Newspaper Page Text
nrn augud, tzednebday. januaby 29. lcsJa
. 0. WWII. a. .
Connellj & Connelly,
Attorneys aft Law.
omtm MC0B4 loot, ever JtUjaell Lradal
Jackson 4fc Hurst,
Attorney! at Law.
CMf la BMk U1M4 UMloMt BMk batUlac
a b nun.
Bwnux & Walker,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law
IB BMcrtoat Block.
ChATlM J. 8MT10,
Attorney at Law.
lent MtMM r an aranatiy
e, state's amtmt at Juck IllMi
L sue, Maaa Block.
McEniry Ac McEniry,
Attorney! at Law.
SB. a Llll.lt Oh.
Drack Ac Kara,
Atehlteota and Superintendents.
Room 11, Mitchell Lynda bonding . Second
Geo. P. Btauduhar,
Pleas ani sapsriwtsadaeea tm all claaa el
tmtle.'ao. Room U aa4 sVatlathallA laee
eeOdlae. Take elevator.
Dr. W. H Ludewlg,
Specialist of Eye, Ear, Nose
Oflleo la Trcaiann' new halldtna;, comer SerJ
rniaenia eiraai ana Taira annuo, mi isianu,
Telhoaa No. IIU8.
Dr. Cbaa. If. Robertson,
Eye, Ear, Noo and Throat Only.
OSee, Wbtttakat Block, soathwest cora
Third ead Brady atraota, Davenport, Iowa
Koewnaadla. Boons to 11 a. Bk, lie 4p.sk.
Dr John E Hawthorne,
Maw Dental Parlors, over IlarU A TJliemeyer
Drag tor. Third arenas and Twentieth street
The latest appointments for eklllcd dental work.
Henry Oaetje, Prop ,
Cut Flowera and Designs of all
City .tore, ISC? Second aTeoaa. Telephone WO.
Huooinrj &, Hoofl
Bepreeenting among other time-tried
and well knows Fire Insurance Corn
pan let the following:
RnckMUt Ovrama laa Oa
..Bocnaeiar, W T
BnsaM. H 1
.....Haw Haaaa, Uma
Office Corner Eighteenth street
and Second Arenne, second floor.
Telephone No. 1017.
HAYES 4 CLEAVELAND,
Representing oer Forty Million
Dollars oi wasn Assets.
FIRE, LIFE, TORNADO. ACC1
DENT. MARINE, EMPLOY
Bonds of Snretyship,
Offee-Betiftoa's Block, Bock Itlaad. b
acara ear rateai ihay will bitanat yoa.
J M. BUFORD.
General . .
The aid PH and Tlaa tries
Lcci!i ProaptlT PaI.
MlewaaaaTreUahte eamraay caa afsw
GOOD FOR EVERYBODY
Atmrtcf avarvrtrutv ,iTr ,
y." J auuic laxative
medicine to rlMnv th cvci.m .,. i
- - -7 " nccp UIO
blood pure. Those who take SIMMONS
1-1 vc ncuuiAiuK uiquia or powder)
eet all the benefit nf a miM ri... .
laxative and tonic that purifies the blood
anu aucuKuiciu me wnoie system. And
more than this: SIMMONS LlVER REGU
LATOR reiruLatea the I ivr ban. it
and healthy, and when the Liver is In
kwu lonumon you nna yourself tree from
Malaria. Riliniicnc ln;nu-;n
rleadache and Constipation, and rid of
nvin uui ucuiuiaiea leeiinc.
Ihese are 'ail caused by a sluggish Liver,
oood digestion and freedom from stomach
troubles will only be had when the liver
j'lunjf ai wuik. ir irouoiea witn any
REGULATOR. The Kinir of Liver Medi-
vnes, and Better than Pills.
Vta the Z Stamp in red on wrapper.
J. H. Zcilin Co PbiUu, Pa.
These ahaea fit to rawfeetksi mnA
as only the best of leather ran. TtiiVn
shapely, pliant the most comfortable of
faotwear. They a! way a manage, to let fas
air and keep out water.
Snnejy Foot Dealer Sells Them,
For Sale by D0LL7 BROS.
The Portage Entry
Successors to the Portage
Red Stone Co.", also to fursti
Nen A Co.,
LAKE SUPERIOR PORT
AGE RED, BROWN
AND VARIEGATED SAND
Security Building, Ninth
Floor, Madison Street and
Baally, Quickly and Permanently Restored,
CELUUUTE3 EnQUSB ElMIDT
Tt laanM on a prattlae)
Itnanuitco to euro any
f'.rm ot acrauua prtw
traii nor any di-trJar
.f tic gecitol vijrana cf
eitticr arr, c.-.uacd
R . frwt ba cxcosa.ra to of AftAP.
Tu'mcro. Alrotv l r Opium, cr on acoontal
ft Toathrol ItiJirrrtion or over indnlance eta.
llitsinrw. tVnvulstons. W'atcfulnci. llcadacfao.
Mn.uU i'rjircMiun. hu;tcrir(otthe l!nin.-Wuk
Alarrory. itoirina; in l'ntna. Ccci.Qal Veaknea
llTrter.a. Ndctorncl Ilrrlwi.'Os. Srermatorrhi-a.
laa ( I'ower a: 4 Irnritanry, which if Deglactod,
buy lead to raniatutocM aoaid insanity.
'.i!r.!7f uarann-od. rrioa.Sl.OD a bozt Sbrnee
for fo 00. Kent br mail on receiptor price. A written
uarantKOirniiihedaritltOTery t'-OO order receired.
t. retnoa ua lauiH-y u a penuacnt con ia aoe
IlEBVIA IXEDICTCE CO.. Detroit, Udk
Sold by M. T. Bahnaen. dragst. Bock Illud
PINEOLA COUGH BALSAM
la excellent for all throat inflammattona and for
aethma. Conni .d-
livee W'll ioaariaiy
dcrire benefit fmm
ita o., a- it giilrii'n
nawe ine conun,
llnn eary. aeaietii I
nature in restoring
There u a lairc per'
ccntage nf thnae who
eaptioee tbeir ceaae.
to be cooeamptioa
who are only aider
lua; from a chronic
cold or aero aeatett eonch. often acrraTited be
catarrh. For catarrh an Ely'a Cream Balm. Both
rraiTdlea are pleasant to are. Cream Balm 60c per
bottle: Plnenfa Balaam SSc at Drngslsta. In qaan-
ELY B BOTHERS, ss Warren St.. Sew York.
RtweisetfOT.. writ i.as.
A b-w. iviibi and Mir riM: lor fOB
Va Mrotft.j--.KMi7OTBaiafQl mrw
riw N.r aa.br cTvr ha.aaw
ranrr. SX rrr box. orutakbu IL ial
vaiaa IB P4in atailiat. . aaaa m as
naiM far aartMakua. eat4 br Lm4
rrrW. krra Hn air- w
Sold by Qaru S CUemeyer aad T B Th
t7af lr aboaH whlek aaaa Mtamlm!
W U S wu.lrrttaMa, Wak rroai Klffetry
9 aa -a 1 a ra taltabadKcmonAlcaplaaa.
etc, DolMns so VrwdllT 'ioietli
oMattieoarrTii Rotnas nnamr S'or
attaa taerra lira) aaMaxaijavaaacsa; oreblar
Sa.ae wMk WFtrtea mraaaaa u aaaa or aaai
fltr. ICSl. CXfc. rt; ,1rr,- 8. Chicago, ar yoa
aiahaU tb&iTkOCX. lbLAMD, ILL.
J Wl V.-a, I 7 -eaaV
AN ARTIST IN CRIME.
CoaUoaed from Eecond Page.
just over the bead of MiEsBemscn, who
was looking down, perhaps to become
relieved from the glare of the other
Taking the ruby pin.
mm. Sir. Barnes saw him deliberately
awl slowly take hold oi her ruby pin,
Reutlv withdrawing it from her hair.
Just then a clock began to chime the
midnight hear. Instantaneously a
thought flashed through the detective's
miuiL At the first note of the chimes
the tinio had pasted within which Mr.
Mitchcl had wagered to commit his
robbery. He had thought that the man
who had spoken to him had the voice of
IJr. Mitchcl. Eo had also come to this
place expecting that this very jewel
would be stolen. Eo had supposed that
Thauret would play the part of accom
plice and thief, while the principal,
Mitchel, was manufacturing an alibi
down in Philadelphia. It was evident
now, so ho thought, that Mitchcl had
escaped his spies, returned to New
xork, assumed ono of tbo disguises
which ho himself had placed within
easy reach, and now, en the vety stroke
of the last hour of his time, had com
mitted his robbery a robbery, too,
which would make a commotion, and
yet for which be could not be imprison
ed 11 detected, since his fiancee, at his
Instigation, would say that she had
simply aided the scheme to further the
wager, as perhnps she had, since she did
not stir when the gem was being taken.
All this flashed through Mr. Barnes'
brain in a half moment, and by the
time the thief before him had secured
the ruby and was standing erect he had
decided upon his course of action. This
was to seize the man at once and pro
claim him a thief. Of course Mr. Mitchel
would be able to explain his act, but at
the same time ho would have lost his
Tho man in front turned to pass on.
and Mr. Barnes darted forward to seize
him, when, to bis astonishment, he was
himself held as in a vise by the man be
hind him. Eo struggled to free him
self ; but, taken by surprise, he discover
ed that ho was powerless. What angered
htm more was that the thief was fast
disappearing in the gloom. Determined
not to be outwitted, he shouted :
"Turn up the lights 1 A robbery has
been committed !
"Instantly all was confusion. People
crowded forward, and Mr. Barnes felt
himself hurled violgutly toward the ad
vancing throng. Toppling against some
one, both fell to the ground, and several
others tumbled over them. Pandcmoni
um reigned supreme, yet it was some
time before any one thought of turning
up the lights. Mr. Van Rawlston, un
derstanding tho situation better than any
other, was tho first to recover his pres
ence of mind, and himself turned on the
electricity. The sudden rush of light at
first only made things worse, for it
blinded everybody. Thus, to tho detect
ive's chagrin, several valuable minutes
wero lost before he could extricate him
self from the pilo of poople who had
tumbled over him and find a chance to
"Miss Remsra has been robbed. Let
no oue leave tho house. Masks off !'
Mr. Van Rawlston rushed to the door
to see that no oue departed, and people
crowded around Miss Remsen to condole
with her upon her loss. Mr. Barnes
searched for Ali Baba and was amazed
when he found him to discover that it
was not Mr. Thauret.
"Who are you?" he asked roughly,
"Mynamo is Adrian Fisher," was
the reply. This astonished the detective.
but it pleased him, too, for it seemed to
confirm the suspicion that this man was
an accomplice. He decided quickly i
say no more to, him at that time, and
hastened toward Miss Remsen to observe
her behavior. If she knew anything in
advance, she certainly was acting ad
mirably, for she had grown excited, and
was talking vehemently to those about
her, declaring against the disgraceful
management so she termed it which
had enabled a thief to enter the rooms.
Whilo Mr. Barnes was thinking what
to do ho saw Mr. Van Rawlston ap
preaching him, accompanied by Mr.
Thauret, who was now in evening dress.
"Mr. Barnes, how was this thing
done? Why did you not prevent itr"
"I tried to do so, but could not You
must understand, Mr. Van Rawlston,
that I am not omniscient. I suspected
that this robbery would occur, but could
not know how it would be accomplish
ed. Nevertheless I saw the act.
"Then why did you not seize the
"I attempted to do so, and was
thrown down from behind by his accom
"Can yon identify the person by his
"That is unfortunately impossible.
All that I know is that he was one of
the Forty Thieves and evidently played
his part well. '
"This is Mr. Barnes?" said Mr. Thau
ret inquiringly, continuing at once
"Yea, of course it is. We have met
twice, I think. Yon say your thief was
dressed as one of the Forty Thieves.
That interests me, for I wore one of
those dreasee. Why not ask all who did
to allow themselves to be searched?''
"I will not hear cf such an indignity
to my guests," at once ejaculated Mr.
Van Rawlston. "Search people in my
own bouse! No, sit. I will williaarur
pay ior the lost gem rather than do ad "
"Yon are quite right," said the de
tective, keenly eying Mr. Thauret. "I
am sure that it would be useless."
As yoa please," said Mr. Thauret,
and with a satirical smile be bowed and
joined the group around Miss Remsen.
Mr. Barnes told Mr. Van Rawlston
that it would be useless for nim to re
main longer and that be would depart.
He did not do so, however, until he had
assured himself that Mr. Mitchel wan
not in the house. He went to the door
and found that the boy who had been
told to guard it had been absent looking
at the tableaus when the confusion oc
curred, so that he did not know whether
any one had left the house or not. He
therefore departed in disgust
That fellow Mitchel," thought he
as he walked rapidly down the avenue
"that fellow is an artist To think of
the audacity of waiting till the very
moment when bis wager would be lost,
and then committing the robbery in
such a manner that 100 people will be
able to testify that it occurred within
the limited period. Meanwhile there is
an excellent alibi for him. Sick in a
hotel in Philadelphia! Bah! Isn't there
one man that I can depend upon?"
At Forty-second street he took the
elevated road; and in 20 minutes he
was at his office. Here he found the spy
who had followed Mr. Mitchel to Phil
adelphia. Well," said he angrily, "what are
you doing here?"
I am sure that Mitchel has returned
to New York. I came on hoping to catch
np with him, and at least to warn you. "
"Your warning comes too late. The
mischief is done. Didn't yoa have
brains enough to telegraph?"
"I did just before I started." The
dispatch was on Mr. Barnes' desk un
opened. It had arrived after he had
started for the festival.
"Well, well," said the detective tes
tily, "I suppose yon have done your
best That fellow has the devil's luck.
What made you think that he had come
to New York? Wasn't he sick?"
"I thought that might be a game or
an alibi. To find out I registered, ask
ing for a room near my friend, Mr.
Mitchel. They gave me the one next to
his. I picked the lock of the door be
tween the rooms and peeped in. Seeing
no one, I went in. The place was emp
ty. The bird had skipped."
Take the next train back to Phila
delphia and do the best yon can to find
ont when Mitchel reaches there. He has
gone back sure and will be sick in bed
in the morning, or my name is not
Barnes. Bring me proof of his trip to
and from New York and I will give
(TO BE CONTIXCED.J
How to Dcapw a Window Cnrtaln.
Fashion in window curtains is just as
capricious as in everything else, and not
only in tho curtains themselves, but in
tbo way they shall be draped. She is
continually ordering different ways.
Sometimes they hang in straight folds,
again are tied back half way. Tbcy are
crossed at the top and then drawn
apart, and so on until the heart of the
woman who makes it her business to
keep up to date in everything fairly
sinks within her.
This season it seems to be understood
that artistic folds are the correct thing.
The curtain must be caught back far up
and then allowed to fall over the rib
bon, band or cord that ties it This rule
applies equally to silk or wash goods
and is certainly very graceful. Better
still, it can be accomplished by one's
own fingers, and there need be no long
waiting for an upholsterer to find time to
hang the curtain. Philadelphia Times.
Mlaa Nightingale's Good Work.
The now venerable Miss Nightingale,
whose state of health did not permit of
her acceptance of the invitation to be
present at the recent dinner to the Bala-
klava veterans, has devoted much of her
time' and energy for some years past to
the promotion of sanitation in North
Bucks, where she has been accustomed
to spend much of her later life. She has
been the life and soul of a movement
for bringing intelligence to bear on the
management of the home, and sanitary
matters generally, in a district where
such a movement was greatly needed.
It has been carried on by the technical
education committee of the Bucks coun
ty council, but Miss Nightingale has
been the moving spirit, and very unos
tentatiously bos, in her declining years,
been continuing in this way the prac
tical benevolence which so endeared her
to all English hearts in the Crimean
war. London News.
"Girls' football," as tho nonular bas
ket ball is called by patronizing college
students of the stronger sex, is, although
shorn of some of the rougher features
that make the former a menace to life
and limb, not precisely a drawing room
performance. It is usually played in
colleges for women between tho juniors
and the sophomores in the gymnasium
end in gymnasium dress. There are in
tense excitement.ebrill feminine screams
and hurrahs, waving of class banners
and encouragement of favorite players.
The agility and strength displayed at a
recent contest were remarkable and
spoke highly for the development cf the
new woman. Mew York Times.
Tho Dochcaa of Teck's Way.
The very best preserved woman of all
the British nobility, the Duchess of
Teck, whose cheeks today are like dam
ask roses and her laugh the sweetest in
the world, regularly takes herself in
band for the blues aa she would dose
herself for a headache. If her usually
excellent spirits seem sinking, she goes
for a long hansom drive, quite alone, np
and down London's gayest street She
shops a little, drtrpa into a picture gal
lery or two, and it was another English
woman who told me she always took a
Turkish bath when her future seemed
most dreary, and after it found life bad
another aspect London Letter.
Buckram was at first am arvt re .Wh
ea.iiicuwj WUB gUm. - j-
HAD THE MARRYING HABIT.
Tr. Meyer Was Caawlaaa as?
The marrying bablt was abnormally de
veloped la George Meyer of New York,
who was recently Mntenead to a years Im
prisonment in the penitentiary on Black-
well a Island for manylng not wisely, bos
too often. The number 13 proved nniuoky
to Meyer, as it has to many better men,
for It was his thirteenth wife who turned
him over to the eraet mercies of the law.
She was Mrs. Kieffer when he met her
last November. She had advertised for a
position as hoasekeeper, and when Meyer
answered the advertisement it was a ease
of love at first eight so he said. To be
a ore. Mrs. Kieffer was ten years older than
pher wooer and was not distinguished for
ner beauty, nut he was very ardent, and
the widow was tired of hard work. So she
listened to his tale of love, especially when
be told her she would nover have to work
again. They were married by an alder
man, but the affectionate groom thought
the ceremony should be supplemented
with a church wedding. 1
"I should like to get yon a wedding
ring," ho said. "Let me see what size
will you require?"
Mrs. Kieffer slipped a heavy Jeweled
ring from her finger and gave it to her
new made husband. Meyer nover came
back, and Mrs. Kieffer's dream of lite
without work was over. She was so in
censed against her deceiver that, when she
met him a few days ago, she promptly
caused his arrest, and his trial and convic
The most remarkable feature of Meyer's
exploits is that his victims all lived In
Aew xork and Brooklyn. If he chose to
make a directory of his wives, ho would
probably list them in the following order.
nnder the names they bore when he met
Hnf. Scbooffer, 182 West One Hundred and
Twenty-fifth street. New York.
Mrs. Kathcnae Weiss, SOBS Second avenue.
Mrs. G. King, a South Third street. Brook-
airs. M. Kamnitzer, ZIS3 Becosd arenne.
Mips Marie Rose. CSB Third avenue, Brooklyn.
Miss Katie Euber, Ul First avenue. Kcw
Mrs. Maria Schiller, Z0W Second avenue
Wins Minna Parke. 228 Seventh avenue. Now
Mrs. U. Schepporelo,C5 Avenue A, Now York.
Miss Josephine Eraus. W7 Park avenue. New
Miss Clara Bnbcr, US East Thirty-seventh
street. New York.
Mrs. Lonise Ficken, 209 East Eighty-fifth
street, fiew mora.
Mrs. Freida Kieffer, 1962 Lexinctoa avenue.
Meyer was a paltry swindler and richly
deserves more than a year in prison. ' More
circumspect than Meyer, but scarcely less
enterprising, is Benjamin F. Pritchard, a
matrimonial expert of Koblesvillo, Ind.
Although Pritchard has married nine
times, he is the hero of eight divorces, and
so Has kept within the pale oi the law.
In 18(0 he married Miss Conner of
Charleston, His. Between that time and
1873 ho bad been divorced from and re
married to her throe times. In 1875 he
married Miss Mnppie House of Indiana,
and was divorced in 1881. fie next mar
ried Miss LUlie Wood of Indianapolis, and
was divorced from ner In March, 1885.
A month later ho married m Kentucky
woman, from whom he obtained a decree
of separation in August, 1886. Six weeks
afterward ho married Miss Carrie Zimmera
of San Francisco, and lived with her till
the following November. Divorced in Feb
ruary, 1887, he married Miss Nellie Mor
gan of Chicago in Deoomber. She left him
In ten weeks. He was divorced for the
eighth timo about a year ago, and on Jan.
9, 1896, ho married Miss Mary A. Barker
of Norwalt, O. Pritchard is 47 years old,
and his latest wife is 29.
A Mechanical Horror.
Machinery is a monthly Journal pub
lished at Johannesburg, South Africa. It
has an account of a most remarkable clock
belonging to a Hindoo prince, which the
editor thinks the strangest piece of ma
chinery in India. Aear the dial of an or'
dinary looking clock is a large gong hung
on poles, while underneath, scattered on
the ground, is a pilo of artificial hnman
skulls, ribs, legs and arms, the whole
number of bones iu the pile being equal
to the number of bones in ia human skel
etons. When the hands of the clock indi
cate the hour of 1, tbo number of bones
needed to form a complete human skeleton
come together with a snap. By some me
cbanical contrivance the 'skeleton springs
up, seizes a mallet, and, walking up to
tne gong, strikes one blow. This nniabed.
it returns to the pile and amln falls to
pieces. When 8 o'clock, two skeletons get
np and strike while at tho hours of noon
and midnight the entire heap spring np in
the shape of 13 skeletons and strike, each
one oner the other, a blow on the gong.
ana men tall to pieces, as before.
Women Steal Photographs.
Photographers rarely leave the room
When there Is a youna and soscentibla fa-
male within arm's length of tho uhoto-
graphs on exhibition. The men of the lens
swear that when they do leave cabinet
within reach tbcy have the most myste
rious habit of vanishing, just aa though
they had melted into thin air.
CcajMaft Kill tha COS.
A Port Huron (Mich.) cat Jumped into
the flywheel of an engine that was mak
ing 150 revolutions a minute. She landed
astride a spoke and clung there until the
engine could be stopped. She earn out
Aa Artie la aa fifois.
Hair from the beads of criminals, pan
ers and dead peoplo in China eonstltutes
an article of export in that empire amoaot
WW to nearly $aooaooa yearly.
, a..-- -
Steel has superceded iron
structural work where the
snengtn and durability are required.
The old-fashioned cast-iron stove
Has made way for the
which rs made of cold-rolled steel (the strongest steel)
and malleable iron (iron that by an expensive process,
is made unbreakable), and the whole constructica is
riveted by hand (the honest way).
The Majestic is built on honor
to last the user a lifetime a
' II STEZXOXT ft SOB, Acenta.
1515 Second Avenue. ... ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
HiATnro AtTD vnmLATrjra Kvainzu.
A SPECIFIC fnr Rheumatism and Kidney Diseases. Guaranteed to cure
I the worst cases of Rheumatism. Send for full directions. In tablets made of
I concentrated extracts and two to four times as many doses aa in liquid medicines
selling for the same price. A. Sanstedt, 6th and Dorcas Stav, Omaha, Ketx,
I writes r "Three years ago 1 fell 10 feet;
VJ had but little hone of my recovery.
r Rheumatism very bad since. Your Kidneykura has helped me so I am better i
T than for two years." Sold by druggists or sent by mail, rrice SI. Send ad-'
dress for valuable free booklet. (Western Office) Db. H. J. Kay Medical
ux, 620 s. 16th SL, Omaha, Neb.
T. XX. TXXOZ2AS.
School of Dress IMi:z
COT 110 KUETtCBOCllTl'IS.
Onr SCHOOL is decidedly
the best place In this vicin
ity to learn the entire art of
French Dress Makine. Pnpils
make dresses while learning.
Good positions for competent
persons. Fashion plate and
Iled need Rates for tho next SO
da j s to those taking the system.
Booaat SS and St. McVaaaa Building,
Jotxn Volte 6s Co.
Saab, Doom aad Blinds,
Aad aU kinds of
Woodwork for Bnildan
.... a.-. a.aavalAava.aiaaiaLa.aatai e.a,ftia)a,a.
Yoa Want a
Warm all over,
Warm all the time,
Not too hot in mild weather,
Use the Capitol Hot Water
Or Heda Steam Heater.
Thirty Capitol Heaters in use
in Rock Island.
Offices ia BOCK ISLAND and MOUSE
I was so badly hurt that the doctors
It affected my kidneys and I have had
Are bain by the oMest
sod Bloat tborooa-hly
ia America, ajraj who
have derated IS years'
to careful atady ia
practical tricycle cars
s traction. Why pay
yoor moBey for aa e
perimeatai aaac kiac
turned oat of a rial
shop or a aaoariae; Ma
chine factory? Bay the
"Fate" and get a
JC0 ssd 185.
11 fAa.t SV M. m
Beat acllcr tn.de. rWUIUDDCrC .u,
Write for terms and diacoanta. Of ram Slf,
Desires to list property lor tale,
and will look after and poraoa
ally supervise renting, etc, for
Loans a Specialty
Represents a reliable lino of
alga claaa insurance companies.
Room 2, Buford Block.
Seventeenth St. and Second A van no
And Floor Paints,
Klfl Third avaaaa.
Pr ft fmmmmm It porluea as4 ea.
11. Mil IwmiiwI ricaes the bkvol
and is the beat Beits Toaic yet disarmed.
Bl"t trilfJl AspecitelorBlaranacUa
MaaaafclRtf UJI aad Bat