Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISU-ND 'AKGUS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1909.
HAVE BEEN 50
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Heath Cele
brating Golden Wedding at
Milan Home. . - .
EARLY DAYS ARE RECALLED
Husband Tells of Primitive Wedding
and Draws Philosophy From
Fifty years a?o tod.:y Samuel Wel
lington Heath and Miss Nancy Mc
Kelvy .Cunningham vere united in
marriage In the city of McKeesport,
Pa-,' on the banks . the beautiful
Yonghiogeny river. Today Mr. and
Mrs.. Heath, their seven children and a
number of other relatives are cele
brating their solder, wedding at their
home on Third s:.rt, Milan.
SArr.u w. heath.
.' Mr. H"3'h v.."? born in Washington
county, Per: -; ' .T.'iia, March 1-. 1S3G,
and Mrs. ' .v.'i ;:i the seme county
Dec. 11, : -). Tii'-y have been resi
"dents of Reel: i?.h". county SS years. Of
"he eight ciair.nvi bora to h?m seven
are living. ?i:d. r.ith 13 erand-chiluren.
aro wi-h !'.-. :.) t. I-'". The sons are:
Joseph A., cent-:-' tor and fcu'.Her. Mar
cus, Ic.ra: V.'::ir,r.i H.. real estate.
Port Co:ir... Cel.; S. Orar?e. black
smith, Tsykr P.idyo. The daughters
arc: Mr:;. 0. II. McCbnnell. Marcus,
Iowa; Mrs. TT. S. Di'ibcrn, Milan; Mr3.
C. G. Taylor Ridge, and
Mrs. K. C T-r.'.oa, II!. Mr.
Heath hr,s oro brother. Dr. W, I:
Ketth cf i:.:y C iiy. Mich., and one si-.
twr, Mr?. A. W. McConuell cf Rock
Buy ycurs v.-here you get tha
host cud all at money saving
Calumet sxr p. tn bars for 25c
,Atnmoui.i. full strength, house
'hold amrr.onia. quart
Bluing, lifjuid bluing, will not
streak, at per quart
Clothes pirs, i.ard maple, extra
..quality, straight grain,
five dozen for fjc
Dill pickles, lare dill, real
flavor, per dozen lr.c,
Sour pickles, per gallon . . 20c
Pancake flour, so if ri.-ing, ready
for the' griddle, simply mix and
bake, six pound
In package 10c
Buckwheat flour, strictly pure
New York bu kwhoat, in ten
per sack 45c
.Mackerel, large fat No. 1,
shore mackerel 10c
Fresh dug parsnips, rutabagas
and carrots, per
Turn.ps, per peck 15c
We are distributors of Freed
man's high grade oleomargar
ine, very fine. Oak Grove
per pound 20c
Mayflower, per pound . . . 25c
2207 Fourth Avenue.
MADE TO ORDER
The largest, and best line in
Let us call and show you
YE TOG SHOP
SCO Best Building.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Phone West 317.
FACE AND SCALP MAS
SAGE PARLORS. f
MBS. V, B. BEXNAGE V'!)
1827 Second Aven.
Old phone 953. Rock island.
Island, who are also present. Mrs.
Heath is the only living member ef
Telia of Incidents.
Mr. Heath related to The Argus some
of the incidents connected with the
couple's youthful days, as well as those
later in life, as followat - '
"I was bc-rain a leg house In the
woods, ajsalao . was Miss Nannie, as
she:. wag familiarly called. We got
most of our education In a log school
house. I remember when Nannie was
promoted to a brick school house. She
expected to be addressed as Miss Cun
ningham; but I neverfelt big like that.
I learned the blacksmith trade and the
three R's simultaneously in the shop
from 4 a. m. to '8:45 a. m., and from
4:15 to 9 p. m. At the age of 20 I
quit school and the shop simultaneous
ly also, and started in to make my for
tune at 50 cents per day and $1 per
day in harvest time. At the age of 23
years' and 6 months I had accumulated
a few dollars,, and Nannie, as I was
again permitted to call her, had ac
cumulated the same amount.
"By this time we were getting quite
friendly and losing a good deal of
sleep, and I thought I was wasting too
much time going back and forth. So
I proposed that we unite our Interests
Into a close combine, to which Nannie
readily consented. Accordingly, the
17th day of November, 1859, at 9
o'clock a. m., at tht home of Nannie'
sister, Mrs. John Munhall, on the banks
of the Youghiogheny, was selected as
the time and place for the consumma
tion of that which was to be for us
both, for better or for worse, while life
doth last. x '
Walk 11 Miles to Weddlngr.
"We had planned for a little trip by
st amboat up the Monongahela river,
then across the country on foot seven
miles to a railroad, for a short trip by
rail. At 4 o'c'.dck a. m. on the event
ful day, - with new footgear thrown
over my 6houIder and some of my best
toga in a bundle under my arm, on
foot and alone, with 11 miles of rough
road betwesn me and my destination,
I started on the preliminary lap of, my
future destiny, with. the lightest heart
that ever beat' in; the breast of man, at'
least tliat.13 the way I remember it.
"Promptly at 9 o'clock the ceremony
was performed by Rev. R. F. Wilson,
the handsomest Presbyterian minister
I ever saw. Immediately after the
MRS. SAMUEL W. HEATH.
ceremony we left in a carriage for the
boat landing. Now in those days they
did net have staging to walk on a3
they do now, but just a single planks
and at this place it was quite steep
from the ground to the deck of the
boat. It was the duty of the clerk of
the boat to assist" Jadles up and down
that plank; but on this occasion . I
told the clerk that I would perform
that duty, myself, and in the effort to
perform that duly I owe my life. That
new footgear that I had. so guarded
from dirt aad dust, with their sleek
bottoms, and the smooth oak plank
had but slight adhesive power, and
when near the top of the plank they
parted company. With superhuman ef
fort my wife of less than an hour pre
vented me from being hurled to a
watery grave: I. have never told this
incident before; nevertheless in every
neighborhood in which we have lived
it seems to be generally known. The
balance of our trip was uneventful, ex
cept that the railroad trip was my
first ride on a steam road.
"Early in 18 CO we came west to
Iowa, and 12 years later we came to
Rock Island county."
flare Not escaped Family Jars.
"To "what do you attribute your
youthful appearance and cheerful dis
position? Is it that you have never
had a cross word between you?" Mr.
Heath was asked.
"Not by a durned sight," was his re
ply. "The man that would live with
a woman 60 years without once get
ting mad at her would be too easy for
anything, and the woman that would
live with -any man , without well, 'I
haven't seen her yet.. Here Is the se
cret: Never let the "sun go down on
your wrath. Forget it But to answer
your first question: I attribute our
young looks and cheerfulness and the
retention of the bountiful head of hair
I wear night and day to the fact that
all our children' are possessed of ; a
large share of good, common sense, In
herited from their .mother. The bril
liancy,, of t0 father ls seldom 'trans
mitted, to his offspring. Too-much, bril
liancy, h. one family breeds 'contention,
especially, so, when it runs in divergent
lines. W-a'. love our children and we
know our children havQ-Kehseenough
to love us. ' Therefore, we are happy.
Happiness Is good health, - and good
health, means .long life." 7 could have
answered, joiir question In', this one
ODES AHEAD 01
Public Statement Is3stied by
Supreme Officers of Knigbts
Krape Says' There Aever Was Legal
Relation Between Society and
William W. Krape. supreme captain
general of the Knights of the Globe,
and Adam C." Schadel, adjutant gen
eral.ije forwarding from Freport let
ters addressed to the chief justices of
the garrisons of the order ' of "the
Knights of the Globe, insisting that
the order, which stands for free thought,
free speech, free conscience. Justice,
liberty, and equal rights to all, will
live. The fact that Its insurance pbli?
cies are being reissued by the Old Col
ony company will not affect the" life "of
the Knights of the Globe orderj c
cording to the officers, who say:
Institution of Itself. " TiV.
"There never was any legal orlm
plied relation between the orderjnd
life insurance. The order always was
and always will be an institution of
itself as" much so as Masons or Odd
"The chief justice of a garrison i3
not an. officer of the garriscn, but an
officer' of , -the supreme council, and as
such he. is held responsible bytho su
preme council under the laws of the
state of Illinois that the property of
the garrison ' is not squandered and
its rituals and secret work sacredly
. M'ni Be- Stftna;er Than .Before.
"The noble and patriotic order of
the Knights of the Globe is. bound to
live forever. Like individuals, it will
have Its ups and dowjis. In the near
future it w:ill .bloom forth stronger,
purer and mightier then ever.
"We advise every garrison to go on
attendia& to its business'as heretofore,
and wa-jS patiently-until tBq supreme
council promulgates its improved plans,
onon which It is i now working and
perfecting same. We feel satisfied
that when ' they are received, every
true, loyal member will be pleased
sentence: 'Marry a Woman with good,
common sense, and then let her have
her own way.'
Proves O fen's Troth.
"I see yoi are getting fidgety, but
one more word and I will cease. Do
you believe in omens? No? Well, I
do. You know that the wedding day
has always been said to typify the fu
ture life of the bride, and the next day
that "of husband. Our wedding day
was truly an Ideal one never saw the
sun shine so bright before nor since,
either and the balmy air! Why, I
thought we were walking through a
field of roses and honeysuckles. Nan
nie apoke of it 'several times, and of
course I laughed; in fact, was pleased.
The next-day promised fair, but socn
clouds appeared and scurried round
most nil day. Nannie spoke cf this
also. And I, like a foolj laughed again.
I have lost lots of my hilarity since
TWell, here we are, right up against
the 50th mile-post, a little old in years,
but with yourfg and happy hearts,
thankful that- we have . had but few
sad trials, and that we have many,
many pleasant memories and now but
HOSPITAL HELP IS DROPPED
Guard and Nurse at State Institution
Discharged for Negligence.
Peoria,', 111., Nov. 17.- In compliance
with the order of Governor Deneen,
Secretary W. C. Graves of ths state
board of charities completed his in
vestigation of the death of John Mc
Nulty, a patient of the Peoria State
hospital at South Bartonville, as a re
sult of injuries Inflicted either by a
guard or a pr.tient, and reported to
the chief executive
Secretary Graves declined to' state
what was embodied in hl report, but
said that he had recommended the
discharge of Night Guard Clyde
Stookey and Nurse Mrs. Marie Hogan,
who were found guilty by the coroner's
Jury of gross negligence. Secretary
A JOYFUL PASTIME
It's Really a Pleasure to Cure Catarrh
by Breathing Hyomel.
,It Isn't a pleasure to saturate your
stomach with vile nostrums or to
shock the tender membrane of the
nose and throat with disagreeable
rprays and douches.
But strange to say there are a few
thousand people who do not keep
abreast of the times who ire hoping
against hope that these ancient meth
odf will rid then of cr-iMrh.
If Hhe readers of The Argus who
Buffer from cat jurh vant f.o banish this
vile andaisgusting disease forever go
tc H.;OiRolf3 today and get a com
tu Pimei (pronounced High-o-me)
outfit t r 1.00. - v - '
If it coesn't cure it wont cost you a
cent beaause II. O. Rolfs will give you
your 'fi'ney .back.; . - . '
. Hyb(nel is so simple and pleasant to
use;:jrour a few drops from the bottle
into -)je inhaler and breathe it in. As
it ptrass over the' membrane and into
the 1ungs with the air you breathe it
soothes tho raw membrane and "kills
the catarrh" germs'. Dont experiment
longer. Leading druggists everywhere
sell Hyomei for cstarrh, coughs, colds,
bronchitis, etc".' Drop;a postaI ior our
free book. Booth's 'Famous People,
Booth Hyomel Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Graves declared under the state law
the governor , was powerless to make
further investigation than to ascertain
whether the employes were conduct
ing the institution properly. . Further
than that, Mr. Graves explained, it was
np -to the state's attorney of Peoria
LIBELED THE DEAD; FINED
Arthnr Keithley of Peoria, III.; De
clares Ho Will Not Pay.
Peoria, 111., Nov. 17. Passing judg
ment on the verdict rendered recently,
finding Arthur Keithley, a disbarred
ettorney, guilty of . libeling the late
Judge McCullough, Judge W. I. Sem
mons in the county court yesterday
ordered the former lawyer to pay a
fine of $200 and costs of proceedings.
The alternative of this fine Is a period
of more than - three months In the
Keithley declares he will not pay the
fine end will apply Immediately for
supersedeas for an appeal, but unless
he furnishes a heavy bond the super
sedeas will be refused.
KEWANEE ELECTS JUDGE
- . ;
IL S. Pomeroy First Man to Preside
Over the New Tribunal.
Kewanee, 111., Nov. 17. City Attor
ney H. Sterling Pomeroy was elected
as first Judge of Kewanee's newly es
tablished, city court at a hotly con
tested election yestereay. He defeat
ed Judge C. C. Wilson by a majority
of 24 out of a total vote of 1,674. C.
L Rowley was elected court clerk
over Michael Burns by a majority of
FIRST SHAPE CF EELS.
Strait of Messina Revoalad Mystery of
tho Snakrliks Fish.
In the strait of Messiua are channels
of immense depth, through which a
wild tide surges, and owiug probably
to irregularities nt tho bottom there
are whirling eddies which bave the
effect of bringing i:p from the depths
below many marine creatures which
are rarely seen except in the deep sea
It was here that the larval form of
a fresh water eel was first discovered,
an incident which threw a blaze of
light ou the life history of a very mys
All kinds of theories had been given
forth with regard to the propagation
of the eel. Some naturalists declared
they bred in fresh water, others that
they visited the estuaries for spawniug
purposes, but thanks to the discovery
off Messina and later captures of tb
eel in its larval form It is practically
certain that after mature eels drop
down our rivers in autumn tbey hie
them to exceedingly deep water in the
sea and there deposit their epgs.
From the ejrg comes a little ribbon
shaped creature, the larval form. In
due course this changes into an eel of
still smaller sire, strange to s:iy. and
these small eels or elvers afterward
ascend our rivers ard there remain
until they reach maturity, when they
in their turn descend to the sea and
history is repented. London Telegraph.
Horses !n Literature.
In sacred writ it was deemed worthy
of record that Solomon imported horses
from Egypt, while the description of
the war steed in Job is accounted one
of the finest p.nrrs of that piece of lit
erature. In Greek myth nnd English
satire the qualities ascribed to Centaur
and the Ilouyhnhnms testify sufficient
ly to the high regard in which the
horse has ever been held. The name
of Bucephalus Is inseparably coupled
with thnt of Alexander. At least one
Roman emperor had divine honors paid
to his charger. Who can picture Don
(juixote sleeping on his armor with
out seeing the princely Koslnante teth
ered mider th dewy nlsiit? And tho
stirring Incidents of John Gilpin's ride
conclusively proved that the racing
blood of far removed equine ancestors
was not entirely wanting tn the de
Get Alt Ha Asked For.
Aretlx-r "meanest man" has been
found. He lives in the city and con
ducts a thriving business. The other
day a seedy individual approached him
and said: "iras, mister, I'm huiijrry and
would like to ct a nickel to get a cup
of coffee and a roll. I have four pen
nies and only need one more. Please
give me a penny.'
The man after searching himself
said: "I haven't got a penny. All I
have Is a nickel. Give me your four
cents in change, and I will give you
The beggar requests that his name
be not mentioned lu connection with
the item. Cincinnati Enquirer. '
Chicago, Nov. 17. Following are the
quotations on ths market today:
December. 107, 107, 10C, 10C
May, 103, 105, 104. 104.
July, 26, 9G"i, 90, SCV.
December, eo.4. 608.' 5954, 60.
May. 61;'1, Cli; Cl. -'
July, 60, 61. 60,. 60.
V ;. Oats. : . ,-
December, 39, 39, 39, eavfc;
. -May, 41, 41, 41, 41Sti& -V
July, 29, 39,. 39,. 39. -f '
- - Pork.
January, 21.00. 21.10 20.60, 21.02.
May, 20.00, 20.05, 19.75,'20.02. .
. :- Lard. .
November, 13.17, 13,17.: 13.05, 13.05.
January. 11.90, 12.00 11.80, 11.95.
May, 11.30, 11.45, 11.20, 11.42.
;- -. .. Rtb A - ; '
January, 10.65, 10.75, 10.55, 10.75. .
May. 10.37, 10.42, 10.27, 10.42.- '
Receipts today Wheat 42, corn 129,
oats 84, hogs 28,000, cattle 17,000, sheep
20,000.- . . . ' ,
Estimated receipts Friday Hogs2C,
000. ' " ' - -V :
Hog market opened 5 cents lower.
m : : :
; Begin your Christmas shopping now g
It is to your best interests to begin your sift buying earlv. In all lines M
you tvill find our assortments complete. Selections can now be made with
greater care than later when the rush is on. If any of the choice pieces n
on show now will not ks duplicated tvhsn sold out,
laaaMasw i i n snss a sansaansni snannannsa-ni in i n is
Silverware for lle Thanksgiving table la
EHDvD every sale is
' Mtif action. Tt i.
counts for the remarkable growth of this branch of
find among our assortments the most artistic designs
Cream Spoona, GO
Gravy Ladles, 93
Berry Spoons, 81.39
Cold Meat Forks. 01.25
Oyster Forks, gl.69
Bouillon . Spoons, $2.39
knives & Forks, 83.98
Butter 8preaders, 2.98
Salad Forks, eet, 82.98
Carvlpg Seta, S1.25 to
300 pairs women's lace shoes
$3 and $3.50 values$2;25
"We have taken all our women's lace shoes that have been selling at $3.00
and $3.50 and marked them for this sale at $2.25. They are made of pat
ent colt leather, different styles toes and heels and all have genuine welt
soles. We emphasize that there are no button models in this sale, all are
lace shoes. There is also included about 40 pairs of $4.00 lace shoes in tan
and wine shades at this low price. All widths and sizes. Choice $2.25
, East Aisle, Rear
The Thanksgiving sale of
UR showing of Table
purchase new linens
5 as Christmas gifts.
linens of first class quality.
Ten piece of full bleached Irish
Linen Table Damask, 2 yd. wd
75c & 89c quality, yard, G9
Six pieces of Irish and Scotch
fine bleached Table Damask. 72
in. wide, $1 kind, yard, 89
Three pieces of heavy double
Table Damask. 2 yd., wide, 1.50
and $1.09 grade, yard $1.33
SO dozen all linen Napkins,
12.25, $2.39 and $2.50 values, on
sale at per dotea, 81.95
1 The Thanksgiving sale of dinnerware S
jj pHE variety of patterns, the wide range of prices and the exceptional econ-
factors that account for the success of this sale. The values
Q possess such merit that
j Maddock's English china Dinner
rj Pets, Countess psttern. sells
regularly at $15 bow $10.83
Johnson Bros.' English porcelain
H wild rose pattern, selle rcgular
p ly at $13. - Special set S9.98
jTt Johnson Bros." famous Regent
c4 pattern, 10-piece set ordirsr-
dj ily $15. special aw S11.95
r5 Johnson Eros.' English porcelain
j Dinner Sets, Rod end green
Hj border. $16 set for 812.25
H Carlsbad German china dinner
3 ware, pink green re patters,
'A $31. S set sow marked 9 16. SO
Haviland Dinner Sets, new
Hogs left over 4,500. Light 7.557.95,
mixed and butchers 7.C5S.10, good
havy 7.C0S.12, rough heavy 7.00
Cattle market opened steady.
?hce pmarket opened steady,
v. Hog market closed 5 cents higher.
Pa:k sale3 7.90428.10. Light 7.003.05,
mixed and "butchers 7.65TS.15, good
hervy 7.C5S.20, rough heavy ..Co
Cattle market closed shade lower,
cheep market closed weak.
Uverpool opening cables Wheat '.i
to lower, corn unchanged.
liverpool closing Wheat to Si
timber, com hlKher.
Northwestern receipts Minneapolis,
today 241, last week 3S5, last year
P ;' Duluth, today 119, last week 202,
New York Stocks.
New '.York. Nov. IT
. Following are
stock market to-
the Qubat'ona on the
II. S. Steel T-Jreferred-
IT. 3. Steel com.mon
Rer.dlng . .. :'.
Rock' Island common
'' 12 d
Southern Pacific ....
Ne v York Central ..
Northern Pacific ....
I a. & . a a' a
C. F. I.
Canadian Pacific ....
. 83 T4
C& O. .
B. R. T
a guarantee of quality; a jnia ranteo that assures your
the oualitv of our iewelrv and silverware that ao 'd
Linens is of particular interest to those about to
for Thanksgiving, and to those who expect to give
We are offering some very attractive priccs on
Another lot ef and Nap
kins, fine Irish Linen, grades
selling to $3.50. doz. S2.95
and Napkins that are usu
i"jally sold up to $4.98. are special
at per dozen. S3.95
" 65c and C9c Bleached Table Dam
ask, 6S and 7 inches wide, good
values at resulai" price, yd. 58
Fringed and hemstitched round,
square and oval Doylies four
lots. 5, 10, 12 and 25c. Any
of them worth one-fourth more
Hemstitched Luncheon Doylies,
dosen $2.98 up to S'.SO
we believe they deserve a second mention. jg
Iroqocls STrfccTT?! ec'na dinner
sets, peach blrffom pattern. $""1
et now reduced to 334.25
Dinner Scti with plain rdge in
pastel elrt witk iwt border
$2i st5 reduced to 321.75
rose bud border ratterns, sells regularly at $72, special $57.50
tJayf dent v'i!
St. Paul 155
Republic S'el preferred 105
Republic Bteel common 47
Southern Railway S2
LOCAL MAftKET CONDITIONS.
Today's Quotations on Provisions, Live I
Stack, reti and Fuel.
Rock Island, Nov. 17. Following are
the wholesale prices on the local
rrevlaiens and Produce.
Liv Poultry Hens, per pound, 9c;.i'
spring chickens, per pound, 11c.
Butter Dairy, 2Cc; creamery. 32c.'." L-.-"!
EC4rs-27. '... "MS'V
Lard 14 '4 c. -
Ird 14 ',4 c.
Feed and Fue!v YJx ",VV V:
Grain Old corn, Tt:; iirpT;'3e:
oats, 40c; wheat, $1.
Forate Timothy hay, $12; baled
hay, $10 to $11; straw, $8.
Coal Lump, per bushel, 14c; slack,
Wood $4.50 per load.
. Kills Her Foe of 20 Years,
';.,The moet merciless enemy I had
for JO year s,' declares Mrs. James
rnnra'n H Ilaynes-M'ls, Me., "was Dy.
tt. - ' ' T.-uffar4 intensely after eat
1,;. piking and cou'id scarcely
wlv-t er many remedies had failed
and doctors gave me up, I
trlen ;Jtle Bitters, which cured mo
corarJ '.yi Now I can cat anything.
I am 73 years old and am overjoyed
to got hty "health and strength back
again."- For Indigestion, Loss cf Ap
petite, Kidney ronil&. Lame Back,
Female Complaints, its unequaled.
Only r.0c at all druggists. - , 7
our business. You will ".
Coffee Sets, S12
Pyrup Pitchers, 32.25
Salad Bowls, 54 $5
Bread Dishes. S4.75
Baking Dishes. 4.50
Bean pots. r
Butter DiEhs, S2.75
Sandwich Plate?. SO. 25
Fern Dishes, S3
Smoking Sets, S5.03
East of n trance.
Round or square scalloped edge
Patteii Cloths. $5.98 to 10.98
Scallobed Napkins to match
Tray "Cloths, beautiful designs,
25 up to Sl.OO apiece
Lunch Cloths embroidered,
hemstitched or scalloped edges,
all sizes from 30x30 to 54x54,
priced from 62 c to 87.99
We will bave on linens purchas
ed here monograms and initials
embroidered at actual cost to us.
First Floor, Bear
Dinner Sets of good china wlti t-'
fnaa Kt A a -t-4 V rlooAtra t trial M
$29 sets 'reduced to S22.50
Ahrenfel it & Sons French china. Jr:
f Marie Antoinette pattern, pink
Inland green. $34.50 set. S27.25 P
French cb'.na Dinner war in Ivy
gersniu.n pattern, h&r.dsome col
orings, $35 set reduced S27.50
PrinccEs pr.ttern In a Dinner Set J-s j
with red end green border, ordin
arily $52. now st v
is the Best
In no article necessary to
the susLPii.ince of humanity Is
ab.rli'tc purity bo capeullal as
ia b itter. It's combination with
trend inches the "Stcff of
We keenly feel this grave re- 4
I pcnbibility uni every churning
GLUE VALLEY BUTTER
offfrM to the tnide !g ubjted
to the irxst rigid t-anitary In- 4
speetiou. to the end that its
purity may be bvyond question.
How well wo rrallre tht "a
'sat is fed c.'toiiier is tho b3t
You can prove the veracity
of these statements by giving
us your order for
"BLUE VALLEY" ,
Battles & Co.
JOfiEY TO LOAN
On Real Estate Security.
LUDOLPn A REYNOLDS
Mitchell ft Lynda Building