Newspaper Page Text
THB ARGUS, WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 16. 1090.
Tbia fat the complaint of
thousands at tbia season.
Thrjr nave no appetite; food
does not relish and cften fall to dlenu,
tauaiiii? severe auffprlnir. Buch pfoj.le
nrad the toning op of tbe stomach and
digestive organs, which a course of Hood's
fcarsaparilla will give tbem. It also puri
Ct aad enriches t bn Mood, cures that du
tress alter eating and
' , Internal Misery
Only dyspeptic ran know, creates an
appetite, overcome that tired feeling and
builda up and sustains the whole physical
system, it ao promptly and effectively
relieves dyspeptic aymptoma and cures
tiervous hradaches, that it seems to have
almost a niairic touch."
Distross Aftor Eating.
I bare lieen trouMrd with indigestion
lor torn time. After eatint; anything
that wm swrrt I . snro to experience
great difficulty and distress. Last fall I
hesn taklnir ilund'a Haraparilla and am
cUcl to ray that my stomach trouble has
entirely disappeared. I can now eat a
hearty rmal of almost any kind of food
nd have no troutile attaward. Hood's
fSarsariarilla bat also cured me of nervous
!K" JmS If. ltOMRIUIIAt'RF.9,
W htatland, Iowa. Such cures prove that
!s the best la fvtthe iie True Wood riirlfbr.
I'rr.:rrl hf V. I. llcMMl & .. I.nwt'11, M.ih.
it rure riaiwa, Inilicestion,
IIOOU S I'lllS billousucis. 2Jceuu.
The cotDuLar writer of sto
I . ries of military life is some-
i , times called
CIk American Kipling
The resemblance between
the two writers is slight,
except that each writes of
army lite in a masterful
manner. Captain Kin?
was famous before Kipting
was heard of and is today
the foremost , American
BwrlFV eWarIIMr i
L Octain King's Utnt story and b
. on of his matt charming tales of
ironucr uc iw suy
Read It In CM Paper
14 M ts.mivv
ON THE PLAINS
'' Is depicted in most enter
'. taining style by that most
I - popular oi military novel
t ists, Capt. Charles King,
in our new serial
It is full of stirring scenes
and breezy incidents and
; there is a military dash cf
style and narrative that
will keep you interested.
'; Will be printed as a serial
in this paper only. x
Watch for tbe
J. II VIJK
THEY CATIRY LIGHTS.
LUMINOUS EIRDS THAT HUNTERS
tlia LTerou's fowder Pate!:, Which Makes
m To Candle Lieut Birds or Slaalasaa
car, Trlniitad and Other Daces 7hat Ee
cooae rtiospbereseent at Will.
A Waled sportsman rrtnniing from
i day's Bpozt found himself lato in tho
cvt niDg on the edge of a flat or marsh
w hich bordered tho path. The moon had
not ri.'u, uud tlio darkness vr:w eo in
tense that he was obliged to move slowly
and can ally. As he walked along, gna
on f houlder, he thought ho saw a num
ber of lights, some moving, others sta
tionary. As they wero in tho river bed,
bo knew that they could not be lanterns.
and for some time he was puzzled ; but
being of an inquisitive mind ho walked
down to tho water to investigate. As
tho stream was a slow renniug. shallow
one, ho had no difficulty in wading in,
and soon convinced himself that the
lights wero not carried by men. and
wero cither ignes fatni or from somo
cauc unknown. To settio the apparent
mystery he crept as cioso as ho could,
Vwk careful aim and fir.?d. At the dis-
harge the lights disappeared: font, keen
ing his yo on tho sput where they had
wen ho walked (inuklv to it. and
found, to his amazement, a night heron.
upon whose breast gleamed the mysteri
ous light. Tho sportsman told me of
this incident, and. while I had often
lieard of the light on the heron's breast,
t never lx'firc con Id find any oho who
had iiersoii:il!y witnessed tho phenome
non; consequently I propounded numer
ous questions. The observer saw the
light distinctly ; first, ut a distance of
at least CO yards, or 150 feet There
were three lights upon each bird one
npon eaeh side between tho hips and
ail and one upon tho breast. He saw
the light of at least four individuals,
and was so interested that ho observed
them nil carefully, and as to their in
tensity stated to mo that each light was
tho equivalent of two caudles, so that
when lie aimed ho could see tho gun
sight against it.
As to whether tho bird had control of
tho light, he believed that it did, as he
saw Urn lights open and shut several
times as ho crawled toward the bird,
aud ho stopped when tho light disap
peared and crept on when it cauio
again. The light did not endure long
after tho bird was shot, fading away
almost immediately. In color tlio light
was white and reminded him of phos
Stories of luminous birds have been
related by sportsmen occasionally, but,
so far as I know, exact faats and d;ita
have never before been obtained on this
most interesting and somewhat sensa
tional subject. A friend in Florida told
mo that ho had distinctly seen a light
moving about in a flock of cranes at
night and btramn satisfied that tho
ligiit wn upon tho breast of a bird
tiot tier frond informed me that on en
tering a heron rookery at night ho had
distinctly observed lights moving about
among the birds.
That herons have a peculiar possiblo
light producing apparatus is veil
known. ThfMi are railed powder down
patches and can be. found by turning up
the Jong feathers i n tho heron s breast,
wheio will be found a patch of yellow.
greasy material that sometimes drops
off or fills tho f-.-athcrs in tlio form of a
yellow powder. This powder is pro
duced hv the cviduit decomposition of
the tsmull feathers, producing just such
a Kubhtauro as one might esj)eet would
Uromo phosphorescent, as there is little
doubt that it (Uks.
Tho cranes and herons nro not the
only birds having these oiiy lamps, if so
we may term them. A 3Iadagaacur bird.
called Virumuo, has a large patch on
each ido of tho rump. The bitterns
have two pairs of patches, the true her
ons three, while the curious boat bills
havo right, which, if at times all lu
minous, would give the bird a most
conspicuous, not to say t-pcctral, appear'
aiwo at night.
Sonio years ago a party of explorers
entered a largo cave on tho inland of
Trinidad that had hitheito teen ccusid
errd inacr s-tible. To their astonishment
they found it filled wit.'i birds which
darted about in the dark in such nam
bvw tJmt they struck the explorers and
rendered their passagn not merely dis'
agreeable, but dangerous. Tlio birds
proved to be night hawks known as oil
limit--, and in great demand for tho oil
they contain, and it is ban ly possible
that theso bird ure. also light givua.
Tho powd. r down patches of the oil
bird are upon each side of the rump.
Am to tiio use of such lights to a bird
there litis been tuueh conjecture, but it
is thonuht that it may be n lure to at
tract fishes. Thus it is well known that
fithca ai.d various murino animals are
attracted by light, and a hi roil (standing
motionless in tho water, the light from
its lrea-t, if equal to two caudles.
would be plainly recti for a considerable
dmtatico liy various kinds of fishes, who
would undoubtedly approach within tho
reach of tho eagle i ye and sharp bill of
the heron, uud to fall victims to their
curiosity. If this is a true solving of the
mystery it is one cf tho most rcuiark
ablu provisions of nature.
There is hardly a group cf animals
that does not include .nio light givers
cf great beauty; bat it is cot generally
known that some ef tho Lihcr animals
also produce light at times, llenninger,
tho naturalist, whoso studies aud obser
vations of Paraguay are well known,
tells a most remarkable story of his ex
perience with the monkey known as
Xyctipithithecus trivirigatus. lie was
in complete darkness when he observed
tho phenomenon, which was a phos
phorescent light gleaming from the eyes
of tbe animal ; not the light which ap
pears in tho rye of a cat, but t-liafts of
photphomseent light which were not
only distinctly visible, but illuminated
objects a distance cf six inches from tha
ey Philadelphia Timet.
:.; A MUSICAL NUISANCE.
Jeiia Inch Was UterullT
Ifemth by Orsan Crindera.
L"oU at tho rase cf John Lecph,
which may bo takfn as typical. When
Leech got into his Dutch house at Ken
sington, he thought he had settled down
to an existence of uua loved happiness.
But the house had one terrible defect,
soon to be discovered. It stood wliere it
was eiirirr p-d Py streets and mews in
fested by organ grinders. The nuisance
was insufferable aud yet incurable, and
worse for Leech from his studio being
at tlia top of the house, where the sound
from tve or six insttameuis was heard,
all playing ditlerent tunes at the same
time. When a timid messenger was
sent out, some truculent offenders were
uniindable hidden deep in stable yards
and others were so far away for all
but noise that it seemed unreasonable
to requira their removal. This horrible
torment, which went on then, as it does
now, from early morning till lute at
night, was practically the cause of
When Mr. Ilolman Hunt returned to
town, after an absenco for a time, ho
found him leaning upon a stick, like an
invalid. 1 here was the man of spirit
and inflexibility, but he stood as if the
foundations had been loosened. "Yes,"
he said, with grievous candur, "I am a
doomed man. Nothing will saco me ex
cept as an invalid, aud I will tell you.
lu all sober and solemn earnestness,
what has killed mo. It would be laughed
at as absurd by many, but it is the
nuked trutii, which you will understand
(although tho men in parliament who
talk so glibly about their delight at see
ing the poor amused in back streets
would not do so), it has been the inces
sant vexation of organ grinding and
the need of doing my work while tho
wretched instruments of torture were.
from different points, turning out their
discordant notes into my brain." This
di-claratiou from his lips had, perhaps
in its precise sense, been inspired by
some recent annoyance of a special kind.
but 111 its larger bearings it ronld not
be doubted. Heavily burdened and sore,
like tho galh-d jade, Leech had been
driven to death. Xinottenth Century.
A Cham by .Moonlight la Sonth Africa.
Something Like a Coon Hunt.
Iii the Adirondacks, iu JIaine or in
Canada, wherever tho American por
cupine is found, it is not bought by
huiiteis as a game beast, although
hunters seldom fail to kill porcupines
at every opportunity because of the
damage they do to dogs. Oa tho other
hand, from Loover Ylci, near Welling
ton, Cape Colony, South Africa, Walter
1L Gerard writes to tho London 'Field
to tell how he hunted the porcupiiio
with dogs, after tho fashion of coon
huuteis, by moonlight.
The party included a parson and a
magistrate, a banker and a landowner.
The dogs tr tilled a porcupine, came up
with it, and bit it. The foolish dogs bit
the quills, bur tiio muartiiies seized the
nose. When t ho quills had been removed
from the foolish dogs' noses, tho hunt
went on. Tho nest head of game sighted
was a liuge pig, which was chased until
it took to a huii;v. Another porcupine
was soon after sighted. This porcupine
was a large female, and led the hunters
a regular e 0:1 chase, before she died.
The hunters wtn- tin u seven miles from
home, and i; was 1 :i!0 a. m., and the
branches were thick with dew that
trickled down their necks aud soaked
them from .shoo leather to head cover
ing. Hut aftir awhile they got home
ana stit down to a ius.s of savory salia
ties of .Malay concoct ions.
The porcupine hunters didn't know
American coons, but the coon hunter
would enjoy a South African porcupine
hunt by moonlight with a pack of un
gainly mongrels, and the porcupine
hunters would appreciate a harvest
moon coon hunt.
Tlie Happiest I'lace In Europe.
The happiest place in Eurorxs is said
to be Kliugenberg-on-thc:AIain. It hi
the one prosperous spot, where every
body has work and an income, and
where there are no taxes, cither local or
imperial, because tho income of the
tnuuicipa.ity aufuccsfor everything nud
leaves a boons for distribution bcsidis.
Happy Klingenbcrg! It is all due to
a little wisdom and foresight on the
part of its local administration niunv
years ago. There are valuable beds of
fireclay m the neighborhood, and there
the municipality had the prudence not
to sell to make the fortunes cf other
lieople, but retained for tiio benefit. .f
the town. The profits pay all taxes, aud
the inhabitants get the surplus divided
The ordinary method of unthrifty
municipalities is to throw all their ad
vantages awnv in water nnil pis ti,r,.,l
coalfields, public lands and many other
etceteras, wmcn are utilized by com
panics, and tho taxes monnr. tin tn ,
dizzy aggregate eventually, all because
nobody looked ahead with public spirit
"c commeucemt ut or common cuter
prise. Pearson's Weekly.
The word "whoa," used in calling oi
a horse to stop, is merelv a variant a.
emphatic form of "ho," formerly used
... lu.-sumuse. j. ii is is easily proved.
ior (iianrcr h;ia .. t .1
' " mi-- M'llKIJ oi
nan. t canterbury Tales"). When
mute .uwara 11 ififi ...
exclamation, he actualiv tnmni it
"whoa" -Then the kvmr. t,-,-
thecrudl assaille (onset), cast his staff,
and, with high voice, cried whoo!"
("Excemta Histcirir-M ' . ,. v
Which stopped tho tournament and ilo
W fTi .... V" . . . . . . I 1
A DaoEertHu Text.
"Well, Uncle Easbury, how did you
uac me sermon .
"Pow'ful fine sermon. Mann .Tr,i,
"Where did tiw preacher take his
"From dat potion ob de Scripture
whar de Postol Paul pints his pistol to
tte lesions." Washington Timet,
HAMLET LEFT OUT.
THE PRODUCTION OF PLAYS WITH
OUT THE PRINCIPAL CHARACTER.
Shakespeare's Flay Was Never So Given,
bat Other Plays Ilava Baan Joha
Broochaia's Story of the Absence of Po
cahontas and now the rlay Was Pat On.
It was Sir Walter Scott who furnish
ed the base for the proverbial expres
sion, " 'Hamlet' witn Hamlet left out."
In the introduction to his "Talisman"
he wrote about a "playbill which is
said to have announced the tragedy of
Kamlet,' the character of the Prince of
Denmark being left out." As in the
case of most modern proverbs, the fin
ished product differs in form from the
There is no record that "Hamlet" ev
er was acted with the character of the
Prince of Henmtirk left out, though the
play has been acted in almost every oth
er way. In 18S1, in Loudon, the ver
sion of the first quarto, which was print
ed in 1003, was acted by amateurs.
They followed the customs of the thea
ter cf Queen Bess' time, using no scen
ery or decorations, and the uctors were
garbed as Ilaleigh und his friends were.
About the same time, too, Edwin
Booth aad his company arrived at Hart
ford minus their trunks and gave three
acts of the play 111 their traveling cos
tumes. Probably, however, the effect
was not vastly different from Booth's
ordinary production of the tragedy.
Then the Count Joannes and James
Owen 'Coi:or e.ctd the part of Ham
let with two readeis, nian and woman,
to take tho other parts; and Bellow
Kyrlo Belle w's fatiier read the play at
a desk in front of the proscenium, while
the actors moved about the stuge with
appropriate gestures and opened and
shut their trtouths and said no words.
But most nearly approaching to Scott's
omitted Prince of Denmark must have
been the peif nuances where women
played Hamlet; Charlotte Cushman,
Jliss Marriott ( who madu a famous
prince), Adelo Belgr.rde, Anna Dickin
son, and a round dozen of others tried
But if "Hamlet" has not been played
without the prince, other plays have
been on occasion.
In the last century there was a Han
nah Brand, a schoolteacher. hhe
thought she could writo a play, and so
worked on John Kcmblo until ho pro
duced during the season of 1791-2 her
live act tragedy "Huuiades," based on
Hungarian history. Kemble played
Huuiades; Miss Brand played Agmunda,
tho heroine. 1 he play failed ; and then
Hannah Brand left out Komhle's part
and produced the rest of the play under
the name "Agmunda." As before, she
played tho heroine, and as before she
lieard the play hissed and damned be
John Brougham, however, really
played a play wiih one of the principal
characters left out, though, as he says,
"it was a frightfully dangerous experi
ment." Tiio play was his famous burlesque
"Pocahontas," produced at Wallack's,
then on Broadway, near Broome street,
in lSoti. Brougham played Powhatan,
Charles Walcot, Captain Smith; Miss
Hodson, Piicahont'is ; Peters, the Dutch
man; and the play worked its way up
in the public estimation. Let Brougham
tell of his feat :
"One evening Mr. Lester Wallack
camo into tin; dressing room where
Walcot and myself wen; preparing for
tho performance, with the announce
ment that Pocahontas was missing and
could not Ihj found anywhere in the city.
"What was to be done under the cir
cumstances we couldn't conceive. All
sorts of plans were projected, but none
would work. At last, in desperation, I
said to Waleott, 'Suppose we do it with
" 'Agretd,' said Charley, who was
always bright, quick and witty. 'We'll
do it anyhow!'
"Mr. Wallack went on the stage and
announced that, 'owing to the absence
of Miss Hodson' (the truth was she had
elojied with somebody), 'the play would
be produced without her, Messrs. Wal
cot and Brougham having kiudiy con
sented to fill her part. '
"For a moment dead silence reigned,
but directly the fun of the thing was
taken in, and the people fairiy screamed.
We went on. First Charley "would say,
'This is what Miss Pocahontas would
remark if she were present,' an.l then
he wonld talk to himself. 'Where is
Pokey?' ho would exclaim, to which I
would rtpiy: 'Wt among the icebergs
of Broadway. But if she were hero I
know she would answer you in this
way,' and then I would give her speech.
"At the end, when it became neces
sary to join their hands iu matrimony,
we didn't know exactly what to do, but,
looking around the stage, I saw a hroom,
and, seizing it, I boldly advanced to
the front, saying, as I handed it to
Charity, 'Take he r, my boy, and lie
happy.' It biought the house down, but
it was a frightiully dangerous experi
ment." The audience the nest night wanted
Pocahontas left out again. but Brougham
wouldn't have it so. Hamlet may be
left out once, on the spnr of the ino
meut, but not a second time, and never
when the man who makes tho ghost
walk has time to pnt even a gravedig
ger in the prince's place. The history
of the stage seems to prove that Sieott's
playbill was not actual, but, like his
quotations from "Old Plays," merely
produced for the occasion from his won
derful imagination. New York Sun.
A Great Relief.
Tramp Please, ma'am, I haven't a
friend cr a relativn in the world.
Housekeeper Well, I'm glad there's
no one to worry ever you in case you
get hurt. Here, Tiger! Boston Trav
eller. Copper wires are used for Mexican
telegraph lines, so that they will hold
the weight of the birds and monkeys
that crowd them at night.
Experlenro With tJM Stoat
ThrllllBK Sport la the World.
A Texas sportsman, in Forest and
Stream, gives an account of an exciting
experience while fishing for tarpon in
(ialveston bay. Ho says:
"As I had made my arrangements to
return to Houston at 3 o'clock, I told
the boatman that if he would give me
one more fresh mullet I would bait the
hook, and, when that was taken, we
would go in. He gave me the mullet, '
put his oars in the locks and was ready
to start when I threw my bait over
board. I had not got three feet from the
boat before there was a mighty splash.
Water was thrown all over me, and my
mullet was taken by a tarpon. I was
scarcely prepared for him, but at the
same time I prevented his getting too
much line, and the reel sang the pret
tiest kind of song, until ho had gone
about 50 feet, that I ever heard. At
this distance he jumped at least 10 feet
out of the water, and, finding I had
him safe, I gave him no more slack
whatever. He turned immediately out
the channel to sea against tho tide and
continued his rapid gait, jumping clear
of the water every 100 feet or so until
ho had jniniicd nine times. He kept up
the pace until he had gone 3 miles to
sea and into very deep water.
"I had no control of him whatever,
and he had taken on several occasions
during this outward sea movement
nearly all my lino, at least 530 feet
After this distance he turned to tho left
and went at least 2 miles, until he
got into 5 cr 6 feet of water. Then
he turned back across tho channel and
went on the opposite side of it, probably
1?4 miles. Alter 2'3' hours ho went
back into water 3,'J or 4 feet deep, and
I had some hope of getting him into
water whero I could gaff him. But,
without warning, he turned to sea again
and did not stop until ho had gone l'j
miles. This lish took ns around over
the bay for 5'fl' hours, aud a distance of
not less than 12 or 13 miles. I found I
had 110 control over him, and I knew I
had him foul in some fcer, because no
pressure that I dared "bring to bear
seemed to turn his head, and when I
got him broadside toward mo and en
deavored to hold him I would draw him
broadside, to me, and not head foremost,
which told me I had him hooked some
where in the side.
After I had worn out Captain Frank
Marsh, my boatman and myself, and
we had on several occasions almost de
cided to cut tho lino and let the fish go,
we began to havo a little control over
him, aud worked him toward shallow
water, and at 0 :15 I got bim into water
about 3 Si feet deep, aud the captain got
into tho water himself and worked up
to tho fish and gaffed him, as he hada
gaff with a handle about G feet long.
After ho got the gaff into tho tarpon he
drew hint toward tho boat, and I killed
him with an oar. "
The Attorney Tree,
Tho rnpey, or, as it is sarcastically
called in tho English possessions, "the
attorney, " is ono cf tho most curious,
as it is certainly tho most picturesque,
denizens of the virgin forests of tho
West Indian islands. It belongs to tho
parasitical family of trees or plants,
but, teiriblo to relate, it invariably with
tho basest ingratitude destroys all life
in tho unfortunate tree that cherishes it
in its early grow lit The seeds aro borne
on the wings of the wind and deposited
on tho brunches of other trees, when
they burst iuto roots, which aro dropped
toward the ground all round tho ' 'nurse"
tree. In time these roots reach the
ground and strike iuto the soil.
From this moment tho roots grow
stronger aud stronger, until they resem
ble a lot of ropo ladders thrown over
the tree. Next, the parasite sends down
a great cord, which twines mnnd tlm
trunk of the supporting tree, at first as
though iu loving embrace, but it grows
tighter and tighter, eventually stran
gling its benefactor out of existence.
The "nurse" tree, thus killed, rots to
decay, and from tho immense fibrous
roots of tho destroyer now springs a
great trunk, which rises high iuto Ihe
air. When a cupey is full grown, it pre
sents a magnificent spectacle, for the
cordlike roots rise often to 60 or CO
feet and support in midair tho vast
tree itself. Pittsburg Dispatch.
Profcsor Jowett's comments on the
young men in Baliol often took the
form of crushing sarcasms. "The col
lege, Mr. X., thinks highly of you,"
he once said, "perhaps too highly, but
not half so highly, I am sure, as yon
think of yourself." After a lengthy
survey of one's person, as if one was
some rare animal, ho has been known
to ask of tho instructor, "Mr. A. is an
intelligent young man, is he not, Mr.
Cora for Headache
As a remedy for all forms of head
ache Electric Bitters baa proved to
be the very best. It effects a perma
nent cure, and the most dreaded ha
bitual sick headaches yield to its in
fluence. We urge all who are af
flicted to procure a bottle, and give
this remedy a fair trial. In cases of
habitual constipation Electric Bitters
cures by giving the needed tone to
tae Dowels, and few cases long resist
the use of this medicine. Try it
once. Large bottles only 50 cents at
Hartz & Ullemeycr's drug store.
Rdaamatism Cored IB a I7.
"Mystic Cure11 for rheumatism
and neuralgia enres in 1 to 8 days.
Its action npon the system is re
markable and mysterious. It re
moves at once tbe cause, and the
disease immediately disappears. The
first dose greatly relieves, 76 cents.
Sold by Otto Grotjan, druggist. Bock
Island, and Gust Schlegel A Son, 220
West Second street. Davenport.
Children Cry for
Ministers Should Use
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure.
THERE IS NO PROFESSION, chose
labors so severely tax the nervous y
tco, as t hat of t he ministry. The de
rangement of the nerve ce liters of the L-rair
by over xrorU, frequrutly lirins oa attack
ct heart trouble, and nervous prostration.
ICev. J. V. kester, M. IK. 1'asU.r V. B.
Church, London Mills. UK-, himself a physi
cian, writes Feb. 50, IMS: 'Heart affection
and nervous prostration had become ao
scrieus last fall that a little over work In
the pulpit would so completely prostrate me
T Wifc that H seemed certain 1
1UX' ruust relinquish the work
HeiTt Clire ot tbe ministry entirely.
, Heart palpitation bocsme
i5t9rS so bad that my auditors
TTf"ltrt would ask me if I did not
ntuilll...., x,aro heart disease. Last
November I commenced taking Dr. Miles'
Now Heart Cure alternately with Pr. Miles'
Nctviuc aud derived tho greatest poseiblo
bent Ct. I have )u ,1 closed revival work of
10 wscks. preaching nearly every eight and
twice on tho Sabbath. I can speak for hours
without buffering I formerly did. Hard
working ministers ahouid keep Dr. Miles'
Brand remedies on hand."
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure Is sold on guarantee,
first buttto will ben alii or money ret antied.
Uoeft & Detjenn,
Iti-preseiitiiic among other time
tried and well known Firs Insur
ance Companies the following:
KochfPter German Ins Co Rochester, T T
W-t. hiftcr Pits
nnitK i -rioa
Buffalo, ft V
1 hlla.it-ll hU
WKnchcstar. N II
Office corner Eighteenth street and
Second avenue, second flour.
jf M. BUFORP.
The old Fire and Time-tried
Losses Promptly Paid.
Rati as low as any rellsble eonpwj en af ord
Your pttrobage la aoUcMt.d.
Hot Water Heating,
Steam and Gas Fitting,
Copper, Tin and
Sheet Iron Work.
Cor. Nineteenth street
and Second Avenue.
ora at. ran o or.
PAiiixionr ts son
Pointers and Decoratoro
sTaokaon Ac Hunt,
Attorneys at Law.
OSes la Rock Maud Satkiaal wack bidUin.
s swsaast a. w.lxbbi
Sweeney 6c "Wm.Vt.tr,
Attorneys and Counccllurs at I aw.
Cmos m ftetgttog Mock.
Charlea J. Semrle,
Attorntj at Law.
..'.Lw Tr " " k M promptly atnaa
Hot IrifkA c-CUf.
uaes, rnamaua sk.
XXoEniry fc McEnlry.
Attorneys at Law.
Laaa asona i on rand aesri! ... na
tions. Kehfwace. iidu-.u A l.vt.. h-,
OSc. rwtuSc. blarh.
Dr. A. Gratian,
Fhysiclan and Surgeon.
Offlc. Barst Mock, KM Taveuetb tueet.
Office Hours to 11 a au, 1 to i a:d J to p m
Dr. Cha. 2X. Robertson,
Eye, Ear, Xom and Threat Only.
OSce, Whtttakar Bhark, snath wettenrM Third
aad Brady streets. Dampon, Iowa. II ws It
and IS. Uoura: S lo tl a. I to p. a.
DRACK at U.EKJM
Architects and Superintendent.
i , Bites!! Ltaoe tmU luif.
GCa P. STACDUHAX
Flan, and siperltitralTOes tnr all t'ansia sf
boUdiiira. Rooms ia II wwt a block.
Henry Gaetje, Prop.
Cat Flowers and Deslpat of all
Htf stora, 1SW Second arm a. Telephone ISIS.
Dr. John . Hawthorne.
Maw Doetal Parlors, nr Barta & Duaasoyar s
Pra store, Tklrdavengo and TsaiiliaUsUsaa.
The kuoat apiutauaoata for skilled dasaalwark.
Dr. J. D. Un&njctt.
MHre, Room St. Whitaker Block, aaer 1 bird
ar.d Brady .in eta, Daiwiiinrt.
BaTBff A. rABTDOsT
119 brtiKS& CL, EXX EX ASS, HU