Newspaper Page Text
THE AEGHJ8, "WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25, 1903.
BJesves and Muscle
The Cooked Oats
Every, woman who thinks
cook oatmeal should get a
and see what sc i e n t i f i c
cooking has accomplished.
An entirely new flavor a
degree of nutriment here
tofore unknown a food so
good it 'alone would sustain
you. Ready to serve with
cream or sugar. Sealed in
THE NORKA FOOD CO., Ltd.,
Battle Creek, Mich.
CHICAGO. RjCK ISLAND
& Pacific Railway Ticket
can be purchased at City
Ticket office, 1813 Second ave
nue, or C , R. L & P. depot
Fifth avenue foot of Thirty-
Brat tree! Peoria branch depot, foot of
Twentieth street. Frank H. Plummer, C. P. A.
. TBAINB. I KAST.
t 7:00 pm
t 0:55 pm
t 9:25 am
t 3:00 am
t 6:52 am
t 0:25 pm
t 6:57 am
t 3:25 pm
t 8:20 pm
t 7:0 am
t 0:35 am
t 4:30 pm
Goiden Slate Li mlted.... ..
Denver Limited & Omsba. .
Fw Worth. Denver & K C.
(Omaha St Minneapolis...
Colorado St Omaha
Dea Molnea St Omaha
Denver, Lincoln St Omaha.
Dea Molnea Express:
St. Paul& Minneapolis....
Denver. Ft. Worth A K. C.
IK ass&s City, S t Joe & Calif.
jKocit island & Washington
Cblcaeo St DesMolns
it 0;20 ami
t S:4o m!
t b:40 ami
t 7:60 am!
I a::i9 pm
Rock Island & Brooklyn Ac
t 6:00 pm
tomaha ft Rock Island. .,
El Paso A San Francisco
jCedar R.pida. Tipton ....
ROCK ISLAND AKD PEORIA DIYISIOW.
Trains leave Twentieth street station. Main
ne trains start from main depot on Fifth
avenue 5 minutes In advance of time given.
8:10 am 0:40 pm
tl:45 pm t5:65 pm
J9:S0 am J4:55 pm
3:30 prr .2:20 pm
jP: 45 am
Peoria, feprlcgfleld. tit. L.,
Peoria. StfrLnfffield, Indian.
a polls. CinclnnatLBloom-l
leg ton. at. IjOuis
Peoria, Indianapolis, Cin
Cable St Sherrard Ac com.
Cable & Sherrard Accom.
Ar-lval. treparture i Dally, except Sun
day. Phone West 1063, West 1128, West 1423.
CHICAGO, BURLINGTON &
Ouincv Depot Second
avenue and Twentieth street.
M. J. YOUNG, Agent.
FRANK A. HART.
9:35 air fl:35 ain
tS.-05 a t:35 am
87:25 pn 7:10 pm
t7:25 pm t7:10 pm
s7:40 pm e:2S am
7:00 am t7:00 pm
s7:00 am 7: pm
St. Louis,. Springfield.
Galesburg, Peoria anC
Bterllng, Mendota and
St. Louis, Kansas City,
Denver and Pacific
Sterling and points in
Dubuque, Clinton, La
Crosse, St. Paul, Minn,
and N. W
Clinton, Dubuque, and
Clinton and Intermediate
s. Stop at hock Island 25 minutes for meals.
Dally. tDally except Sunday.
J & St. Paul Railway. D.,
R. L St N. W. passenger sta
tion at foot of Seventeenth
street. George W. Wood,
agent. The trains for Du
buque and points north ran
via Illinois side of river.
Trains for Freeport aod Milwaukee will run
via Davenport, Clinton and Savanna.
AU trains will connect at Savanna for points
east and west. . -
Dubuque and St. Paul Pas
aeceer A cco'mmod atlon
Dubuque and St- Paul Pas
senger Milwaukee Express
AU trains dally exoept Sunday
'Passengers for points beyond Savanna will
mike connections leaving at 7 a m. and ar
riving at 8:47 p. m. via Iowa side of the river
(PLUS $2) TO
F L 0 R I D A
and return; also to many
Big Pour Route
March 3rd and 17th
April 7th and 21st
KETURN LIMIT 21 DAYS.
For full information and particulars
ns to rates, tickets, limits, etc., call on
agents "Big Four 'Route," or address
. WARREN J. LYNCH,
Qen'l Pass. & Ticket Agt.
W. P. DEPPE,
Asst. O. P. & T. Agt.
. Cincinnati, Ohio.
ALLEN M. NYE. T. P. A., Peoria, 111.
WtLLOW BARKf" ?
rrhcATMCWT ' enness.Mor
TREATMEN I phine & Tobacco
Habits. Purely vegetable treatment;
has cured thousands; has injured none.
Incorporated under the laws of 1HI
mols. Established over twelve years.
WILLOW BARK COi.
Wrtta tat MtiiiHn. DAHVEKS, IU.
she knows how to
package of Norka
UA tap worm efgrhteen feet lone at
least Oiimo on tin; sc ne after my tukhitf two
CASCARKTS. This I um sure h::s CHUspd my
bad houlth for the inst three yenrs. I nm still
takinir Cascarets, the only cuihurito worthy of
notice by sensible people."
J to. liowXES, Uaird, Mass.
Pleasant. Pnlntabln, Potent. Tat9 Good, Do
GooU, Never Sicken. Weaken or Grii. 10c, Uc, SOo.
Strl!BC Hm4y 1'OHpany, 'bk?4, Hoaf rat, Tar. 31 1
HI1.TA RAP Sold and pnarant-pd by all drag
RU" I U'OAU i-ints to CtiiK XubacKO Uabit.
Every day or two some one comes
into the office who tells us that some
man or woman sent them to us with
the assurance that he could receive
honest, conscientious treatment if he
put his case in our hands.
We have always tried to live up to
DB. GEORGE B. WOOD.
Day after day we receive letters
from grateful patients for whom life
has taken on new hopes by virtue of
The fact that our practice is stead
ily increasing, i3 positive proof that
the people of. Davenport and vicinity
are recognizing our work as the best.
We . use" only the best improved
methods and purest' medicines.
We treat and cure diseases peculiar
to men and women; Blood Poisoning,
Varicocele, Kidney Troubles, Rheuma
tism, Neuralgia and all chronic and
We extend to every one a most cor
dial invitation to consult us. We will
take pleasure in giving a thorough
examination and will make no charge
for consultation and advice..
Those unable to call should write
us. Correspondence strictly confiden
tial. Wood r.Iedical iristituto,
E. B. OLIVER, M. O, m! D' , J
4 GEORGE B. WOOD, B. ft', M.D.
Hours : 9 to 12 ; 1: 30 to ' 41 t to 8
Sunday, 10 to 12. . . v,, V ...
Second Floor, Hibernian Building.
423' Brady Street; . Davenport, la.
v "NjwCANDY CATHARTIC -(-
n e nee
The marriage of Arthur C. Dietz;
of this city, and Miss Dagmer Lar
son, of Cordova, was performed at 10
o'clock yesterday morning, at the
residence, of Rev. W. II. Blancke. The
bridal couple -were attended by Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Butler. They will
make their home on Bowtliteh street,
in this city. - The groom is an eniplot-e
of the American Can company.-
A family composed of Thomas Nor
ton, wife and 4-months-oJd child, ar
rived here from Iowa City in a penni
less condition" Sunday. The family
had gone from Joliet to Iowa City up
on the assurance of an uncle that
Norton could obtain work in that
place. When they reached there it
was learned that the uncle had left
the city and the Nortons were strand
ed. Finally they decided to return
home and were furnished with trans
portation to Davenportl From here
Poormaster Evans sent them on as
far as Geneseo.
There is a rumor about the city to
the effect that a considerable addi
tional i-hortage, on top of the" fc'um
that Mr. Metzgar"s friends made good
for him, has been checked out at the"
postoffice by Inspector Stewarts .- The
fact is that a sum a little over $1:50
was found there by Mr. Stewart after
the transfer was made, and this sum
Mr. Metzgar was called upon to make
good Monday, and he met the call
A transcript, and original, of the
will of the late M. G. Lee, the well
known Davenport broom maker, de
ceased May, 1901, and probated in
Pike county. 111., May 24. 1U01 at Pitts
field, 111., has been filed for record
here with the clerk of the court. rThe
instrument is dated at Barry, 111.,
Oct. 1."), 1900, and therein the testa
tor devises all of his property to his
wife Mary A. Lee, whom he alo ap
points his executor withont'bond. The
deceased, prior to his death, had join
ed the Christian colony at Barry, 111.,
over which Prophet Nichols presided.
It has been discovered that Myrtle
McClain, or McLane. who was found
dead Saturday night in a shanty boat
on Maple island, has a husband sur
viving, by the name of Charles Mc
Clain, who is a snloonkeeper on North
Adams street. Peoria. He has been
notified. The woman was about 40
years of age and was Miss Stella Ham
ilton before her marriage. Her fatjicr
is well-to-do, and resides in' Kwing,
Mo. He has been made aware of his
daughter's death. The demi-monde
have a horror of the dissecting table,
and therefore have started -a sub
scription to purchase a decent burial
for their unfortunate former associ
The death of Mrs. P.leik Peters re
moves another of the old residents
of this city. The wife of the vener
able attorney and ex-justice of the
peace expired Monday afternoon from
lung trouble following an attack of
grippe. Mrs. Peters was born in Co
penhagen, Feb. IS, lS.'.O, belonging to
one of the prominent families of the
country at that time, her father, Mr.
Henning.en, being a member of the
Schleswig-Holstein cabinet, at the
head of the bureau of agriculture.
Schleswig-Holstein was then under
Danish control, and when the war for
independence opened. Mr. Henning
scn resigned his office to identify him
self with the cause of the lldlsteiners.
He became a judge at Gravenstein,
and there was one of the friends and
advisers of Duke Frederick Christian
August, and his daughter, later Mrs.
Peters, became one of the members
of the ducal household. There it was
that Mrs. Peters learned the courtly
manners which distinguished her in
after life. In the gymnasium- or
school at Ilussum, the daughter met
Mr. Peters, one of the staunch sup
porters of the cause of independence,
and it was after she had decided to
cast her fortunes with his. that he left
his native land in 1852, following the
conclusion of that brave but unsuc
cessful struggle, and came with many
other exiled patriots to Davenport.
Miss Henningsen had promised. to fol
low him, and did so two years later,
becoming his bride in Davenport, Aug.
4, 1S54. ' From here they went to St.
Louis but returned in 1833, and es
tablished the home here which has
never since been moved. No children
have been born to them, and Mr.
Peters is left in deep bereavement af
ter nearly half a century of married
life in which the deceased has been a
most faithful and loving companion.
There also survive Mrs. Judge Fuerst,
of Hamburg, a sister, and the follow
ing half-sisters Mrs. Melchior Hue
blnger, of Davenport; Mrs. Henry
Huebinger, of Peoria; Mrs. Dr.
Schmidt, of Leubeck, Mrs. Prof.
Cohrt, of Schoenburg, Holstein, and
the late Mrs. Judge Berg, of this city,
who recently died in the father land.
The funeral will be privately held Fri
day afternoon from the residence at
2 o'clock, with incineration at the
, One of the venerable figures in Dav
ehp'ort's German-American circle for
many years, Mrs. Bettie Ficke, died in
the 86th .year of her nge, Monday af
ternoon, leaving a large number of
children and grandchildren and many
long-time friends here to mourn her
death. Mrs. Ficke was a native of
Hanover, and was married thereto
Christian Heinrieh Ficke in 1835. They
came to America in 1852. ex-mayor
0. A. Ficke being then 2 j-ears of age,
the youngest child of the family.
Cosufng directly to Davenport, the
fanvly settled upon a fariri near Long
GrovV4, in ... Win field township? After
prospering" there,' Mr.' and" Mrs. Ficke
removed to the city in 1S67; Mr. Ficke
engaging : in business on Harrison
street between Second and Third. His
death occurred in 18S2. The widow,
who has since been the object of es
pecial care 'and marks of affection
from a numerous family of descend
ants, now ends' a long and blameless
life, which has won her the general
esteem of her townspeople. The six
surviving children are Herman, Hen
ry C, and C. A. Ficke, Mrs. Carl G.
Duser, Mrs. Louise Mueller arid Miss
Johanna Ficke. The latter has re
mained at home with her mother at
424 West Third 'street and filled her
declining years with peace and com
fort. Mrs. Ficke was so unfortunate
some four years ago to fall and sus
tain a broken hip, which has confined
her to her couch since that time a
patient and cheerful sufferer. The
disposition thus manifested was char
acteristic of he?' life.
At the ago of 67 years, at 11:43
o'clock Monday morning, at her home,
202.T West Third street, occurred the
death of Mrs. Lena Wolff, from the
effects of the grippe, with which she
has been suffering for the past week.
The deceased was born in Germany
in 1836, and base .been a resident of
this city for a number of years.' Four
children survive her, three sons and
At Mercy hospital Sunday, at the
age of 81 years, of paralysis, occurred
the death of Mrs. Mary Fitzsimmons,
of DeWitK She was 81 years of age
and died on her 81st birthday, March
22. The deceased has resided in the
state fr 30 years, and has been at
Mercy hospital for 13 years. Her
body will be shipped to Toronto, in
Clinton county where the funeral will
TIPS TO TRAVELERS
Queen & Crescent fast line to Bir
mingham and New Orleans. Two fust
Queen fc Crescent service Cincin
nati to Atlanta and Jacksonville, the
best in the country.
One hundred miles shortest to
Chattanooga, Queen & Crescent
31 to California.
To San Francisco, to Los Angeles,
or to most any of the principal points
Every day until June 15, 1903.
Via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Also low rates to hundreds of other
points, west and southwest.
Ask nearest agent of the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul railway for ad
ditional information. Colonist folder
free on request.
F. A. Miller, general passenger
agent, Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
C-. li. St Q. Railway.
Beginning Feb. 13 and continuing
until June 15, we will have on sale
one way excursion tickets to San
Francisco and Los Angeles at rate
of thirty-one dollars ($31).
Portland, Tacoma, Seattle and ru
get Sound points, thirty dollars
Salt Lake City, Ogden, Biitte and
Helena, twenty-six dollars ($2G).
. Inquire 'phone 1180, C, 1. & Q. tick
et agent, depot Twentieth street and
Cheap Ifomes Ih Texas and Arkansas
Along the Cotton Belt Route land
that can be bought for $2.00 and $3.00
an acre and up 'cut-over timber
ground that makes good grazing land,
furnishing range ten or eleven months
of the year, farming land for corn,
wheat, oats, cotton some of it pe
culiarly adapted to quick gTowth and
early maturity of fruits and vegeta
bles, such as peaches, pears, plums,
strawberries, tomatoes, potatoes, on
ions, cabbage, melons finding good
markets in the north at fancy prices,
on account of excellence of quality
and earlier maturity than in other
sections. An ideal place for the man
of small means cheap fuel, cheap
building material, long growing sea
sons, Bhort, mild winters a land of
THE ODD PENNIES.
For the sake of saving odd
pennies do not buy an inferior
emulsion of cod-liver oil when
you really need Scott's Emul
sion. Scott's Emulsion costs more
to buy because it costs more
The difference in price is
pennies. The difference in
results is pounds pounds of
(lesh and days of new
strength arid comfort.
The consumptive and others
who have, lost flesh get more
cod-liver oil into their systems
by means of Scott s Emulsion
than in any other way.
"Send for Free" Sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemiiu, 409 Pearl sV, tTY.'
MO LINE MENTION
Negotiations are understood to have
been opened for a tract of land at
Twenty-third street on- which a union
depot is to be erected. The ground
under consideration is the Chris Muel
ler tract north of Ihe railroad tracks
and if suitable term can be agreed
upi'ii it is the plan to purchase the
site. On it woidd be erected a union
station tt be occupied by the Koek
Island , Milwaukee anil the Burlington '
roads, the tracks of which all run in '
front of the ground. The location is
entirely suitable for for the purpose'
for which the ground, is sought and
is ample in size and convenient in lo- ;
Cards have been received in Moline
announcing the marriage of Miss
Grace Wells, of Marion, la., formerly
of this city. The wedding whereby
Miss Wells becomes Mrs. William El
lcry Wood, occurred March 18 at Is
Angeles, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Wood
will be at home at 19S5 Kighth cvenue,
Marion, Iowa, after April 15.
Nat TunnicliiT has' returned to Cor
nell college after a visit at home. He
is manager of the 'varsity baseball
team this , Reason.
C. A. Darnard, peoples party candi
date for mayor is in Spokane, Wash.,
where he has .been for a couple cf
weeks on business relative to the
branch house of the Barnard & Leas
Manufacturing company. He has been
notified of the action of the conven
tion, and his return is expected soon.
President F. W. Gould and Secre
tary A. II. Kohler. of the board of
trustees of the Watertown hospital,
are in Sprjngfield for a conference
with.-Gov. Yates. Hospital matters
are under consideration and the gov
ernor is holding his annual session
with representatives of all the state
There will be four party tickets on
the ballot for the coming city elec
tion. "Nomination papers have been
filed for the following with City Clerk
Carlson: " Peoples, republican, citi
zens, socialists. In these four parties
all the oftices have leen filled with the
exception of one or two on the citi
zens and socialist tickets. The peo
ples and republican tickets are filled in
the case of every office. For the first
time in the last four years there is
not an independant candidate.
It is rumored that Drs. Hart & Bur
son are contemplating the formation
of associations similar to the one
now in operation at the Moline Plow
company shops among the employes
tf Deere & Mansur company and
IX'er & Co.. and Williams, White &
Co., and that in a short time the men
of these factories will secure their
medical service under a yearly con
tract for themeselves and family
should a sufficient number so desire.
The movers in the recent fight against
the local physicians' revised fee bill
are said to be warm advocates of the
formation of such associations.
Deere A- Mansur company bowlers
met on the field of battle Monday ev
ening and the teams of Capt. George
W. Crampton and Capt. Foster were
the victors. The Cramptons defeated
the Iouries by a score of 2,100 to 1,
705 ami the Fosters defeated the Pv
crvs bv 1'.)5 to 1802.
Mrs. Fauces 1. Hoyt, one of the pio
neer residents of Clinton, la., and
mother of Mrs. Fabian Lawson of this
city, died at her home in Clinton
Saturday evening. She was born in
Clinton 57 years ago. Her father,
r rancis J. Peck, erected the first
house in Camanche. Her husband, W.
F. Hoyt. who died Sept. 19, 1900, was
one of the best posted insurance men
in Iowa, and was . one of the organ
izers of the . Odd Fellows lodge in
Clinton. Mrs. Hoyt who was a lady
of literary taste, prior to her mar
riage was a teacher, and had written
prose and poetry for periodicals. Af
ter the death' of her husband she car
ried on his real estate business and
managed his affairs with ability.
Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Cralle returned
last evening for Colfax, Iowa, where
they have been sojourning for the
benefit of Mrs. Cralle's health.
The Bachelor hall boys gave a fare
well dinner last evening in honor of
Allj'n Fleming, their president, who
left for the riiines in Saqui De Baito,
Sonora, Mexico, where he- is to have
charge of pack trains and shipments.
The petition for the paving of the
river road as far east as the city lim
its has been signed by enough of the
property holders to assure the paving
if the conditions of the petition are
complied with. The condition which
the petitioners make is that they shall
not be required to grade the street
above high water mark.
sunshine and plenty. Let us send you
literature descriptive of this country.
"Homes in the Southwest, "Glimp
ses of Southeast Missouri, Arkansas
and N. W. Louisiana," "Through Tex
as with a Camera," "Fortunes in
Growing Fruit and Vegetables," "The
Diversier," a fruit and truck growers
On first and third Tuesdass of each
month the Cotton Belt Eoute will sell
one-way tickets from" St: Louis,
Thebes, Cairo and "Memphis, to points
in Arkansas, Louisiana and Texas, at
half the one-way rate plus $2.00, or
round trip tickets at one fare for the
round trip plus $2.00, allowing stop
over going, and 21 days return limit.
For full information, address
E. W. LaBEAUME,
O. P. & T. A., St. Louis,
A thin, vapory smote, lazily ascending
from its crater may be the only visible sign
of life in the sleeping volcano, but within
is a raging sea of fire, molten rock and sul
phurous gases. Those? who make their
homes in the peaceful valleys below know
the danger and, though frequently warned
by the rumblings and quakings, these
sierns of impending eruption go unheeded.
They are living in fancied security when the giant awakes with deafening
roars and they are lostleneath a downpour of heated rock and scalding ashes.
Thousands of blood poison sufferers are living upon a sleeping volcano
and are taking desperate chances, for under the Mercury and Potash treat-
tnent the external symptoms of the
disease disappear, and the deluded
victim is happy in the belief of a
tomplete cure, but the fires of conta
gion have only been smothered in the
system, and as soon as these min
erals are left off will blaze up again.
Occasional sores break out in the
mouth, ared rash appears on the body,
and these warning symptoms, if not
heeded, are soon followed by fearful
eruptions, sores, copper colored
splotches, swollen glands, loss of hair
and other sickening symptoms.
Mercury and Potash not only fail
to cure blood poison, but cause Mer
curial Rheumatism, necrosis of the
bones, offensive ulcers and inflamma
tion of the Stomach and Bowels
The use of S. S. S. is never fol
without the- slightest injury to the S3'stem. We offer $1,000.00 for proof
. . iliof it rAfif iine o tniitAral a v. rick
We will mail free our special book on Contagious Blood Poison, which
gives all the symptoms of the disease with full directions for home treatment.-
Medical advice is furnished by our physicians without charge.
. THE SWIFT SPEC I FtO CO., ATLANTA, OA.
F. P. KELLY
Special attention geven
to out-of-town cus
tomers. . Exclusive
offices for lady specu
lators. Iowa Thone S40
Union Electric G."0.
R. I . Window Shade Company.
Window Sha.des Made to Order.
Estimates Cheerfully Given
Mi) HARTSHORN'S jgfe
1922 THIRD AVENUE. PHONE W. 1133. PHONE 5133 NEW
HOCK ISLAND. ILL.
Money is Put on
P. J. LEE,
KER.LER BROS.. Old Reliable Cleaners
Of Carpets, Kugs, Mattresses and Feathers. Carpets taken up, Clean
ed, Renovated and Relayed. Unequalled for Promptness and Cleanness.
Both Thones Union 134; New 5134. No. 117 Seventeenth Street.
Rock Island, Illinois.
1 Dr. S. H. MILLER, M. D. V. i
g. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. J
Graduate of McKillip s veterinary College, Chicago, ill. 5
Office and Veterinary Hospital !
125 Third ATnae, Bock IiUtd, III. BMldeno 181 Fourth Ahum v
Office hours 7 to 8 - m.. I to 2 rt. m.. 7 to 10 p. m. Central Phones: Office 1409 5
West, Kesldence K61 Wet. Union l'hojes: Office 6707, Residence &3J7
has great and rare bargains in Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, liicycles, and
all oth kinds; of goiidsi ' Thetu goods have not been redeemed and will be
sold atewat-fiartfifice. $2Twcntieth street. 'Phone brown CG3.
Sowlinr Green, Ey.,
March 24, 1902.
Gentlmen: For over four years X
suffered greatly from a severe case
of contagions blood poison. I went
to Hot Spring, staying there four '
months at a big expense. I then con
sulted physicians,. who prescribed
Mercury. Nothing did me any good,
in fact, the treatment proved mors
harmful than beneficial. I mentioned
my case to a friend, who told me that
S. S. S. had certainly oared him. I at
once commenced its use, and in six
months could find no trace of the dis
ease whatever. This was about two
years ago. X continued S. S. S. for
some time to make sure of a perma
nent cure, and I can truthfully say X
am entirely well.
X. HL. SANDERS.
owed by any bad results. It cures
scxiption. S. S. S. is an antidote for
contagious blood poison, and the only
radical and permanent cr e known. It
destroys every atom of the virus and puri
fies and strengthens the blood and builds
up the eeneral health.
GEO. T. SULLIVAN
Ship us your cash grain; commis
sion one-half Chicago Board of Trade
259-2G1 LaSalle St , Chicago.
MEMBER CIIICAC.O OPEN BOA II D
NEW YORK, Eoston. Milwaukee,
Pittsburg, Detroit, Omaha,
Toledo, Cleveland, St. Louis.
Send for Sullivan's Famous II KD Letter.
every time a room is re papered,
and the length of time that money
will stay there depends 011 the
quality of the p.qier.
Some quickly fades and becomes
quickly colored or otherwise ob
jectionable in a very little while.
Then it must be replaced. I'.etter
to buy good WALL IWTKK the
lirst time and save the additional
cost; even the very cheapest pa
pers in my stock have lasting qual
ities. All arc very beautiful; none
14291431 Second Avenue,
Opposite Court House.