Newspaper Page Text
fTHE A11GUS, MOXD AYw 'Amii; 27, 1 908.
Published Dally and Weekly at 1824
Second avenue, Rock Island. IIU En
tered at the postofflce as second-class
matter.'' ,- -;'. ". ( v '
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TEIIM3 Dally. 10 cents per. week.
Weekly, $1 per year In advance.
All communications of argumentative
character, political or religious, must
have real name, attached . for publica
tion. No Buch articles will be printed
over fictitious signatures. , ,
Correspondence solicited from every
township In Rock Island county. .
TRADES ffiSffj COUNCH-fr tt
Monday. April 27, 1908.
conies with It.
spring anil all ihat
The question " seems bound to be.
Will Teddy'a shoes Tit Willie?
. And don't forget that 'the baseball
season in the Three-Kye league opens
It looks now like Bryan and Taft
on the first ballot in their respective
The prohibitionists and the social
ists are j;oins to nominate their can
didates by caucus and not by direct
primary just to be contrary.
The people of the state do not take
the aspirations of either Yates or De
men seriously. They would make ex
cellent end men in a minstrel show
A damsel called her former sweet
heart n liar In a Chicago court the
other day. This, is an indication
that a woman is often a law unto
terself and a judge of someone else.
The battleship question is now up to
the senate. And the York, l'a., Dis
ratch says if the president will agree
to name the ships "Aldileh," "Bever-
"Bailey" and "Tillman," ll be
lieves success is assured.
President Roosevelt's announcement
that he proposes to hunt big game in
Asia after the expiration of his term,
suggesls to the Houston Chronicle the
fact that, if Taft is nominated. Bryan
proposes to hunt big game in America
before that date.
A Tennessee railroad has obeyed
tho president literally in, making ihe
accommodations equal for whites and
blacks. The corporation removed the
soap and towels from the cars for
whites, , which was the only distinc
tion. Few railroads have taken up
with the president's instructions so
quickly. . ...
Burglars came down an air shaft
and sawed their way into a Chicago
saloon. They they took money,
champagne, cigars, hams, sauerkraut,
brer, in bottles and kegs, limburger
cheese, n mop, a bull terrier, two kit
tens, a bottle of mustard and five
pounds of sausage. They left the
safe and the larger fixtures.
Quincy Herald: The stars in theie-
comics fight against ho republicans
this year. For 12 long years demoe
taey has boon torn with strife and
pilloried with jeers, sneers and mock
ery. These 12 years are past and
gone. Witness the convention at
Springfield: The chance of a lifetime
fc leaving sore spots, yet none exist
Mini are material. These 12 years of
trouble are Just now 'opening for the
opposition. Witness their condition in
national, state and local affairs. With
the. presidential candidates it Is any
thing to beat Taft. If Taft is beaten
how will they conjure with the name
of Roosevelt, who has made Taft hi
heir apparent. Yates and Deneen are
at each other's throats in Illinois
iciaker, the firebrand, is going up
and down in Ohio, applying the torch,
and saying what sport it is. The local
situation needs no comment.
With dissension, distrust, ruin and
defeat staring them In the face, it is
no wonder that they refuse to grow
jubilant at the beating of the torn
toms and the weird gyrations of paid
dancers who fling to the breeze ban
t.eis- clouded with broken promises
mid false . issues;.
"One story is good until another Is
told." A few days , ago it was as
fierted by ail the antl-uryan press,
which means first the republican news
papers and then the plutocratic news
papers, that the Pennsylvania delega
tlon' win ( go "to Denver uninstructcd
From two able and devoted democrat
1r leaders in Pennsylvania. Hon. Jere
S. Black and . Warren Worth. Bailey,
tho latter editor of the Johnstown
Democrat.- Willis J. Abbot of Wash
ington received a letter the substance
of which' should be widely disseminat
ed. . In a letter to.Th Argus he sum
niarizes it as follows:- ' .
i "'At least two-thirds of the delegates
chosen .at the recent- primaries are
committed -to -Bryan. A majority of
the delegates . are under absolute in
structions. The t Bryan "' element ; has
; elected fifty-one, of-the 6ixty-four. dis
trict delegates to the national conven
'iion and seventy-five per cent, of the
state delegates. - That means, of
course,1 that the democratic state con
vention at Ilarrisburg, May 20th, will
select Bryan men of tried quality for
delegates-at-large and will instruct the
delegates to vote and work for the
nomination of "the great Commoner."
The falsehoods sent out by the
forces of the Bryan element In Penn
sylvania were intended to effect ad
jacent states and possibly td deceive
the democrats of the Keystone state.
'it "can. be said with absolute confi
dence that the state is for Bryan,
that more than two-thirds of the na
tional delegates are Bryan men, that
a strong majority of the state dele
gates are trustworthy Bryan support
ers who can neither he cajoled or
bought, that Mr. Bryan's friends will
name the delegates-at-large aud will
help to nominate Mr. Bryan at Den
ver and to elect him in November."
American Soldier Will Fly.
Three flying machines have been ac
cepted by the War Departmentand
trial of them will be made some time
in June or July, at Fort Meyer, Vir
ginia. 'across the Poiomac from the
city of Washington, so wriies Rene
Bach in the Technical World Maga
zine for May. That military post is
situated on top of a considerable hill
which affords an extensive area of
level ground most suitable for tests
of the kind demanded.
All three- of the machines .are oper
ated on the arooplane principle. That
is to say, they: have no gas bag, and
depend for their flying power upon
huge wings. They are. in short, ar
tificial birds of huge size? and utilize
the air currents to uphold them while
aloft, the power of propulsion being
furnished by automatic engines of a
type which economizes the hulk and
weight -of the utmost practicable ex
tent. . .
- In these respects the three accepted
machines are alike. In details of their
construction, hnwever, they differ
widely from each other. But it is not
possible to describe them s;We in such
general terms, because everything that
relates to them is being kept care
fully secret. Models of thrm have not
een submitted to the War Depart
ment, but such plans as have been of
fered are regarded as strictly confi
dential under the terms of the con
tracts made by the government with
The first of three contrivances, for
which'' contracts have been signed, is
the invention of the Wright Brothers.
of Dayton, Ohio, Their hid was $25,-
000 for the const ruction of an aero
plane machine which would be satis
factory to the War Department ex
peris. I no second accepted bid was
that of A. M. Herring, of No. 19:il
Broadway. New York, the - price to
he $25,000. The third machine is
that of James F. Scott, of No. f7
South Rockwell street, Chicago. He
asks for only $1,000.
Ha Wat the Enigma of English Social
Life In His Day..
Beau Fielding was a young man of
fashion in the reign of William III Ills
house was sumptuously furnished, hi
hunters, hacks and racers were of
great value, and 'he kept a table of
princely hospitality. He had nio os
tensible source of income. All that was
kuowu of him was that he was the
fifth son of Thomas Wilson, an impov
erished gentleman of Leicestershire.
Uvelyn describes bim as a very young
man: civil and good natured, but of
no great force of character," and "very
sober and of good fame." All attempts
to discover his secret were vain. "In
his most careless hours of amusemtv.it
he kept a strict' guard over his tongiw
and left scandal to conjecture what it
He redeemed his father's estate and
portioued off his sisters and when re
monstrated with on his extravagance
replied that, however long his life
should last, he would always have
enough to live in the same way. Souk
said it was he who had robbed tli
Flolland mall, for which another man
had suffered; others that he deluded
upon the gambling table, though be
never played for large sums. He was
the enigma of social life till bis career
was cut short by a duel. His adversary
was at that time a young man about
town like himself, John Law, wh
afterward became the founder of the
famous Mississippi scheme by which
half of France was ruined. When the
mysterious Beau died he left only
few pounds behind him and not
scrap of evidence to enlighten public
HOT POTS OF HEBER.
Tha Curious Natural Formations
Found In Utah.
Of ever increasing interest to natu
lal curiosity seekers are the hot pots,
about three miles from Heber City,
Utah, on a brauch line of the Denver
uud Rio Jrande railroad, runuiug uj
through picturesque Frovo canyou.
This region is a level plain, upon the
surface of which arise lu strange con
fusion numbers of conical .imaped els
terns, the largest of them ltelug all of
City feet high, a hundred feet lu diaui
eter at the top aud twice that at tin;
base and containing In their dar
depths immense volumes of water
heated to a high temperature in the
furnaces of the. earth.. The waters con
tain the usual chemical properties of
thermal springs nnd are used for bath
lug and drinking with excellent effects
- These pots have evidently, been form
ed . by, the. slow deposition, .turoiig!
countless . centuries of the - silica and
soda which enter into the composition
of the waters that once- welled over
the rim. The hot pots are found lu the
midst of , cultivated fields and .thriving J
orchards notwithstanding, the peculiar
rocklike soil composition. :' -
One of the marked peculiarities of .
the region is the ho'.iow, rumbling J
sound caused by carriages and, horses
as. they, move over, the roadways lor
miles around. "Is'there .an enormous
cavern just, below the surface and will
It ever cave InTT- Is the- anxious
inquiry - of - every visitor alarmed at
the strange underground sounds. Ex
change. Sweet Cane From a Far Country.
It bus been supposed that sugar cane
was the "sweet cane from a far coun
try." mentioned lu Jeremiah vl, 20,
and ia Isaiah xllil, 24. ' According, to
Strabo, Xearchus, the admiral of Alex
ander the Great, describes a kind of
"honey." from an Indian "reed" which
was probably sugar caue. Europe
seems to be indebted for the plant to
the Saracens, who Introduced It Into
Rhodes, Cyprus, Sicily, Crete and Spain
In the ninth century. The crusaders or
the twelfth century fouud it In Syria.
The Spaniards aud Portuguese carried
It to Madeira and the Canaries in the
fifteenth century, and on the discovery
of America it was taken to the West
Indies. New York American.
Real American Aristocracy.
It was through the Declaration of
Independence that we Americans ac
knowledge the eternal inequality of
man, for by it we abolished a cut and
dried aristocracy. We- had seen little
wen artificially held up la high places
:id great men artificially held down in
ow places, and our own justice loving
hearts abhorred this violence to human
nature. "Let the best man win." That
13 America's word. That Is true demoe
nicy. And true democracy and true
itristoeraey are one and the-same thing.
vOweu Wlster in "The Virginian."
An Embarrassing Explanation.
Why do you charge me 25 cents
when your slsn says, 'First class hair j
cut. 15 cents?' " demanded the indig-!
i;int customer. The small French bar
ker shrugged his shoulders and lifted
Pardon, monsieur," he returned
softly, "but It Is not all who come to
rrie that have the first class hair."
"My collection." said the numisma
tist proudly, "is worth S10.UOO and
very coin genuine."
"Mine." said the minister sadly, "Is
; orth about $7.(h a Sunday, and I
iave to take my chances n tue coins
beiug good." Cleveland Leader.
Would Take a Chance.
Not a cent." replied the rich man
cn'.dly. "Money is not good for the
""tYell." responded the applicant.
"just pretend that you have a grudge
against me." Exchange.
He Got What He Needed.
'Nine years ago it looked as if my
time had come," says Mr. C. Farthing
of Mill Creek, Ind. Ter. "I was so run
down that life, hung on a very slender
thread. It was then that my druggist
recommended Electric Bitters. I
bought a bottle and I got what I need
ed strength. I had one foot in the
grave, but Electric Bitters put it back
on the turf again, and I've been well
ever since." Sold under guarantee al
all druggists. 50eP
ww a avi
Rock Island; lu-
Most every one knows this to be
our last week in these quarters.
May 5 you will find us en
sconced in the tew Safety build
ing, where we"expect to be able
to rub Shoulders with the best
jewelry stores in this vicinity.
Right up to the time of mov
ing, however, "no matter how
"mussy". the store we will be
just as ..careful and particular
with customers as ever, and
demonstrate , 13 you again the
snapping characteristics of this
mt it avi
Rock Island, lu.
The up-to-date Tri-Clty
Orohesttrn ftirnisht-s mu
sic 'for Theatricals, Ile
eeptioim. Oances, IxdKer"
and Vocal ' Accompany--
inff. Always , thvory
'....latest music' by the fin
est musicians in ihe tri
nities. As many instru
ments .furnished as
i sired. Modern te pricos
. In. ncf-ordancc with A.
F. M. scale, y Apply to
' Ot.lVE E. WRIXON. Dl- "
rffftress. : Old phone 4!t0;
new phone fitSfl; or. call
at 1022 Third avenue.
Humor and Philosophy
V By DUNCAN M. SMITH -
IMPROVING' THE BRAND.
Concerning our outposts, the Philippine
A splendid suggestion is made -
To utilize them to the fullest extent
That we should raise dukes for tha
And then when an heiress would have
We'd f urnish her one of our own.
A better one, too, thun the foreign supply
She'd find in Jhls product home grown.
We'd put In a crop Tu that bountiful sol!
And water the dukelets with care.
Uprooting the weeds that might choke or
Abundance of sunlight and air.
And as they progressed Into dukehooda'
We'd have them on hand, ready made.
And carefully labeled and guaranteed
And ready to show to the trade,
The dukes of our raining would be guar
To be simple hearted and kind.
Home broken and careful about their at
And warranted always to mind.
Nor would they demand spending money
Or burden their ladies with debts,
Nor would they have any affinity for
Fast horses and cheap cigarettes.
Then, wait for" them, ladles. Take no sub
Th best is not anv too fine.
If others come round for your money and
Thplr offers Dolltelv decline.
Beware" of the cripples, springhalted or
And those who are mentally shy.
But wait till the fertile and far Philip
Can turn out a dandy supply.
"His wife never troubles biiu
"Bet I know why."
"lie hasn't got any."
"You net." -
"Fie Is a man of great scientific at
"I presume he is acquainted with ali
of the microbes."
'Sure. He calls them by their Urst
Didn't Want His Old Consent.
"Sir. I came to ask you for the hand
of your daughter."
"Well, you can't have it. Is that
plain enough V" '
'I can't, eh? Well. l will just show
Have jjou seen it
Yes. I mean It
The Merry Widow" hat?
Hats there are by scores and scores'
That are built for out of doors
You can get upon the floors
Of your little flat.
But ""The If erry Widow"
Now, you mind.
You will find
You must get a derrick for.
Lift the attic roof on, or
There will be a merry war
Should you try
To slip by
Jealous portals of the doors.
"Yes; I know an alderman who has
uever accepted a bribe."
"Show him to me."
"I can't. It. costs 10 cents to
him. . lie Is in a museum.
money aud niaj
ryiug money are
often more dif
ferent than they
man is the mad
who always has
on hand a beau
tiful scheme cal
culated to aver
age things up its
far as be is con
It is ou4y too evident that you don't
have to be musical in order to blow
your own lions- just nervy.
Many are called, but few make good.
The only obstinate persou whom you
know who isn't distinctly disagreeable
The holdup man doesn't care who
inakest the, laws of his country so long
i as he' Is safely , permitted to break
them. ' " .
Many children consider their fathers
supernumeraries in : the family until
they learn where the , moury comes
from. " . '
When a man doesn't agree with yon.
either he or you should take something
for it-: '-.v, ' j :' - '.;'
.Whosoever mi(eth thee on thy right
'cheek, iclve bim thy left in the solar
I plexus. r ..-
".VT csi iiTt mn nrsTir t
SljeTIrgus Daily Sfyort Story
"The Standard Syndicate." By Annie Hinrichsen.
(Copyrighted, 1908, by the Associated Literary Pre38.)
"Mr. Harrhigford wears a broad brim
med felt bat and a white lawn tk and
dresst's almost, as well as if be had a
good tailor, lie wears his hair a la
Samson before be met Helilah. With
out It he couldn't make a sjteech. In
solemn pauses he sweeps it :T bis no
ble .v.--. In. frenzied moment he
clutches it wildly, and tiery eloquence
results. The distinguished young south
ern congressman luirf "struck, a happy
uted'iuii between a sophomore and a
fourth of July orator. He lias t'.ie pro
fundity, the all wise, know it ali of the
college student aii.l the cheap wit. stale
stories. I-worfc-to-piease-l he-pMbli.1 ma li
ner of the Independence day speaker."
Mr. Haningford, read Hie article sev
eral times, lie was accustomed to
reauing al-otit himself, but in this
sketch was a pers.uial ri,!h-u!e which
at once :imu.-'cd a::d sti:::g bim. It bad
Leen cut from a provincial paper by-a
clipping bureau. It was not sigued. but
ui.uer the bvaiuiig "News From Wash
ington" we'v the words "Copyright by
the Standard Syndicate."
Tbnt night Mr. Ilarriugford visited a
barber and was 'properly shorn. A fa
cetious young man Intimated that
Samson had met Delilah, and a hatt'.e
followed. The -facet ions young mull
was badly Iieaten and the hot tempered
congressman somewhat disfigured.
The bureau sent another clipping
from the Standard syndicate's news,
"Mr. Harringford refuses to discuss
his black eye. but a story is being told
concerning the cause of it. There are
severansplmuts for Mr. Ilarringford's
seat in congress, and be is making
strenuous efforts to strengthen himself
with-the leaders of his party In his
district, many of whom are old .Con
federate soldiers. At the Army and
Navy club a few days ago Mr. Ilar
riugford contlded to an ex-Confederate
colonel his intention of introducing a
bill pensioning the soldiers who fought
under . Jefferson Davis. The ex-Confederate
colonel resented Mr. Ilarring
ford's proposed legislation as an insult
to the south aud proceeded to avenge
the honor of bis lost cause. Mr. Ilur
ringforil's friends regret that in his
eagerness to make a grand stand play
he has shown so little political shrewd
The congressman swore picturesque
ly and called his secretary.
"Smith." he thundered, "wire the ed
itor of. that paper for the address of
the Standard Syndicate and the name
of the persou who writes the 'News
From Washington;' "
The editor's reply came: "Standard
Syndicate. Washington. D. C, 'II. W.
Carleton. president. Don't know w.ho
writes 'News From Washington.' "
The city directory did not contain the
name of the Standard syndicate nor of
II. W. Carleton, and at -the postofflce
the clerks did not know the address.
The mail for the syndicate was placed
in a lock box. The clerks did not know
who called for it.
One morning the congressman read
in the "News From Washington:" "Mr.
Harringford is n most chivalrous gen
tleman. It is said that he has promised
his fair constituents to iutroduce and
secure the passage "of a bill providing
for the fre'e distribution of hairpins
and violet perfume. Will such a meas
ure tend to curtail our supply of free
government seeds? If so. we. should
give the matter serious consideration.
A new issue may confront us and re
sult In the formation of two new par
tiesthe hairpin-perfume party and the
seed jiarty. We calt the attention of
statesmen aud thinkers to this pro
posed bill of Mr. Ilarringford's." '
As the wrathful congressman finish
ed the article his secretary entered tho
room. , - ..
"I've found the Standard syndicate,"
he announced triumphantly. - ."Tracked
them down at last."
Mr. Harringford picked up a riding
Whip. '.-... ; -'. , -
"Where are theyr ; ;
-In the Cairo."
"Who are they?" : 7""
"I don't know. A girl a stunner ,
came out 01 the postotbee as I was
sassius and walked ud the street ahead
of me. She had n handful of letters,
and one of them dri;ed, address up.
on the sidewalk. I jickej it up. and
the address was 'The Standard Syndi
cate." - . '
"I followed her, and she went to the
Cairo. The elevator boy told me her
name. was Carleon and gttve me the
number of her suit. She's probably j
the daughter or- sister of II. W. Carlo-
ton. The elevator boy didn't know
anything about bim."
Mr. Ilarriugford went to the"" Cairo.
From the elevator be walked rapidly
down the corridor to the door of the
Carleton suit. He pressed the elec
tric l.:i;tt::i and took h tighter grip oil
hi.; riilin j whip..
The li or criocd. avid girl lu street
li'.'ess wte-.i.'l liofore b!!U.
"Is Mr. Carletbn -n?"
Sl? looked pt:::zled.
"Mr. CnrletouV" she asked.,
"Mr. H. W. Carlet.ui. president of
the Standard sjndlcate."
"No: he's not in."
"Where is he?" .
' "I don't know."
"Is be out of the city?"
"Yes." . 'i
"Who mnr.ag.'S tho Standard fyndl
cate In his absence V"
She hi look her head.
"Can you tell me anything aliout the
"There is nothing to tell."
"Who is their Washington corre
spondent?" She looked at the whip in his hand
"If you will come when Mr. Carleton
is in." she said, "he will tell you all
-you wish to know."
The friendliness in her voice dis
pelled his irritation.
"When will he be here?" he asked,
She hesitated a moment. "His hab
its are irregular. He may be here any
time. He is never gone long."
"I wish very much indeed to see
him." He was thinking be had never
seen a more charming face. T shall
call again in a few days." r
A week later Mr. Harringford called
without bis whip to see Mr. Carle
ton. The president was not in. Miss
Carleton did not know when he would
be. and Mr. Harringford. although his
call was a long one, made few inquiries
about the syndicate.
When next he called Mr. , Carleton
had left the city the day before. The
J next time he was expected home in a
day or two. i hen Air. iiarringrord for
got to ask for him.
One afternoon Mr. Harringford rang
several times at Miss Carletou's suit.
There was no answer, and he opened
the door and went in. lie sat down
nnd waited a few minutes. Then he
walked restlessly about the room, look
ing at pictures ami bric-a-brac.
In his wanderings he came to a ta
ble. On it were several long, bulky
envelops and a mimeograph. Each
envelope bore In Miss Carleton's writ
ing the address of a newspaper.
.' Beside the mimeograph "iuy the ar
ticle from which the copies bad lwen
made. lie read Tflfe heading: "News
From Washington. Copyright by the
..There was a soft rustle behind him,
but he did not turn.
"Mr. Harringford!" She walked
around the table nnd stood opposite
him. "Mr. narringford!" Her voice
trembled. : -
"You wrote this?" be asked coldly.
"You are the Washington correspond
ent of the Standard syndicate?" .
"Yes." . .
"Are you II. W. Carleton?" V
"Yes, nnd and I'm wocse than that
I'm the whole Standard syndicate."
The congressman stared at her.
"The whole Standard syndicate?" he
"The whole thing." she said miser
ably. "I'm the Washington correspond
ent, the president I'm I'm even the
printers." - . - ' ' '
'A little of the hardness left his face.
: "Why did you not tell toe?! he asked.
"Oh. I couldn't At first It was great
fun to deceive you and to keep you
limiting II. W: Carleton. And when 1
knew J-2R utter 1 couldn't tell y qu
he is IS
Erf9r" T1 S
was the jH-rsoii" who had written those
contemptible tilings about you."
"How have yon done this a girl like
"I came here :is correspondent for a
western pajvr. but the pay 'was small.
I wrote to a number of provincial pa
pers and aske.l liiem if they could use
a series of weekly letters from Wash
ington. 1 signed myself 'The Standard
Syndicate. II. W. Carleton. President.
Several papers suhscritied for the let-
. ters. Every week 1 wrote the 'News
I From Wanhbsgtou.' made the copies uu
j the mimeograph and sent themto my
papers. Ail the correspondent" were
puffins you. aud I thought you were
becoming, a little spectacular and very
C'.'tucili-d. After 1 knew you I was sor
ry and bitterly ashamed. I wanted to
ark your forgiveness, but I Avas afraid
"Do you think I care for what you
wrote about me?' he asked indignant
ly. "Is my vanity as great as that?"
"Unt I care dreadruily. I have not
written any more nasty things about
you. I've prui:Kl you as much as the
others have. P.ut 1 couldn't tell you."
Her voice broke, and her eyes wer
full of tears. "Don't be angry with me.
Can't you forgive me?""
"I can on conditions."
"What are they?",
"The Standard syndicate goe. out of
business and II. W. Carletou devotes
her time to criticising me but not on
"Miss Carleton gathered up her en
velopes, and lni,H'l them Into the
open tire and laid the mimeograph on
them. Then she turned to Hurriugford
aud held o:it her bauds.
"The Standard symllcate has gone
out of business." she said.
Beer That Is Beer.
If you want to drink good beer, order
the Davenport Malting company's p;ile
export. Delivered anywhere in Rock
Island.. Hoth phones, north If!9. "
of 17tw York
is tlic largest Company in the
world whose sole business it is
to furnish Suretyship Bonds.
It does not engage in bank
or trust business, hxxllmits all
its operations to the brgad field
This limitation, with, its
large capital and surplus of
$4,800,000, makes its signa
ture on a bond far stronger
than any personal security that '
can be offered.
The fact that the American
Bankers' Association have
selected this Company as the
sole guarantor of the money
orders now beiner issued on
their form, shoVs its standing
' with the leading financiers of
the country. - , . '
When required to give secur
ity, whether in the shape of a
fidelity, official, court, contract,
probate or license bond, apply to
AMERICAS" SVKKTV CO. Of XKW YORK.
Capital and Surplus 4,800.000 ,
I.ndolph Rryaolda, Attra-t ttm-
r4 black. Rook lulnad. Jha A.
GoodraajuutK, Agrmt, 1433 Fifth
Ave, Mllns lll. J. B.f J. tb.
Oaklraf, attoraeya, Mvllae, IIU
MRS. D. E. SCHOLL
4 and-; Daughter : T
Leading Hairdresser.' - - r
Is the . pi ace to get a good sham
poo, facial and Iscalp massage, -manicuring';
or : chiropody
A lull line of hair goods,' neU,'
etc Ilair.'work jnade to order.-
"Hair dres?lng for parties and
weddings , at the homes It. cte-
Blred. - Opposite Harper boose.
Old Phone 953.