Huss & Townsend, of Chicago, have
been awarded the contract to build a rail
road from Haifa, in Syria, to Damascus.
Count von Taafe, Austrian premier, has
introduced a nill in the reichsratu extend
ing the franchise to all persons who have
fought against an enemy or received med
als in active service aud whose time is ex
pired; to uon-co r.missioned officers and to
civilians able to read and write, provided
they have performed the legal term of
military service, have lived six months in
one e'cctoral district, have a regular and
definite vocation and pay direct taxes.
The bill will extend the franchise to 3.0J0,
Obituary: At Pasadena, Cal., Professor
Geoige Prentice, o! Wesleyan university,
Middietown, Conn., aged 53. At New
York, James C. lltieston, formerly man
ager of the Associated Press; Lipman E.
Pike, the veteran base ball player. At
Anderson, hid., J. W, Shackelford, edit
or of i lie Herald.
A'Topekamau claims to have discov
ered a liquid which will turn negroes into
The shortage of ex-Treasurer M.aCcf
tain, of the t in ctaw Nation, is novf flo
ured at fs'isy.uoo.
Fire at Hamilton. X. D., destroyed the
bank block aud other property. Total
Three large stock barns belonging to
Daniel Dunham, of Wayne, Du Page
cotiDty, Ills., were burned. Ioss, f S,0 H).
A relief train of six freight cars of pro
visions and supplies for the fever stricken
town of Brunswick, Ga., has left Jersey
Helen M. Brown, of Chicago, is lying
dangerously wounded at Madrid, Spain,
by a pistol ball she fired herself in an at
tempt to commit suicide because of disap
pointment :u love.
The eighty-fourth annual meeting of
the American board of commissioners for
foreign missions convened at Worcester,
Mass., with large attendance.
Cincinnati has been deluged by spurious
silver dollars, and the city railway com
pany reports a loes on fl.'-O taken in last
J. O. Emory, of Lawrence, Kas.,
was chosen chairman of the international
irrigatiou convention attended by over 2il0
delegates at Los Angeles, Cal.
Mrs. Mary Junkerman has lieen arrested
at Salt Lake City under sixteen indict
ments for forgery at Salem, Ills., where
she was formerly in business with her
husband. She had been living at Salt Lake
under an assumed name.
Wage Likefy to He Itestoreil.
Milwaukee, Oct. 12. Tliere is, a strong
probability that within the next month
the salaries of employes in the commercial
department of the Chicago, Milwaukee
and St. Paul Railway company will be re
stored to the former basis. Two months
ao a cut of 10 per cent, was ordered.
Lassoed, Gagged and Clntibed.
Canton, Mo., Oct. 12. William Queer,
an undertaker 7(1 years old, was lassoed,
gagged and fearfully clubbed in his barn
by a st -ange mulatto. The victim will
probably die. The assailant escaped. The
motive is a mystery. The assassin is
thought to be at (julncy. Ills.
The Weather We May Fxpert.
Washington. Oct. 12. t'tie timowiu are
the weather indication for t vrenty-'otir -nrs
from H n. ml yesterday: For Indiana and Illi
nois Shower?, followed ill the af.ernoou by
fair weather; decide U- cooler; northwesterly
win is. For Lawer Michigan Showers, ful
lowcd in tU af ernoou by fair weather;
couler; norther y winds, ror I'jiper Mich
igan huI Wisconsin Showers in the eastern
portion", f.illowe I in tho afternoon br fair
weaiherfcoo er in the eas:e-n ami warmer in
the western portions: northerly winds, be
coming variable. For Iowa Fair weather,
prere tel in eas ern portion by showers;
coo'.e- in eastern portion an I warmer ia west
ern; northerly winas. becoming variable.
Williams Is a Marrying Mao.
EMI'OKIA, Kan.. Oct. 12. Investigation
of the past record of John J. Williams,
who is now in jail charged with having
forged a mortgage, shows that Williams
came to America from Wales twelve years
ago and soon afterwatds married a Penn
sylvania woman. About two years later
he deserted her and w ent to Iowa where he
married agaiu. The second wife was also
deserted aud lib came here and took a
third wife. A scandal caused a divorce
suit by wife No. 3, but before the case was
decided he married a fourth time. It has
now developed that Williams married se
cretly two years ago a fifth womax
Altwxa, l'a., Oct. 12. HoUidaysburg.
the county seat of Blair county, has a first
class sensation on baud. One of the staid
old town's most prominent citizens, a
leader of a church choir, and a well estab
lished merchant, has eloped with a young
woman and left his wife aud four children
overwhelmed with grief. The man's name
is Leslie Lotz, aud the womau in the case
was his next door neighbor, Mrs. Craw
ford. Teotile who conceal their mistakes
in many instances destroy their only
chances of usefulness iu life.
s KK YOU IX SEED?
Want a oook
Want a partner
Wut a nittiatton
Want to rent rooms
Want a servant girl
Want to ecll a farm
Want to re a house
Want to exchange anything
Want te eell household goous
Want to make any real estate loan
Want to sell or trade for anytbine
Want to find customer for anything
fsg TIJEsE COLUMNS.
HE DAILY AKOUS DELIVERED AT YOUR
door every evening for lc per week.
WANTED-SITUATION AS BOOKKEEPER
urgeneiul onlrework; fcood reference, etc,
tldresa P. O. Box 100, Davenport, Iowa.
FOR RENT THE RICHMOND RESIDENCE,
on Twelfth street, near Aiken, in South Rock
Inland. Apply at the office of toe Hock I-sland
T s 1 n "I t-vr
i lit: muica ui wavenpor
Rock Island, Moline and vicin-
1 f A7- OT" IfYArifoH
icj nivHu iw hi3jcvjl our
stock of CLOAKS. Nowis
the time to buy while assort
ments are complete.
-Bug, Hasler, Schwcntser,
DRY GOODS COMPANY,
Up to the Mark.
best shoes you can buy. Nothing that is worth w !.;.: v -
ilear, and we haven't a dear
liiKirens Foot Wear. You willjfind 'list. what vcu nr.- 1 - :
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Wright & Green await.
1704 SZCOXD AVENUE.
Light on the
Read these prices
Kice Hoot Scrub Brushes. . Go
Sjove Brushes 7C
Hair Brushes (jt.
Cloth Brushes 3e
Hair Curlers 5e
Kirk's Turkish Bath Soap. . . . :5c
fj 3 i- star 61
'SHE?. W ?'
m iMM I ill
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justice to sav t,:l; ... . ,
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to be a little Itv. u,! ;;. y
not treat your t. t
They are the weii:'. ,
if you can not li.-!,;. :. ;': ;:
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Kirk's Jim'Hinn Sear
Kirk's Juvenile S up.
ware, Lamps, and
.less variety ef H
FAIR AND ART S!0R?.
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GRANDEST ARRAY OF
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the newest and la:.--- - '
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stylos are exclusively vr "
Hundreds of trininu l ! '
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Our Cloak Department i- - ' '
to none. Havicg cart it'"; "
lected our stock from the Ir.-' .
centers of the world, we ;;r' p-
pared to show a most f .
Fall and Winter Cloaks.
114 WEST SECOND STREET,