Newspaper Page Text
DAY, JULY 1300.
: . ... -Wu-N
1 at1 t JB
THE ABGDS MOtf
Attorneys at Law.
floeklslaBd end Milan. Boek Island offlee
(TKrell Math 'a store. HUaa omee OS
Mai i street.
a covvaxLT. a. o. oovaauT
CONNELLY A CONNELLY.
Attorney at Law.
Money loaned Omee over Thomas' Imi
attre. eorcer of Seeocd arenas ana Beren-
JACKSON A HURST
Attorney at Law.
Offlaa la Rock Island National Bank BiOS
WM. U LCDOLrH. OBT. B. BITIOU
LUDOLPH A REYNOLDS.
At tome yi at Law.
Money to loav General leral trains
tkry public 1T0 Second avenue,
a. dl iwiiiii.
a L. WiUM
Attorney and Conn lion at Law.
omee la Benrrtoc Blook.
3. . SSABLB.
State a Attorney.
SEARLE dt MARSHALL,
Attorney at Law.
Transact a general leral buslneeav
MoENlRY A MoENIRY.
A itorney at Law.
Loaa money oa good security; Brake eollae
t on. Reference. Mitchell A Lynda, banker
offlee, Mitchell Lynda bull ding.
JOHN K. SCOTT.
attorney of Rook island.
atltebell Lynde building-.
F. H. FIRST, M. D.
Physician and Surf eon.
Phone 4 oo ISflT. Offlee, sm Twentieth
tren. Office hours: 10 to II a. m.; S to 4 and
f to 8 p.m. Bnnday, 8 JO to 9:10 am.; 130 to
DR. CORA EMERY SEED,
Special attention to disease or women
Children, alno diseases of eye, ear, noee
throat. Omee bourn 9:30 to 12 a. m., 1 to
m. (21 Sixteenth street. Rook Island.
4. B. BDBXB1BT, M. D .
MM HADA M. BCBKUBI, ML D
DBS. BURKHART A BURKHART,
CrfT.ee Tremann blook. Office tour 8 toll
a. bo., 1 to t and 1 to 0 p. m. 'l-hone No. uex
Rook Island, 111. Night ealla an wared from
C. T.. FOSTER. M. D. '
Physician and 8 arc eon.
vflee between Third and Fourth avenues on
tletb street. OSes boors: 9 to 11 a. m.,
V i m. sai) 7 to it p. m. Night eslia from
, r. Phone WK
DR. 8. H. MILLER
Tatarteary Surgeon aad Dentist,
AU CUeaaea of horeca and oathie treated on
epprord principle. Surgical ojerstton per
formed In a aolentlfle manner. Don treated
nails promptly attended to. Kaldemoe.
II 0 Four -.h avenue. Telephone Offlee
sua innrzcary, 1SI6-1M7 fourth avenue
(af sucker s stable), oppnatte No. I Are house.
DR. II. EMMivT STEEN.
H peel allot and erpert la the treatment oi
eervoua. private aad all ehronlo fliaeasea ol
men and women.
Hour: 10 to 12. t O 4, 6 to 8. Bundaya 19 to It.
Harriaoo acd Seoood etreeta, opposite new
DR. M. A. HOLLLNCia WORTH,
Qradnete Veterinaris .
Offlee, Harper Boose Pharmacy, rflchtaalla
FROF. A. L. THOMrSON.
Psycho Magnetic Hclcr.
Treats all chronli dtrsses.
tloura 9 to 1: ! . to 6 a.od 7:M to S.MV. 1907
Fourth trenue. between Nineteenth and
Twentieth tce t!.
DR. C. W. GRAFTON,
Kooena IS and It, Mitchell Lynda bvadlng
Offee sours from 8 to K a. m. acd t to p. m.
J. T. TAYLOR.
Office hours .30 to 12 a. m . 1 sn to :00 p. m
IttH libtnth street. Orplte Union offloe
DKACK A KERNS,
Areblteota and nperlBteadaata.
kaer Boek. leooed Coor.
BEXBY GAETJK. rrcp.
t flower and Beeifca el all Kind.
I80T teoond a yease. Telephone
c'ED'S NYAHZA i
Q TONIC :
Z FOR THE DLOOD.p
..rrul rcimbto mr Mar. ;
.. fawnn Trr-m ti 1 1 , tea 5;
. , t nt m ft rod ftlllM 4. !
it m.. rrt visa, -e
1 v s
CHAS. E. HODGSON . .
Fire Insurance Agancy,
American Ins. Co., Newark, N. J.
Traders Ins. Co., - - Chlcaeo, 111.
Union Ins. Co. - Philadelphia, Pa
Rocfcford Ins. Co. - - Rockford. HI,
Security Ins, Co. - New Haven, Conn.
Ins. Co. State of DL, - Rockford. HI.
Office, Boom Z. Buford block. Rates
aa low aa consistent with aeeurtty.
J. M. Buford,
The old itre and
Losses Promptly Paid.
-Rates aa low aa any
can afford. Vour
patronage is solic
ited. GEO. WAGNER. Jr.
Represents the following well
known Fire and Accident Insur
Soeheatar German Ins Oo.. Rochester, H Y
aermtg " rreeport, i
Buflslo Oennaa " Buffalo, N f
Sellanee . PhUadelpbla
Oermsn Fire ' Peoria, I
New Hampshire " ..Manchester, N B
MUwaukee Meebanlea " M....MJlwauke, W i
r Id oil i y nod Casualty . ..New Tor
Office corner Eighteenth atreet
Second avenue, second floor.
SEE THE MAP
BEST LINE TO
M. A. PATTERSON,
General Passenger Ait, R. I.
Rock Island, I1L
& P. Ry.
fl Spoil a Good House
' to save $a worth of paint.
MOUND CITY CO.'S
Horse Shoe Brand
contains no adulterating or cheap
ening material, and cannot be sold
as cheap per gallon as those that
do. Yet it costs less to use than
the inferior kinds because seven
gallons will spread further than
ten gallons of thcap paint, and still
look Ist and last longest. Every
can guarante-d absolutely. We
make our own linseed oil and know
everv ingredient to be the purest
FOR SALE BY
Dealer ia Hareware. Steve. TUnMra. eta.
Moand City Paiat as Srsff Varalah.
atound Citj Caiats abeototei gueraatead,
Office ef the People Power Company,
isimna. ul. June ix. itun
Notice isherebr siren that a special meet-
ic of the stockholders of the Peoples Power
Company wul be held at the ceneral offices of
sua oosapaay. ISO. iu sevrateeBta street, ia
he cut of Rwk Inland. 1b tht muiit of Rocs
iiaaa, and state ot Ill-.noia, on toe eia-ateent
(ixih) day of July. 10. at the hoar or -o
clock p. m.. for the purpose of voiinf on in
follow. or proposition, to wit:
To inerese the caDital stock or said eoroct
ana col i am it.nll to six hund
iqoui and dollars S0.0 and the aombei
its kham from three thousand 1.0iO) to
Thomas IX DTia.
rHiiuci H. Paxaaj--
v? iiijao U Vataa"P"'
CaaaLaa Ol K aaoa.
I ViOCIC ISLAND
t -rrlUl. 4
& J' (5T LOUIS
THE YOUNGEST AND LAST OF A HIS
PIeB.fr sf Sinmtr Hats A War Epl-
. cram Linrhron-Womri Clerka
' Rftalard-To. Much Entertained.
The Ideal Pieale.
"Yes. I am the sister of a man who
took up arms against his country, who
attacked and captured a United States
arsenal and who was hum as a felon
by the state of Virginia. I am the only
snrvivinff member of the family which
gave John Brown to the world. I am
the youngest and the last of those 10
children who used to toil and romp
with John when he was a boy, who
Drayed with him for the overthrow
MRS. MARTHA DAVIS.
or slavery when he waa a young man,
who had faith in him through all the
struggles in Kansas, who trembled for
him during his raid at Harpers Ferry
and who mourned over his execution
It was a little woman In the village
of St. Johns, Mich., who made this
interesting statement as she rocked to
aud fro, lulling a 3-montbs-old grand
child to sleep. There was neither boast
nor deprecation in tone or manner aa
she talked. She spoke simply, but the
statement seemed to Invest her with
the garb of another age, and immedi
ately she seemed to stand In the midst
of a wonderful array of distinguished
figures, while the most dramatic period
of our nation's history passed before
the eye of memory like a panorama.
Here was a woman who had been con
fided in by a man who had attempt
ed, almost single handed, to compel
a nation to go to war. They had read
the same books, learned the same re
ligion, obeyed the same parents, fear
ed, wept and laughed together, and it
was to her that he wrote that last let
ter of farewell from his prison cell the
day before bis execution. She is known
in the community where she lives as
Mrs. Martha lavis, and the town has
honored her by begging her consent to
hang her picture in its high school
The form of Mrs. Davis never very
tall is now somewhat lent by the US
years she has lived and the burden
which she has borne. Every dark hair
has been silvered, the mouth is firmly
set, but the eyes which have leheld so
many tragic scenes and the mind which
has carried for 40 years the memory of
her brother's dramatic deeds and trag
ic deatii arc as bright as on that day
when the national arsenal at Harpers
Ferry was taken. She lives her life
quietly on a farm three miles from
town, with no revengeful thoughts to
lmbitter her declining days. There,
Interested in the common pursuits of
life, keeping herself Informed concern
ing the best thought of the times, lives
the youngest and the last of that his
Plenty of Summer Hats.
The woman who starts out to buy
what Is familiarly called "an everyday
hat" is particularly fortunate this sea
son. There has never been a summer
when the styles were more varied. Al
though early In the season it was ru
mored that the sailor hat would not be
worn. It appears In the milliner' de
partments of all the shops, both plaiu
The conventional sailor Is shown In a
variety of outlines and materials. The
Jumbos and split straws are the most
popular, and the special shape of the
season has a crown a little higher and
n brim a little narrower than the fash
ionable sailor of last season. Bands
are of silk or satin, about an inch wide
and In all the iopular colors, although
black and blue predominate.
But the trimmed sailor Is the feature
of the hour. The rosette or choux of
ribbon, chiffon, mull. silk, satin or clus
ters of violets, bunches of roses or oth
er compact blossoms, poised pompon
style at the left side of the front, the
crowns being banded with relvet or
silk, give an air of dress that is miss
ing from the plain sailor. A much fa
vored style of trimming this year is
broad band of black velvet or two or
three narrower bands carried around
the crown and large rosettes at the lft
side or In the front of satin taffeta r-
ln tnree snaaes. Jthe nyarangja
'. soft blues, lavenders and picls
Wqnently thus combined.
Tlrs cf white pan am a, wltbe
ouned with yellow char- jmxra
for example. I? --ttea:
49 i was
cured." A ia! proTes its matv?
merit for all stomach, liver and
ney troubles. Onlr 60 cents. I
bj liar I z s Llimejer, druggists..
Tbe blood Is strained and
bv tua kidneys. o hope oi nae
while the kidneys are wrong:, roiavuie night putting up the Innch and
Kidney Cure will make healthy kvaU.hing the clock, antedates the lark
neys and pure blood. Aothing ep
-just aa good." r or sale dt all arugioing up the morning chores." dresses
us purposes-walkin?, bicycling or for
Alpines in pique, duck or khaki also
come for outing purpose. The most
popular hats for boating ana yachting
are in cap or sailor atyle, the latter be
ing of tarpaulin, straw or atucned
duck. Some of the sailors are simply
trimmed with the ordinary yachting
band; othera with silk handkerchiefs
of a nautical design. Philadelphia
A War E pi a" ram L.ntke..
A clever southern woman has orig
inated the following bright scheme for
a luncheon: Ten guests were Invited,
and after a delightful mean had been
discussed the large silk flag suspended
over the table vis unfurled, dropping
ten daintr little flags, which were re
tained as souvenirs.
The following 13 questions were
written on cards:
"Excuse nie, sir; I have to report
that the ship has been blown up and Is
sinking." Hill Anthony.
"Suspend judgment." Sigsbee.
"We will make Spanish the court
language of hades." Evans.
Tienieinber the Maine." Schley.
"Don't hamper me with Instructions;
I'm not afraid of the entire Spanish
fleet with my ship." Clark.
"Don't cheer now; those poor devils
are dying." Fhilip.
"I want to make public acknowledg
ment that I believe in God, the Father
"The Maine U avenjed. Watn-
"Don't get between my guns and the
"I have them now: they will never
got home." Schley.
"There must le no more recalls; Iron
will break at last." Hobson.
"Don't mind me, boys; go on fight
ing." Allyn Capron.
"War is not a picnic." Hamilton
A half hour was allotted for the an
swer! ug of the questions, after which
the hostess read off tiie names, the
guests checking off the ones they had
guessed correctly. Dainty prizes
wrapped In red, white and tissue pa
per were awarded the one having the
most and the least.
Woaiea Clerka Retained.
A long standing controversy in tbe
Somerville (Mass.) city government
over the employment oi male in place
of female clerks In the -city hall offices
culminated the meetlag of the board
of aldermen Yfrcently la the veto by
Mayor Proctor of an order requesting
heads of departments to employ men
for counter work. After a lengthy dis
cussion the ltoard sustained the veto.
9 members voting In favor and 11
against passing the ortcr over it. In
his veto message Major Proctor gave
among his reasons fcr disapproving
the order that it was ntt authorized by
the city charter-; that tie y:pineu clerks
have performed their duties efficiently,
and that the heads of the departments
in order to comply with the order
would be obliged to dismiss experi
enced women clerks and hire Inexperi
enced men, thus Injuriu the public
Another matter relateJ to this on
which the mayor sent in a communica
tion was in regard to the illness of City
Treasurer Cole. At the last meeting of
the board a committee was appointed
to confer with the mayor regarding
Mr. Cole, ami in response the mayor
sent a communication in which he said
that the city treasurer has now re
turned to the ofllce, but thought that
he would resign it If his health did not
continue to improve. The business of
the office hail been carried on very effi
ciently, he said, by the force of women
assistants, tbe mayor having attended
to the negotiations of loans and other
more Important duties. Boston Tran
Too Moon. Kntertaaed.
Women make a great mistake when
they try to entertain" men who visit
them for a Sunday. Business men,
when they go out to the country at this
season of the year, sinply love to do
nothing at all to be allowed to sit un
der green trees and talk or not talk, as
they feel Inclined, or, IS they wish ex
ercise, to take It In the way that suits
them best. To propose drives, games
and other ectertalnme its In which a
guest feels bound to t?qulesee out of
courtesy Is often sheir cruelty to a
tired man. who would to much enjoy a
couole of days In th. country If he
were only let alone b" his overzealous
"Did you enjoy yoVir visit to the
Z.'s?" was asked ot Lx clubman who
had Just returned to tytrn after a day's
"Not at all. waslbf decided an
swer. I naa a oeais time, -i uey
kent me ot everyTmlnute. I hate
driving, and Mrs. Z. lxk me all over
the ountry in her tra. Sunday even-
tog I was taken to tUk M-'s for dinner
and put between twk women at the
table whom I did ni know. Mr. Z
who is a golf fiend. Insisted upon my
playing the game, wticb I detest. If
they had only let ru alone, I should
have been happy, for.tbey have a love
ly place and particilarly good food.
and I like Mr. and Mrs. M. very much.
but they used me up completely, and
I wouldn't go aain for a good deal."
Tht Ideal Pieale.
Picnic days, according to the calen
dar and tbe Hoosier poet, are here, and
every bit of gypsy blood and who
denies having a few drops at least?
calls for surcease of labor and a "git-
tm out to rest."
2ot a picnic an't Diease you. which
dear old Joaiah Allen an antlr dnba a
pleasure excursion,' when one spends
ruing, emulate a steam engine In
V iD "Spandy" raiment, walks a. -mile
rougn the blazing run, loaded
with baskets, pails and bottles, joins
a crowd of perspiring excursionists
similarly afflicted and jostled and
squeezed, trod on and reviled, passe
an apparently endless day, chasing np
the children and listening to the bray
ing or the band aiul the creaking of
the merry go round.
Torn all such picnics, "good Lord,
ine Ideal picnic, verbum sap, leaves
one rested, refresht-d, vitalized, ready
lor a new turn at the wheel of action
To feel its good effects one must not
go it "worn to a frazzle" in its prepara
tlou. It must not involve so much of
exertion during its progress as to bring
nack an ache every time you look at it
In retrospect. The picnic that leaves
the good taste in the mouth is the one
where you don't "work at uotliin else
Objected to the Brandy.
A prominent member of the Woman's
Christian TemiHrance union went into
a drug store down town a short time
ago and ordered a glass of malted milk.
O , ...
ureij nowimg more Innocuous, more
absolutely consistent, could have been
asked for, yet when it raine and the
wuire rioooner nrteu it to her lips a
strange, sweet fragrance arose. She
tasted It, looked at the clerk doubt
fully, tried it again, then hesitatingly
asked. "Is this malted milk?" "Yes.
madam," was the reassuring response.
whereupon she tasted it ajjain. Again
she lowered the class. "The An
vor Is not quite like any malted milk
I have ever had. Is there is there
anything else in it?" she queried, half
apologetically. "Only a little brandy,1
responded the clerk briskly. The white
nbboner gasped, put the glass down
with much energy, saying, "When I
want a milk punch, young man, I'll or
der it! and walked away, leaving it
unpaid for, to the discomfiture of the
clerk, who realized that ' the drink
was on him." New York Tribune.
Women In Business.
The needs of women In business are
receiving new recognition every day.
A bank In Boston, recently remodeled,
has made delightful arrangements for
the comfort of Its feminine patrons. In
the in a hi banking room Is a wrought
iron inclosure of handsome design. In
side of this are two distinct sets of
clerks, one to attend to women doing
business there, the number of whom
has grown to be of large proportions,
while the other side cares for the men.
The department et aside for women
Is especially attractive and quiet, with
out publicity or annoyance, aud with
every convenience at hand women pa
trons aud depositors may transact
their business matters most satisfacto
rily. There are convenient little writ
ing desks supplied with stationery, and
there is a small reception room where
women may wait for friends or rest
awhile if they feel so inclined. Maga
zines and the best periodicals ar; al
ways at hand on the tables, with com
fortable chairs, mirrors and serving
materials where a stitch may be taken
if necessary or a lost button replaced.
Only Tno Kind of Cooking: Good
'All things should be cooked well,"
writes Mrs. S. T. Uorer in The LaCies'
Home Journal. "There are but j:wo
classes of cookery--the irood and! the
bad. There is no medium. If tldigs
are not palatable, they are bad. It is
not only the food that Is wasted, lut
the time of preparation, aud, stranse
us it may seem, the most artistic a.id
the most wholesome ways of preparing
foods are the simplest. One great trou
ble with the average housewife is ttit
she has not studied the art of cookltig.
which, being a complicated one, cannot
be learned from a book any more than
the art of painting or dancing can i be
picked up without an instructor. To
save trouble the housewife falls int a
routine. Overwork and overanxiety
rob her of her appetite, and she 1.1 a
poor judge of the appetite of othcrs.'l
A "Composite at Home." (
In Vienna recently a prize was of
fered for the most original suggestion
for a charity entertainment. The prize
was won by a young countess, whe
suggested a "composite at home." 4
large hall was engaged, and the h'ost
esses had separate booths arranged
according to individual taste, but witfc
reference to a general color scheme.
Admission was charged, and fruits
bonbons and artistic trifles were sold
The guests were all invited, and every
hostess received In her own booth, att
erward taking her friends to the other
booth 8. Chicago Times-Herald.
The Sew Hose.
The prettiest silk hose come in solid
colors to match every shade of gown
fabric and have the finest open lace
work woven up two-thirds of the
length of the leg as well as down to
the toe. Next In beauty are the fine
sheer lisle thread hose In plain colors,
woven In lace openwork also.
Mrs. Alfred Corning Clark has given
f 1.000 toward the Palisades Preserva
tion League fund, which is being rain
ed to save from destruction tbe beauti
ful Palisades along tbe Hudson river.
This is the largest sum yet given by
any one person.
Dress slippers of. both black and
cream white leather are made with tbe
broad" Cromwell flaps rising In the in
step, and the whole fronts of tbe shoes
are inlaid with cabocbon jewels. Black
satin slippers with gilt heels are anoth
The University of Chicago and the
Chautauqua Summer school have fol
lowed the example of Ilarvard In offer
ing instruction to Cuban teachers dur
ing the summer months.
Charlotte Crabtree. the retired ac
tress, widely known to older playgoers
as Lotta. bas subscribed $300 to the
fund for building; an actors home In
114 W. SndSU
You Can Take
of the best suit, jacket, skirt, waist and wrapper values 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 cut prices from 25 to 88 per cent, and in some in
stances to one-half. If you need anything in the above lines here is
your opportunity, and what aa opportunity it is, too:
57.50, $11.98, $16.98
Ladles' Suit Sale.
12 98 and f 15 ladies1 suits. eg -pr CZf
now only J
$20 and $25 ladies' suits, j y f jn
now only M M ZrO
30 and $35 ladies' suits, 1 Q iQ
now only C jr Qj
$6.98 and $7.50 ladies' silk lined OJB
jackets, now only -. . . kj) eiCF
60c and 75c waists, tZT "J g
now only .' eLl
89c and $1.25 waists, 75C
$1.35 and $1.50 waists, 00"
All our high grade wbito shirt waists ro
dnced 25 to 33 per cent.
Don't buy a suit, jacket, skirt, waist or
wrapper until you have seen what we have to
Notice Is hereby Riven tnst a special meet
ing of the stockholders of tbe Rock Island a.
Etstern Illinois Railway company hits been
called by tbe directors of said company, to be
held at tbe office of the company In tbe Rook
ery building, in Chicago, 111 , on tbe 2d day of
July, IU00, at tbe hour of 11 o'clock in the fore
noon: and that at such meeting there wul be
submitted to a vote of the stockholders the
fallowing several propositions, viz.:
1. To change tho name of said corporation
to the "Davenport, Rock Island & Northwest
ern Railway company."
2. To Increase tbe capital stock of said oor
ptratlon from one hundred thousand dollars to
tne sum or lour mi non aonars
3. To authorize tbe officers and directors to
issue and dispose of bonds of s Id company,
to tbe amount of four million dollars, payable
in gold, tlftv years after date, bearing three
and one-bulf (3) per cent interest, payable
semi annually: and also to execute a trust
deed or mortgage, thereby conveying the cor
porate property, rights and franchises, now
owned and possessed, or hereafter acquired,
by said company, to seoure tbe payment of
said bonds: and also to authorize additional
bonds to be issued thereafter for corporate
purposes, to be likewise secured by said mort
gage or trust deed.
4. To authorize said efflcers and directors to
purchase in fee simple tbe railroad property,
corporate rights, powers, privileges and fran
chises (except the franchise to be a corpora
lion of the Davenport. Rock Island & North
western Railwav company, and of the Daven
port. Clinton A Eastern Railway company, re
spectively (both of said last named companies
being Iowa corporations); or, in cane of tbe
union of the railways of said two companies
in the meantime by purcnase. hjc. consolida
tion or otnerwise, to purcnase wainuwiy
property, corporate runts, privileges ana
franchises (except tbe franchise to be a cor
poration) of tbe corporation owning aaid
Dated April 10. 1000.
John W. Gtxs,
CHARXKH O. CiATBA,
Jam BR C. HCTCHIRS,
Cbublse G. Gates.
The Western Illinois
Summer Normal School
Is now in session at Augustana
college. Rock Island. The school
will be in session from June 25
to Angust 3.
Pupils will be received at any
time. This is an excellent oppor
tunity to review common or high
school subjects looking to an ad
vanced grade of certificate; to
make up work for advanced
standing in school, and to get a
good course in pedagogy and pri
Special attention also given to
work in music and drawing as re
quired of teachers in public
tate of John E. Baker, deoeaaad.
The undendrned bavtna Been appointed ex-
edutor of tbe last will and testament of John
V- Waker. late of the county of Rock Ia
(and, state of Clinoia. deceased, hereby
4-ives notice that he wtl appear before
tbe county court of Rock Island county, at
the county court room, in the city of Ruck Isl
and ftt t K. fcrtmhv w-m rm n Mh.. Lf
day la September next, at which time all per-
oin maims aaast sata eetete are no
tched and requested to attend, for the purpose
of bavins; the same adjUMted.
All persons Indebted to said estate are re
quested to make immediate payment to the
Dated thi 30th day of Jaee, A. D.. 100.
FeVBUaY Gbesjuwalt, Executor.
at Half Price.
Model Train Service on a Mod
Home Seekers' Excursions
July 3 and 17, August 7 and
Best and quickest route with
through car service, north, "
south, west and northwest.
Tourists' and reduced rate
tickets to principal points
and summer resorts.
and Pacific Coart,
Florida and the 8outh. '
Chair car and sleeper to St.
Louis, St. Paul and Mlnne- P
apolis without charge. Per.
sonally conducted excur-
sions, through sleeping and
tourist car accommodations jg
reserved without change. w,
Ticket office open day and nlgbt. I
at foot of Sixteenth atreet. For ma,-"
full information apply to
H. D. Mack, D. P. A. vf$s
M. J. Tocwo, A.ivr5
Phone 1181 and 1180.
THOSE PRETTY LITT
Arm JUBT THX THINO.
We make them giving yon
twelve different positions la
the dozen. Better one with
eight, six, four, three and two
different positions In the J ox
en. All rerularUy mounted
la tba latest finish at
C, E. SMITH,
Opposite Harper Houaa, Second Ave
John Voile &
Builders : : :
ALSO M AXUrACTCREfl Of
8ash, Doors, Blinds and Mouldings;
Veneered and Ilard wood floor
ing of All Kinds.
Jingle and Doable Strength Window
Glass. Polished Plate, Beveled
Plata and Art Glass.
311-329 EIGHTEENTH STREET.
! . i
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