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TUB AJtQUtV SATURDAY. JUNE Br lCgP.
,Wora oat, nerroas women, receive
criticism where they should hare
synrpathjr. Tbey cannot help being
nervous, If their blood It impnre.
. When the blood fails to feed the
nerves upon proper nourishment what
can you expect bat nervous prostra
tion, debility and nervous headaches?
If the cause is found in impure blood,
the care must be in making tho blood
pare. This la just what Hood's Sarssv
' parillm docs, and it has proved the true
nerve tonic because it is the true blood
purifier, and the solace, comfort and
defender of thousands of housewives,
teachers, clerks and other sufferers of
of both sexes. Just read this letter:
-1 think It Is my duty to tell what
Hood's Barsaparilla bat don for me and
my family. Two years ago I was in a weak,
nervous condition and had dreadful pal
pitations or jumping of my heart, fol
lowed by linking spells, which would last
tor several minutes. Sometimes It would
seen as tbonch I would never come ont
if them. I wis treated by Ibe best physi
cians, bat only for a little tlrno did they'
help me. X seemed to be growing worse
Instead of better. I wocld often seem
hungry, bnt when I ate, no matter how
Uttle, It would cacao mo such misery that
1 was often wicked enough to Wish my
self dead. I had that :
languid, all-cons feeling; and suffered owr
ful distress In my stomach. I had given
np all hopes of ever Doing well, when
my mother wished me to try Ilood'a
He rsa par ilia. I consented, to please her,
and before I had taken the whole of one
bottle I could see I was improving, and
noon wss Indeed very much better. Its
effects bar been truly wonderful snd I
hope this letter may tie the means of help
ing other suffering men and
to try Ilood's Sana par 11 la and be benefited
by It. We have used flood's PiUs In our
family and find them very excellent, es
pecially for constipation. We give Hood's
iiM'diclnee great praise, and it anyone
complains of feeling badly, I ray 'Yon
shoul.l take flood's end only Mood'.'"
Mux. KririKHMITB, KM Dnne Street, Wa
terloo, Iowa. Ke member that
1 the One True rilood furl Or. All druggists. fU
IT-pwl only by a 1. Tlond 4 Co.. lowrll, Mas.
il rkf the best fsmilyeathanJe
nOOU S PUIS and liter stimulant, asc.
SUMMER III THE EAST
The Ocean Resorts
Atlantic Cltr. Cape May. Atbury Tart, Ocean
Grow. lAtut KraiKli. slot Irsnrt alorur the New
J-nwy leant ate tin ilw IVnnsylTanla Lines,
whl.-ri trail I mm Milriigo b Newport, Narru
ansvtt I Iit, Martha's Vineyard, Nuntu.kot
atiil imnnlitr wntrhtia' plecr. akiiur the A "bp tin
Irum Liinapvaks liny to llill
In the Mountains
Crrssnn, Peiltord Springs Kbmhunr,AHonMi
nd lUbvr resorts In Un AlUalienica are ao
on In Ivnnvyinui Horn., over whteh tlx
White Mininktius, the Jiillmirilacks. Watkliis
lilni, Mt. IH-x-rt NUmiI, ail tilacmt of Summer
ntmim In fculem fiew York. Vermont, Mew
Haini-ililrf ami M:ilno may he rotirenleuuy aud
tumfnrhihiy rvatlKd trow t'tilcaiju.
fm h'frrmtl's mfuvrslns nIM tf-ttr f trains and III
BMMMIkM.k wihi Hn-Wik H. II. llKIUNU
Oj ngush quick g
rfv NERVE RESTORER
r, GREAT ENGLISH WEN
la U Jays by a near perfected sctentlde aacthod
that eeaenrtall ualesa tbo ease Is hevotid hssamn
aid. T. .! latpsneed Ire flrat day; fral
a seaeSt every Snow yourself a kins
amove M la body, mind and heart. DratM and
ImiM eaord. every otoetac.e tu happy married Ufa
reawwd. barva force, wll!, eeerefy. brain power,
wbea f Ita are motored. If selected sack
teser-We malt fatally. Mailed nmttm, sealed
' SI wi nana f"V rv. a. j. Ketsa, rnune.
tUfnt'LTH ftsn 4M CSirv st
sra t. isf' X )-.-H"saai. uhtlf karav
u'irvnkit.,tfray. tusel taut- lm but Nrrif ritorvt
aUess bsi iso 4f wot.ikdt. m-iy 9mrrt- n tm
!--. t. I rt !. ftM-fcattraa. mn ..r tHk
sTsaaa mmtm m tm P slf ssW soASsmarW sk"SsiSas si I ssa
0m sst.fatfrwak.tsSJt llStl tkVlAtf I AsTW If
TOirsravrn m.-w aroaj W wv Will PaVa It pTrfs-U'sV
Rfxi island, iu-i tt Wn. cxxUmuk
I XAt nwan of
Fra t. isf' t )-.-H"saai. uhU kssvts
How 4Lord Henry
For an English commoner of fair address
to pass himself off in the United States as
.1 nobleman is such an everyday occurrence
that it may be said to have bnt little dan
ger in it. It wnnld certainly require
groat deal of daring or a total absence of
sense for a man withont shadow of war
rant to attempt to pass for a lord In Eng
land or In one of her colonies, and yet this
very thing was successfully done in Aus
tralia a fetv years ago.
The governors of all the British colonies
of Importance are men of title, and, as a
rule, of the privileged "honso of lords"
class, as some one has called it.
In 1893 Lord Glasgow was governor of
New Zealand, Lord Jersey of Kew South
Wales and tho Enrl of ilopotoun of Vic
toria. At tho same timo one of tho most
promlnont statesmen in England wns the
Duke of Devonshire, who as the Marquis
of ilartlngton had been a leading Liberal
and a friend of Gladstone till the question
of home rule made him a Tory.
As every one knows, the family name of
the Duke of Devonshire is Cavendish, pro
nounced "Kan-dish," and the male mem
bers of his family below the peer, who is a
marquis, toko by courtesy the title of lord.
It will bis romom bored Lord George Fred
erick Cavendish, a brother of the present
duke, was murdered some years ago in
There are scores of lords In Ireland and
Scotland who have no right to sit in the
LORD GEORGE FREDERICK CAVEXPIS1L
house of lords and who are bnt little
known ontsido their own sot, so thnt a
man In ft distant land, even though it were
an English colony, might successfully pass
for what bo wns not.
Dut it was the sublime andaolty of the
character in question that made him a suc
cess In Australia as "Lord Henry Pem
broke Cavendish," a scion or the great
houso of Devonshire.
Australasia was Just recovering from
the excitement caused by the trial and ex
ecution of tho monster Dooming when a
handsome young man, accompanied by n
colored volet, came down to the charmins
city nf Auckland, Kew Zealand, from tho
This young man was, or said he wns.
Lord Henry Pembroke Cavendish. Ho
bad been "doing" Polynesia and visited
Apia, In Samoa, where ho was entertained
by tho famous writer, Robert Louis Ste
venson. Mr. Stovenson gnvo the young nobleman
letters to his frionds in the colonies, nover
for an Instant doubting he was all he
claimed to be.
Lord Cavendish was slonder, of medium
height and had a light yellow mustache.
He spoke English with an attract lvo ac
cent, duo, no he explained, to the fact that
he had lived on tbe continent since his
His mother, who died when he Wej a
year old, was a cousin of Count Henri
Hochefort, the famous socialist, and his
father was the man assassinated a decade
or more before In Dublin.
Fortunately for his purpose, there had
been such a marriage, and it created no
end of talk at tbe tlmo, though tbe lady
in tne case was of a nobler family than the
honso of Devonshire.
Had this man claimed to be an heir
Burke's Peerage, called the Englishman's
iiible, would have shown tbo fraud at once.
but as it was his story always told mod
estly received full credence and made
him a social lion during his brief but bril
liant career south of tho equator.
Theaervant, a native of Singapore, knew
but little Englifh, while his lordship, who
nau an Ullendorl knowledge of Malay.
always addressed him in that languago, a
fact that added to bis reputation lor schol
At Auckland, Lord Cavendish was "put
np" at all the clubs, and that able and
venerable statesman, Sir George Grey, to
wbom rvew Zealand owe so much, paid
nirn attention. Here nis money ran short.
bnt be had unlimited forged letters of
credit, and the bankers tumbled over each
other In tboir eagerness to cash his drafts.
Auckland is noted for its pretty women,
and many of these, it Is said, fell madly In
love with the nanusome young nobleman
He was invited to visit Wellington, the
capital, where the colonial parliament was
In session and bo could meet the governor.
Lord blasgow. lie declined for tbe pros
nUsaying he moat be in Brisbane, Ouocns
land, by a certain date, but would accent
the Invitation on his return In a few
He declared, and with truth, that New
Zealand was tho loveliest land nnder the
sun, and he hinted that after he got his
affairs settled np In Europo ho would re
turn and go into tho shoep business or be
come "a squatter," as tt is called out
When be reached Brisbane, he had letters
to all tbeprumlnentcolonists and officials.
Keporters boarded the steamer befure tbe
gangplank waa down In order to inter
view him, for the Auckland papers had
aounuou bis praise, and tbe cable bad an
nounced his coming as an Important item
of intercolonial news.
To work his scheme neressfully it was
neoaaaary that his lordsblp must move
rapidly and yet withont the appearance of
nervous baste. Within two months his
drafts would be heard from. He reasoned
that before tho end of that time he could
skin tbo colonies, " to use his own phrase,
and escape to some south sea if 'and with
his plunder till the inevitable sorm blew
Ho put no at the first hotel In Brisbano
and bad assigned him the roams' occupied
by Victoria's son, the Duke of Edinburgh,
when bo visited tbo city.
Tbo mayor and leading citizens called
on him. Invitations to dinners, receptions,
excursions and picnics poured In on him
by the basketful.
It was remarked afterward that be re
fused tbe invitations of photographers in
this and other places to have his picture
taken. His cards and note paper were
plain, which was regarded as an evidence
of modesty and good taste even by those
who flourished crests and armorial bear
ings. Tbore are some noted opal mines In
Queensland, anil Brisbane has quite a repu
tation for its jewelry mado from this ex
quisite stone set in native gold.
This jewelry dolisnted bis lordship. He
bought thousands of dollars' worth "for
friends at homo." There was now no dif
ficulty about money. The jeweler would
have trusted him, but there was no need
for this wben tbe banks were so ready to
honor his drafts.
There was a charity fair in full blast at
tho time, presided over by tho fairest wom
en in tropical Australia. His lordship
patronized the place, broko the hearts of
tho women, made friends of the men and
added C500 to the receipts. But when he
left tbe city after a stay of ten days he car
ried away with him tv'7,000 in gold and
(ewels which be bad not when be arrived.
As at Auckland, be explained tbe short
ness of his visit by the assurance that he
would soon return, and he hinted that be
so liked Queensland that he might make it
his permanent borne after awhile.
b roni Brisbane ho went by rail to Mel
bourne, some 1, 100 miles to tho south, pass
ing cn route through Sydney, tho capital of
Now South Wales and by all odds the most
beautiful city south of the equator.
On the train ho met a colonial Hobe.
Miss Ward, in company with her widowed
mother. They had seen Lord Cavendish at
Brisbano; but, though rich, the daughter
did not dare to dream of meeting socially
tho distinguished gentleman. But now
that they wero face to face with him and
objects of his courtly attention the stout
mother was delighted, and the daughter
was lifted into the highest heaven of social
Those two women were going to Bal-
larat, about 100 miles west of Melbourne,
but when they learned of bis lordship's des
tination they decided to stop off at tbe
capital city of V lctorio, and with him they
put up at Munzlo s hoteL . .. -
Fortunately for his lordship, hut unfor
tunately for his victims. Lord Hopotoun,
the governor, was not in .Melbourne at the
'line. Had ho been, tho exposure would
Dave como through Captain DoucIrs. a
member or his staff and formerly a class
mate of the murdered Lord Cavondisb and
a witness of his marriage.
Hero this splendid impostor repeated the
success of other places. Tbe best clubs sent
him cards, and the doors of the finest man
slons swung wiflb open to receive him.
Although it was a time of panlo and
great commercial depression in tho oolo-'
uies. Ills lordship bad no trouble in getting
money. Hero ho bought more jewelry and
added about j:)0,000 to his winuings.
Ho presented Miss Ward with a solitaire
diamond. The papers recorded the fact.
and rumor engaged him to tho heiress.
whose fortune was over $1,000,000.
After that be had no trouble in getting
5,000, about (25,000, from Mrs. Ward)
who was In raptures at the thought of hav
ing a lord aud a nephew of tho Duke of
Devonshire for a son-in-law.
Ho went to Ballamt with his dupes and
gavo out that ho would visit Sydney before
returning, and that he should spend some
months on bis return.
Ho not only kept track of the days,' now
growing less, when the cable would expose
the fraud, but with great foresight ho pre
pared for his escape should detection come
Beforo leaving Melbourne he chartered a
fast sloop, fit for ocean service, picked out
bis crew, laid in provisions for a prolonged
voyage in tho Pacific and sent her north
to Sydney, 000 miles away.
"I take sudden notions," he 6aid to
Captain McDonald, "and may docido to
sail at any hour or minute."
When, ten days afterward, his lordship
and valet reached Sydney, they found tho
sloop at anchor and ready in the beautiful
harbor of Port Jackson.
Mrs. Ward felt that her dr.ughtcr had
hooked his lordship and that it wns her
own duty to hold him. . With this In mind,
DtTEK OF DEVOSSHIRE.
they insisted on going to Sydney with
him. To this he could not well object, but
it seriously broke in on his plans and un
doubtedly facilitated their ruin.
He put np at the Hotel Australia, and
among his first visitors was tbe venerable
Episcopal bishop of New South Wales, who
bad been the tutor of bis lordship's father.
This was decidedly inconvenient, but
the young man bore himself with such tact
that the old clergyman was won and z
ifreased the desire to have his lordship tin
His lordship was foil of thanks and said
he would avail himself of the oScr on his
return, as he nronosed makins a loar ataiT
in Kcw South Wales.
la Sydney be seemed about 110,000, and
here, as at other points, he baoame a aocial
lion. , ...
In company with the bishop be called cm
the governor, Lord Jersey, and made a
good impression. Ha was Invited to a
large garden party at the palace, or govern
or's house, the following afternoon and
promised to be present. '
- Garden parties in the magnificent
grounds overlooking the harbor are of
weekly occurrence in the spring, bat this
was on analr of so mnch importance that
the dignitaries of other colonies were In
vited. In such cases they usually send
representatives, and In this capacity tho
Earl of Hopetoun sent Captain Douglas
Lady Jersey herself Introduced Captain
Douglas to Lord Cavendish. The captain
was too well bred to express what ho fait
at the time, and that waa that this was a
Though certainly nervons, the yonng
man bore himself with surprising calm
ness. Ho was not tbe first to leave, but
among the first.
Already ho had sent his goods and plun
der aboard the sloop. As soon as ho reach
ed tbe hotel he sett lod, saying be was go
ing to "run np to Brisbane."
He was rowed out to tho sloop. He or
dered sail to be made. The wind and tide
were unfavorable. "We must wait till
morning," suid tbe captain. The anchor
was being raised at daylight wben his
lorlshlp was arrested and the plunder
Tbo impostor is now In tbe Queensland
penitentiary, and when his ten years arc
up ho will hare to answer- to tbe other
colonies for dospolling them.
It is said that Mrs. Ward and her daugh
ter still bcliovo in his "lordship," and of
course they oro ridiculed by those who
were not dupc-J, and who know that his
lordship was at one time the French valet
of tho Earl of Dunraven, at one time gov
ernor general of Canada.
Carriea Ills Coma Aroaad the World,
The viceroy of China, LI Hung Chang,
is coming to America, and ho is bringing
his coffin with him. In China it Is tho
custom for wealthy men to purchase tbe
caskets in which tbey intend to bo buried,
and tbey remain a suggestivo part of the
household furniture until tbe owner's
It has also been a custom for wealthy
Celestials to carry their ooffins with tbcm
on thoir travels through the empire, so
that tboir bodies might be placed immedi
ately In the receptacle designed for it in
caso of death. But no record is made of
any Chinaman having taken bis coffin out
side of his country.
Now Li Hung Chang, one of tho five
richest men in the world, bos not only
done that, but he is carrying it with him
on his trip around the world. It is the
most conspicuous article of the vice regal
Tbo coffin is made of mahogany, and
the wood was cut from a single tree trunk.
The bottom is curved and rests on sup
ports at cither end. Its exterior is veneered
with highly decorated carved wood. The
coffin is S foot 9 iuches long, 8 feet wido
and nearly S feet dorp. It is fitted losido
with costly silk and metal ornaments.
Many suits of uniform are always kept in
It. When the viceroy Is buried, some cost
ly jewel, a diamond or a ruby, will bo
placed inside as a tribute to the spirit who
will guard Li's soul.
Stataea of Corpses.
The pleasing possibility of transforming
tbe dear deceased into a marblelike statue
that may bo set in a nlohe or on a pedestni
was suggested to tho mombors of the
Academy of Sciences of Paris recently by
Mr. Mortin, who read a paper detailing his
discovery of a process of converting animal
matter, bofore decomposition sets in, into
a substanco resembling marble, being
sufficiently hard to allow of its being
sculptured. Ho called tbo attention of tbo
society to the possibility of his invontion,
which he hns tnken tbe precaution to pat
ent, being utilized to preserve human bodies
after death. Inasmuch as this marblellke
substanco can be sculptured, it is possible
to remedy IKtlo physical defects that, un
noticed or at least not obtrusive in life
might detract from the attractiveness of a
Devoured by Wolves.
Notwithstanding tbo construction of so
many roads and railways in the interior of
Russia, tbe wolves are apparently not de
creasing in numbers. Only recently, says
a St. Petersburg correspondent, a pock of
tboso voracious creatures attacked and tore
to pieces a woman in tbe neighborhood of
Tsatitziu, on tbe Volga. Tbe woman wag
warned by a peasant not to proceed on ber
way. It Is a curious fact that her infant
child, which was swathed in cloth, miracu
lously escaped. Tbo wolves in their eager
ness to devour tbe mother apparently quite
overlooked tho child.
Hanged to Save His IJfe.
William Penn, an Indian living at Elm
wood place, Cincinnati, was seriously in
jured about the suine last week by being
buried under several tons of ice at the
Chester lake icehouse; in St. Bernard.
Since that time Penn has been unable to
move, and his physicians decided to adopt
heroic measures. Ho was hung by the
neck and left in that position for several
hours until his spine had again assumed
normal position. A strap was placed un
der tbe shoulders to avoid strangulation
He was able to walk about the next day.
Foot Bed Uaea Death.
Here's a "sign of tbe tour" which is a
little different from Dr. A. Conan Doyle's
idea of it. Tbe names of the men in Sing
Sing prison who are to die are entered In a
book, alphabetically arranged, with the
crime and sentence affixod-. After a man
is executed or escapes and Is subsequently
found to be dead four rod lines are drawn
through bis name. The lines have been
used only after executions, except in the
eases of Palllster and Kohl, who escaped
and were drowned in the Hudson.
It Is said that yellow fever Is being suc
cessfully treated at Brazil by a refrigerat
ing process. Tbe patient Is placed In a
box for three days, the tempera ore of
which Is only 1 or 3 degrees above the
freezing point, the theory being that tbe
bacilli of the disease cannot reproduce
themselves except at a high temperature.
The "human leopards," in Sierra Loone,
tn spite of the recent trial, are still busy.
In tbe Imperl district, Sherbro, the crime
of murder ttill continues frequent. The
so called human leopards, or men dressed
In leopard skins, attack solitary individu
als and murder them for some special pur-
TWENTY FIRST ST HEE1?
r" 1 flrrMB hzzn
. -t - ' Ai . d " I i fc i o ' i m,
DJ 3 -7 : x 1 m j a . -jp - - m !
: 3 ' J.a p : ! -WW," Q J M ' M
c. r ! - g ; $8 i : jujJ. Qa- ;Aar
'.a k '3a&,J-'z Ik?-18-'' ' r. I to
Fr i-u ? xrcr. ill
s -154 aZ3
i - I v Lit ! r0.'
- II.- V - - BIjII-.. USB-.
Fine Residence Lots on Easy Terms ,
This addition is located between Twentieth and Twenty-second streets and Tenth and Twelfth avenues.
Nearly everj lot in it has upon it a fine walnut, elm. hackberry or other large tree, and is already provided
with abnndant shade. These lots are tn the Tery best part of the city, and art the most desirable for resi
dence purposes. The drainage is perfect, and gas, water and sewerage are fully provided for. These loU are
sold for desirable homes and not for speculation. . - - . .
ille M. STURGEON, TCHEU. jao3m? j BTJ1XDIMG
Notice of Final Settlement-
sta-e of Daniel First nnacher. Deceased.
Public notlea Is hereby given that the nnder
signed, Kobert Doouau. execator, has this
day Bled his Coal report and settlement
a such la the county court of Kock
Ieland county, and that an order has been
entered by said court approving; tba ald re
port, unless objection thereto or cause to tH
contrary be shown oa or before the SOth day
of June. A. I). 1806, and upon tbe Saal ap
proval of said report, tne said atobert Doonao will
sale for an order of dislribution. and will aim ask
to be discharged. All persons interested are no
tified to attend.
Bock Island, Ilh, June 1, 18M.
By C. J. 8r.ARLf. Attorney.
STATE OP ILLINOIS, 1
KOCK ISLtSD COCSTT, (
In the circuit emit, in chancery, foreclosure,
General Mo. S1I99.
J. F. Rnblnson. trilfce for Oscar A. Barnhart
va. Howard chandler rnd Mary C. C'haadler.
Public notice la hereby riven that in pnraaaace
of a derrae entered by said court, in tne above
entitled cause, on tho litl nay f My, A. O.
lKOS, 1. Klwin E. Farmeiitcr. master la chanenry
of the ra:d circuit conrr of Meek Island oocnty,
w U oa Saturday, tho 7th day of June, A. V ,
ISM, at tbe boar of 1 o'clock in the atu-rboon, at
the north door of tbe court house. In the eityof
Rock lsnd. in this aaid county and stAte, sell at
public vendue to the highest bidder for
cah, all d s-ngular, the followtas: deirib-d
pn-mise and real ettaie In said derrve mentioned
situated in tne county of Hock Island and aute
of IlliDoia. or to much thereof si may be Dtcea
aarv to ratiefy said decree, te-wlt:
The west hair m of the northeast qntrtor !.
and the northwest qnarter ( ' of the aouthea-t
quarter (W. alt In seeilon U.irteenth 1 V, town
ship alzteua (IK) nortn rat re five & west of the
4lh p. m., cootalnin? t30 acres more or less.
t ated May S, 1KM. Klwis B. rMsima,
Master la Chancery. Rock Island eouaty, IH.
8. B. KtswoKTar, Solicitor.
STATS Or" ILLINOIS, I
Kocm Islaxd CornrrT, I
In the County coarL June term, A. D. ins.
Charles il. Brakidrnbnrx vs. Mary A. Gltt,
widow, Jennie Ilevos, Jacob W. Gltt, Matilda
Phillip. Sarah Adaam. Calvin 6ltt.Joh K.iu.
Cora Kllis, Ida Ely. William Oitt and George A
Whr jids, adnhiHtraior of e.tate of fiiaaeatfe
Kia ilev. deceased.
Petition toM l real cttstc tn nay deMa.
To the above Vara, rt dereadanta, Matnda
rhilHps, Sarah Adams, Cahria Gut aiid Wiliimai
Affidavit or the aoB-resldenea of roe. Matilda
Fhtllipe, Oahrin Gitt and William Gitt, and affida
vit that yoe, barah Ad aims, aaanot be fooad. so
that process can be semd apoa yon, and thai
at-on diurent icq airy year pitew of resdence
cannot be B-c-T' ained. ait ice la aerebv iftves to
you and each of you that the abovs maWed peu
tloaer has Sled la the said eoart hia pe
Utioa against joa for 1 ave to sei real estate to
pavdebu; that a summon has beta hrned In
said cause aeainat ma, returnable to the Jane
term. A. D IM, of said coe-t, an.1
:that aud eaoe was oa the flrr-t day
o' Jane. A. O. 18W. fey said coart eon
: tiand to the A at use ter-a of aaid eoert to be
beevra and bo'iden at the com aoeea ia thaeita
of Bock Island, ia aaid ceuaty of Kock Island, oa
tbe fir.t Moaday of Aatiutt. A. O. JiW,. ai
which time and p are a will appear aad plead,
aDsewror demar to sa d mtaioa if yoa eee St.
Dated at Mock bleed, IB1., this 1st dar of Jsai.
A. D., 18W. Hjsuiab S,bi.b.
Clerk of eaia Count Coart.
Baaassi at Wauixa, aalicitors for rcttUoner.
- Chlldron Crffor
Honest Value for Your Money.
WILSON MOLDTE SUGK.7 CO.
THE PLACE TO BUY
Room Mouldings. Pictures. Picture
Frames ind Window SJudes is at the
M t r i .
Adams Wall Paper Company,
310. 3i and 3M Twentieth cect
iemm m. rAipo.
: . , . s ; t pnnmon c con
Pcnntoro and , Decorators