Newspaper Page Text
THE A ROUS. FRIDAY, APRIL, 14, 1899.
Perhaps you have bad the 1 1
grippe or a bard cold. You II
m v be recovering from II
malaria or a slow fever; or
possibly some of the chil
dren are just getting over
the measles or whooping
Are you recovering as fast
as you should? Has not
your old trouble left your
blood full of impurities?
And isn't this the reason
you teep so poorly? Don't
delay recovery longer but
It will remove all Impurl
' ties from your Mood. It is
also a tonic of immense
value. Give nature a little
help at thi3 time. Aid her
by removing all the products
or disease from your blood.
If your, bowels are not
just right, Aycr's Pills will
make them so. Send for
cur book on Diet in Consti- j
Wrlta to our Oooora.
of nm ,.f thn nMt rmlnnt f l'rl
ftaM In I lw ITnltod Hl.tes. writ
1 rrftf ml receiv. a prompt reply,
NOW VIA THE
Favor it c Zalzxe
with variable routes and
a selection of Gateways
for the ...
COljDNISTH- TICKETS. xomelbin new.
CALIFORNIA, cheap one wuy excursion.
1IOMK SEKKKRS' IIXCUKSION. April
HALF KATES to SAN FRANCISCO,
May 14th and ITtb Inclusive.
Through Sleeping Car
without charge. Ask for
M. J. YOUNG, Agent.
H. D. MACK, U. P. A
Our Display of Spring
is correct in style and
color. The shapes
are extremely becom
ing ami trimmed so
artistically that you
will be deiighted with
them. Call and get
her prices before pur
Mrs. D. La Frenz
J SJ 1 Third avenue. Hock Island
EAST and SOUTH.
Lc.ive Kuck KU-d.
- C It. l.'St P. IK' pot .
-Vlh Street Depot..
" Decatur.... ...... ...
" Torre Haute
" Iuiville .
.- 8:00 a tn 1:40 p m
. :u5 a m l:tipm
. 1:17 p m 8:3 p m
. 3:1 i m (.-00 p m
. 3:30 p m W:30 p m
7:50 p m
. 6:10 pm 3:30 a m
.. 6:29 p m
. Mpn 8:30 a m
- : p m 7:10 a m
. . 9:3b p m :55 a m
7 M a m
..103pm 9:00 a m
.. 1-30 a tn U:3i a m
. 1:00 a m 8:10 pm
. 2:35 pm ijipm
. 7A p m 10 JO p m
Lines east of Peoria carry through
coaches and sleeping cars on niht
trains to principal cities. -
R. STOCK HOUSE.
Geu'l Pass. Agent.
Rock Island, HL
So Gomez the Leader of the Cu
ban Insurgents, Declares
to His Generals. .
WILL HELP DIVIDE THE $3,000,000
And Then Retire to Some Place Where
He Can Live His Life
Commission to Settle the Sainoan Queatioa
to Sail for the Islands on the 25th Inst.
Some German-American Views A State
Governor Conies Oat Ag-alnat the Fnll-
ippine War and Demands the Return of
the Volunteers from His Mate.
Havana, April 14. The Cuban gener
als yesterday afternoon waited upon
General Maximo Gomez officially and In
formed him that they dpired him to
represent the army in any negotiations
with the United States military nuthor
lites in Cuba. General Gomez accepted
the trust, after which all waited upon
Governor General Brooke to discuss
with him the details of disarmament
and payment. Generals Carrillo. Diaz.
Alejandro Rodriguez. Rafael Rodriguez.
Carlos Roloff. Nunez. Nodarso. Boza.
Castillo and Vega were present at the
official notification, representing the
Fourth. Fifth and Sixth army corps.
which had requested Gomez to accept
the representation of the army. General
Gomez, in his response, said: "ince by
the dissolution of the military assembly
the Cuban army has been without a
representative in a position to serve its
interests and the general interests cf
Cuba as connected with those of the
army. I gladly accept the post you offer
for the purposes specified
Says Independence Is a Dream.
'As soon as this work is completed I
desire full liberty to withdraw to a for
eign country or to any part of Cuba,
there to si?nd the remainder of my
days. We must recognize that the only
power today in Cuba is the power of
those who have Intervened and. there
fore, for the present thoughts of a Cu
ban independent government can be no
more than dreams." General Gomez
also proposal that after the work of
disbanding was completed the council
of generals should be continued under
the presidency of General Kartholome
Maso, as the head and front of Cuban
Interests, a provisional Cuban govern
ment assisting in promoting Cuban wel
fare under the control of the Americans.
n his opinion the Cuban officers, as well
as the men of the rank and file, should
receive a Fhare of the f3.C00.CC0. espe- :
daily as many of thtse are in extreme
Talked It Over with Brooke.
His suggestion as that such officers
as did not need the money allotted them
might turn it back to the account of
he soldiers. On the suggestion of Go
mez that they should all visit General
Brooke, communicate to him their reso-
utions. and talk the matter over in bis
presence each oTie freely expressing his
pinion tfcc generals repaired to the
Hotel Troeha. where the governor gen-
ral received thorn cordially. The con
ference lasted two hours. With regard
n the payment of Cuban officers the
fact was developed that the American
authorities had already decided to make
them a rayment after the soldiers had
been settled with.
Ilrooke Has I lie Cuban Army Kolls.
The original rolls of th Cuban army
were delivered to Governor General
Ilrooke at 8 o'clock last evening:. Senor
Domingo Mendez Capote, vice president
of the recently dissolved military as
sembly and long prominent in Cuban
affairs, volunteered to attempt to ob
tain them from the special executive
con.mlttee that survived the assembly.
The rolls were delivered to him on his
COMMISSION IS TO ri'SYLE.
That to Discuss Samoa Will ."ail tjr the
Islands on the tt.vtli Inst.
aiungion, April n. i ne '---noan
commission will sail for Apia on the
I'nited States naval transport Uadgpr,
leaving ban r ranclsco on t,ne ;.ith int.
This arrangement was made yesterday
after Harem Spec von Sternburg, firs
secretary of the German embassy, haj
cailcd on Secretary Hay and advired
him of his appointment as the Gorman
member of the high commission. This
completed the body. As the plan to
have the members pet away on the
Mariposa sailing on the 19th was" no
longer feasible the transport Badger,
now at CaWoa. t'eru. on her way to
San Francisco, was placed at th dis
posal of the commission. She is a large.
serviceable ship, with r.rst -class accom
modations for the commissioners.
The foriral announcement of Baron
Sternburg's appointment was received
from the German foreign office, and
gave general satisiaction anion? offi
cials and diplomats, as throughout the
recent trour-tes he has exerted his in
fluence In such manner as to win the
heartiest approval of the state depart
ment as well as the British ambassa
dor. His choice, therefore, was ac
cepted as an evidence that the commis
sioners would be able to co-operate and
to reach the unanimous decision tailed
for by the agreement. The early sai'lng
of the commission Is regarded as evi
dence that the recent collision at Apia
ill be settled diplomatically. Baron
Sternburg comes of a distinguished
German family, his grandfather. M.
Baron Speck Sternbuig. achieving
prominence by Introducing scientific
farming Into Germany. Russia ani Aus
Chicago. April 14. As voiced by the
editors of German newspapers, the sen
timent of German-American residents
of Chicago concerning the Samoan sit
uation seems t be that the United
States government Is in the wrong In
he controversy. The editors of The
Frele Pres-eand The Absndpost contend
that this government is medd'.ing where
she hai no business. Richard Michaelis.
editotr of The Frele Preys?, said: "More
than two-thirds, and probably three
fourths of the Improved rroperty on
the Samoan islands I? In German hands.
and it Is therefore natural that Ger
many is trying to protect her interests
against Ergland's attempt to crowd her
out with Uncle Sam's ataistanc .?.
" Judge Chambers te d tefcr? th3 list
election on. the island that Mataafa
was eligible In be king. After the e!ec
Cion he changed his mind for the bene
fit of Malietca Tanus and the English.
Mataafa received five-sixths of the
Totes. If Chambers, after his change cf
front, would not recognize Mataafa as
king, he should have ordered a new
election. By recognizing the legally
elected king a- boy who received only
one-sixth of the votes Chambers chal
lenged the natives. Now. we have on
hand the trouble resulting from Cham
ber's foolish detisTon.
"If the United States should persist
In its apparent determination to crowd
Germany out of the Samoan is'and,the
German empire, in my opinion, will not
carry me matter to tne point of wap
for a trade that amounts to about $5j0.
000 annually. In such a case Germany
probably would withdraw, making a
memorandum on Its political notebjok."
Beriin. April 14. The afternoon news
papers continued their bitter comments
on Great Britain. - The semi-official
Post strongly urges the reichstag to
place at the government's disposal
forthwith the whole amount of the ap
propriations passed In annual Install
ments for the naval increase last year,
and to hasten the work of construction,
arguing that "with a respectable navy
Germany reed rot fear a rendition of
the humiliating occuriences at Samoa."
"Up in my den," said a New Orleans
bachelor, who lives in a couple of
yiaintly furnished rocms in a business
block down town, "between the fire
place and the first bookcase on the left
yon will find two large slippers nailed
to the wall, some four feet above the
wainscoting. 1 he heels of the slippers
are qnite close together, the toes spread
slightly outward, and being made of
lrightly flowered drugget they look not
nnlike two enormous particolored bee
tles, clinging to the wall with folded
wings. They are not, however, intend
ed as ornaments, but have a very heme-
ly and practical pnrpose.
"When I retreat to my den at night,
take down the book that suits my
mood, get into a comfortable, ragged
old jacket, tnrn the lamp jn-.st right and
light my pipe when I have performed
these preliminary ceremonies, I place a
chair directly in front of the slippers,
it:sert my feet in their depths and lean
tuu-k with the blissfil consciousness
that I can't possibly tip over and break
my neck. I am anchored, so to speak,
to the wall, and the light is so arranged
as to make the position the. best possi
ble cne for reading. My friends claim
that the habit is pulling out my legs to
an abnormal length, bnt I don't let that
worry me. I'm thinking of having the
scheme copyrighted." New Orleans
The farmer's boy looks with scorn at
the city boy, who doesn't know which
tho off horse and which the nigh horse
is. Bomexville Journal.
Many a man loses a job trying to sup
port the dignity he thinks ought to go
with it Chicago Journal.
g TERVES need rest and toning up
H A when they have been worn out by
H overwork or strain. This rest they get
H from a pure tonic like
i Rlalt Extinct
H made from malt, the
E concentrated food, in
H a soluble form, and
S hops, the gentle nerve
H "I have taken time to
give Pabst Malt Ex-
E tract, The "Best"
E Tonic, a proper cx-
amination, and am
E pleased to inform you
that I think it is the
EE cleanest, chemically
Ej , the purest, and in
sickness the best I
JOHN T. SIMPSON. M. D..
Prest. laternaiioaal Medical
Pabst Malt Extract builds up the nerv-
ous and the physical system; cures
nervousness, indigestion, and makes
you hearty and strong.
At at dros
OF A WOMAN
Why Mrs. George Shot to Death
George D. Saxton at
AS TOLD BY HEK F0EMEB LAWYER.
Testimony That Seeuia to Fix the Deed
I'pon the Woman -How She Threatened
m "Wedding or a Funeral" and Can
vassed Methods of Are omplishlng the
' Death of Her Alleged ltetrayer And
Wixy She Was Anxious for Blood.
Canton. O.. April 14.-i-The feature of
yesterday's proceedings in the trial of
Mrs. George was the testimony of At
torney W. O. Werntz. who had repre
sented her in a number of civil actions
prior to the tragedy of last October
when George D. Saxton. Mrs. McKin
ley's brother, was killed, and who until
a little less than a year ago was the
law partner of James S. Strriing, one
of the attorneys now defending her. He
sought to evade testifying on the
ground that what he knew had been
told him by Mrs. George and was a
privileged communication between
counsel anJ client. The defense insisted
upon the same ground. A long argu
ment ensued, ending in a declaration
from the bench that counsel could not
be retained in connection with a con
templated crime ani without a profes
sional engagement there could be no
prcf sssir.nal confidences.
Would Be a Wedding or Funeral.
After the decision from the judge
Werntst said in answer to the state'
questions: Ve talked about the Alt-
house case. She said she was going out
to the Althoute residence to raise h I
with Saxton. I told her not to go. and
she taid she would go. She said she
had a 3S-caliber revolver In her trur.k:
she had br.ught it in Chicago. She d d
not say what she was going to do with
it. I had another conveisation with her
in my office the afternoon of that day
She said:- 'When the suit for damages
for a:i?n-itlngafTe; t:ons brought agair.s:
Saxton by Sample C. George is settled
there will be a funeral or a wedding.'
Ehe asked what effeit It would have en
the suit if rhc killed Saxton. I told her
the result might be the same, but if she
was going to kill him slie had better
wait until the case was settled. She
said if she shot him she would make a
good Job of it; would give him all the
balls she had."
Suggeited Another Plan for Murder.
"What did she say she would do with
"She arked if it would be a gojJ plan
to have two revolvers, throw one at his
feet and shoot him with th? other. I
told her that in view of the threats slv!
had made against Saxton no one would
believe she had killed him in s?lf-dp-fense."
The answer as to what the wit
ness told him was . objected to and
sti if ken out'.
"She aked me how It would do to
shoot him in the baik and throw tho
revolver away." Another conversation
is to be fixd' by this witness if tli-3
ptate succeeds in establishing th? date,
which could not be done yesterday.
SAXTOX PROMISED TO HARRY HEP.
IVoinau's Wrongs as She Told Theui to the
In cross-examination witness said
Mrs. Oeorgc had told him in the course
of the conversations that Sajcton had
promised to many her as soon as she icot
a divorce from her htifband. and that he
had persuaded her to get a divorce, fur
nishing money with which she went to
Dakota to get the divorce; that after
this he abandoned her. prosecuted her.
and haa her arrested; that she was left
without a homeand had separated from
a husband whom she loved until Sax
ton alienated her affections. She alo
said that after these occurrences Sax-
ten ha ier..mee him l.n .Pittsbure.
wise re they settled their drnerences and
each agreed to withdraw all actions
pending; that she kept her agreement
but that he had not. failing to dismiss
an 'injunction against her visiting his
block, to give her boys property in the
city worth $3,000 and to support her t'll
he settled with her former husbar.d on
a pending suit, and then marry her.
She also said that Saxton had pur
sued her for several years before she
yielded to his advances; that he had
given her presents which she at first
refused, but that he had finally accom
plished her ruin and left her without
means of support to herself and chil
dren; During these conversations Mrs
George was excited and sometimes in
tears, the witness said. In redirect ex
amination he told of another conversa
tion in which Mrs. George asked what
the penalty would be if she killed Sax
ton. and said she would do it if there
was nothing worse than ten years in
penitentiary. She said she had suffered
everything but death at Saxton's hands.
Mrs. Mary Finlay. with whom Mrs.
George roomed for over two yeais. was
on the stand when court adjourned. She
had testified on behalf of the state to
Mrs. George's having on three or fenr
occasions threatened to kill Saxton.
and also to the writing of the letter to
Saxton which was followed by proceed
ings in the United Stales court for im
proper use of the mail.
Onr One Good Point.
The English woman was arraigning
America and everything American and
to an American. Your bed springs are
nncomfortable, " she said. "I never
slept in a comfortable bed the whole
time I was in the States. And yonr
breakfasts such great, overfed meals
as thev are! I don't see how von live.
breakfasting as yon do. As for vour
American voices, well, they go without
I saying, or rather they won't go with
saying, but so many more eloquent than
I have so often scored you upon that
point I won't pretend to compete. Of
all the many dreadful things about
America, though, there's nothing so
bad as vour voices. "
"Can't yon think cf somethng good
about ns?" came in a still, small voice
from the American. "Haven't we t
binele redeeming quality V
The English woman thought a bit.
"Well, yes, you have one," she said in
the tone of one who is making a great
concession, "and that is your little
elastic bands. They are so convenient
and they seem to be so plentiful. I never
saw so many in all my life as I did in
the States. I must confess that to my
mind very many of yonr worst traits
are more than made up for by vour lit
tle elastic bands." New York Sun.
Kipling Oom Ont Driving.
Xcw York. April 14 -Rudyard Kipling
was out driving yesterday fr the t'rst
time since his recent illness. Tne drive
was through Central Park. He was
accompanied by Doubleday and a nurse.
Kipling has engaged a puite of rooms
in a hotel at I.akewood, N. C, and will
go there with his family on Monday.
Proposal to -'tiet Together.
Harrisburg. Pa., April 14. Senator
Flynn. anti-Quay leador. sent a note
yorterrlay to Senator Grady, the Quay
leader, proposing a conference in re
gard to the senatorship. Grady repiic;!
that he would call a caucus to consider
the prcpofition, and called one for Mon
Farmer Horned to Death.
Omaha, April 14. At LoupCity. George
V. Minner. an old resident of Wash
ington township, was burned to death
in a prairie fire Wednesday. The loss
by prairie lires on the line of the Eik-
horn railway has been enormous in
Chicago Grain and Produce.
Chicago. April 13.
Following were the quotations on the
Board of Trade today
Open. High. Low. dope.
.$ .72S .74 ti $ .72H .74
.r.'k .""-'i -sr.'.;
.sr.'Si .::fiv .3.-, .,-4
.S6'4 -36-H .3614 .SV
.26 .27 .264 .267i
.2.1'4 .2-Vi .25 .2--.ti
.13 .23- .2S .23?
S.S." 9.02ti 8.S3 9.021i
9.00 9.15 9.00 9.15
5.10 5.1714 5.10 5.15
5.22'i 5.?.0 5.22ti u-"0
5.37V 5.42'i 5.S7ti 5.42i
4.60 4.67',i 4.60 4.6.1
4.72',i 4. SO 4.72'i 4.80
4.8.- 4.921-i 4.S5 4.92ti
Produce: Butter Extra creamer
ies, 19t2?i2(ic per Tfb: extra dairies. 18c;
fresh packing stock, 12Sil2V4c. Kpgs
rrcsn siock. c per onsen. ureffeu
Poultry Turkeys. 13c per lb: chick-
ena, S'jw IW ,- nut rb. ?tff 111, f,r-s.r. i
9c. Potatoes Common to ehoire. i4p
67c- per bu. Sweet Potatoes Illinois.
$2.n0?2.7i per bbl. Apples Common to
fancy. tZ.uQ2pa.0O per bbl.
Chicago Lire Stock.
Chicago. April 13.
I loss Estimated receipts lor the day
25.Ct)0; sales ranged at jn.20iK3.65 for
pips, J.TSoaS.TT'i for liirht. tXoOG 3.60 for
rouph pacKinff. 3.burai8D lor mixed, ana
$3.65(S3.87Vi for heavy packing: and Fhip
pingr lots. Cattle Estimated receipts
for the day. 7.CC0; quotations rang-ed at
J.1.45& 5.7.1 choice to extra steer. $4,804
5.20 good to choice do.. J4.40W4..O for
fair to good. $4.00tfi4.0 common to me
dium do.. $3.9015 4.25 butchers' steers.
$4.10f?3.35 fed western steers. J3.7flei4.70
feeding steers, $2.ler4.io cows. $3.opx
.S5 heifers. $2.70i&4.30 bulls and oxen.
J:!.75i4..V staRM. $3.704.PO Texas steers.
and $4.00'W6.7S veal calve. Kneep ana
Ijimte Estimated receipts for the da
12.0CO; quotations ran Red at 12.o9vfa.
westerns. S3.35ra.io natives, ana n.ivy
Milwaukee. April 13.
Wheat Hicher: No. 1 northern. 'Zft
744. No. 2 northern. .2H2e. Oats-
Higher: ".0i&31c. Itye liisber: No. 1.
57c. Barley Steady; No. 2. 4Sc; sam
Oats 3s .(.
-.Hay limotbv. rV: wild. I7..,
Straw 4 S"ft.T.
Buuer Fair to choice, 13c: fresh creame y
Chicken Sprin?. e per pound.
DuekH Tc per pound.
Turkeys Live, loc pound.
Coal Soft. )"c
C&ttle Butchers pay for corn-fed steers.
IHAc: 4ss and heifers, 3;-'-ilc; calves,
Hogt Sit '23j4c
One of the most distressing sights, is
to see a child almost choking with
the dreadful whooping-cough. Give
the child Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, the
greatest pulmonary remedy, and re
lief will come at once, the coughing
spells will re-occur less frequentVy,
and, in a few days, the sufferer will be
entirely cured. No other remedy can
lvast of so manv cures.
Cures Whoopinq-Couqh quickly.
Doses are small and pleasaut to take. Doctors
recommend it. ITicc 25 cts. At all druggists.
The only Cement that is not effected
by heat or moisture.
Otto Grotjan. 1501 Second Ave.
A J. liiess, 2229 Fourth Ave.
J. M. Keim, 7th Ave. and 88th St
Otto Kudert. 5th Ave. aud Elm St
Tom A. Marshall
; to-i Distance Lines
CT5S AND TOtVAteATOBOUT
13 TCL6RAPH RATES. '
Columbus Jc, lows.
Otlar ItapiriH, Iowa.
lc9 Woiue?, Iowa.
E'luiuptou, 111- -lClmwoori,
Farming! on, III.
Milan, 111. '
M illlTr Imi 111.
Mt, Pleat-ant, Iowa.
New Boston, 111.
New V iulor, 111.
North Henderson, 111.
J'ort Byron, 111. "
Prairiu City, 111.
' rrincuville, 111.
lioclc Ir-lacd. 111.
Hwan Creek, III.
HL AuguHtiue, 111.
Taylor Ki.lgo, Ill
Walnut Grove, IlL
West Liberty, Iowa.
Yates City, IlL
- Onlex hurg,
Ciili hri-t, 111.
Kirkwnod, 111. '
f I IV CO I BUUirillllil la
Best Dining Car Service.
8awed building stone,
Ashlar and Trimming!
For cheapness, durability and
beauty excelled by none. . This
tone does not wash or color tke
wall with alkali, eto. Plana sent
nsfor estimates will receive
careful attention and be returned
promptly at our expense.
Quarries 13 miles from Bock
Island on the C. B. A Q.SB. R.
Trains Nos. 6 and 10 will stop
and let visitors off and on.
a ft r
Bridge stone, corn crib
blocks and foundation
stone, any size desired.
Samples of Stone and Photos ol
buildings can be seen at Room
No. 12, Mitchell A Lynde's build
ARTHUR BUBSALL, Manager
, Roci Island or Colona, 111. -
McCASSKliLN & McCASKKIN,
Attorneys at Law.
Rock Island and Milan. Rock Island office
orerKrell it Math's store. Milan Offloe on
B. a CONNBU.T. B. D. OOHHSLXr
CONNELLY & CONNELLY,
Attorneys at Law.
Mosey loaned. Office over Thomas' drag
tore, corner of Second avenue and Seven
JACKSON A HURST,
Attorneys at Law.
Office In Rock Island National Bank Build
ng VI. L. I.CDOLPH. BOOT. R- KBTNOLDS.
LUDOLril & REYNOLD,
Attoraeis at Law.
Monev to loan. General legal business. No
tary public. 1706 Second avenue, Uuford
B. D. SWBBHBT. O. I W1L1IK.
SWEENEY & WALKER,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
Office In Bensston Block.
CHARLES J. SEARLE.
Counsellor at law. Offloe in court house.
McENIRY & AlcENIRY,
Attorneys at Law.
Loan money on good security: make collco
rns. Keference. MitcbeU & Lynde, bankers.
Office, Mitchell St Lynde building.
JOI1N K'. SCOTT,
Commercial and criminal
MitcbeU & Lynde bu'l1ing.
law. Room 4,
F. H. FIRST, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Phone 4 on 1367. Office, 826 Twentieth
street. Office hours: 10 to 12 a. m.; 2 to arid
7 to 8 p. m. Sunday, 8:30 to 9:30 a. m.; 1:30 to
i p. m. - -
J. A. BALL, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Office 1607 Second avenue.
nti.fnurtli BreeL TeleDhODO 1110. Offloe
hours from 10 to 12 a. m; 2 to 4 p. m; and 7 to 8
p. m, Sundays w to lu a. m.
DK. CORA EMERY IlEED,
Kiwitiii attention tn diseases of women and
children, also diKeaxes of eye, ear, nose and
thrnat Ollir-e lioura 9:30 to 12 a. m., 1 M I I,
m. 3.'! Sixteenth street. Rock Island.
t. B. BtJBKHAKT, If. D . . .
. . . MKS. HADA M. BUBKHART. M. D.
DRS. BURKIIART & BURKHART,
Office Tremann block. Office hours 8 to 18
a. m.. I to 6 ana 7 to p. m. i none mo. .
Rock Island, 111. Night calls answered from
C. T. FOSTER, M. D.
Pbyslclan and Surgeon.
Office between Third and Fourth avenues on
Twentieth street. Office bourn: 9 to II a.m..
t to 4 p. m. and 7 to 9 p. m. Night calls from
office. Phone 4081.
DR. S. II. MILLER,
Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist,
All diseases of horses and cattle treated on
approved principles. Surxteal operations per
formed In a scientific manner. Dost treated.
All calls promptly attended to. - Residence,
1936 Fifth avenue. Telephone 44l. Offioe
and Infirmary. 1615-1617 Fourth avenue
(Maucker's stable), opposite No. I nre house.
DK. II. EMMET STEEN,
Specialist and expert in the treatment oi
nervous, private unci all chronic dl.se utcn of
men and women.
Hours: 10 to 12. i to 4, to 8, Sundays 10 to 12.
Harrison and Second streets, oppowlto new
DR. M. A. HOLLINGSWORTH,
Office: Harper House Pharmacy;
DRACK A KERNS,
Architects and Superintendents.
Skinner Block Second door.
C. L. SILVIS,
Over Krell ft Math's. 1710 Second avenue.
DR. C. W. GRAFTON,
Rooms 18 and 15. Mitchell A Lvndc bulldlne.
Office hours from 8 to 12 a. m. and I to fl p. ni.
J. T. TAYLOR,
Office hours 9 to IS a. m.. 1:30 to 4:30 m.
tlB KigBteacUi street. Opooait Union affiee
HENRY GAETJE, Prop.
Cut Flowers and Design of all Kinds.
City store, 1807 Second avenue. Telephone
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