Newspaper Page Text
rsr HFwerarT tt f- -j1 . irfvVi c"'!'T
t.?T ' I'wajifTltrny
THE SATURDAY MORNING COURIER
I. M. HAYMOW).
I), li. THOMPSON.
ti. II. IHJKNHAM.
I). (J. WINO,
(). r. IUNKH. , , ,
2J Astlttant IsOilrr.
llrrclor--l.M. Kn)inoml, H. K. Hrown, H.
H. lltmiliiim, l. K. Thmiiiisoti, t. H. Dnwes.t .
II. Morrill. A. .1. Hner, Lewi Ureitory. V. A .
Little, (I. M. Lainlrtoii, T. . I.owrey, S. .
First (tarn Bui.
O AND TKNTH STnECTS.
E. 8. llARWoon, President.
ims. A. II anna. Vlco President.
('. S. I.ii'i'iM'iii r, Assistant (ashler.
U.S. I-'riu.man. ABiiNtitnt ('imlilur.
Ofllrrra ami IHreetnrs.
John II. Wmoiit, President.
T. I'.. Kimikiis, Vlre President.
J. It. MlC'i.at, Cushloi.
t. E. Johnson. It. r. I.nu, Tho. Cochran.
E. K. Slier. T. W. Luwrcy,
W. Ii. Dnjton.
General Banking Business Transacted.
Collections a Spmii.iltt.
S per cent on Depoilt Falitattlia
AND SAFE DEPOSIT CO.
Cor. V and Eloveuth tita.
TheonlySafc Deposit Vaults in Lincoln
N. B. Harwood.
W. A. Selleck.
C. T. Hocm.
O. W. W'clii.ter.
II. D. Hn'.htmay.
U. J. Ernst.
It. V. llnnvn.
It. O. I'hlllipi.
K. R. Siznr.
Henry E. Lewis.
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S
, o , o o SHAMPOOING
Real Estate Loans
On farmi In Eastern Nebraska and Improvad
property in Lincoln, for a term of ycara.
L.OWEST CURRENT RATES.
R. E. AND J. MOCRE.
Corner Eleventh and O Stroota. Lincoln.
STIFF ITS Ml TO ORDER
FROM $2.60 TO S4.60.
Lincoln Stiff Hat Factory
N. W. COR. TWELFTH AND O ATS.
Old Hats Blocked, Cleaned, Dyed and
mide as good as new. All kinds
of Repair Work done.
AND CAlllNKT MAKir:,
Does all kinds of Repairing Promptly
All work warranted.
308 So. lltll fit.
T. C. KE11N, D. D. S.
Rooms 25 anJ 26, Burr Block.
'iTjI7AT)T Ti'C! llowtoeconomuotlma.
YVUlVlJLf O undmoneyoatoea'
: TJlIT) thnworlirafalrtobcat!
; X1 iilll. odvmitugc, ia quca
. th'ii tliatoma have,
ponied yon. Avoid mUtakea by gettlrg
. poatud la odvancn. 1'erhup.s the llliiatratnd
Folder 'Juif IwneiVhyi HiiuU-Fe RoU i:
what you noed. It rontniiiavlewi of world's.
fair bulldlngi, ncciiruto map of Cklcago.;
and other Infornne .
saflsrfc'i!: SANTA FEi
Palmer, P. A. Bantu A 1 1 WP !
IEo Kouth, Omahii, JtUUlilf.
; and oik for free copy. ',
C. E. SPAHR, M, D.
fllAOIIOI LIMITtO TO Oill orTMIt
Flr THROAT C" A D
t T Lnd NOSECMrl
ouim cincruuv aojueico.
1216 O STREET LINCOLN. Nf
THE MILL HAND'S PLEA.
"Give mn labor ami tlio llhU"
Cried one, (jaunt and weary h Alidad,
Borrow worn and trouble, branded.
"Spare in vlttll and the nlghtl"
Ob. for midday' honeyed balml
Oh. the we leomo crash and mttlo
Of tha noontime toll and battle)
Oh, tlio Inner strangth and caltnl
Soul of mine, what see at thou
Ere the evening thread thou brcakeit
In tho warp and woof thnu inakcat
Whllo thu s went hang on thy brow?
Nought Indeed of vain complaint,
Kaitght of calk nud rnro unprnvcu
'Mid the web deep Interwoven,
Till thy toll doth niako thca faint.
Only muto and llmltis thread
Ilmmlng out and In together
Beers that propheiy not whether
Font or fair ba overhead.
fllvo ma labor and the light!
IjoI In toll a sure forgetting
Of llfe'a fretting and regretting.
Sparo me vigil nnd tho lilghtl
Frank Walcutt Hutt In Host on Transcript.
"I don't think I am more
ro Rimcr.stltlniiH '
nnd I know I
'..,,., n '
than tho general run of men
nm no beliover in this tntiln waltzing, watt
tapping aort of spli Ituallsm, but I did once.
run ncrossn. queer tiling not to ho explained
on natural grounds."
This waa nnid Itv the tall man In crnv
tweed and smoking cap n thn train drew j
nnfnf ,nlnlln Tlw. nnr In !, .n,.a-.,
bound for tlio Windy Ulty wobkoimI for nil jlf"' f''0,n, tbUfllrtutlou, when tlm tjlrl ox
night nnd toady to bo aniused, ho plcai for I hlblted n despair and grief for which Im wiw
tho btory aUKetliiK' tbo opening worda , ot prepared unit declared tliiit .If liiiproviil
were put forth, with this nsult: falthleat to her alio would kill heraclf. Not
As most, of you know. Iain n native of belluvlug this thrtnt, hn aawher no more
Knulniiil. nnd for M'ven or eluht. vpnra nf I
my early manhood nerved In tlm royal navy
an lieutenant. In 18C0 1 nailed tit thu l'lln
ccm Alice, where I first became acquainted
with n young fellow n littlo older than my
self, named, or I ahull cull him, Freeman
Ivovelacc. While I cannot nay I uver con
ceived nuy real affection for him, wo be
camo rather good friends an audi friend'
ahlpsgo. llo waa clever, full of good sto
ries, had fecn much of life, though perhaps
too much of Its worse aide, and was well
liked by all on board. II o was just tho sort
of man that women love to Infatuation mid
throw themselves nwny on, mid from what
he would KometlnieH in confidential words
let drop I fancied he was pretty much en
tangled in half dozen different directions
ashore. When wo left on tho crulso I am
going to tell you of, I thought that hu
seemed to have aometlilng on his mind, mid
once I Nivr him tear up some letters ho had
and heard him murmur aeveral times,
"Poor girl, poor girl!"
But this unwonted seriousness wore
away in a week or two, and I thought noth
ing more of it. lint one night when humid
I had just parted for tho night and I hed
started for my cabin lie called me back.
"Trcscott," be said, "did a woman pass
you Jiibt now?"
I looked at him in amazement. Wo were
200 miles from any woman, and ho knew It.
"A womanl" I echoed. "Why, how
should a woman como aboard tho Princess
"Oh, all right," ho answered lightly, al
though I could now see by tho binnacle
lamp that his face was singularly colorless.
"It must have been imagination that
mado mo think I saw somo ono in woman's
dress steal out of the shadow of tho most
there. Good night I"
We were to touch at Gibraltar, Malaga
and Barcelona as wo entered tho Mediter
ranean, and it was at tho flrstofthe.se, porta
that tho next of tho scries of extraordinary
events I have to relate took place. We had
passed tho mighty fortress and lay at an
chor near tho town when Lovelaco and I
got leave to rjo ashore for a couple, of ho lira.
As wo passed along a street lined with
houses closely shuttered, as it was noon
tide, I observed a woman standing hnlf con
cealed by tho pillars of a church. I was
just about to call tho attention of my com
panion to the fact that sho seemed to bo
an English woman and that her quiet Eng
lish costumo seemed out of place, in this
essentially foreign town when I saw him
start back and turn pallid. I caught him,
thinking him faint, but soon saw that it
was unmistakablo terror I detected on his
Tho woman was in black, and in London
would have been taken for n sort of supe
rior working woman, probably tho forewom
an in a mantuamaklng establishment. But
what struck mo a strango was tho fact of
tho unusual intentness of her gazo fixed
immovably on Lovelace, and that she held
her hand to her throat in nwny that con
cealed it from view.
In another moment Lovelace seemed to
rally and started forward with n cry of
"Lucy, you herel" on his lips.
But as my eyes went from him back to
tho spot not SO feet away, where the girl
had stood, I saw that she was gone. My
companion now became, excited.
"Where did she go?" ho asked.
I was as much puzzled as he, for it was
hardly possible that sho could in that mire
moment of time have gained ono of tho ad
jacent houses or have gone down the street
unseen by us. Indeed in both directions
there was no ono in sight. There was only
tho church, but on our entering we were con
fronted by a priest speak lug very fair Eng
lish who assured us thatnoonebad entered
the edifice within the last hour. I was, as
I have said, puzzled by this, tiut thought
nothing of any supernatural element it
Lovelace, on tho contrary, returned at
once to the ship and for days secluded him
self from all companionship. When we
reached Malaga, he did not wish to go
ashore, but the commander of tho ship de
tailed him, together with three others, to
carry a dispatch to the consul at that port.
I remained aboard, but on the others re
turning I heard what was designated as a
queer story on Lovelace.
It seemed that he, with the rest of the
Jiarty, stopped on the street to buy some
ruit, when all at ouce the fruit sellcr'a little
child cried out in terror something about
a woman in black that was standing just
back of Lovelace. All looked around, but
could seo nobody there, and they went
en choosing the fruit, when the child gave
another still louder shriek-and fell down.
Its mother picked it up, and the littlo fel
low 'clung i to her, sobbing out that tho
woman had taken her hand from her throat,
and that it was nil bloody.
Ai there was plainly no such woman
about, the other young officers would have
laughed at the child's fancy, but Lovelace
had been obliged to borrow tbo fruit seller's
chair, so agltatid was ho for some minutes.
"Ho looked as white nnd weak as a worn
an," concluded my Informant.
On getting to Barcelona Lovelaco refused
to leave the ship, but during the day there
arrived an luvitatlou from a mutunl friend
of his and mine, whoso yacht was lying
there, to ditto with him, mid after soniu dif
ficulty I succeeded in getting Lovelace to
consent to go.
Wo Hptnt a pleasant hour nlxmnl Lord
's beautiful craft mill were Just flolng
In tnillnnrr, Lady ntt Lovelace's arm,
when nil at. onco t lint huly gave n scream
nnd looked around in haste, only to scream
again nnd to faint dead away.
I ttnred In ainiicinriit with 1 Im rest of
lti uuest. lint, tunl hetoiul Lovelace, I saw
I thu. woman in black standing quietly gaz
ing Into my mend's race. Then she ainwiy
dropped her white liiinil fiom her throat,
nud I snw a gash arto Ik from which the
blood ntlll flowed ill heavy, sullen drops. I
understood then what had made Lady
faint, though when alio recovered her con
sciousness ntiil tried to combat her hus
band's anil friends' attempt to persuade
her Hint llm woman IihiI existed only in her
Imagination 1 kept hlk'liii', mid so did
Lovelace, from whom fortunately nttm
lion had been ntt rutted In tlm stir over nnr
Sho hud felt, aim said, hii leellko hand on
Ler nrin, owl looking about. had seen tlm
ghostly llgurp I Imvn deeilhed. When wo
got hack to thu ship that iiIkIiI. I put naldu
tlm renrvo I hint hitherto niiiliitalneil to
wnrd l.ovelnreoti thl aitliject Mini nskiil
lit lit for mi explanation. Ho wiiiverynincli
ftnlinrnisHed, mid 1 Iiiivh never known
whether tin told inn tlm whole truth or not.
. Atony Kite, this huh his utory:
Hii Miter, whom hu luul visited In I.ou
on hefoiestiiitltiKou this cruise, hml Inula
l'cnjwl Church of Kimliiml uleruyinnii'a
diuiuhter employed in n nursery Kuveturai
for her children, nnd In his Idlo inoincnta
Loveliici' linil utniised himself by iiiuklnt,'
lovo to this poor ulrl. He nworelt went no
further thnu this but that wimu (UeKtlon
as to the mnoiint of conlldencc one could
pnt in tlm mini. At last, na tlm tlmo lire w
near for llllll to Kllll, 111) lllld trllllto with-
and left for tills CTUlce Without farewell
word to her. Hu knew us yet nothing of
her fate and had had his apprehensions only
nrouscd by seeing her that memorable
night In tlm bay of Biscay looking at him
from near the mast. Fiom what had hap
pened slncu he could not help but believe
that sho hail fullllleil her desperate threat.
Itcsolved on reaching Naples to know thn
truth, hu t hero telegraphed to his sister to
know what had became of MIhh Raymond.
Shu replied coldly, with a plain intimation
that shn disliked his manifest interest in
her poor dependent, that on thu day hu had
sailed Miss Raymond had been found In her
room with "that across her throat which
he had hardly cared to see."
On learning this for somo time Lovelace
acted llko u thoroughly broken man, but
after uomo months blsspirlta began to some
what recover. We were still at Naples when
thu end came to tho retribution that fol
lowed his lieartlessncss.
Though I had taken a real dislike to thu
man after hearing Ills story, wc were still
much thrown together, and one evening wu
had gone to call on somu English Indies nt
tho consul's. Wu had taken our leave, tint
ono of tho Indies to whom Lovelace had
been paying some rather zealous attou-
. tionn appearing on n balcony above be
stood up in the open carriage wu occupied
to catch tho flowers alio half mockingly
threw down to him.
All ntonco he turned his laughing eyes
on me, and ns ho did I saw his facu freeze
suddenly with the horror I knew so well.
He started backward, and at thu moment
the horses renrcd slightly, nud before I
could catch him hu had fallen from tho car
riage into tho street.
As he did so a long sigh caught my ear,
and I turned my head to sec for n brief sec
ond the woman In black at my side still
holding her gashed throat. She was gone
then, nud I hastily tumbled from thu car
rlagu mid joined tho driver, who was bend
ing over Lovelace's dead lxxly.
lie had broken his neck on the stones!
Somo days after I called on tlio lady re
ferred to, who had also witnessed tho acci
dent, and ono of her first questions was:
"Who was thu girl in black in tlm car
rlagu with you two that dreadful duyf"
Titku the story for what It Is worth, gen
tlemen. Explain It if you can. These am
the baru facts. Philadelphia Times.
A Countess' Diamond.
For many years tho rumor of n magnifi
cent diamond, suhl to lie in the possession
of n tribu dwelling in a faraway region
vaguely indicated by tho expression "up
country," had tickled thu ears of adventur
ers. Many had gone in search of it; none
had como within measurable distance of
About tljls time, however (ISTifl), n Dutch
farmer named Van Neikerk got upon tlio
track of the diamond. Ho wandered from
tribo to tribu and from village to village
one day hopeful of success and the next
disappointed. At length ho was directed to
a medicine man, or witch doctor, residing
in a certain Kofllr village, and, sure enough,
after n good deal of palaver and plentiful
libations of jnwaln, discovered him to bu
possessed of a pure white stono of extraor
dinary sizo and luster, which he had little
doubt waa the diamond referred to.
Tho witch doctor, however, was extreme
ly unwilling to part with it. A high price
was offered, then a higher still, but he re
mained immovable. The Dutchman now
became excited and offered him his wholo
span of oxen. To this bnd of necessity to
be udded the tent wagon which ho had fit
ted out for his journey, together with his
appurtenances. And nt lust, stripped of
all uls belongings savu Ills gun and ammu
nition, ho departed with tho gem safely
tuutcaicii MJiucwueru uiniuv uih pernor.
Tho bargain nevertheless was a good
one, as tho stono was found, when brought
to tho frontier, to be a beautiful, flawless
diamond of tho purest water and worth
25,000. This diamond which is now in
the possession of thu Countess of Dudley
may bu called "the foundation stono of the
diamond industry." Good Words.
I'lgeona Not flulded by Sight.
Numerous experiments mode by balloon-
Ists have proved that pigeons are incapable,
of flying at uny great height. Birds thrown
out at 6,000 meters fell llko dead, and even
At. tint mndiTAtn hett-hf. nf Hon mutAni til.
geons liberated by tho balloonist Gaston
Tissondler approached thu earth In a spiral
course. It is evident, hence, that they are
not guided wholly by sight. To bring a
point 1)00 ndles distant within tho range of
vision it wpuld be necessary to ascend near
ly 20,000 meters. Thu carrier pigeon start
ing on such n journey must consequently
start with faith in the unseen, New York
Hurled In Three Cofflni.
Of Attiln, king of the Huns, it is said
that his body was placed in three cofllns
tho llrst of gold, the secold of sliver ami
thu third of iron. All of his arms, thu
trappings of his horses nnd thu thousands
of mementos which Im had gathered on
his campaigns, were buried with him. His
tory further states that "all of thu cupulas
and slaves who weiu employed tn dig his
grave, and bury hb.i wiru put to death, so
that nona might betray thu last resting'
place, of Attila, thu gieatist of thu Huns."
St. Louis Itepubliu.
If Of I II
(in ui.im m. cue mi.
'I'iiwiikIh IliVi'lomi nr ii Hitmnior'n tiny
In tlu jfiir IHS0 u snlltiiry priilrln
iiclioiiiier nilglil luii Immmi wimi wend
ing Hu weary vvn.v iiciohm tlio wenlnii
wIIiIm. II belonged tn n family of nine,
tlte fntlier, mother, daughter, utul six
Ktuuly noun. They luul travelled fur
Hint ilay, iiimI wished to go Into eump iih
noon iih possible. 'I'lilrt they hooii illil,
in n hhI of hollow eoneenleil fiom view
by II Mleeplilll.
Tlneo hotiiH Inter when llenlli Deal
ing Dick, the peeilesM eowboy, wiih
pnuieing proudly along Ida pulli, Im hiiw
befoie him the light of their eiimpllte,
mill icKoheil lo leeoiiuollie. Ho look n
rotiuil iilmiil putli to Hie oppoHllo hIiIo
of the hill, left lim lioise tlieie, mill
1'iepi nolsi'toHsly tilling In the long giumi
till the whole ramp la before lilm. lie
took hi the Hitiiutloii at a glance, Tlm
aleeping family hud been HiirprlHotl,
enpluieil. iiml hound by u war ..nty of
thirty one I milium, who now uiiiile
tlieuiHelveH nl home in the camp pie
punitory to ilepiuling in the morning
with their pilKoueiH.
It did not liiUn Dick long lo imiUo up
IiIh iiiluil. He wiih lejiiiteil lo be Hie
iiiohI eoiiingeoiiH mini in tho went,
r'nrllioruioio, lie posschwil the
chiviilioiiH, geiieioiiH iiiHtlnet of Hie
true eowboy Hint imilteH him tillable to
piiBH by u cnptiiieil pint) without at
tempting reHetie. He eliono IiIh portion
with the grenteHt precaution, look out
live of IiIh ni.v shoolein, nud began liring,
By the time the Indians wore fiilh
awake o the situation, ten of tholr mini
hml hud dentil detilt them, Thinking
Hint they were iiltnelteil by a company
or HoldleiH, tlm it'Ht of the pinlv took at
onw lo Might, leaving their prinouerH
Then. anxioiiH to escape the gratitude
of the family, J)irk slipped back an
noiselessly iih he luul mine, ami depar
ted on Ins u'n.v.
mo next nigni, on again seeing a
cnmpllio, lie proceeded iih befoie lo le
eoiinoilre. Imagine bis him prise when
he saw that family once more helpless
priHonerH before him! The twonty-one
remaining Indians had returned and
retaken the wagon, recapturing their
Thin time there weie sentinels posted,
nnd Dick know that if he followed the
plan of attack of the night previous, tlm
whole parly would be up In arms nt the
llrst shot. But Dick was aiuanof iniiiiy
resources, nud was not to be easily
daunted. Ho drew u huge bowlu knife
from IiIh pocket, nnd crept on from
sentinel to sentinel, kuillng them so
Hilentiy and Hi'ientilleally that thej were
dead before they could utter u Found.
When he had killed the tenth, lie
stopped. That ono had gionued. nud
Dick thought it best to sneak away.
I In did wiselj. Tho ueiiresl Indian had
been awakened. Seeing his comrndcH,
ik lie thought, slaughtered around him.
he took to IiIh horse nnd lied. The
others caught the iilarm, and Boon the
whole band wiih on the stampede.
That persecuted family or nine wan once
But eleven of Hie Indians still io
mained; so naturally the gallant Dick
was not greatly astonished, a couple. of
nights afterward to Hud that Ilia)
family had again been cnptiiieil. Kate
had destined hint to rescue them Net
onco more. Both knife and gun would
now Im iiselesH. The whole number
were in a group together, awake and
vigilant. But, iih before, Dick was not
to be deterred. Taking out his trusty
lasso, ho poised it u moment, then
hurled it nt thn group of Indians with
nil thn certainty of bis accurate 111411.
All but 0110 were caught. He drew tho
lasso tight around them, led them some
distance, nud lariated them tlruily to n
stake. Then ho onco more departed.
Surely, after this IhhL rescue, ho wiih
dono with that family for good, Surely
they would now go quietly and tin-
molested on their way, and never
him again. Not so. Not
tmother night hud passed over the
prairies before hn saw them again
prisoners. Tlio ono remaining Indian
had returned, recaptured them, and
bound thorn tinner than over before.
Thin was morn than he could stand
Death Dealing Dick wiih mad. Ho
drew Iiih revolver and shot, llrst the
Indian, and then, in order, tlm father,
mother, daughter, nnd six sturdy sons.
Then hn rodo nwuy with it quiet con
science and a complacent smile. That
! family, ut least,
would never require
icscuo any more.
Lincoln, Neb., Oct.
Don't commit suicide on account of
jour "incurable" blood disease. The
sensible thing for you to do is to take
Aver's Bnrsnparilln. If that fails, why,
then keep on trying, and it will not
fail. Tlio trouble is,
cou raged too hooii.
try No misrepresentations; no special
sales; no damaged goods ut tho
Ahiiiiv Cloak Co.
Null) e of Iteuiovul.
Thn buHincpH otllco of tho Hatdiiuav
iMoiini.no CouitiKit hae been mined to
' l'-XU O street.
BISD KOOM SBTS,
'URN ITU ll:
OP ALU KINDS. "
AND A COMi'MtTK MNU l
LOW PIMOBS AM) EASY TERMS. 28
DM & SWINGE!
127-120 NORTH FOURTEENTH 8TREET.
Tlio Neliool for tlio Mnnaos
OH OLD ML IM HEW LOTOI
(TOUMEIUiY OF SHENANDOAH, IOWA.)
noatitlful, healthy location, Vn-ncrAcnmiui.a.eetrto street enr lino runs dlrrrtlv toeampas
without chance. $!V).UUU In Imildhiui. splendid equipments, superior nccommodiuloni, itroia
faculty, experienced mmuiKcinciit, comirrlicnilvo cirrlculum, tlioroimh work, hUh moral ; ;an
ChrlitloD Influence nnd low nxpumes fur student. '
DliiVUfJMiiNTS AND COURSES.
Wo hnyo 25 courses. Our inutle. flnonrt, pen art, dclsnrte, elociitlnnnrj', courcci andkindan
ft-nrlrn nnd model irnhilnc schooli (fur both children and student tcachcrt). nro not ocualltd la
the W0"U STREET CAR TRANSFERS
to any port of llio city for nil who attend thn Western Normal. Vou can enter at nny that Mil
find lust audi class- us you ileslrn. Write, or call and sen us.
Hprine term opens April 11, 1MO, and continue 10 week. Summer team open JunoSO.lSOI
and continue S week. You con enter at uuy time, howorcr. Catntoiruc and circular froe.
Addre.. WM. .V. CROAN, President, or
WESTERN NORMAL COLLEGE. LINCOLN. NEB. n j. kjnsley, seo'v and rrea..
I4TH AND M STREETS, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
Thin m n very tine estableBhmcnt- probubly better than nnything of tho kind.
in tlio world.
Capacity, 1,500 baths dully.
Artesian mineral water m used.
Separato accommodations uro provided for both foxcb.
115 Ol'OCat llX.UlK Bra til.
Holds about a quarter of u million gallons of Sea Green Salt Water:.
And if. nearly IM) feet long, '20 feet wide uiul 2J to 0 foot deep.
Hh cleur uh u crystal, too.
Thorn aro some spring boards, trapeze and automatic needlo bath in this de
partment. 1?ri Bed Kooms
Aro for transients who do not euro to leave tho building after it bath.
Put lento taking treatment ubo them also.
And many other diseaseH can bo CURED in tho Hot Salt Department.
Trie '.Tnlclel-a Bratlitst
Now wo'ro coming down to business.
Murblo walls, Mosaic lloorp, rich HugH, CnrputH and Draperies.
(Ireat lire places, easy cliaiis and divans. '
All Forts of batlm aro given. There is also it HAHHEIl SHO! . -
Ladies' Hair Dressing Department, and even tt Manicuie, Chiropodibt und
jimchON Aavo 8ervcil
And Turkish cotTeo nnd Iota of other things good to cat uiul drink.
And tho half hasn't boon told. .