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B PlilWPWWrWfrWfc m wtiniii niiiitfinj.p "T' WTfrr m rw- -1-r.j,. jiwvii- THE. OHIOAOO EXA-GHLiH. ' ' $ (bHEjt' veLkaaBaW Ikl .isaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaiBA I ,sfi "'" " .1 MR. CHARLES HANNIFIN. The Popular Proprietor of the Pan-American Is Talked of for County Clerk THEY TRY NEW CROPS KANSAS FARMERS ALWAYS READY TO EXPERIMENT.; Tlic-y lliif l-'lriu Pii I lh Unit tliu Still of Their Stutc Will Kul-c Anything 'I he Hcconl-Ilrculiliiu Wheat Crup of the Vinr 11)01. The advance of Kansas to the first idiu-u anions the whont-iirodiioliig coin iiimiiwciiIMis npilii calls attention to the wonderful iitotltictlvenoxs of that .State. .It Is nlo calcnlatcil to make one rolled on the remarkable' history f agricultural experiment!! by the Kan.tas fanners. In the early '60s there wis hlgh-messme wheat growing, but It Ulil not reach the volume, nor even tho relative Importance, of the crops of tho last few years. The crop of 1001 aggregated more than 00.000.000 bushels, by far the largest of any .State In the Uulou. This crop Is al ued ut more than S50.000.000. Whom raising In Kansas has passed Ihrough many experimental stages, as has the growing of many other agri cultural products. At ilrst It was tup posed that only xprlng wheat could Ik; produced with prollt In the State. This Idea was dispelled by tho demon utratlons of T. ,. Henry, known as the "wheat king," who owned at one time (iO.000 acres of laud near Abilene. Henry Introduced winter wheat. One year (187(1) he raised moro than L'OO, 000 bushels which he sold at about Sl.'JO per bushel. lie revolutionized wheat raising In his State. At present the spring wheat crop Is an Inconsid erable Item In tho total product. In spite of tho fact that Kansas has led tho prairie States In agricultural development, nnd has held tho center if the Ntngo for many years, thero have been times In tho experimental pro cesses when Its people suffered dis paragement for their foolish and un- profitable methods. It used to be said that a Kansan would plan anything; that ho hnd to be shown that a thing would not grow before ho would be lieve his State could not produce it. Tor example, there are xald to be '-',500 vnrletles of apples. State reports show that ut least '.',000 of these have been tried In the Sunflower State, many of iliom proving utter failures, of course, but the best varieties being establish ihI through this Indiscriminate but coti elusive method of demonstration. A story Is told of Secretary Mauler of the agricultural department that ho once Islted the French market In New Orleans and thero for tho lirst time nav macaroni. Ho was Inquisitive about tho curlous-looklug food prod uct. Ho was told of the various uses to which the, article could bo put. Ho declared that he believed "the stuff would grow In Kansas," and expressed his determination to try It. In recent years tho Kansas farmers havo learned through their own exper iments nml through tho useful Infor mation of tho agricultural schools what crops aro best adapted to their holl and climate, what parts of tho State tiro best for this or that variety, when to plant and how, how to light crop enemies, etc. This practical school applies to cereals, fruits and cattle. It Is wholly prohablu that tho present preference for wheat over corn will bo permanent since It has been demon strated that as lino winter wheat can Imj ralhpd in Kansas as In any other part of tho world and with much moio certainty of success than attends tho raising of coin, says tho Kansas City Stnr. It seems Improlmblo that tho world's wheat supply will become orcrlnrgo as a result of this change In Western States. Tim product of tho Eastern Slates 1 1 growing less and less. As an Illustration: Two counties In Kan sas produced this year moro than 11, (Kx),oou bushels of whent-moro than all the New Kngland States and Jer sey. iH-iawnre, Alabama, Arkansas, .Mniitiiiia and .South Carolina combined. LUXURY IN THE HOUSE. I'miner Mciiilur Ih AiiiiihI nt HU'h i:l 11 i pint'ii t nml Dcciinitliiii". '"' "Slmdo of iilll llolmau! It's enough to make the old man turn over In his grave! And if Dookery of Mlz.oura vus hero he'd lioro fall In a lit on tho iloor." Ho sto.-l in the hall of tho IIouso of ItepresoiitathL-s contemplating tho rich innhogati desks, tho hnudsomo furnishings, tho gilt and decorations, with a choleric and deprecatory eye. Ho was attired In black broadcloth, tho vest cut low, showing u wldo ex- pause of unstarched shirt front, cross ed by a !ltt:l: string tie. Ills thin soled boots of soft leather were care fully polished, and he held a black slouch hat In his hand. "I was In Congress In the dnys or 'retrenchment and reform,' " ho said, "and we had no such ilolti's as these. Them chairs, with a little 1 ecu 11 lug, was good fo ten years longer, ami thero wasn't nary 1111 Initial enrved In the desks, lit my day the red plush sofys In tho lobby was a dream of ori ental splendor, and 1 see they mint have lino leather sofys now. "And as for these new committee rooms, tho appropriations In particu lar, they air n scene of Imperialistic sump'shusnos that the Caesars never Imagined 1 walked through this morn ing, my feet sinking to tho ankles in velvet carpets, and every inovo rolled ed In the polish of tho inahog'ny tables, desks mid chairs. These hero plain Congressmen, corn-fed products of the West, must feel mighty out of place amid such surrotindlii's of luxurious uess and regal splendor. They tell me there Is $1,000 world of gold In the ceilings of tho Speaker's room, by way of decoration, and that a third of a mil lion dollars has been put In tiling and inahog'ny. leather, gilt and palntln'. "Well, I reckon after all there ain't not bin' too good for tho great Ameri can people, and theso nlr tho represen tatives of tho people, nnd tho people they pays the freight," whereat he shook his head, says tho Washington Star, and walked away. COCKATOO KILLS CAT. I'ellne AttackH liO-Ycar-Olil lllril n ml MeelH Ileal h. This Is a story of n poor pussy and "lllniico," a pugnaelous cockatoo own ed by Policeman Charles McKcunn. It happened Friday. Itlauco, as usual, was lu tho yard and was engaged In picking a bono from n pinto of scraps, when tho cat, ti tierce, hungry-looking feline, inado Its appearance. Slowly crouching ready to spring, It nindo Its way Inch by Inch toward the suppos edly unsuspecting bird, which was watching tho feline's movements from tho corner of its eye. At tho distance of a yard tho cat made tho spring. Llko a yellow streak Its body leaped toward tho cockatoo. Quick us lis leap was It was not uulek enough Tor tho sagacious Illauco. As the cat leaped Into tho air Hlauco met the ani mal with his great horn-llko claws, strlklug It Mjunroly In tho face. .Surprised, but not shaken lu courage, tho cm rolled over and over, and after recovering Itself gave a faint cry and leaped again. Tills time Itlauco struck It viciously with 0110 claw and one wing, knocking it spinning, nt the same time shrieking out In his high voice: "Illanco, lllanco! Scat! seat Aw, poor pussy, poor pussy." Again the cat came to time, and again did tho bird meet it squarely in tho face with Its claws, and then, be fore It could recover Itself to spring again, Itlauco Jumped on Its hack, picking its body with a vengeance that made tho fur tly. For over ll vo min utes both bird and niilmal waged bat tle, until weakened by loss of blood ami the terrllle drubbing admiulsteied to it by tho bird, tho cat crawled out In tho alloy, where It dropped dead, pursued lu tho hist by Itlauco, Hushed with tho glory of victory. Itlaneo sus tained but few Injuries from the bat tle, and doplto a little stiffness and a slight loss of appetite he was all light tile next day. Tho cockatoo has been lu tho Me Keiina family for nearly sixty yearn, having been handed down liom' three generations. It Is a handsome bird of tho South Africa variety, while lu col or, with n beautiful yellow topnot. i'hlladelphla Inquirer. ON A DOWN GRADE, AilMMitiirnii Trip of 1.10 .Mile- on 11 llniiclrur. Sir Martin I'miwuy, ilurlir- his trav elling III the llollvlau Andes, ellllibed Ciisapnlca by rail, a height of l.'i.iiOil feet. Then ho was given a handcar, four wheels, a platform, a seat and a brake-mid on that oonvoynnco inado a memorable trip back to I.lnm. Cravltatlon was our engine, ho says. It gripped us lu tho midnight dark ness of the tunnel, where, sightless, wo felt tin ground as If It wero sliding out beneath us. Tho wheels whirred. There was tho sense, If not tho aspect, of motion, till tho tunnel's eyo camo lu view ahead, a inero speck of light re vealing stalactite Icicles on walls and roof. Larger ami brighter It grow; llko a bomb from a mortar wo burst forth into the day. Down wo went, down nnd down. Tho kilometer posts How by us like a rail ing. We wero swunp, round corners and plunged lu mid out of the night of tunnel". These, when curved, as they frequently were, seemed to screw about tts with a motion of their own. Wo dashed along the margin of giddy preelplies, and over unpaved bridges with giddy depths below, llanglwent the wheels against a stone fallen upon the ralN. Tho ear was Hung Into the air, but fell safely back. Tho brief twilight was soon over, and solid nlu'ht eiuno on. Then began the romance of this loO-mlle ride, and fan cy was turned free to dignify our High! with Imaginary terrors. There was no inoon. but .luplter and Venus were bright enough to east a shadow. The Southern Cross was vis ible Just ahead. The Milky Way shone bright. Meteors dinted across the sky and the hilltops reflected Hashes of summoi' Huhttilng. Now and again We passed the house of some railroad employe, where a light shone ami dogs rushed barking forth; nut we hurried on unceasingly, down and down, rejoicing In our furious night. The next morning the end of the run came, without accident, at Lima, Youth's Companion. Sciii-I'plii Collector. CT Collectors of scarf plus or tlo pins. to bo more correct tiro one of tho fads of .Now lork men. The recent robbery of l'aul (Illicit Thebuud by his vnlct revealed that Mr. Thcbaud was one who cultivated this hobby. One of the largest collections of the kind was left some years ago by ",11m mle" Wood, an eccentric bachelor, well known In New York society, who lived at the old New York hotel. Mr. Wood left nearly Sou pins, which were dis tributed to various friends. He was a bachelor and a native of Ihiltlmore. His hair and whiskers wero llery red. and lor a long time he dyed them, making them almost supernatural and Mcplils tophelcan lu their effect. Suddenly ho gave up the deception, and afterward appeared with suow-whlto hair ami side appendage. He was always lu love with the last society beauty, hut he would never propose, and he took deepest umbrage If any of them mar ried. To 0110 daughter of a socially prominent family, a famous beauty still, he had left a huge sum lu his will. On her marriage, however, he maniiged to ehango tho amount of zeros and the punctuation points so that her dowry from him fell from thousands to hun dredsnot being Inclined to further ex press his dissatisfaction lu a legal codi cil. William Cutting and Center Hitch cock have collections of tie pins almost as extensive as Is that of Mr. Thehaud. Many of these were given them at wed dings at which they were ushers. New York Times. t WHAT .YOUR KYKft mJ- jy JMZOS CVRM ALL EVE DISUSES, INflAMtO MS.6CAUD0N U90.& OFIANULATION ETC. ' MURINE CURES PINK EYE STRENGTHENS lEAI EYES. Cures issl I'ii.'lliN. Villi". It'll I'JIM. Cures Murmur eyes. Cures liilliiimil t-yes. Ciiiin Dye Hit's eyes. Itelluvrsc)!) iln. l.'mi! irr:iiiiiWt!im. 'Is 1111 oyu food. lU'lllllVI'H IIIHIIIIIKXIKIIS I'uivs oMTwnW.i'rt eves C'uiTi rmizliiivisof 1I1U Cures llii-lmiglnixcyu!i Cures ulcers 1111 uyes. Cons chililrt'ii's eyes. 'T? I'uivs houluson eyelid 1' Kvilori's eyelashes. c, curesiteuuiguuuuurn 3 log. 1 1 1 : 1 i:VKS Inmicillutch- I'i'sti 1 111 ilielc tui tin at lii'llllmicv liv tun ill s nf Miii'Iuk. Murine will ireveiit eye tt'iilllilesiif KI'IIOUI, iiii.lillli.s Him sllenuilii'ii tlielr eyes IT weak. iqinlTSHIONAI. MUX tulil stilileiits nun 11 menu 111 .Murine. siu.it nv am. nitrouisTs ami opti. cians. RICHES IN THE TROPIC8. Ki'-i'iirclii'M liiThiiNuHculouH Arul'rov Inu In lie Very I'rolitiilile. l'ew persons havo any Idea what prospects of wealth are opening lu tropical countiles. It Is only within a few years that any attention has been paid to many huge areas that are now found to bo rich in commodities which the world needs. Of course, this work of studying the tropical world Is still In Its early stages and much ro main to be done, even to procure 11 comparatively complete list of the tropical plant that are. most useful. In tho Inst two or thiee years It has been feared that the demand for rub ber would exceed the supply. Hnt re cent studies have revealed new Holds that are already beginning to contrib ute to tho rubber supply. The list of rubber plants Is eoiistnntly growing. Within two years a number of trees and vines never before utilized havo begun to yield a harvest of rubber. This valuable ptodiict bids fair to play in the humid regions or tho tropics about the same part as the precious meiiils do lu temperate legions, says the New Ynri; Sun. In the last ten years the Congo Tree Slate, I'reiieh i.'.ilana, Madagascar ami l.ngos hoo niHauceil eiioruiotisly In the value ol their exports, the basis of their prospeilty being duo 10 India rub. her. 'I ho latest declined expoits fiom (ho I'reiieii Congo, amounting to about M, -in 1.1 km 1, were half India rubber. Alter tho (all of Khartum. W. CmisIIh a Trench economist, cxprcNscd the opinion tluit the valley ol the Upper Mle. iiiyasiaieii lor mi many years by tho Multilists, would contribute prac tically nothing to tho wealth or the win Id for the next half century. Hut tho l.'pper Nllo has since Ihen lidded f.'jo tons ol rubber. In l-'ieuch luilo- China is the largo legion known as Up per l.:t-H and thu Laotian Shan .States, which until iccently havo never been of tho slight-Mi economic Importance lu tho foreign trade. In ISO!), after French expeils had reported that theso regions wero rich in valuable resoiuces, a little rubber began to be sent to mar ket, lu tho Hist year only Hfly tons wero oxporu'd. but In tho year follow ing l!)0O), tilu tons wero exported, al most nil of It from tho Trail Nlnh dls trlct, which .'s only a very small part of tho areas In which rubber Is found to tlirlro. Tho advance of our Unowlcdgo of VmfiTm mm oavi ?7wiB S W jSwmUM fmmm JhSuw ILLINOIS WILLIAM C. KUESTER, SUPERINTENDENT. 1994 N. Western Avenue, CHICAGO. Telephone Lake View 270. SIMEON W. KING LAWYER, UNITED STATES COMMISSIONER Commissioner of Deeds for all the States and Territories and Passport Agent MONADNOOK BTTTXjiDXlKrG- Qll Union Lock Poultry Fence. For Poultry, Rabbits, g. Orchards, Gardens, etc. ro mtt sJ m 3833 I'.utuajuly ll. um Stronger nnd donor apaclnjg thon any otlior make. Our Union Lock Hog, Flold and Cattlo Fence. Union Lawn Fonco Gates, etc., guaranteed first class. C Your dealnr should handlo this line ir not, write U9 fol prices. Catnlo-uo :ree. UNION FENCE CO.. DE KALB, ILL., U. S. A. rubber plants hi tin- tropic Is only ouo phiixo of the activity of botanical ex ploration there for tlu bouollt of coin, inerce. Annates do CcoKi'aphlo mi.vh that systematic elloi'ts nru now bulnj; untile to cttend the cultivation of thu raiule tlbor plant. Plantation owners, experimental station and coiiki'cxxcm, lu which expel Is discuss the ilestlon lu all Its bearliipi. nro now cooperat ing to develo,i a new Industry on a hirsa Willi", l!:iniU or China pra, of the nettle family. Is kcowii largely In China, .lapitn :ind the Malay Aiclilprl ttpi for cimrv "lot tin mid corihiKc It forms a luro part of the cloihln of the Chlueso peasantry who. even in the roldest weather, wear nothing but China srifs or cotton, Tim variety which h t'lown most largely In South ern China and Northern ludo China Is expelled to a considerable extent to Kiurluud Another variety Known as Kreeii ramie thrives best lu .lava and tho Suiiila Islands. Iloth plants mo sensitive to cold, but the variety known as wtiltc iiiinle stand moder ate fiosts and thrive lu temperate cli mates with proper soil and cultiva tion. The d'oiclopiucnt of the ramie In dustry has been retarded by the fact that It is dlltlcult to obtain the liher. which Is protected by a touch sl;ln that resists most chemical dlssnlvuuts. Great effort ire now belli); made to overcome this dllllculty. A raiule con Kress held two rtesslons last year and It Is believed that the dllllculty will be overcome. Tho tllli'i icuco lu color between kiccu mid bind; tea ha been ascribed to va rious causes. Heccutly Mr. A so, or the agricultural college at Tokyo, him In vestigated tho subject, and ho oilers, lu substance, the following explana tion: in making green tea tho leaves nro steamed as soon as gathered; lu tho enho of black tea tho leaves are allowed to ferment beforo drying. Tho resultJ Is that the finished black tea contains much less tautilii than the green con tains. The original tea-leaf possesses an oNldl.lug enzyme, which Is destroyed in tuo green tea by steaming., in black Urn, during fermentation, the enzyme oxidizes the tannin and gives rise to u brownlshcolorcd product. SANITARY DISTRICT OF CHICAGO, l Notice to Contractors. Si'iiIimI ih'iiiiiiim iiiIiIitnm'iI to (lie Itimul of l'nitei' nr tin. Siinliiirv lllxtrlci of i'IiL-mlm llllll llllllllM'll. "I'l-IIIIIIKIlN fill- I 111. lIllllll'kM nf Die Wiiti'i- Power I'liuil ut tin' I'liiiliullliii.- Hui'i. Heir i.iit'Hpiii'i, ill,," win In- uri'lM'il l.v the I'lii , or the Midi Sanitary IHmiIh nt llooiii II III SiTiillty lUllliUIU.', rninipi, in., until 1- in iHiiinilmil llnici. of WnlncMliiy, llli M'rom! ihic nl Ani'll. A. I). It'ti-' iiiiiI ulll lie imlillrli oii-ni'il hy Midi Ito.inl of Tinsli'rs in ii o un. oi Hie 110,1111 ni'in iniu iiii.i, No Mil v ill ,e n-relvi'il llllll iIi'his1i-i mi Ii-m iii-t-itini, mli-il iy iuu iinmlli'il nml Hfly ti' ilolliii'K In iiimii-y in- ii i-i'ii'i i'ln-i'1. i Un, mi im- iiiiniinil on niiic reHiiiiiMi,i,. iv iiotni; liiislms in tlie ('In of I'lilnipi. to In- nmiti' ln.tiilii' in tin, niiii't- (r Hie I Ink of ini Miniiuii nihtlli'l, liiii liioiii' nl' i In' I, ulll In- iiiiiuii'il to Hie lililili'i- nnli'Ks r it h'liril In tin, iitiiiniloniiii'iit ot tin- iiminKil lllll'll llllllll.l- ullilll flllllll.il Will, lilu 1,1.1 HIII'll lll'lllll Hll'l'illl'llll'IIH llllll lilllU lilts lS me i-nlli-il foi- hy Hat yi'iii'r.il hii'ililniii, H of tlie x.iiiiuiy HlHtllii, nml i-lial - i.i, ill Willi till Un eonilllliins In s.ilil h'1-iu-r il wpiei lll-llllllllH. I Opll-S llf till' U'l'lll-I'lll hlll-l llll-ll tloim mill in,, Hlii'i't of iIi'iimIiih un I ..- nl, Inlllrll ill Un, nilli'i'M of tin. l'lil,.i' I'i,..l llf till- SlIllllHiy JlUtl'llt. A lininl or mi tiiirmei1 Miirty i iiiiiiuiiiy lll lie ii'.iulri'il fur the t nl t liTnl iiciioim mire of Hi.' i'uitiriM-1 In Hie Mini nf twelve Iiiiniinil Kl :i(i) iliilliiis, Tin- liiinii'x hIiiiII he fiillilsliril i ntniilete In I'WT.) ili'tiill mn lenity lor h'it.iIiih wltlilii lolly iIids iifini- Hie ilnle or Hit- oi.- o lieglii wniK ii, lie IhmhmI I the I'lili-f llnal lieer. 'l'lu lliiimi of TriiHti'c i-ui-hi.v ri'cnoK the ilulit to reject miy or nil hlds. lllililels niukt iireseiil evlili'iii'n kiilUfiutrii'y to tlie llii.uil or TriiRlei's Hint tliey me rnllv eoinin'leiit, linvf- Hie iii'iesnry fnillllli'S unit pcrniilnry iinnirecs to pet form Hie work reqiilicil In a MitlxfiM'tiiry iiimincr nml wltle In tlin time sieeltleil. HAMTAUV IIIKTIIICT III' CIllCACO. Ily TlliniAtt A, .SMITH, Pivulilent. A. II. I'dllTl.'lt. Clerk, i'lilenue, 1'elJiusry 1, 100X BRICK CO. Canada. xl(lllilllllllHttHT "" fSr K ga' SAL"".".". D 17 Si l!elc. WiiiikcKiui HrcwIimCoiiipniij. It I with pleasure that wo cull the j attention of tho trade, and private fam ines, 10 me inci mat owing to tuo in creasing demand for bottled ale and porter of undoubted purity and of the llnest quality, wo are I'ow bottling the same, under our owu supervision. Tho ireuuent use of adulterants nud substitutes for mult and hops lu tho manufacture of malt liquor has re sulted In an liujulry for un article of domestic manufacture, wholly free from anything of u harmful or deleteri ous nature, and at a price that would commend Its use to all. Tho failure hitherto to obtain such an artlclo has led consumers to purchase I m nor ted 'goods at a high price. Therefore we aro prepared to place on tho market bottled alo uud porter unexcelled lu quality, equal lu every respect to tho Imported, at a much lower price. Our Roods being manufactured front tho choicest barley malt ami tho best hops In tho market, no substitutes whatever being used, and, being bottled by ourselves nt Waukegan, enables us to offer to our customers nn absolute guaranty of their purity and quality. Families can obtain tbeso goods of nil the leading fancy grocers, tho prin cipal hotels, restaurants and druggists. BK8LEY'S VYAKEGAN IUtEWIXU CH). Fortune' Hottlct! Hecr. The Fortune Brewing Company has added to Its large plant a mugulucent bottling establishment. The new works adjoin tho browcry on Van Buren street, west of Desplalnes, nud are fit ted up with the latest and most Im proved machinery. Thclreapacltylsvery great, and the quality of tho goods turn, ed out of the ory best. Ouo of the features of tho plant Is the arrange, incut for cooling tho beer. Not only has the latest cooling machinery been Introduced, but tho building In which the bottling It done Is adjoined by an other building In which freezing ap paratus Is placed. This keeps the torn, pcraturo of the very walls at freezing point all the time. Tho Fortune Brew ery produces a beer which Is famous tho world over. Now that Its bottling works are completed, no residence should be without It. Telephone "Mo roo 40." An nlr-eoollng system on a vast scab) Is to be tried at the St Louis exposition. Great fans will bring down a current of cold nlr from a height of 800 feet above tho earth nud pour It over the grounds on hot days. ELMER E. BEACH RAYMOND W. BEACH Beach & Beach LAWYERS i ..ii - I, .I, Suite 1501, Ashland Block, CHICAGO. Tolophono Control 1227. I. H. WILLIAMS 69 Dearborn Street. Room 20. LOANS On Furniture, Pianos, etc., with out removal, t lowest pesiiblc ratM 4 Aflll H, ll. HENRY B. TEFFT, 529 Stock Exchange Bldg. CHICAGO. CONTRACTING ENGINEER SPECIALTY: POWER PLANTS, HEA VY BUILDINGS, HEA VY FOUND A TONS. Phone Main 3689. JOS. J. DUFFY. JOSEPH J. GENERAL CONTRACTORS 907 Chamber Telephone IE0.W. JACKSON, JOHN J. CORBETT, W.E.BELL. CORNELIUS HOOAN, PrwUMt ki.rtil.'cil. Onml Mtaiftr. Telephone Central I BOO. Telephone Main 3776. w Jackson & Corbett Company General Contractors 1104 Ashland Block, 59 Clark St., CHICAGO. Corporation Work of Every Description. W A.lYDOH.PfM. H.C.LVOON. F.C DREWS, 0. MCCARTHY. y. Am. Soo. CX. Sfreurjp. Ooit'lSupt Supl. DndslBR and Dooklnn. The Lydon & Drews Company CONTRACTORS FOR Bridging, Docking, and Qtniral PiU Driving ALSO DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OK Foundations, Bridges, Piers, Breakwatnra, Lighthouses, Tunnels. Pneumatic and Submarine Work. Ylte'tJBSJiir w"1""" L!M! !: OHIOAGO TELEPHONE, MAIN 700. ASSERT CEMENT PAVING "177 LA SALLE ST. gfflCAGO TELEPHONE MEAGHAM & WRIGHT, MANUFACTURERS' AGENTS FOR Mica Hydraulic Cement AND DEALERS IN IMPORTED AND AMERICAN PORTLAND CEMENT. Telephone Main 50. 108 and 309 Chamber ot Commerce Building, - CHICAGOr M. J. SCANLAN DUFFY & CO., of Commerce. Main 4588. ftSSfe CENTRAL 2504. - ' .. . H' i v.. j, ..A. - m j. v.