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THE AHaUS; TJTEDNESDAY, JVLTF 4; 1900."
McCASKBIN A McCASKSIN
Atiorujt at Law.
ftoek Inland and Milan. Roe Mae of&ee
" Krell UsAta's store, "dac oOM os
Mai i street.
O. COWWSIXT. B. D. OOHIUf
CONNELLY & CONNELLY.
Attorney at Lsw
Money loaned Offlee erer TkonM' Sru
More, corner of Beooud ayanua ana Beves-
JACKSON A liUEST
Attorney at Law
Uffiee la Rock Uul SiUoul Beak Band
M. U LCDOLPH. BOBT. B. BBTBOLfiB
LUDOLTH A REYNOLDS
Attorneys at Law.
Money to loan. General legal bnslneaa. No-
tary public. 170 eeeona BTecus, oaiors
a. d. nrmtr. a t viun
SWEENEY A WALKEB.
Attorneyi and Counsellors at Law
Offlee is Bencston Block.
C J. SCARLB,
SEAIiLE A MARSHALL.
Attorneys at Law.
Transact a general leral business.
MCENIBY A MOENIBY
Attorneys at Law.
Leae mote 7 on food security; nrake eoUee
t coa Reference, Mitchell A Lynde, bankers
yfflee, Mltcbell et Lynde building.
JOHN K. SCOTT.
City attorney or ftrck Island. Boon
tUteheli A Lynde building.
F. H. FIRST. M. D.
Phytic! an and Sore sob.
Psoas) 4 on 1M7. Offlee, tu Twentieth
street. Office hours: 10 to 1 a. m.; S to 4 and
T to 8 p.m. Bunday. 8:80 to 8 JO a. so.; I JO to
DR. CORA EMERY REED.
Bpeelal attention to diseases of women and
ebbdren, also disease of eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office bourn 9:30 to IS a. to.. 1 to 4 p
so. SSI Slzteentb street, Kocs Island.
S. B. ICBKB1BT, M. O . . .
MRS. BXDA M. BCBIUtT, kf. D
DRS. BURKHART A BURKHART.
Offiee Tremaon block. Offlee bours 8 to It
a. m-, I to 6 and 7 to 9 p. m. 'Pbone No. 0dl
Rock Island, 111. Night calls answered frotr
C. T. FOSTER. M l.
Physician and Sorgeon.
Offlee between Third and Fourth avenues on
Twentieth street. Offlee bours: 0 to 11a.m.,
f to 4 p m. and 7 to 0 p. m Klgnt calls frotr
offiee Phone w
DIV S. H. MILLER
Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist,
All diseases of horses and cattle treated ot
approved principles. Surgical operations per
formed In a sclentltlo manner. Dogs treated
AU calls promptly attended to. Kldence
II o Fourib avenue. Telephone 4fi. Offlee
and innrmary. 1H15-1817 Fourth avenue
(Maueker's stable), opposite No. 1 fire bouse
DR. H. EaiMET STEEn!
Specialist and expert In tbe treatment 01
eervou. private and all obronlo diseases of
men and women.
Hours: 10 to 12. t o4,eto8. Sundays 10 to 11
Barrison and Second streets, opposite new
DR. M. A. HOLLLNGSWORTH.
Offloe, Harper House Pharmacy. Nlfhtcall
PROF. A. L. THOMPSON.
Psycho Hacnetlo Healer.
Treat all chronic diseases.
Hours 9 to 12: 1:90 to 0 and 7:30 to 9.30. 1907
Fourto avenue, between Nineteenth and
DR. C. W. GRAFTON,
Rooms 18 and it, MltoheU Lynda Mfl0ln
OHee bo ira from 8 to 11 a. m. and I to t p. m-
J. T. TAYLOR.
Offlee bours :W to 18 a. m.. 1:80 to S.-00 p. m
tiWH titfctfecih Ktreet. Opposite Union office
DKACK A KERNS.
Aranltaeti and ?uprtntaBdnt.
Bklnner Block. Beeoed Boor.
HENRY GAETJE. Prop.
Out Flowers and Deslma of all Kind
City store, 1807 Bsoocd area as. Tsiepnone
EED'S ilYflliZfl 1
FOR THE BLOOD. 5
Tb tfl po rfnl svrxl rcilbl rrnxtly Mart
th pabuc. Kpeliiy rw th tnoet oUiuti
Me of Ulood iNMtxm. nexofvasw sMmsa, I krm. 5l
cxiu-s a K i. w u ttrv a SBtn "
CHAS. E. HODGSON .
Fire Insurance Agency,
American Irts. Co.
rraders Ins. Co.,
Onion Ins. Co.
Rockford Ins. Co.
- Newark, N. J.
Security Ins, Co
Now Haven, Conn
(ns. Co. State of ILL, - Rockford, 111
Office. Room 3. Buford block. Rates
as low as consistent with security.
J. M. Buford,
The old in re and
Losses Promptly Paid.
-Rates as low as any
can afford. Your
fiatronage la solio
ted. GEO. WAGNER, Jr.
Represents tbe following well
known tire aod Accident Insur
Kochester German Ins Co.
ierman " .
Buffalo Gennaa " .
Rochester, N T
....Buffalo, N Y
Grerman Fire .
New Hampshire " ....Manchester, N B
Milwaukee Mecbanlca " .....Milwsukee, W a
Fidelity and Casualty n.. ..New yor
Office corner Eighteenth street
Second avenue, second door.
SEE THE MAP
BEST LINE TO
M. A. PATTERSON,
General Passenger Agt., R. L & P. Ry.
Rock Island, 111.
is the highest quality,
purest and most
lasting. Every can
varnishes give cheap
results. Gregg Var
nishes give perfect
FOR SALE BY
FRANK ILL. - '
Dealer In Hardware, Stoveejinware. ate.
Meead City Paint aad 6ree Varnish.
Srsfll Varnish sasotutsly usrsntssd.
Ofllce ef the Peoples Power Company, Rock
Uand. 11L. June li. 11: , ,
Notice ii herbv viren that a special meet
inrof thestockho'.de'sof the l pies Power
Company wul be held at tbe renerai oQoes of
said companj. No Vu eTnteenib street. In
i he city of Bock Inland, ia the count of Rock
Island, and btate of Illinois, on tbe eighteenth
(l!ih) day of July. lwX. at tbe ho'ir ot 3:30
o clock p. m.. for the purple of voting- on tbe
fo'lowtDtf proposition, to wit: .
To inereaM the capital stix-k of s!d corprr
atlon from the sum of three hundred thous
and col rs i fv 0 (i ) to kk hundred
thousand d4'ars iWO.wn'l nd the number of
its ahares from three thousand )3 0"0) to six
thousand (d,0u0;. AJtem. Davis,
, T m mas B. Davis.
CHAttLf H. DlBBB.
WlLXSUI L. VCLJB,
CBABLasO. fasoif. J
ranOCK ISLANO Y
J ft jo mint
cr PEORIA q
S ? i 2
r . 3
TIEN-TSIN' TO" PEKING.
Approach to the Chinese Capital
Described by an American.
TEDIOUS TEAVELDIG BY BAIL.
DaJtser wad UcosTealtsee In Ld
Inar Sailor, at the Takn Forti I'e-
king's Poiltioa la a Desert Tbe
Composed of tbe Forelea Embas
A naval officer r ho has Just returned
lroru the Asiatic station recently made
two jourueys to Teking by way of
Tien-tsin and the railroad, which the
Boxers have in part destroyed and
along which the lorelgn marines and
sailors are now advancing to the Chi
nese capital. He described the ap
proach to the Chinese capital to a New
York Evening Post reporter as ex
treinely uncomfortable even at the best
of times. Not only is the journey by
rail very tedious, but the preliminaries
to landing from a ship-of-war are in
convenient and even dangerous.
"The Taku forts," he said, "so fre
quently referred to in current dis
AMEKICAX LEGATION IX PEKIKG.
patches, are adobe structures on
ooast at the mouth of the Pel ho.
thrr from lack of enterprise or of stud
led purpose the Chinese iernilt a dan
gerous bar to exist off the mouth of the
Pellio in front of the forts. This bar
and the sLallows about it extend so
far out that men-of-war are forced to
lie 13 miles offshore, entirely out of
sight of land.
"When a naval officer has occasion
to visit Peking, he must drop from his
ship into a little launch and in this
light craft make the journey across the
bar and to the point where he is to
take the train for Tien-tsin. The jour
ney by rail thence is about 20 miles.
The hour of departure Is always uncer
tain, and the train Is extremely slow.
The road runs through a densely peo
pled region in which are few Euroie
ans. Tien-tsin itself is a considerable
Chinese town on the Teiho. It has a
small foreign colony, but is likely. In
view of disturbances at Peking and
elsewhere in the interior, to have this
colony considerably enlarged by refu
gees. "The Journey from Tien-tsin to Pe
king is made at better speed than the
Journey from the coast to Tien-tsin.
Besides, for $5 one may have the privi-
lege of riding in an imperial postal car,
which has some of the comforts of the
American parlor car. It is a little mis-
j leading, however, to speak of the jour
ney to Peking by rail, for the nearest
t station is about live miles from the
I city. The abomination of modern civ
ilization may not come nearer the
sacred city. Tin- journey from the sta
tion to Peking is made over one of the
worst roads on earth, and In a pecul
iarly uncomfortable vehicle the Chi
nese country cart.
"Peking itself is a city of a million
Inhabitants, standing in a desert, with
out sewers, and without a public water
supply. The filth of the place, which
is almost unbelievable, offends the
nostrils at every turn. The streets are
ill paved, and getting about the city is
uncomfortable and even dangerous.
Peking is walled, with a most pictur
esque piece of masonry, but the city
has outgrown its bounds, and from the
top of the wall one may see the outer
suburbs stretching wide and densely
"It Is hardly accurate to say that
Teking has a foreign quarter in the
sense in which that phrase Is under
stood in the treaty ports. The foreign
residents are the members of the lega
tions, the missionaries and their house
holds. Each foreign household lives 1
In a 'compound' of its own. These
compounds are the only clean places in
the city. The compound of the British
legation is large and attractive. The
same is true of the plot occupied by
the Russian legation. Our own lega
tion occupies a neat but far too small
compound, near the city walL
"The legations and the mission
aries have a social life cf their own,
and the representatives of foreign pow-
; ers give brilliant entertainments. The
t social life of the legations, however,
' goes on in the presence of a vast bo
i tile population and is rendered a little
. uncomfortable at times by reason of
! national JphIous fears and suspicions,
i The presence of a large Iiussian force
i at Port Arthur, just across the gulf of
j Pe-chi-li from the Taku forts, does not
tend to lessen the uneasiness of life at
"Peking has a hot and rather un
healthy summer climate. The city is
cs near as may be In the tame latitude
as Philadelphia, but considerably far
ther Inland. Many of tbe coast towns
are aIo unhealthy, but Chefu. on a.
Muff facing the sea. about 200 miles
southeast of the Taku forts, has an ex
cellent climate and is a favorite place
of summer residents with foreigners
In that part of China."
A Straws Waitr,
Two men, according to the New York
Times,, have started from Vienna for
the Paris exposition pushing an empty
cask before them oa a wager of $50,
000. - - - .. -i . ..
BUFFALO'S ART PALACt.
Permanent Bnildlaar to Be K reefed
For Pan-American Visitors.
The city of Buffalo Is soon to have
one of the most beautiful buildings In
the western world, a public art gallery.
to cost upward of $300,000. The build
lng Is the gift of J. J. Albright, a liber
al patron of art, who desires to bestow
upon his fellow citizens a gift that will
yield immeasurable pleasure and be
come a center of culture and refining
Influence. The only conditions Impos
ed by the public spirited douor were
that the city of Buffalo should furnish
a 6ite and that the Fine Arts academy
of Buffalo, which Is made the custo
dian of the property, should raise a
maintenance fund of $100,000. The
city has already deeded the site, which
is just within the limits of Delaware
park, overlooking the beautiful park
lake. The Fine Arts academy has also
practically complied with the terms,
and the work of building will be hur
ried as rapidly as the conditions will
permit. The building will first be used
as the art palace of the ran-American
exposition and then become the home
of Buffalo's principal art collection.
This magnificent edifice will be 250
feet long by 150 feet wide, and the
principal facade will look toward the
east, The building will be upon a
broad terrace 35 feet above the level of
the lake which lies a few rods to the
eastward. The principal approach will
be along a gentle slope and up short
flights of steps, the contour of the
ground giving opportunity for stately
embellishment. The terrace walls are
to be of heavy granite blocks. Statua
ry. fountains, formal floral displays
and lawns will complete the ornamen
tation of the terrace.
The style of architecture chosen is
the classic Greek, both the eastern and
western facades showing rows of rich,
graceful columns. The style Is Ionic.
A semicircular colonnade forms the
central feature of the west or Elm
wood avenue front, The building lias
broad wings at the extreme northern
and southern ends, terminated by
porches whic h will be reproductions of
famous architectural works of ancient
Greece. The highest peak Is only 45
feet above ground. The Erechtheum
of Athens has been a prolific source of
inspiration for the architects, Messrs
Green and Wicks of Buffalo. The por
tico of the Erechtheum, famous for it3
caryatides, will be one of the works to
be thus reproduced. The Erechtheum
was an ancient temple and is one of
the most interesting of the ruins of the
Acropolis at Athens. It was rebuilt
after the Persian Invasion, about 400
Entering the building by way of the
main approach one comes first to the
hall of statuary in the middle of the
building, which is 71 by 100 feet. Dl
rectly west of this Is the hemicycle, a
large semicircular room with tiers of
seats and a rostrum, where lectures
may be given before audiences of sev
eral hundred people. North of statu
ary hall will be a gallery 33 by 58 feet
On either side of the corridor leading
to this gallery are library and board
rooms. Beyond, in the extreme north
wing, will be seven studio rooms con-
nected by a long corridor. In the west
ern part of the building are two other
anterooms and four large galleries. In
the large, light basement will be nu
merous other rooms for all sorts of
uses in connection with the proper
management of the building, such as
bicycle and cloak rooms, lavatories.
janitors' quarters, electric lighting and
heating, packing and storage. The
building will be strictly fireproof, the
materials being white marble, steel
beams, brick, cement and stone. The
structure will require 25.000 cubic feet
of marble. All materials will be of
the best, so that an enduring edifice
may remain when present generations
shall have vanished.
NEW MILITARY DEVICE.
A Tool For Intrenchlngr Ueeeatly
Tested at Peekskill, X. V.
A new tool for digging rifle pits
quickly so that soldiers shall not be
exposed longer than necessary has just
been tried and approved at the nation
al guard camp at Peekskill, N. Y says
the New York correspondent of the
Fittsburg Dispatch. The digger is a
heart shaped, concave blade of steel
six inches deep by five wide. It has
two small wooden handles, which are
attached conveniently for the use of
the soldier. There is a solid sharp
point to the blade and a loop by which
the digger can be hung over the neck
of the canteen.
A soldier throws himself on the
ground, takes out his trowel and In a
few minutes has a trench large enough
for him to lie in, with his earthwork
in front, and at the expenditure of
very little labor. The whole affair
weighs only a pound, so that it is not
cumbersome to carry. Officers and
men at Peekskill say that it is an ex
cellent invention that should come into
Plows For the Veldt.
Some of the English soldiers who be
longed to the reserve were so confident
that England in the end would annex
the South African republics that they
took with them farming implements
and carpenter's tools, according to tbe
Chicago Record. One man took a pat
ent plow with the intention of using it
on the farm he Intended selecting In
the annexed territory. Several yeomen
now at the front wrote home asking
that plows be sent them, assuring their
Lome people that by the time the plows
reached the Transvaal the war would
be over, and the plows would come la
Oa the Road ta Afflsesee. 1
The men who ride - harvesting ma
chines this summer, says the St. Louis
Globe-Democrat, will do most of their
riding la automobiles next fall.'
! THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
Items of Interest Gathered at
MOVEMENT TO BEATJTJTYTHE CITY
Hevr Project For the Position of
Pablie Bnildina-a In the Future.
ExeostWe Gallery- In tbe House.
Playground For Children of Wash,
fajton A Netv Drink.
"They are talking now in Washing
ton," said William K. Smith of that
city recently to a reporter of the New
York Tribune, "of buying all that the
government does not own of the south
side of Peiiusyltania avenue and
throwing it Into a great park. In which
the public buildings of the future will
be placed. 1 hope they will, for it
would add greatly to the city's beauty
if they do. Washington has always
and aptly borne the name of the City
of Magnificent Distances, and with
equal justice it could now be called
the city of magnificent parks, for no
city In this country approaches it la
this particular. The statuary In tha
city generally adds to Its beauty, but
there are exceptions. There Is a statue
of Franklin there that Is not a thing of
beauty, and the bloated and monstrous
effigy of Webster with which they have
destroyed the leauty of Scott circle
were best taken away. But In the
main we have suffered little from
"When I was a small boy, oue of my
delights was to peek out at the great
steam rollers which were used to keep
the asphalt smooth and to blot out the
marks of the horseshoe and the ruts
of the heavy wagon. I say peek out,
because in hot weather In the middle
of the day, on account of the extreme
heat, I would not be allowed without.
From the upper windows then I could
easily see all that passed in the street,
but today there is hardly a street in
the residential section where you can
see the streets from the upper win
dows of the fringing houses. The trees
that were then mere slips, Inclosed in
guarding wooden boxes, have now
grown to trees estate, and their limbs
Interlock on the narrower and all but
cast complete shade on the wider
streets. The parks, which then were
little more than barren wastes, are
now wonderful examples of arboricul
ture." The only gallery in the house of rep
resentatives which offers the luxury of
cushioned seats Is that reserved for
the president, the members of his cabi
net and the justices of the supreme
court, with their families, says the
New York Post's Washington corre
spondent. It Is called the executive
gallery. It Is the most thinly peopled,
with the exception of the diplomatic
gallery next to it, of any In the house.
"I have attended to this gallery for 20
years." said Captain Trevls as the ses
sion of congress was about to close,
"and never yet have had a president
occupy a seat In It. Members of his
household have frequently been here,
particularly In the Arthur administra
tion and In the Cleveland administra
tion. President McKInley, through hi
secretary, occasionally sends people
here, and the justices of the supreme
court frequently send tlieir friends over
here, accompanied by one of their mes
sengers. The clerk of the court has
tickets, too, which he issues."
The latest occupant of the president's
pew, which Is shut off from the rest of
the gallery by a little gate that only
the custodian can unlock, was an old
gentleman who, with his wife, went
to the capitol with a note from the
president's secretary. They were ad
mltted to the gallery, the woman tak
ing one of the ordinary seats, while her
moreambltious husband literally climl-
ed over the gate and seated himself in
the place niade for the president. III.'
presence there occasioned some coar
ment and many Inquiries as to who the
distinguished personage was. This led
to an Invitation being extended to hini
to take a more modest seat, and the
custodian unlocked the gate to permit
him to come out.
Although Washington has more parks
In proportion to Its size than any city
In the country, until now It has had no
public playground. A reservation iu
the southeastern section of the city has
been improved and set aside as a play
ground for the children, says the Chi
cago Tribune. Football goal posts and
cross bars have been erected, a base
ball diamond has been mapped out.
and other things have been done which
will contribute to the enjoj ment of the
children. The grounds have been lev
eled and improved, and hydrants have
been erected to supply water, and the
reservation Is perfectly drained. The
cost of this improvement was defrayed
by a philanthropist who refuses to dis
close his identity. The work was done
under the direction of Colonel Bing
ham, who has charge of public build
ings and grounds.
Washington Is reveling In a new
drink, invented by a group of corre
spondents, says the New York World.
It Is called the "Mamie Taylor." nl-
hougb nobody seems to know why.
This is the recipe: Squeeze a lime in
a tall, thin glass; drop the lime in the
glass, put in a handful of cracked Ice,
pour a good sized booker of Scotch
whisky over the ice. fill with ginger
ale, stir and drink. Tbe drink has su
perseded Scotch high ball and all the
How They Rally to the Cry.
'On to Peking!" Is tLe new British
cry since "On to Pretoria!" is needed
no more, says the fct. Ixuls Post-Dispatch.
Other land grabbing nations
bare been "Oa to England for a Ions
EE S HIVE
114 W. Sud St.
of the best suit, jacket, skirt, waist and wrapper values ever offered
in the tri-cities by attending oar
GREAT STOCK REDUCING SALE
Notwithstanding- a very busy season, our stock is far larger than it
ought to be, and iu order to reduce it to reasonable proportions we
have decided to cut prices from 25 to 33 per cent, and in some in
stances to one-half. 1 If you need anything in the above lines here is
your opportunity, and what an opportunity it is, too:
$7.50, $11.98, $16.98
Ladles' Suit Sale.
12 98 and 1.5 Udics' suits
now only. . . ,
$20 and 25 ladies" suits,
30 and $S5 ladies'
63c and 75c waists,
89c and $1.25 waists,
$1 S5 and f 1.50 waists,
All our high grade whito shirt waists re
duced 25 to 33 per cent.
Don't buy a suit, jackot, skirt, waist or
wrapper until you have seen what we have to
Notice Is hereby (riven that a special meet
ing; of the stockholders of the Kock inland &
Kastrrn Illinois Kail way company has been
called by tbe directors of said company, to be
held at the ofllce of the company In the Kook
ery building. In Chicago, 111 . on the 2d day of
July, luuo, at the hour of II o'clock in the fore
noon; and that at such infetiair there will be
submitted to a vote of tbe stockholders the
following several propositions, viz.:
1. To chaoKe the name of oaid corporation
to the -'Davenport, Rock Island & Northwest
ern Railway company."
2. To Increase the capital stock of Bail eor-
P"rtinn from one hundred thousand dollars to
the sum or lour ml lion dollars
3. To authorize the omcera and directors to
Issue and dispose of bonds of a Id company,
to the amount of tour million dollars, payable
in gold, til tv years after date bearing three
and one-half (3V4) pt cmt Interest. navble
semi-annually; and also to execu'e a trust
deed or mortgage, thtrrby conveying tbe cor
porate property, rights and franchises, now
owned and possessed, or hereafter acquired,
by said company, to secure 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 officers and directors to
purchase In fee simple the railroad property,
corporate rights, powers privil- ges and fran
chises (except tbe franchise to be a corpora
tion) of the Davenport. Kock Island & North
western Kailwav company, and of the Daven
port. Clinton Kastern Railway company, re
spectively (both of said last Darned companies
being Iowa corporations): or. In case of the
union of the railways of said two cornea' Its
In the meantime by purchase, s-ile, consolida
tion or otherwise, to purchase thi railway
property, corporate rights, privileges and
franchises (except tbe franchise to be a cor
poration) of the corporation owning said
Dated April 10. 1900.
John W. Uatbh,
Chahi.ks g. Gatm,
James C. Hotchihs,
Chahljm G. Gates. Secretary.
The Western Illinois
Summer Normal School
Is now in session at Augustana
college. Hock Island. The school
will be in session from June 25
to August 3. j
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 certiGcate; to
make np work for advanced
standing in school, and to get a
good course in pedagogy and pri
Cpccial attention also given to
work in music and drawing as re
quired of teachers in public
K locator's Notice.
Estate of John E. Baker, deceased.
The undersigned oaving oeen appointed ex
ecutor of the last will and testament of John
K Baker, late of the county of Roek la.
land, state of Illinois, deceased, hereby
Kim uwuuv iamb ne win appear OCX ore
the county court of Rock Island county, at
tbe eounty court room. In tbe city of Kock inl
and, at tbe September term rn tbe first Mon
day ia September next, at which time all per
son baring claims against saU" estate are no
titled and requested to attend. ,"ar the dutdcw
of having tbe same adjusted.
jtu persons maeutea to aaia estate are re
quested to make Immediate payment to tbe
Dated this wtb day of J use, A. D . IS0O.
- psb-utCbiuavalt, iu ecu tor.
en port, Iowa
fC. 98 and 7.60 ladies silk lined OAJ
jackets, now only "TyO
at Half Price.
Model Train Service on a Mod
Home Seekers' Excursions
July 3 and 17, August 7 and
Host and quickest route with
through car service, north, 1
south, west and northwest.
Tourists' and reduced rate
tickets to principal points
and summer resorts.
and Pacific Coast,
Florida and the South.
Chair car and sleeper to St.
Louis. St. l'aul and Minne
apolis without charge. Per
sonally conducted excur
sions, through sleeping and
tourist car accommodations
reserved without change.
Tloket office open day and night. Depot
at foot of Sixteenth street. Kor maps and
full Information apply to
H. D. Mack. D. P. A.
M. J. Touko, Agent.
Phone 1131 and 1180.
THOSE PRETTY LITTLE
Are JCST THE THIN (J.
We make them tiring you
twelve different positions in
tbe dozen. Better ones with
eight, six, four, three and two
different positions In tbe dot
en. AD regularUy mounted
la tbe latest finish at
C, E. SMITH,
Opposite Harper House, Bsoocd Ays.
John Volk & Co.,
Builders : : :
A LAO kf AkTCrACTUBCS OF .
Sash, Doors, Blinds and Moulding;
Veneered and I lard Wood Floor
ing of All Kinds.
Single and Double Strength Window
Glass, Polished Plate. Beveled
Plato and Art Glass.
311-329 EH'IITKENTII STREET,
KOCK ISLAND. .