Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, TUESDAY, JULY 10, 1907.
TO ENLARGE RAGE
Permission Granted S. S. Davis
to Excavate Rock Island
Avenue in Sears
FOR THE POWER CANAL
Pays Half of Cost of Bridge, Street Car
Company Paying $2,000 Attor
neys Fee Allowed.
At the regular meeting of the ci:y
council last evening a commuuicaii m
was received from, the Tri City Kail
way company, offering to pay JJ.inin
toward the cost of consi ruction of
lit i r ', ' ,
I ,.r,.. I $hS. iX.t
i ? , -1
I -ft , 'v I
if : ;. VjV' J
committee. Chief Hastings explained
to the council that he suspended Mr.
McDonald and one or two others tor
the good of the service, and that th-i
men had violated the department regu
lations relating to activity in politirs
while serving on the department. The
petition was urged for Mr. Mcllnna'.i
by I'. II. Wells, and finally was refer
red to the lire and light committee ..)
Krinoviil of I 'a per.
The council passed a resolution au
thorizing the fire and light committee
to grant to the highest bidder the ex
clusive privilege of collecting waste
paper from the streets and alloys. I;
seems that a certain junk dealer de
sires this privilege, and agrees to fu.-
nish merchants with receptacles f-.ir
the waste, and to collect these recep
tacles at specified periods. He will un
dertake the work only on condition h"
lie given exclusive privilege, and this
can lie done only liy grant iiig the right
to the highest bidder. I he bids are ex
pected to lie mi r ly nominal, and :ir-'
provided for merely to satisfy the tech
nicalities of the law.
JURIST IS DEAD
Judge Bigelow, Former Circuit
Judge, Passes Away at
His Home at Galva.
SERVED TERM AND HALF
was needed in portions of the centra!
and southern districts, and the indica
tions, at this writing, are that the
droughty conditions have been reliev
ed in the localities affected. Violent
thunderstorms were reported at sev
eral stations. A torential rainfall t
4. SI inches occurred at Tiskihva. Bu
reau county, on the night of the Sth.
The average sunshine for the state
was CO per cent of the possible.
Presided in Court Here First Jan, 28,
1895, After Election to Fill a
TITUS TO SPEAK
Deliver Address at Annual
AT SUBURBAN ISLAND
Judge Hiram liigelow. former circuit
judge in this district, died last night
at S o'clock at his home at Galva, aged
nearly SO. Ho had been failing for
two years, his ailments being more
serious on account of his age. News
of his death was received with regret.
MemlKis of the Kock Island county bar
will attend the funeral services, as will
the judges and the court officers of the
district. Judge liigelow held court lu te
many years, and was held in high es
leeni by the legal fraternity, both as a
citizen and as a jurist.
i:i K it to I'iii
Judge liigelow was
(Hit judge to lill the
by the resignation of
Galesburg. He held
court in Kock Island
1SII5. He served the
tt rra, and was then
W. B. Mclntyre to Respond to Wet
come Invitations and Announce
ments are Issued.
lteW bridge over tin1 '.';irs canal aero -s
Kock Island avenue in Sears, the un
derstanding being that the race is t
be widened and a bridge built sii 'i
that the curve between the cam:
M met lire and the first bridge is to li nearly
I'iihx tlir Orillimm-'.
The council also pased the ordinance
granting P. S. Davis the tight to e
civate the avtltne tor the purpose o;
widening the canal to a width ot l"i
teet. in consideration of t!ii; Mr.
Davis is to pay half of the cos! of co i
struofing the new bridge over the
canal. As stand in the Ar;us here
tofore, this arrangement with the w.
nr power interest and the street civ
company will result, in making it pos
sible tor the city to build a new mod
el n bridge tor about Uio cost ot tic."
ntcessary repairs of the present strm:-,
Mayor Schaffer last evening reap
pointed William 11. Dart and Otto llu
ber as park commissioners, their terms
being about to expire. Both hav-
served as members of the park board
since its organization.
Allow AUonu-yN IVr.
On recommendation of the finance
committee, the council voted to al'.o-v
the films of Senile & Marshall and
Sweeney & Walker $2.iul for legal
services in the injunction suit of M
The officers and committees ot t'.i'
Masonic Picnic association of Kock Is
land ami Scott counties have issued
general invitations to the masons ot
the two counties for the fifth annual'
picnic to be held at Suburban islan 1
Aug. L'L Tin. address, of the day w:!l
lie delivered by Representative Titus
of Muscatine. The reply to the addles ;
of welcome by a Davenport represen
tative will be made by V. I!. Mcln
tyre of this city.
The affair is for masons and the-r
families, and the willows and families
of dead members of the order. The in
vitation explains that '"this is a ma
sonic picnii and the stattnent is to
be construed strictly and not liberally."
(MliciTx of ANNOflntion.
C. ('. Wilson, former alderman of
this city, is serving his fourth term is
president uf the association. The idea
of an annual picnic originated in this,
city, and later Scott county was added
to the association formed here. Th-
otficers and committees of the asso-
iation this year are:
li c sideiit C. C. Wilson.
Vice President W. X. Glen.
Secretary F. A. Hitchcock.
Treasurer V. Iligley.
Program '. H. Murphy. C. H. Ward.
John Soller. and Ken Lcutie.
Transportation John Yoolkins, John
, Huntoon. and t G. Carlson.
Spoils H. C. Gates, Sam T. White.
Allen I). Welch, F. M. Goddard, and S
Grounds R. A. Evans, L. J. Yaggy,
and W W. Fidlar.
Reception Masters of all lodges,
lxhuiil Will Ite Dry.
Tho committee on grounds has ma 1.
arrangements with Manager Kuehl f
the island to have no intoxicants whrf
cvt r sold on the island the dav of th-
picnic. I.hpior is regularly sold at the
park, but an exception will be made
for the masons, and the island will !:
dry for the day. Lunches will be serv
ed at the inn by the management.
The committee is arranging a pro
gram of athletic events, a few brief
addresses, and a concert and dancing
in the evening.
The grand officers of both Iowa and
Illinois have been invited to be pr?:;
ent, and a number expect to attend.
The grand masters of the two staters
are expected to be in attendance.
tirst elected cir
Judge Smith of
his first day of
county Jan. IS.
remainder of that
reelected for the
term of six years. He retired at the
end of the term.
nllve of fn 1 nrk,
Judge liigelow was born at Leroy
Genesee countv. New York. Feb. 2.1
1S1!!. His first marriage took place n
New York in 1S5.", his wife having
been Miss Anna C. Davidson. A daugh
ter. Dr. Clarissa liigelow. a practicing
physician in Chicago by this marriage
Judge liigelow same to Galva n
1. still, ami was the fust lawyer to I -cate
in Galva or that part of the state.
He was married a second time, his
wife, who survives, having been Mi;s
Emma Ives of Galva. His daughter
Miss Janet liigelow. is a school teacher
in the Oneida schools.
Judge P.igt low during his career has
held various public offices, and was at
one time on t lie appellate court bench.
The funeral services will lie hold
Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at th
home. Burial will take place at Galvt.
BOATS' NAMES CHANGED
Order of Secretary of War Applies to
the Colonel Mackenzie.
The snag boat Colonel A. Mackenzie,
the other craft engaged in river work
with hcadcpiarters at Keokuk named
the Major Mackenzie, and the diedgo
boat used at Cape May, X. J., will hav"
their names changed by order of Sec
retary Tatt. A general edict was- is
sued providing that no government
boat, public building, public park or
roadway be named after any living
officer of the anny or navy. When ar
langements were made for the presi
dent's trip down the Mississippi the
attention of the department was called
to the three "Mackenzies" and Gen
eral Mackenzie himself directed that
the names be changed. What th
names will be has not been rnadi
The old rafter, lien Hershey, will
probably not be seen in these waters
again. The boat was burned to the
water's edge at Stillwater last winter,
and whin carpenters undertook to raise
the hull this summer they found it
hardly worth while. The probabilities
are the hulk will be dragged out on the
bank and torn to pieces.
The Emily and Mac were north and
south. The Ruth was down and the
Xorth Star and Harriet were north.
The stage of water was S.lo at C a
m. and fvl. at noon.
HUNT FOR ONE BODY
AND FIND ANOTHER
Judge Cest Adjourns After Hearing
Motion in Harms Case.
Judge Gest this morning adjourn 'J
the circuit court until Saturday, when
lie will linisii tne business iietore mill
for the term. Judge Graves will pr.
side next week, and will adjourn th
term after disposing of the motions '
quash the indictments against .lo'ri
lxionev and those indicted with him
judge (lest yesterday heard the motion
for a new trial of tin case of Iothar
Harms against the Kock Island. :u
which Mr. Harms was given a verdict
for $5,0i to. because of the railway com
pany's laving an additional switch
track in front of his First avenue prop
erty. The court did not give a decision
on the motion.
Remains Which are Possibly Those of
William Block of Davenport
Found at Muscatine.
While hunting for the body of Theo
(lore Price, who drowned himself by
jumping from the Muscatine high
bridge Saturday afternoon, J. A. Smith
a fisherman, discovered the remains of
another man opixisite Muscatine yeste
day. 1 tie corpse had been in the water
a mourn or more, evidently, and was
l.adly decomposed. There was nothin
to establish its identity except a buncii
of keys ami a bottle opener. It is
thought possibly the body is that of
i William lllock of Davenport, who was
drowned during the spring while row
ing across the river opposite Linwool
Others are of the opinion it is Xicl
Farret, who was drowned at Dubuque
about six weeks ago.
NO COURT TILL SATURDAY
IS BIGGEST SHOW
Mammoth Aggregation of Ring-
ling Brothers Having its
Day in Rock Island.
fENTS AT THE FAIR GROUNDS
Fine Parade in Morning, Despite Un
favorable Weather Evening Per
formance at 8 o'Clock.
FARMERS HAVING TROUBLES
Rain Interfering with Hay Making and
Use of Cultivator.
A wail, long and loud, comes from
the farmer who finds this rainy weather
interfering seriously with his opera
tions. By all the rules haying should
be in full blast now am! the oats should
be ripening for the harvest. In many-
cases the corn, deiaved by a late spring.
litis not attained a size sufficient to
bar further cultivation, and wet weath
er, while preventing the use of the
corn cultivator, has given the weeds a
magnifier nt start. With no spring at
all. a light crop of small grain and
grass, corn late, and harvest interfered
wiih. the farmer is having at least his
usual amount of trouble this year.
A LOST SWORD.
HORSES DESTROYED BY FIRE
Three Animals Lost in Blaze in a Barn
on Hdl in Molme.
Three horses were destroyed an 1
amage to the extent, of about $Jii
das done in a fire in the barn of E. C.
Smith, llu:: Thirteenth avenue, Moline.
this morning about '1 o'clock. Mr.
Smith discovered the blaze and noti
fied the department. An effort to res
cue the animals was unsuccessful. A
wagon and part of the harness were
ibias Sehw 11 and Henry Tappcndorf
against the citv. Of this amount $7-Vi
is for services in the appeal of I lie car-' J
in the appellate court. Alderman A".
del son, in explaining the bill state 1
that the lee charged for set vices ;n
court was but about 75 per cent of th.
amount which might be charged unde:
contract at. a day for each linn.
This however is in full settlement i-i
the cases to date. I lie oiiu 51 is lor
the appearance filed in the circuit court.
The case is now in the supreme conn
and conies up before the court Oct. 11
K I mil tin A lints Ifrnrliiu.
A. A. McDonald, formerly employe 1
on the fire department, presented a
mand for a hearing before the fire and
light committee of the councifVives-
tigate his suspension trom the service
-"" " "- -""' ..... noon lor Aberdeen. S. D. She will re
fer has been before the council hefore, h,rn by way f)f st Paul on thp uia.
and was referred to the fire and lig it n,ond j0 steamen
Mr. and Mrs. William Ray left last
evening for several weeks visit wi'h
relatives in Minneapolis.
Aldermen Frank Lawler and I lent y
Frick departed last evening to spend
a few. days in Chicago.
W. A. Aldrich leaves tomorrow f"."
Peoria to attend the convention of ks
tal clerks of the sixth division.
Miss Mary L. Parker left this aftei-
fSnelet.T news, written or tctcjihone.l
to the society editor of The Argus, will
be fcl.idly received and publislteil. Hut
in ciiuer c.-ise ini' nn-niity or the semler
must be m;ile known, to insure relia
bility. Written notices must bear sis
nature and address.!
DeMarandille-Brooks. Rev. R. if.
Williams at the parsonage of the First
Methodist church this morning at M
o'clock officiated at the marriage of
Miss Nettie C. Rrooks to Jesse M. D
Marandille both of Atkinson, 111. They
were attended by Mr. ami Mrs. Simon
Frey and Mr. and Mrs. Humphrey
relatives of the bride. They will make
their home at Atkinson.
Dances at the Tower. Tomorrow1
evening the Madrigal club will enter
tain at a dancing party at the Tower
and Thursday evening the X. Y. Z
cluh will give a dancing nartv at th.
Entertains at Dancing Party. A
company of nearly lot) young people of
the three cities were entertained at
dinner and dancing party at the Tovvr
last evening by Miss Myra Are
schield of Watertown, in honor of 1ier
mriiKiay anniversary. hrappe was
served during the evening.
TEMPERATURE NEAR NORMAL
nient of self-filling
pens in the
from $2.50 to $5.
Op. Harper house.
Bad Burn Quickly Healed.
"I am so delighted with what Charn
herlaln's Salve has done for me that I
feel bound to write ami toil you so,"
says Mrs. Robert Mytton, 437 John st.,
Hamilton, Ontario. "My little daugh
ter had a bad burn on her knee. I ap
plied Chamberlain's Salve ami it heai
rd beautifully." This salve allays the
pain ot a burn almost instantly. It h
for sale by all druggists.
Needed Rain in Central and Southern
Portions of State Falls.
1 ne wecuiy weattier bulletin sum
mary for Illinois for the week ending
July 13, follows:
The week ending Monday, July li
opened warm, with mean temperature
above the seasonal average. The la
ter end of the week was. cooler, but
quite faforable weather conditions ob
tained. The average mean tempera
cure was auoui normal, i ne temner.i
ture extremes' were 10 degrees and 55
Showers occurred on several days. I
Was Frederick the Great's and
Confiscated by Napoleon.
While Prussia was at his feet after
he battle of Jena, P.onaparte visited
otsdani, ami there he saw the sword
of Frederick the tJreat. He took pos
session of it, saying, "I value this
sworil more than all the treasures of
Prussia." It was deposited at the In-
valides on May 17, 1N0, with military
iKiinti ami ceremony, to the immense
gratification of the ieople of Parts.
Rut there enme the black days of
1814, and with the allies 011 the point
of entering the French capital the gov
ernor of the Invnlides, Marshal feer-
rurler, received orders to take steps
for the preservation of the precious
troubles- there collected, especially the
sword of Frederick the (.treat. Inter
preting this instruction in a peculiar
fashion, the governor took effective
measures for preventing them from
fulling into the hands of the enemy by
making a tiontire of them, and it was
said that he threw Frederick's sword
Into the flames.
This statement was confirmed as late
as l&Ti by an eyewitness, tnus per
lshed. as was attested in ISM, when
an official inquiry was made into the
matter, between l.oOO and 1.000 war
flags and other memorials of victory
The ashes and remains were thrown
into the Seine at the mouth of a sewer.
The sword could not, of course, have
been destroyed in the conflagration
but it was never seen again. It hap
pened that In 1S13 an engineer, having
ascertained the precise spot where the
debris from the fire had been put into
the river, made a search and recovered
from the bottom a considerable num
ber of bronze and copper articles which
were returned to the Invalides. But
the sword of Frederick was not found.
One would like to think that it was
not the fate of this historic weapon to
rust away in foul mud, but that it had
undergone the noble transformation of
being turned into some implement of
peaceful Industry. OT this, however,
there Is no evidence. London News.
My, what a parade!
In a circus way that was about tin
finest thing ever seen in this city. The
Ringling Brothers have everything el-:v
put otf the boards and then some.
Over CUu horse, a nreat herd of e' -
phants, camels to spare, strange beas s
in open dens, l.-SC people, and 111:11
dreds of golden lloats and tabler.i
vans passed the thousands on the side
walks in a column two miies long.
A calliope tooted "Everybody Work?
Hut Father." cathedral chimes ra :g
out Auld Lang ssyne and a niounieii
band added march music to the
strange medley. There were five 01
er bands, one a clown organizati.a
that murdered opus 924 of John Philip
Sousa to the delight of spectators
also a Colonial Yankee Doodle drum
and fife corps in powdered wigs and
Ceorge Washington hats, and a bar
barian reed and tom-tom orehesKi
that suggested the streets of Cairo.
Drnivn ly 24 Ilui-nrx.
The parade was led by a troupe vt
buglers and a golden band charie:
drawn by 24 white horses. Later on
there was a 'hitch" of 24 ponies no
larger than Kansas jack rabbits. There
wi re any number of 10-horse teams
and many beautiful thoroughbreds
driven tandem. It was a display of
horseflesh that devotees of the tracK
and stable well might rave over.
The Ringling Brothers are not spar
ing of goldleaf ami paint, and there is
a freshness and brilliancy about thtir
pageant that charms. And their peo
ple are a superior class of men and
women. Even the children have a dig
nity about them not seen with cither
circus displays. And the costumes were
rich and picturesque. The perform
ance is now in progress, it is not to
be dealt wi'h in detail. It is too great
for that. The only thing to do is 1.1
bunch the whole thing together an 1
sav. "Well, it's the greatest on earth".
And that's what it is. The perlorni
ince tonight begins at S. The show
grounds are at the Ninth street race
MiikinK Hlif Juiiium.
Ringlings are making some of the
biggest jumps this year in the history
o'. circuses. 1 ney siarieu at si. 1.0111s
and went east to New England. Then
they doubled back and are now on the
wav across the country to the Pacific,
where they will arrive before cold
weather. The aggregation came in
from Macomb over the Burlington this
morning. This is a rather difficult
night's travel, and the trains were a
trifle late. The first section bearing
the heavy chariots came first, and was
unloaded during the morning hours at
the foot cf Seventeenth street. Later
the second section, which brought most
f the people and some of the large
animals which leave the cars on foot.
irtived. Tlie show carries in all NO
cars, being tlie largest circus on tne
load. Eighty-live of the cars go with
the show daily, being used in transport
ing the people, animals, and effects.
The other four are used in advance
representative of the show was
asked this morning if Ringling Broth
ers nail considered cutting out ine
street pageant. "Not much." he re
plied. "It cost Barnaul too much to do
that last year. Barnum's receipts last
season were the smallest in years, and
the loss is attributed to dropping the
parade. The people expect a pageant,
and the circus without 'one loses a
feature tht is necessary in the eyes of
the general public."
Rain makes no difference with Ring
lings. Their tents are of the heaviest
canvas, and absolutely waterproof.
TAKE A REST!.
"When summer comes and you have gone through I he whole vear of
business worries, it's time to take a rest and forget business and its
cares for a while. Yon know you ought to your friends know it. and
your doctor advises it. When you come back feeling like a new man,
with a clearer head and stronger nerve, you'll get .1 better grip on your
affairs and more than make up for lost time.
Maybe you are not quite prepared in a financial way to get away
for a week or two, but ir it's only money that is troubling you, we can
fix you up all right and at a most reasonable cost. You can afford it
in fact, it may be tin? most profitable investment you can make at this
Iet us know how much money you want how much time you want
to repay it and then pay a little each month, so you'll hardly miss the
money that's our proposition.
We make quick loans, privately, on furniture, pianos, horses, wag
ons, cows, etc. The property stays in your possession. Call, write or
phone us. No trouble to tell you about our easy and convenient plans.
FIDELITY LOAN CO.,
MITCIIF.LI, I.YM)K BLOC K, ROOM 3R, ROCK ISLAND.
Office hours, 8 a. m. to 6 p. m., and Saturday evening. Telephone
west 514; new telephone 6011.
market strong to ac higher. Light
.Ysnfff (MO: mixed and butchers, O.f.'i
t;.n7; good heavy. r..2uCi5.'JU; rougu
heavy. H.l.tUl :.;).
Cattle market steady. Beeves, 4.fi")
tfJT.Sit; cows and heifers. l.TotffS.'Ju ;
stockers and feeders, 'Jt.'MiHJ 5.25.
Sin ep market strong.
Hog market closed weak. Ligh.
r. Suif tj.lu; mixed and butchers, 5.050'
G.n5; good heavy, 5.25(Ti 5.90; rough
heavy. 5.25ffi 5.55.
Cattle market closed steady.
Sheep market closed steady.
New York Stock.
New York, July 1C. Following are
the quotations on the market today:
U. P. ir,-. IT. S. Steel preferred
ion";, U. S. Steel common 2S. Read
ing lo::;. Rock Island preferred 4T't4.
Rock Island common 22, Southern Pa
cilic SIU, N. Y. Central 112-;. L. & N.
lltl'i. Smelters 11!H., Canadian Pa
(ihc In v., Illinois Central 144. Penn.i
12:ii. Erie 25 C. & ). :,5. B. R. T
5S, B. & O. 5 Atchison Ills, Locomo
tive r.Si. Sugar 122,i.. St. Paul i::::7,
Copper '.u',. Republic Steel preferred
S4. Republic Steel common 2SVi. South
ern Ry. 20'..
LOCAL MARKET CONDITIONS.
Today's Quotations on Provision, Live
Stock, Feed and Fuel.
Rock Island, July 10. Following are
the wholesale quotations in today's mar-kets:
Provisions and Produce.
Live Poultry Spring chickens $3.5U
to ?4.00 dozen; hens, per lb., Sc to 9c;
ducks, per pound. 9 to Kic; turkeys, per
pound, 14c to 15c; geese, per pound,
9 to 10c.
Butter Dairy, ISc to 20c.
Lard 10c to 11c.
Eggs Fresh, 15c.
Vegetables Potatoes, new 95e to $1.
Hogs .Mixed, ?5 to $5.50.
Sheep Yearlings or over. $4.00 to
$5.75; Iambs, $4.50 to $6.75.
Cattle Steers. $:.50 to $5.00; cows
and heifers, $2 to $4.00; calves, $4.50 to
Feed and Fuel.
(;rain Corn, 5;c to 75c; oats, 45c.
Teacher Why, Georgey, do you
think birds have souls?
Georgey Yes'm; I know our parrot
the news all ii time THE 1 Heavy falls were registered at a numH got one, but she's goln' to the b4
CI I m a .1 m n . m IV
ber of stations in all districts. Ratu I place. Chicago Tribune.
Chicago, July 1(. Following are the
market quotations today:
July, 90, W., S9i,, S9i.
September, 93, 9:;?4. 92, 92.
December, 9C?i, 97, 9CVs, 9CVi
Corn. July. 53'. 53, 53. r,?,.
September, 53, 54, 53 U., 53.
December. 51, 51, 51'4. 51.
.July. 44, 44', 43, 43.
September, 39, 39 . 3S. 3S.
December. 40, 40',, 39, 39.
Julv, closed 1C.27.
September. 1C.42, 10.47, 10.42, 1C.42.
July, S.S2, 8.S5, 8.82. S.82.
September. 9.02, 9.02, 9.00. 9.00.
July, 8.50, S.55. 8.47, 8.47.
September, S.C7. 8.70, 8.C5. 8.C5.
Receipts today. Wheat. CO; com
415; oats, 108; hogs, 17,000; cattle, 4,
000; sheep, 14,000. Hogs left over, 3,-
Hog market opened strong. Light.
5.73(f7 6.10; mixed and butchers. 5.65i7
6.07; good heavy, 5.205.90; roug.i
Cattle market opened steady.
Sheep market opened firm.
Omaha. Hogs, 11,000; cattle, 3,500.
Kansas City. Hogs, 15,000; catt!.
Union Stock yards, 8:40 a. m.: Hog
H. J. CHURCHILL
ROCK ISLAND HOUSE BLOCK.
Both phones: New 5048; old
205' West Third Street, over
Der Demokrat Office. Old phone
Stocks, Bonds, Cotton,
Grain and Provisions
Bought and Sold for Cach or on
CALL US UP FOR THE
Is tlie firm that trains by
your delay in getting
those teeth fixed.
Don't stay awake burn
ing lights and suffering.
"It Don't Hurt a Bit"
1715 Second Ave.
Over the London, Rock Island.
H. J. Toher.
A. L. Anderson.
H. J. TOHER &C0.
Private wires to New York and
109 Main Street, Davenport.
Phone West 407.
The Children All
As well as the older members
of the family, and think there is
nothing more delicious and re
freshing than our Ginger Ale.
Orange Cider, Birch Beer. Iron
Brew, Coco Cola, Lemon Sarsa
parilla, Cream and Strawberry
Soda Waters. All made from
pure sugar and spring water.
Call and see how we make it.
We deliver by the case at your
residence to order free of charge.
Carse & Ohlweiler
Cor. Eleventh St. and Fifth Ave.
Old phone west 14, new phone