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TOD AEQUO, THUIISDAY. JtTLY 2 ICSO,
Connolly & Conn ally
. Attoraoya at Law.
OScMm4 loor. om Hcball A trade's
aS. Money la Man.
Attorneys at Law.
O rw la Rock blaad Xatloaal teak balldliuf .
e i wAisaa
Swwwy ft T7alker,
Attorneys and Conacellort at Law.
oaea la Baageioa block.
' Charles J. Searle.
Attorney at Law.
total baslnee. of an kinds rsromptly atteadrd
HUta Attnrnr of liock IrUnd county.
I'Sco, hoetrrffio block.
Attorneys at Law.
tnoa awney oa wood eearitr: aiske eoltee.
lUftr.aee. Mltca.u Liud. bankers.
PRACK at KERHa
Architect! and Superintendents.
Rnoai fl, Mltctau ALjaile ktlldlnf. Second
OKa P. STATOPHAR
Plane Bad raparlatomteaca fnr all cliwa of
bandings. Kooaja la flint's block.
Dr. John E. Hawthorne.
DENTIST. DENTIST. .
Oeatal rarlera, avat Barta A UnaaMyot
Eiif store, Tblra aiaaaa ana Taeallatt street.
Tba latol apyotaf.au for skilled dental awrk.
Henry Gaetje, Prop.
Cut flowtrs and Designs of all
Oily Mora, taw aotand araaaa. Telephone IAIO
Dr. "W. H. Ludewig,
Specialist of Ere, Ear, Nose and
Ofllr ta Trrmnn aw balldlnf , nnrnrr fley
fnteeatb iirer! and Tbtrd arcana. Hock Inland.
Ttloaboao No. man.
.Dr. A. Grauau,
l'hysician and Surgeon.
IMBcr. tlarat block, Sis Twentieth atreot.
Dr. Ohas. XX. Robertson,
Eye, Ear, Note and Throat Only.
OfSee, Wblttkar Block, atmthwtrtonraer Third
sad Brady streets, Sarcapon. Iowa. Baoma IT
aad I. Unurt: t toll a. B.. 1 to 4 p.m.
The only safe, nure and
reliable Female Pill ever
offered to Ladies. Espe
cially recommended to
married Ladies. Ask for
and take no other. Sk sr ron circular.
Irlce 11.00 per boar.. 0 boxes for 83.00.
Oft. KOTTS CHEMICAL CO. Cton'ind, Ohio.
oM baT.it. TkwaM. dratnat
MADE ME A MAN
r.rrtn.T itik am,
lir.. i r,. yUl
'SZ. S -''" '" Abiwr hd
thT o.h.Mt and
""' i .., Minr in
ih.i II lak-n Hum,-. TKHtiM
- .... i npriiii immt
kM t. ". ni"t up
Oy- trrrtu .4 rtu- tlrri. r ImC :...r",HW
AJAX RDEDYCO ,,"c
Par a fn Rrk l.land by Job Bancatoa
n.M. I'm B.oi. atvaaa.
r-x.MAN OUT OF MC ,V-
CDF AT FNr,l IHDFWPflV
la saday. by a arw arfcrud adoitile awtbnd
taw aaaaot fall aalora taa caw to tx-rr. kaaw
aM. Taw frl baarawad Ua Im day: fcoi
a .atl iih dy ; anoa kaow yourwlf a kl.a
aaioaa mm tm had, attaa a&d bcart. r.Mt 3
bwoaaaa.rry .bnacla ta aaaaj aarrladlira
nawii hrr forco, will, aai uy. hrata aowcr.
wkwa fallhur aro immn II at.cud aarb
tfwakbja malt fatally. Waited ercry-brra. aaated
for tl. ! YmZTin fa. A. t. IMrajtk
bimb aaa svaatyiaua wnms not Ulaao,
A BOGUS BOURBON.
The Story of an American Cl-urrjcvnt
t J"o tl) Prencb Tbrone.
There are bnln men and wnmon still n.
tug In the United States who can rcmcm
tr hack to 1S53. Not even the civil trar
the mnnr wonderful dummi that
romo to the world in 43 rears con banish
(ram the minb of these people the excite
ment ranted by the asaumed discovery that
we hnd In this country at that time an heir
to the throne of France.
The ntnrtllnir announcement of tM tn
was made In PiirnAm'. Xhmtui
tho striking title, "Have We a Bourbon
Among i sr- interest In the article waa
intensifiod bV the rhnPHrfp, nf tho mrrltn
the Rev. Dr. Hanson, widely known and
uifrniy respected as a scholar, divine and
The intellleent American render dnea
Uot need to be told that op to the revolu
tion of 1793 the heir to the throno nf
'ranee was known as the danphln.
The Inst daunhin of the roval bnnan nf
Bonrlmn would, bad be been permitted to
asrenti the tlirone, bare been known as
1 ..t- Vl'Tl
vmn A t 11.
This heir was the only child of IjouIs
XVI and tho (rifted and ill starred Marie
Antlonette nf tti. wnul timiMnt A.4..
both of whom lost their tlirone and heads
in ine niooay revolution that was the cui
tnlnntton of centuries of outrage and mer
ciless opprcsslun on the part of the nobles.
ITL. J - t I . .
aiiv uuuiuiin was oom in tne palace o(
'ersailles on tlm 87th nf M.ih ira-. .
that he was but 8 years of ago when the
iriii uruKe. was made a prisoner, ,
With his TmTvnt nml thntick h, - .i...
publicly executed and the stories as to
ma cuu Tnry inere ran ne onl lime aount
that ha neriKhed hv vl.li mas.
after the king and queen were executed.
Tk. a I. . . L. , . .
... mp h iiu, lui-nj wu . ucrnnt in ine
minds of aome as to the dauphin's death
brought out a number of impostors, tho
most daring, and for a time the mnt suc-
reuful nf wkntn waa . tin ..1.1 l
- . . im i iuL-i ijr UKIU
wliom Dr. Hanson perfectly honest in bis
belief sprang upon the world ns Louis
XVII, the rightful heir to tbo throne f
Franco, which at that time Nnpoleon HI
had Just seized by violence
The excitement caused liy Dr. ITanson's
article was not conflnctl to this country nr
continent, but spread through all la'iuls
where such matters Interetst, and within a'
year the world was tlividbil into two bit-,
terly ojxislng classe. the tfrst firm in lite
lelief that Eleazar Williams, nommally of
New Vork state, was the mm tf Ijinis
XVI, and the second that he was an nr
rant impostor and that all who supported
him were either fools or knaves.
Vp to this time those who knew the IW.
Fleazar Williams lnjieved tlic fifliotving to
tie his antecedents:
He was horn in Caughnawagn. In north
ern New York, it was thought, in or about
177. On hi father' M side lie was -uppt-4-d
ro be of Kngll.h dem-etit. His father was
brlhned to to a son of Kzekiel Williams a
well to do textile manufacturer In Ijm
rashim. Elenrnr's father, so the story goes, was
dissolute and the black sheep of the f un
ity. He came to the Kngl:i.h province if
Quehec, then more Fren'-h than at present,
and marrMd a lt. llcgt Imllan wo:uan
named Mary Ann Korewatewentcta.
As anen as he was old enough to g to
arhool the boy Was sent to an establish
ment at lying Meadws, where he ren ain
.ed as a pupil and instructor till his twen-ty-seroml
He is reirted to have been quiet, stndl
ous and taciturn, with "a somlier leaning
toward the church." After leaving long
Meadows his father, anxious to gratifv the
young man's bent, sent him to Westhnmp
ton. Mass., where be studied theology.
Yonng Williams was regarded ns a wise,
npright ritizen and a most godly man. As
an evident- of the former, when the second
war with England broke ont. In 1811!,
Eleazar Williums was appointed superin
tendent of the Indians in the northern part
of New York
He had before this shown great interest
In the Indians, and be had a remarkable
facility for acquiring their dialects and
languages. Indeed, even till this d;iy the
Oneida Indiaus nse his translations and
That Williams had murage and sj irit la
evidenced by the fact tliat when the Eng
lish threatened an invaim by way of Iake
Clminplain be took hLs rifle, and,' entering
lhe ranks as a private snldicr. was s'rkiua
ly wounded at the battle of I'latuburg.
IxpU It, lilt
He was not a good executive officer, and
he lot his position as superintendent. It
is an Id that with all his piety he yielded to
teni tntion. He was a hand-nmc man and
showed a greater fondness for the pretty
young ml women than he did for their
aenii rs of either sex. When the debate as
to l:is elaims was on, thts fact was cited
against him by his opponents, while his
supporters trial to turn t notables by show
ing that an ardent love for the other sex
has been considered since the days of .Solo
mon a sure if not an exclusive attribute of
About this time, being thrown on his
a-rn resources. Williams resolved to enter
on the profession for which his training
hcsT fitted him. He-became a lay preacher
anil reader among the Oneida Indians.
In 1818 he joined the Episcopal chnrch,
anil when, in 1H20. the greater part of the
trilie removed to Green Bay, nt the head
of Lake Slichisnn, Williams went with
them. His enemies asserted that it was
hi love for an Indian girl rather than Lis
devotion to the Master that Induced him
to po into what was then a wilderness.
Hut, no matter the motive, it is a matter
of mitiuoitiimahlc record that Kleazar Wil
liams remained nt Green Bay as a mission
ary for X years, or till 184, when he had
reached tho mntnrc ape of 6tf.
About this; time tho missionary society
that had lieen supporting Williams made a
careful examination of his work and re
ported npiirtVt sending him any more
funds. The royal weakness with which
lie was charged when a young man seems
t have continued with him. He was un
married, but the commission that exam
ined his case declared that his conduct
with women would hardly have been per
mitted under the old dispensation. .
For four years Williams was a religious
fne lance. He knew the languages of ull
the tribes living near the great lakes, and
these he viiiitcil, studying their habits and
traditions, living as they did and .preach
ing and teaching as the occasion offered.
"He made many friends among the Inul-
nns, bnt we failed to find one convert whose
salvation can be traced to Mr. Williams,"
wrote one who was evidently not an ad
mirer. ' JX ht all. it was during these four years
tliat Williams prepared his post facto
diarlesand perfected tliat audacious scheme
of imiosltion that waa destined to make
him temporarily the most talked of living
man, and which divided the led men as
well as the whites.
InlKTiO Eleazar Williams settled nt St
Kegis, near Montreal, where he found a
welcome among the Indians, who had
known him in his youth. Here, it is said.
lie wrote for the papers, and from this place
he R-tallont tlie story that the son of Louis
XVI, the dauphin, was r.liveantl in Amer
ica. It was this newspaper report- that
started Dr. Hanson on his inquiries and
hi! him in ls.r3 t; publish the article,
"Have We a Bonrbon Among Vs?"
lr. Hansen was tt sctisfiod with the
rumors, stories and litters pro and con that
poured in on him alter this startling paper
npi eureil in Iutnam's. "In the interest of
justhf and historic truth." the? attril man
made a visit to St. Jteis. where he was
courteously received by Williams. After
that t!ic lnter.-st was intensifled, and, as
has been said, liecame worldwide.
Williams was quiet, cultured, dark,
iWindsomc. and to tlie eye all that the dau
phin might liave lieen had he survived.
The tendency of human nature is to as
sociate the high office and tho holder or
claimant. A n:nn who under avdinarv cir
cumstances mipkt lie commonplace takes
on a dignity ami irraee when we learn tliat
lie Is very rich, hii.i ')rn ora genius. And
so iu the manners of the unfrocked cleric,
Eleazar Williams, Dr. Hanson recognized
the -innate dignitary that doth liedge a
king." and all his doubts vanished. To
the exiled dauphin bis own name aa dis
coverer should henceforth be linked.
Williams did not seem eager tcr recogni
tion. Indeed the modesty of his bearing
confirmed his claims, and Dearly all who
met him became enthusiastic advocates of
His claim, borne ont by his journals In
part, was that be was born at Versailles.
He recalled vividly his arrest and separa
tion from his parents and his bring taken
to the Bastille. After this bis memory was
a blank for about seven years. When it
returned, he was rn- America amid snr
rotimlings new to his recollection, but with
which yiwrs of seemingly Intelligent as-so-cia'ion
had made him familisr.
He c-iired, and tried to prove it by his
tsry, that tho Prince de JolnviHe, who
risited America In 1846, sought htm ont
an tne northern ahorea of Lake Superior
and Insisted on his signing "an abdication
to the throne of France." Although a
large BTJLTJ1 was offered for the signature.
Williams refused, to sign, and the disap
pointed Prince de Joinville left.
After further research, all of which went
to confirm his belief, Dr. Hanson wrote
another startling article, entitled "The
Lost Prince," and the interest that had
been gradually growing now rose to fever
"The hermit monarch of Sk Regis" was
no longer lonely. The curious flocked to
feast their plebeian ryes on an actual king.
Letters by the bag aame asking for his sig
nature arid locks of his hair, and all assured
hint of support. Subscriptions Were raised
to help him. The press, the pnlpit and all
classes of society took sides, nor were there
wanting American republicans who an
nounced their readiness to place . Louts
XVII on the throne of his father by force
of arms if the pretender Napoleon HI
did not prudently retire in his favor.
The Indian kinsmen of Williams, It Is
said, were bribed to swear ho was adopted,
and that it was understood that two
French gentlemen brought him when a
child to the trine.
Physicians of undoubted standing vis
ited Williams nnd made affidavits that he
had no Indian blood in his veins. Artists
visited him aud made pictures said to be
likenesses that bore a convincing resem
blance to the reputed father, Louis X VL
Proof was forthcoming that for many
years money had been sent to the Indians
from France to pay for the care, of 'The
Lost Prince. "
The opponents of what they called "the
great impostor," although somewhat dis
heartened by the accumulating evidence in
favor of Williums, still kept at work.
John Jay, who had recently been minis
ter to Austria, and who died in 17Ui in
New York, wrote to tho Prince de Join
ville asking for the facts. The prince re
plied that he hnd never seen or heard of
the man Williams till news of "the Ameri
can impostor" reached him through the
papers. He proved the absurdity of the
claim, and Mr. Jay gave tho letter to the
This letter was a staggering blow to the
adherents of "the lost prince." Other
proofs came in quick succession. The fol
lowers began to fall away in masses, till
finally he who had gone up as a rocket and
dazzled the world for a brief hour came
down like the proverbial stick.
Williams sank into obscurity. He died
poor Aug. 28, 1858, among the red sur
vivors of his mother's family, and is buried
nt St. Kegis. He was a man of undoubted
ability, nud the student is compelled to
the belief that the great imposition was
due to the delusion of an unhinged mind.
Alfkkd R. Calhock.
A BATTLE SCARRED WOMAN.
Mother Ibrahim Baa Keeelved Klaw
Wound. In the Sorvlea of France.
A woman 73 years of age is anactiveand
useful member of tho French army. She
has hccnwov.nded many times, seriously in
several cases, but appears to have many
years of activity still before her. Her last
adventure was to fall off her bicycle, which
she had just learned to rido, and open an
old wound. She has already recovered from
that little accident.
Mother Ibrahim, as this remarkable old
person is called, is the cantiniere of the
recond zouaves. She has followed her regi
ment all over the world, sharing all its
perils and hardships. She exposed herself
to fire as cheerfully as the bravest soldier
in the regiment.
The eantiniercs of the French army are
famous in song and story, and their serv
ices aro often very valuable. They carry
water and other kinds of drink and refresh
ments, and many a wounded, soldier has
owed his life to their aid.
It is peculiarly interesting to call atten
tion to this old woman just now, because
many people are under the impression tliat
women have only begun to do extraor
dinary things within tho. jiast few years.
The venerable cant iniere was hard at work,
tramping round the world and taking her
part in bnttles years and years before the
present craze about women's achievements
was heard of.
Mother Ibrahim was liorn In Egypt, the
daughter of a soldier of the great Napoleon.
She married a noncommissioned officer of
Turcos, who is now dead.
She also wears the red ribbon of the
cross of tho Legion of Honor, the military
medal and tho medals of tho Crimea, Italy
and Tunis, all of which have been con
ferred upon her.
She has so many wounds that she can
hardly court them. Nine she thinks thev
number. She has been wounded in the
left shoulder, in the stomach, in the heel,
in the right side. Bnllets, sabers and
bayonets have inflicted them. She has
lost three ribs.
After the bottle of Sedan a German sol
dier smashed her left shoulder while she
Was attempting to rejoin some men of her
regiment who were being taken prisoners
to Berlin. In Tonqnin she was picked up,
with her arm terribly mangled by three
knife cuts. The surgeons wanted to am
putate it, bnt she refused, and today she
can guide a bicycle with it.
After an accident at Toulon, where ahe
fives, she had to go to Paris to undergo an
operation. The evening she left the hos
pital she was received by President Fatrre,
to whom she presented the barralof tho
zouave regiment, for which he had asked.
- Murdered For rastago Btaaapa.
Two self confessed murderers at Conr
ville, France, say that they killed tlieir
victim to aacnra Ua anTw-tj on of postals
Given to Senator Teller on His
Arrival at Denver.
GREETED WITH WILD EHTEITSIAS1I
Wnola City Tana Oat to Da Hlaa oaar
for Bolting the St. Loala Convention aad
Ovattoaa Arw Kamaerowa En Rob to Hi.
Carriage Dragfed. la Proceaaloa by SOO
Iwk Men, Who Take Oat the How as
Cheered hy 30,09.
DrsTER, July . Senator Henry M. Tel
ler, on arriving in Denver last evening,
was met by a great ontponring of people
from all parts of the state. The demon
stration was non-partisan, and it is doubt
ful if the scenes of enthusiasm have been
paralleled In western history. Teller left
Cheyenne yesterday morning and went to
Greeley, fifty miles north of here on the
Union Pacific, where he remained until
the arrival of a special train from Denver
bearing the reception committee, which
was headed by Governor Melntyre and
Mayor Mc Murray.
AtGreclythe senator received his first
ovation, the farmers having driven in
from miles around and the station being
crowded with enthusiastic agricultural
ists. The run to Denver was marked by a
succession of ovations at the small towns
in the Platte valley. Tho explosion of a
bomb at the Union station at 8 p. m. an
nounced the arrival of the special train in
Denver. The streets were jammed with
people. Immense flags and pennants,
pictures of the senator and banners of
welcome were everywhere displayed,
fiilpln County People Were There.
Half the individuals in the crowd waved
small white flags on which were printed
portraits of the senator. An immense
parade was already formed. Military and
civic and labor organizations made up the
procession, and the "Teller Silver Club,"
2,000 strong, was in line. As the sen
ator stepped from the train there went up
a mighty shout. The roar of human
voices drowned out the noise of the bombs.
Six hundred people frofn Gilpin county.
Teller's home, who had camped at the sta
tion tho greater part of the afternoon,
rnshed pell-mell after him waving flags
and shouting voceferously.
Took the Horsea Ont of the Carriage.
A carriage was in waiting and after
much effort the senator reached it. lro
ceded by an escort of the Denver city cav
alry and Colorado National Guards the
carriage moved slowly up town, the parade
bringing up tho rear. The carriage was
drawn by six white horses, but had not
proceeded four blocks before it was
descended npon by about fiOO yonng men
who detached the animals, tied a long
ropo to the pole nnd dragged the vehicle
the remainder of the way themselves.
Along the line of the procession the sena
tor was accorded a continuous oration:
At Seventeenth street and. Broadway
Teller reviewed tho parade.
Cheered by 30,000 People.
His appearance on the reviewing stand
in company with the Colorado delegates
who bolted with him from the national
convention at St. Louis was made the oc
casion for a general demonstrat ion among
the 30.0110 people assembled before him.
After the parade had passed Governor Me
lntyre welcomed the senator on behalf of
the state, and Mayor Mc. Murray on lie
half of the city. Judge H. P. iiennett,
representing tho Colorado pioneers, who
had participated in the street greeting,
presented him with a silver token. Sena
tor Teller's remarks to the crowd were
brief and mainly local.
Brief Speech of tho Senator.
"I have been your representative for
twenty years in the senate," he said, "and
it has been my great object and purpose
to represent you honestly and con
scientiously. If ever tho hour comes
when I cannot do that I will toll
you so. I believe now that all tho friends
of si Ivor have to do is to get. together.
There are friends enough of silver to
dominate and control this country and
adopt a monetary system that is an Amer
ican system, and which is not adopted to
suit Great Britain, (.(-'beers. This coun
try is big enough to take care of itself and
its affuirs without the interference of any
other nation. When we aro united all
other sections of the! county will unite
with us, and we will have a true, honest
and American system of finance. Again
I thank yon (or this magnificent honor."
RIOT IN THE QUARRY REGIONS.
Strikers Attack a Sheriff. Posse aad Caa
Powder aad Lead.
Cl.EVF.tAXD, July 2. The expected has
happened and the striking stone
quarrymcn at the Berea quarries have
broken out in riot. Yesterday they at
tacked the sheriff's posse guarding the
men at work, and at the same timo their
wives attacked the workers, chasing them
from the quarries. The sheriff's men
drove ff the rioters and the sheriff got re
inforcements, and then called on the gov
ernor for troops.
In response to Sheriff Leek's request for
militia Governor Bushnell responded that
the sheriff must use his own judgment,
and if unnble to cope with the strikers
himself call out the militia he wanted la
the county. Everything is quiet at Berea
and Westview now. The sheriff has ISO
deputies under arms, fifty with Winches
ter rifles. Company D, O. N. G., at Berea,
is' underarms, and company K, of this
city, has been ordered to stand in readi
ness to move".
Four Polish strikers were wounded In
the melee at the quarries. Vincent Mas
chinski is shot through the lungs and will
die. He is 38 years old and has a wife and
four children. Martin Iiockowslci was
wounded In the chin, and Joseph Wawa
ronski and Anton Potok were slightly
wounded in the legs. Tho strikers have
sworn ont warrants for. the arrest of
Deputy Sheriff Smith and other deputies,
charging them with shooting to kill.
A aotber Basy Bay for MeKlaloy.
Catitos, O., July 2. Major McKinley
was kept bnsy'yi-sterday twelving visitors.
First came Hobart, the candidate for tba
vice presidency, an. a delegation arrived
while he was here. He was introduced
and made a brief speech. After he had
left 100 alassworkers from Massillon ar
rived. Then came 3,ii0 Christian Endear
orers, and later a delegation from St.
Louis beaded by R. C. Kerens. To aU
these the major made brief addrems,
Bepablleaae of Kchraafca,
LIXCOL, July 2. The Republicans met
herein state convention, and nominated
MacColL of Lexington, fur governor. The
ticket was completed and the Minneapolis
national platform on money adopted. Pro
ws inooraea as was ti
H w k
A woman knows what a bargain
really is. She knows better than a man.
"BATTLE AX" is selected every time
by wives who buy tobacco for their hus
bands. They select it because it is an honest
bargain. It is the biggest in size, the
smallest in price, and the best in quality.
The 5 cent piece is almost as large as the
10 cent piece of other high grade brands.
We are showing our
Usual line of fine
Pred Woltman, Jeweler.
Reliable Goods at
1806 8EC0SD ATESUK.
Imnettnn at Bub,
Ban aU libit.
AU in Bill el wu..
wei h liUlm.
Siding, Flooring, Wainncoatlng
18th street, bet. 4th and 5th avenues.
Is quickly absorbed.
Cleaaees th? Nasal
Pain and Inflamma
tion. Heals all the
Sores. Protects tlie
Membrane from Ad
ditional CohL lie
stores the Senses of
Taste and Smell.
and u wVuT COLD HEAD
A particle la a iplird direct y into the aoettii.
aad i agtenbte. Price MX: at drngutaor by ratil
LT tKUTHEBS, M SVarrea street, 5eTork
niaae a wen .
to saninkea on
; .he.a In ltd a
beee M-fc,riAn,ktit rr.ut on fc iiia lUAPO). If
fw ilrnc gift b wot r'-t H. wt I mm If 1 1 l.tl
hili.lil M.SIiil I .r,ioi .!!. .!. orwoeaioa.
SOLD at the Harper Home Drag Pbarouc.
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.: b V.m. Clendeaia
MOL1NE. II J. . aad ouaor leadias draecma.
Car parity , aod for leiprovenrat of the corn
pWtirm lrohire cottiji1. tooT'm Fmrmra.
I m WW
vasaauv -i-VI lT 1 I
rimooo isov Vlrrt S--J
rjtca vas aaora . IV ifr , J
rtlM l.T ! S 1T. Cir-i 11SJLbV
r..tt Dmuu. f Ali'.nr Muurv, y
f.,Slerpl..awip. I'lffhtiy Ldto. -M
atao..etc..euar4by fS t-1 fiB Wr anjeta.
r yo'jnc. Ellrr.rrVi hi .Ml
aoasasl a ST ml
PURITY AXDEJ '
IS THE Md
Importer ud wholesale dealer.
Tears of experience aad taa
beet of ' eeUiUea. ,
Nc's 1616-1618 Third Ave. ranc im.
GUT THE BEST
AU Work Guaranteed.
1601 THIB1) AVENUE
wm rm I Nt HEW
THE ABOVE SESULISj
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CALUMLT UEDtClRE W., CHICAGO, IX
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look tea year, yobaraf. tifA a boul. of -
THE HLXtCAH HAIR RtvSTQRCJ
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