Newspaper Page Text
THE ABGUS, MONDAY, JUNE 25, I90O.
toekblud and If 3 an. Boe Iaad eSM
tKreU Math's nm Milaa om as
Mai i street.
a ooniuT. b. b. oovvsut
CXJNJTELLT at CONNELLY,
- Attorney at Law.
- Wooer loaned OflBee over rbontaa' Ini
of a, comer of Saoocd avaoaa end Bvn-
JACKSON A HUB3T
OSm la Roe Iacd National Bask Bond
wa. - Li;Dot.ra. bobt. a. imoua.
LUDOLIU & BETNOLD3
Attorney a Law.
afoeey to loan. General local bustneam. No
tary pubUo. 1706 Second arsou, Baford
. d. rwssssr. o.
SWEENEY A WALKEB.
Attorney aad OcrasaaUora at Uw.
Offlos ia Bengrtoa Koek.
o J. lutu,
a a. MASS HA IX,
SEAIiLE & MARSHALL,
Attorney at Law.
Transact a general legal business.
Attorneys at Law.
Lean money on food security; a t eoUee
t ons. Reference, Mitchell A Lynda, baaksrs.
moo, Ml tea ail yaae building.
JOHN K. SCOTT,
Mitchell A I.
. IL FlfiST, M. D.
PTay elaa aad Bergeoa.
Pboca 4 od 157. Offlee, 126 Twentieth
street. Office bourt: 10 to II a m.: I to 4 aad
7 to f p. m. Bund a 7, 80 to S:X a. bl; 140 to
DR. CORA E21EKY REED.
Homoaopathio Phy elaa.
Speolal attention to disease of women aad
eblldren, also diseasea or eye, ear, noae an.
throat, umce noun w su to ii a. m., 1 to p.
m. CI Sixteenth street, Book Island.
. a. inaiBtaT, m. o . . .
MBA. HAD U. IDIIIAH, at. D.
DBS. BURKHABT A BUBKHABT,
Off eo Tremaan block. Ofllae boara I to II
a. m., i to a and 7 to B p. m. 'r bon No. tevx.
Rock laland, lil. Night oalia ana wared from
C. T. FOSTER, M 1.
Phy elan aad Sargeo.
Offloa between Third and Fourth avenue on
Twentieth street. Omee boura: 9 to 11a.m.,
t to 4 p m. and 7 to 9 p. m. Night sails from
otto Phone tOM.
DR. S. U. MILLER
Veterinary Bnrgeoa aad Deotlat,
Atldlaenses of horses and eatue treated on
approved principles. Surloal operationa per
formed in a .dentine manner, uofra treated.
t' ealla nromptly attended to. B(detioe.
II 0 Four.h avenue Ttrlepboce 42. Office
tut innnnary, I01S-117 Fourth avenue
(Mauoker'aeteMe), opposite a 1 Br bouse.
DR. II. EMMET STEEN,
Speelalist and expert In the treatment et
nervoua. private aad all ehronlo dlaeaae of
men and women.
Hours: 10 to 1. t O 4, S to 8, Bunday 10 to IS.
BarrtooD and Seeond atreeta, orpoalt aew
Boatoa a Lore,
DR. M. A. HOLLINQSWORTH.
Offloe, Harper Hon PktrmMj. Wight oalla
PROF. A. L. THOMPSON.
Psycho Magnetic Healer.
Treata all chronic dlaeaaea.
Hour B to 12: l:30 to 0 and 7:W to 9 in. 07
Foiirto avenue, between Nineteenth and
D KMT 1ST.
DR. C. W. GRAFTON,
Room IS and IV MltebeU A Lynde bUldlag
Offloe boura from S to II a m. aad 1 to p. wl
J. T. TAYLOR.
Office houra to It a m.. I:9r) to TO p. m
IlVVt lbteenth atreet. Opposite Union offloe
DRACK A KERNS.
AreJUteOM and ?aprlata4ata.
HENRY OAETJE, Prop.
Oat Flower aad Designs of ail BUaas.
City store, isdt 8 eeocd avaaa. TelapkOB
CCU O ..Ittaia-U 5
FOR THE BLOOD.
Tkmt vomtrrml and TllbJ nrntrb
Uw. psb.lr. Hpenli.T rvn IM titan
t.ui Horn Botlk I1mp He- . Ku.J rmm
Zj pinirpHC lHa. tiim TrtM, m rfl
uVk. a twn"" 1T Sim bmm,
All Tiffed. Oat
JNerves tmstrnng; - neaaacne,
wakeful nights, irritable tem
per, poor memory, appetite
crone, digestion deranged, fail
ing strength and despondency.
mark: the victim 01 nervous
prostration. The nerves need
rest, relief, nourishment. Feed
them, quiet them and build up.
their vrastea tissues with the
greet brain food and nerve tonic
"I felt weak and tired out all the time, was
annoyed at every little noise and when night
came 1 could not sleep or rest, i tooic tnree
bottles of Dr. Miles' Nervine and the tired,
wornad and nervous feelings were all gone
Mrs. Lizzie Shaves, Eaton, Ohio.
Sold at all druccists on positive guarantee
Vtrite tor Iree advice and booklet to
Dr. Mile Medical Co., Elkhart, In ,
CHAS. E. HODGSON .
Fire Insurance Agency,
American Los. Co., Newark, N.J
Trader! In. Co., - Chlc&eo, HI
Union ln. Jo. - Philadelphia, Pa.
Rockford Ins. Co. - - BockXbrd, HI
Security Ini, Co. - Now Haven, Conn
tns. Co. State of 111., - Rockford, HI.
Office, Room S. Buford block. Rates
aa low aa eonalatent with aeeurlty.
J. Ml. Buford,
The old fire and
Losses Promptly Paid.
-Ratea as low aa ant
patronage li toiio-
GEO. WAGNER, Jr.
Represents the following well
known tire and Accident Insur
Rocbeater Qannaa Ins Oo
.Rochester, H Y
erman " ,
Buffalo Qermaa " ..........Buff
lalo, N Y
uvroiiafiri - ....rCOni, t
New HamDahIre " Ifanefaeat.r. N B
uwauaee meeaanioa " .Milwaukee. Wfa
TMtuix aaa waauaity m..,.nci Tors
Once corner Eighteenth street
Second avenue, aecond floor.
SEE THE MAP
BEST LINE TO
M. A. PATTERSON.
General Passenger AgU, R. L A P. Ry.
Rock Island, 111.
Bxeewtor'e If otic
Fatat of Mlaa G. Bo wen. deceased.
eentrcwes of the laet will and lesteaena of I
MJnaG. bowcd .jujoi tae eatyof Rock iai-1
aad. state of Ilhnoia. deceased, hereby give I
notice that they will appear before the county I
court oi iwoi uiano. county, at tne eoucty i
and. at tee Aturut verm, on the first M on-1
day in Aoiruat nett. at which tjne ail per-1
nouaed and requested to attend, for th pur- I
sues ted to make Immediate paymect to the I
If a Mitivii I
q 1 "iC.mbridt.
9. 1AIVA '
C 'llonlos V
V 4 r
I SawiHoristB 3
M O. S-A
!PIE OF PRETORIA.
: UeSCTiptJOa Ol tne capital KAty
of the TransvaaL
BUBEOtrariJED BY rOETITICATIOirS.
Hleterle Cftr Iat the Sonth Afrleam
Repabllr, Rendered Almoit Im
prcfnabl by a Ckala of Form Ida
ble Porta, Ttkea Wltb. Little Br
litanre Coottraelloa of the Porta.
Pretoria, capital of the South African
Republic, which has Jnst beea eurren
tiered by General Botha to Lord Rob
erts, Is a charming little town set in
side a circle of formidable forts, says
the Chicago Times-Herald. So strong
are it defenses that not even the most
optimistic British general fmltl have
hoped for a speedy capture if the
Boers had desired to make their lest
stand within it. That it should be
surrendered ivithout a siege and with
out much fighting is as pleasant a bit
of news ns Britain could receive.
Pretoria is a historic spot for the
Boer. Its name is a modification of
that of Pretorius, the sturdy Dutch
man who led his countrymen in their
last "trek" to the country beyond the
river VaaL It occupies a large, uneven
valley, everywhere surrounded by low.
f-assy hills, and the mass of green
foliage within it renders its appearance
very attractive and in great contrast
to the barrenness of Johannesburg.
The size of Pretoria is only a quarter
that of Johannesburg, however, and it
has nothing of the commercial itupor-
THB STATB BCILDIXG IX PKETORIA.
tsnce of the latter city. It Is distinct
ively a Boer community, with the quiet
of an agricultural settlement
In 3JWO there was a fort In Pretoria
which British officers and men entered
when the Boers rose in war and pre
pared for the war that ended with the
victory of Majuba Hill. Boers besieged
the fort, killed a number of the hi
mates and took the remainder prison
ers. The British flag was torn down
and that of the republic put up. The
prisoners were kept lu Pretoria am
well treated till peace was declared,
when they were released.
As In all of the Boer settlements In
the Transvaal, the church is given th
most conspicuous place within the liin
its of Pretoria. The government house
Is also In the center of the town. The
square which surrounds it Is used for
public gatherings. President Kruger
lived In a small, plain, single storied
house on one of the principal streets,
The Pretoria forts an? of a character
adapted to the country. They are
placed on the hills around the town
and are open toward the rear, but wall
ed with heavy masonry faced with
earth in front. In all there are seven
of them, commanding the regular ap
proaches, and. It is said, an additional
one toward the east lias been erected
since hostilities .began. Two were built
between 1KJ4 and IS!;, and the others
are of somewhat later date. Their
erection produced a sort of tower of
Babel time among the builders, for
French, Germans and Italians all had
shares In the work. The greatest
secrecy was maintained during the
building, but the story is current that
Oreat Britain gained all the knowledge
it desired about the plans through two
arm' officers who served as navvies
for a number of months.
The center of the system of forts
lies about 1,200 yards to the westward
of the northern end of Pretoria and
has a radius of something more than
7.000 yards. The center of the city
itself is only about 3.S00 yards, nearly
due south, from the fort on Signal hill.
which is about 400 feet above the plain
on the west side of the railway to Jo
hannesburg and about 4,SX0 yards
from the fort on the hill to the east of
the railway and the Aupies river run
ning to the north. Between this fort
and the river are the fountains that
furnish the water supply of Pretoria.
The distance between the forts on ei
ther side of the railway is 2,700 yards.
The railway station where the lines
from Johannesburg on the south, Dela-
goa Bay on the east and Pietersburg
on the north form their junction is Im
mediately outside the city on the south
side. The railway to Pietersburg,
after winding some distance to the
westward, passes out of the plain on
which Pretoria is situated, through
the Daspoort or defile in the range of
hills behind the city, through which
also the Aupies river runs, the railway
and river running together across the
plain through the Winderboom poort.
under the guns of a large fort 7.10O
yards, and a little to the -eastward of
north from the center of Pretoria.
The westernmost fort is on the range
of hills l'hiud Pretoria and lies at a
distance of 10 yards northwest of
the center of the city. The iowerful
redoubt to the southwest of Pretoria,
r-SOO yards from the center of the city.
ou tho range of
bills tbrouzb which
the transport road to Johannesburg
, , ,
iecs, vuuipivies tue circle or. tuc lar
ger works defending the Boer capital
Behind this redoubt are the principal
magazines, one excavated out of the
W),ul rock with a lHnibproof roof and
we otner ir.un into tru; troop, also
TUe nnmrr of nraj mounted on Uie
rorts and redoubts Is said tc be 120 cf
larje caliber and quick firing of differ
1 ent kinds. It la stated tliat some of tie
guns are of 23 centimeters caliber, but
tills is doubtful. It Is known, however.
that there ar mi ire a number of 15
centimeter puna of French make from
the Creusot works and of long range,
as has been shown by their perform
ances at Ladysmith. Among the oth
ers there are Krupps, Maxims and oth
) Each fort is Kiinnlled with a nower-
fnl searchlight capable of sweeping the
country for miles around. Telephones
are laid letween the forts and the gov
eminent buildings in Pretoria. It is
understood that all the forts are con
nected by underground passages, which
run as well to the ammunition stores
and the magazines. .a further pro
tection it is believed that the ap
proaches to each fort were mined in
Why Pretoria is considered a strong
ly defended town and one that could
not te reduced short of a prolonged
and bloody siege can easily be seen
from these accounts of the fortifica
tions. A FRENCH EXPERIMENT.
to Save Cnlldren
A very novel society has Jnst been
established in Taris. Its title is Pa
tronage Familiel. and Its object is to
protect from moral dangers children
who have not yet joined the criminal
class, but who show a tendency to be
come vicious and dangerous to society,
says the Chicago Times-Herald. This
object it purposes to attain by an en
tirely new method, which can best be
explained in the words of M. Louis
Albanel, president of the society.
"The army of criminals," says M.
Albanel, "is increasing unceasingly,
and children form an annual contin
gent which is ever becoming more nu
merous. Statistics show that within
the past 20 years the number of crimes
committed by minors has increased by
40 per cent. Now, I gladly admit that
charitable and philanthropic institu
tions are doing a good deal to lessen
this evil, but it must be remembered
that they only hold out a helping hand
to those children who have once fallen;
hardly one of them makes an effort to
preserve children from falling.
"Why do children, even In the best
families, become criminals? Atavism
may be one cause, but there are others, lor ln charge of a Cuban woman, is be
also which must be taken into account. luS specially equipped as a meeting
These are bad company, the habit of i and resting place exclusively for the
staying away from school, loafing in
the streets, reading bad boofts and sen-
satioual uewsnaners in a word, the
one great cause why so many children
become criminals is because the neces-i
sary surveillance over their conduct is
"A preventive hygiene is necessary.
Several magistrates, lawyers and doc
tors have formed the society of which
I am president, and we propose to keep, 8,IC teachers as are rrictids. well
a watchful eye on the children of Paris : known to each other, and the choice
in future. Each active member of the ot companions will be made before
society will be placed in charge of a leaving Cuba, lu this regard, as in
certain district, aud in this way the en-, a11 others, the wishes of the teachers
tire city will be covered. The children , themselves will be fully respected,
over whom we Intend to exercise sur- The first two or three days after the
veillance will be those who have been 'arrival in Boston will be devoted to
once arrested or who are known to the , sightseeing. The regular work In the
police as troublesome characters. We classrooms will commence on July 5
will visit such children in their homes Qd continue for six weeks. At the
or at their schools and have friendly . close of the session it is hoped that the
talks with them. We will suggest to teachers may go on a loug excursion by
them the books they ought to rend, we special trains, meeting in New York
will strive to Interest them in healthy again in time to take the transports
amusements, and. above all. we will for Cuba early in September. It Is
avail ourselves of every possible op-
portunity to Impress upon their minds
the necessity of gettiug rid of bad
habits. We feel that such children
ought to know the dangers ahead of
them and ought to understand fully
the stern fact that ruin awaits them
if they persist in leading waywavd
In conclusion It may be said that the
Patronage Familiel Is receiving loyal
support from many Influential persons
and has won the warmest encomiums
from philanthropists and educators.
It is admitted that the experiment is a
novel one, but the general belief is that
It will prove a. success, and there are
some even who claim that it is the
most practical plan for regenerating
the children of a great city which has
ever been framed.
NEW GAME PRESERVE.
Tract of Wild Land oa Long Island
to Be Well Storked.
A number of wealthy men interested
In sport have combined and propose to
breed game on a large scale on Long
Island. They have purchased a track
of open and wooded land in the town
of Islip estimated to contain 1,200
acres. It Is watered by several streams
and ponds. The New York State Game
Preserving and Acclimatization associ
ation has been incorporated for the
purpose of carrying out the plan. The
preserve is already stocked with deer.
rabbits, quail and partridge of native
It is prottosed to Import English
pheasants of the ordinary and albino
species, French partridges, European
hares, Syrian partridges, teal, caper
tailzie, ptarmigan, south grouse and
Black forest roe deer. Contracts have
already been made for large numlter
of game, and they will be Iilterated
during the fall months. One object of
the association Is to sell live game to
sporting clubs and owners of preserves.
Sew Zealand's A ma son..
Probably the uiotit novel regiment
ever raised Is that which has been re-
rently formed at Wellington, New Zea
land. The ladies of Wellington have
formed themselves into a corps which
has been given the appropriate title of
New Zealand amazons, says the Lon
don Daily Mail. They are girl of fine
physique, being much above the aver-
ge in height. The regiment Is drilled;
according to military schedule, and
their maneuvers have attracted consid
erable attention la the whole of th
THE CUBAN TEACHERS.
Over One Thousand Will Be En
tertained at Harvard.
CO MIX G ON A FREE EXOUBSI01T.
Party Will Sail on Army Transports
Toward the End of Jane Vlsitora
Will Be In. traded la the Art of
Tear fa. log-How the Teachere Are
In the latter part of June an expedi
tion without parallel in history will
leave the island of Cuba. Five army
transports, which' the government has
detailed for the service, will bring to
the States 1,430 schoolteachers, who
are to attend the summer college of
Harvard university free of charge.
The president and fellows of Harvard
offer not only the free use of the li
brary and laboratories, but they have
also arranged special courses of in
struction suited to the needs of the
teachers of Cuba, says the Washington
correspondent of the Chicago Inter
Ocean. They have also offered to pay
all personal expenses, such as board
and room rent. In brief, they have
given free tuition and have raised the
sum of 170,000 for the entertainment of
The teachers will come north on the
steamers sailing from the ports of
Cuba June 25, 20 and 27 and reaching
Boston about July 1. Arriving in Bos
ton, the teachers will at once be taken
under the care of the university. Spe
cial cars and carriages will meet the
transports and convey the teachers di
rectly to the places where they are to
reside in Cambridge. The students cf
the university have invited the men
in the party to occupy their rooms in
the dormitories. Meals will be pro
vided in the college dining rooms.
known as Randall hall. The women.
in small groups of from two to eight,
will reside in private families close to
the university and will dine in Me
morial hall. Another large and new
' iiidlding. with spacious rooms and par-
women of the party.
In recognition of the time honored
. dueh"a system of Cuba and also as a
: means of looking after the health and
comfort of the teachers, the women
Avl11 he divided into groups, each under
the escort and guidance of a Cuban
chaperon, or encargada, who speaks
the English language. As far as pos
sible those groups will be formed of
noped to take the teachers to Niagara
Falls and then to Washington before
Rending them back to instruct the Cu-
All teachers will receive their usual
salaries during this summer vacation
trip. Their June salaries will be paid
before leaving Cuba, and the pay for
July will be disbursed through the of
fice of the treasurer at Harvard uni
versity. Teachers who do not go on
the trip will be paid .their salaries
throughout the summer, provided they
remain in the Island and attend a sum
mer normal school to be established
there for their Instruction.
The general meetings of the teachers
at the summer school will be held in
the Harvard lecture room known as
Sanders theater, with a seating capac
ity of 1,450. Several special lines of In
struction have been prepared for the
Cuban teachers, with a view to the
particular needs of the schools of the
island. This special course will make
a feature of the English language.
Daily lessons will be given, and special
attention will be given to the proper
pronunciation and the reading of sim
ple English. As an aid to training the
ear opportunity will be given to listen
to lectures ln English of all grades of
difficulty, according to the proficiency
of the teachers.
The alcalde of each town in Cuba
will select the teachers who are to
make the trip. As only one-third of the
total numler in Cuba can come, it Is
anticipated that there will be a lively
contest for the favor. So far as possi
ble, eaii alcalde Is directed to choose
at least one teacher from every school
building. Alexis Everett Frye, super
intendent of schools in Cuba, will come
north with the teachers and will re
main with them during the sessions of
th summer school In Cambridge.
The plan for the trip was conceived
by President Eliot o? Harvard univer
sity and was submitted by him to Su
perintendent Frye, who enthusiastical
ly accepted it. provided the govern
ment would approve the project. Gen
eral Leonard Wood of Cuba Indorsed
the idea, and it then remained only to
pet the consent, of Secretary Boot and
President McKinley. The president Im
mediately directed the secretary to de
tail the five transports for the service.
Looklag For a K.ocLoof.
The name of Yee Ho Chuna, or the
Boxers, Mr. Wn says. Is translated
"righteousness, harmony and fists.
According to the Minneapolis Journal,
ft Is a sort of "muscular Confucian-
114 W. Sad St,
You Can Take
of the best suit, jacket, skirt, waist and wrapper rallies ever offered
in the tri-cities by attending our
GREAT STOCK REDUCING SALE
Notwithstanding a very busy season, our stock is far larger than it
ought to be, and in order to reduce it to reasonable proportions we
have decided to cat prices from 25 to S3 per cent, and in soma in
stances to one-half. If you noed anything in the above lines here is
your opportunity, and what an opportunity it is, too:
1 30 and f 35 ladies'
M now oniy
ft Ladles Jackets.
II 16 98 and $7.50 ladies' silk lined " J r O
P? J I vii
69c and 75c waists,
S9c and $1.25 waists,
$1.35 and $1.50 waists,
All our high grade white shirt waists re
duced 25 to 33 per cent.
Don't buy a suit, jacket, skirt, waist or
wrapper until you have seen what wo have to
ACArtrc oil 3arrA cnrfarAo t m
tAV-7wA V - aa t a w a u-t ah.vj aa
is used, tsest ior exterior
uses, for house painters, hard
wood finishes, floors, cabinet
makers, vehicles and every
use for which a varnish is
demanded. Every can abso
FOR SALE BY
Dealer In Hardware, Stovss.Tinwar. ate.
Mound City faint aad Gregg VarnUh.
Gregg Varnish absolute! guaranteed.
Notice ts hereby given that a speeial meet
ing of the stooknolders of the Rock laland A
Eastern Illinois Kallway company has been
colled by the directors of said company, to be
neia at tne onioe of tne company in tne Kook
ery building, in Chicago, 111 , on the 2d day of
July, 1900. at the hour of II o'clock ln the fore
noon: and that at aucb meeting there will be
submitted to a rote of tbe atoolcboldera the
louowing several proposltlona, viz.:
1. To change the name of said corporation
to tne "Davenport, Rock island & Mortnwest-
ern Kauway company."
2. To Increase the capital stock of aald cor
P"rsti'n from one hundred thou. and dollar to
the sum of four ml lion dollars.
A To authorize tbe officers and directors to
Issue and dispose of bonds of s id company,
to the amount of four million dollars, payable
In gold, lift years after date, bearing three
and one-half (3i) per cent interest, payable
semi-annually: and also to execute a trust
deed or mortgage, thereby conveying the cor
porate property, riirbts and franchise, now
owned and possessed, or hereafter acquired,
by said company, to secure tbe payment of
said bonda; and also to authorize additional
bonda to be issued thereafter for eoraorata
purposes, to be likewise secured by aald mort
gage or trust deed.
4- To authorize said efflcers and director to
purchase ln fee almple the railroad property,
corporate rights, powers, privileges and f raa
cnlses (except the franchise to be a corpora
tion) of tbe Davenport. Kock Uland A North
western Kallway company, and of the Daven
port. Clinton A Esstern Railway company, re
spectively (both of aald last named companies
being Iowa corporations): or, in case of the
union of the railways of aatd two companies
tn the meantime by purchase. le, consolida
tion or otherwise, to purchase theiaiiway
property, corporate - rirbta. privilege en
franchises (except the franchise to be a cor
poration) of the corporation owning aaid
Dated April 10. 1900.
Johk W. Gates.
Chaki.bi G. Gira,
Jam as C. HUTCHlks,
Chabljs G. Gatbs. Secretary.
Tbe annual meeting of the stockholders of
th. Home Building and Loan Association of
hock laland. wilt be held at the offlce of tbe
secretary of aaid association, on Thursday
evening, one ?tn, Jtto. at 7M o'clock.
K. A. DONALIMOW.
57.50, $11.98, $16.98
Ladles' Suit Sale.
112 98 and $15 ladies' suits, mj Eif
now only t4
20 and 25 ladies' suits, f f ( jr
now only e50
viii, ...... mfr m m
at Half Price.
9 1 EE BB-i
Model Train Service on a Mod
Home Seekers' Excursions
April 17, May I and 15 and
June 5 and 19.
Best and quickest route with
through car service, north,
south, west and northwest.
Tourists' and reduced ralo
tickets to principal points
ana summer resorts.
and Pacific Coast,
Florida and the 8outh.
Chair car and sleeper to St.
Louis, St. Paul and Minne
apolis without charge. Per
sonally conducted excur
sions, through sleeping and
tourist car accommodations
reserved without change.
Ticket office open day and night. Depot
at font of Sixteenth street, for maps aud
full Information apply to
H. D. Mack, D. P. A.
M. J. Toukg, Agent.
' Phone 1131 and 1180.
THOSE PRETTY LITTLE
Arc JTJBT TBS THING.
We make them riving yon
twelve different po-tloaa la
the dozen. Better one with
Ight, atx, four, three and two
different positions ln the dor
en. AO regularity mounted
la th latest On h at
C C. SMITH,
Opposite Harper House, Seeond Ave.
John Volk &l Co.,
Builders : : :
ALSO MAbTCTACTCBES OP
8ah, Doors, .Blinds and Mouldings;
Veneered and Hard Wood floor
ing of AU Kinds.
Single aad Double Strength Window
UIass, Polished Plate, leveled
Plate and Art Glass
311-329 EIGHTEENTH STREET,