Newspaper Page Text
THE AUGiJS, FEIDAY, APEIL 27, 1900.
Chicago, 111., Sept. 8, 1899.
The Dodda Medicine Co.. Buffalo. N. V
rjcntleanen: I suffered from Rheumatism and
Kidney Trouble for years. My condition crew
gradually worse. In spite of my efforts to im
prove it, and finally I became totally blind. 1
consulted different physicians, but none of tbem
could cure me. fly case seemed to be hopeless.
fly physician advised me to try Dodd'a Kid
ney Pills. I used the pills, and am now (lad
to say that I am cured, fly eyesight is ret tared.
the RheumstUm has disappeared, and my kld
ncys appear to be in as good and healthy condU
tion as before f vss attacked with the disease.
1 am as well every way as I aver was,
Dodd's Kidner Pills core all
'uraHs of tbe Kidneys.
Sold by all dealers in medi
cine, so cents a box or mi ooaea
for $2 50. Sent on receipt of
price hi Tbe Dodds Medicine
Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Tom A. Marshall
Lo6 DtTACC LINKS)
TflTPftOHC rsrr rou. OWN 6
CmC5 ANOT0MTH3 AT ABOUT
TFLf GRAPH DATrS.
Muxes' lne, Iowa.
ML riea-atil, Iuwa.
New Boston, IU.
New IVrail-or, 111.
North Hendervifi. IU.
1'ort Ujrron, 111.
I'rairlo City, IU.
A l"ln. III.
Coliunlm Jr., Inwi.
Cednr Kni'l'l". Iwwa.
I few Molne., Iowa.
I ImwiKnl, 111.
Full. .li, I1L
Fort MaxllMin, Ioaa.
rrwiupi inn. IU.
Hock 1-Iid1, IU.
fwan Creek, III.
Ht. Auffuxttna, 11L
Taylor Klrige, IU.
Walnut (Iron, IU.
Kent IJherty, Iowa.
Yates City, ill.
Model Train Service on a Mod
Home Seekers Excursions
April 17, May I and 15 and
June 5 and 19.
Bat and quirkfst route with
through cur nrrricr, north,
fonth, west anil northwest
Tourists' and reduced rate
tickets to principal points
and summer reorts.
and Pacific Coast,
Florida and the South.
"hair car and sleeper to St.
I.onie). St. Paul and Minne
apolis without change. Per
sonally conducted excur
sions, through sleeping aDd
tourist car accommodations
reserved without charge.
TIUet office open d and night. Depot
at foot of Niitceoth street. Kor maps and
full Information apply to
11. I. Mack. I). P. A.
M. .J. Yors'i. Agent.
Phone llol and 11 J.
& Peoria Railway
EAST and SOUTH.
Leave Rock Island.
- C. R. I. P. Depot . . . .
" Hh Street Depot
" BtoowtnatOB ,
" Decatur .-
" JaclcaooTtlle ,
" Terre Hatite
. son am
.. 3 is p n
. . J .20 p m
. . lpi
.. . p m
.. 7."0 p ra
. . p m
..10:33 p m
.. I S) a m
.. 300 am
.. I SS p aa
.. 7:S0 pa
1:4ft p BD
:S6 p ra
n p n
?-00 p m
7:n0 p re
sn a w
7:14 a OB
9 a m
7 jo a in
: a SB
li is am
:6 p at
10M p B
Lines east of Peoria carry through
coaches and sleeping cars on night
trains to principal cities.
M. A. PATTERSON.
Gen'l Pass. Agent,
Bock Island, 111
SAVING AN OLD PAINTING.
Ingestions Method by Which It Was
Transferred to -ew Csbtss,
'"Did you ever Lear of transferring
an old oil painting to a new canvas?
said a well known art connoisseur of
this city. "One would Uwlare at firt
blu?li that the thing was absolutely im
possible, but I saw it doue with a pic
ture over eight feet square, and the
operation was a ierfect success. The
painting to which I refer had been a
fine example of the early Italian
school, but It bad lain forgotten in a
garret for many years and bad become
so incruKted with dirt and grime that
It was impossible to distinguish any of
the detail. Ordinarily it could liave
Itec-n cleaned without trouble, but tbe
damp and mold of two centuries had
rotted the canvas until it was Teady to
fall apart at a touch, and scrubbing
wis, of course, out of the question.
"That wa.s the condition of things
when it was taken in baud by an ex
pert restorer from IJclgium who bap
nened to be in the city. The first thing
he did w as to glue a huge sheet of
thick manila paper firmly to the face
of tbe picture. Then be turned it over
carefully and picked off every particle
of the old decaying canvas, revealing
the rear surface of the paint itself. It
was a big job and required no end of
patience, but the last thread was final
ly removed, and nothing was left but
the fragile shell of pigment. That he
covered with the strongest fish glue,
and a new sheet of canvas was spread
over it and pressed down.
"In a few hours it was perfectly dry.
and the painting was as firmly attach
ed to its new foundation ns if it bad
been there from the start. ' Nothing
then remained but to take off the ma
nila paier, which was readily doue
with hot water. After that the surface
was thoroughly cleaned, and the pic
ture is now almost as nright and clear
as it was wlit'u it left the painter's
asel. The owner could hardly believe
bis eyes. It seemed to bim that a veri
table miracle had been accomplished.'
New Orleans Times-Democrat.
ANATOMY IN RHYME.
An Kaar War to Memorise the Mem
bers of the Body.
A recent writer in on Australian pa-
nr teaches anatomy in verse. Tbe
rhymes are not all perfect, but they
How many bnnr in tbe human fa'-e?
Fourteen, wiirn tbey are all In plai'e.
How nidiiy bom in llie human bUf
my t -hi lil, a I've often Mid.
Iiuv many Uunes in the human ififirf
TVriity-four, likt a iJulrina; ine.
Hon- many bonis in tbe liuinn rhef
Titity-lour tib and two of t lie roi.
i How many bones in the bbouMrr biit'l?
Two in eai-b; one before, one liehimi.
Hoar Diany bones in tbe human arm?
In eab arm. one; two in ea-h forearm.
How many bones in the human wrist?
l.itfht in each, if none is miM'il.
How many bones in the palm of the band?
t'ie in eai-b of etery one's luii'l.
How tunny boDe in the finsri-rs ten?
Tnenlj -light, anil by joints they brnil.
How many boms in the human hip?
One in eaoh; like a dih they dip.
Ilovr many bones in the human thigh?
One in each, and deep tbey lie.
How many bones in tbe human kneef
Two in eat h, we can plainly see.
How many bones in the ankle strong?
heven in each, but none is Ion?.
Ilnw many bones in the ball of the toot?
Five in each, as the (alms were put.
How many bones in toes half a score?
Twenty -eight, and there are no more.
And now, if you reckon the bones on a slate.
They count, in a body, two hundred and eight.
Then we have in the human mouth, too.
Teeth, upper and under, thirty and two.
And now and then there's a tone. 1 think.
That forms on a joint or to fill up a chink,
A sesamoid bone, or wormain, we call.
And now we may test, for we've told them alU
Knarland'a Hoy Choirs.
Julian IJalph. writing of Thc Choir
Boys of Englaud." iu The Ladies'
Home Journal, says: "Small boys aro
much preferred, for the reason that
they develop into manhood later than
big. stalwart children, for it is at tbe
coming of manhood that their voices
break and they are obliged to stop
singing until their adult tones are
reached a matter of years. A boyish
treble is as delicate as the bloom on
n peach, and its iossessor must lead an
orderly and innocent life, which is why
so many choirs are made up of boys
taken from their homes and boarded
and taugiit in church institutions.
These, sometimes, are able to sing un
til tbey are 17 or IS years of ag-e.
though between 14 and 15 is the usual
period when their voices break."
Cold Lined Geese.
According to the United states con
sul at Chung-King, China, iu the de
partment called Yung-pel, Chib-li Ting,
gold is found In abundance by washing
in the valley near the city. The in
habitants of the neighborhood keep
large flocks of geese to work the gold-
fields for them. 'When the geese are
found to be very heavy, they are killed
and their maws emptied of the gold
contained therein. A flock of geese is
sometimes worth a good deal of mon
ey, but geese dressed ready for eating
are very cheap indeed from 15 to 20
ttsraed at Rljrht.
Professor John duelling I'opkin was
professor of Greek at Harvard some
years ago, and be was not without a
nickname, which he accepted as a mat
ter of course from the students, but,
hearing It on one occasion from a man
of dapper, jaunty, unacademlc aspect.
Frofessor I'opkin exclaimed: "What
right has that chap to call me 'Old
Pop?" He isn't a student of Harvard
Th Real Thins.
Daisy (taking her first mal In tbe
country) Mamma, what is the matter
with this currant Jelly?
Mamma (in a whisper) Hush, dear!
It's real currant jelly. Chicago Trib
I mgreTla( Each Shlnlaar Hsir.
'That little boy seems as busy as a
"Ye: b bas blTes." Philadelphia
A Little Bit Too Senaitlve.
This cold, bard world bas few souls
as sensitive as a young man who killed
himself in Paris the other day. His
borne was In Lyons, and bis father
bad iriven to him 30.000 francs; or S6,-
000, to establish a branchoflftce of their
business in Paris. After he had been
In Faris.for several days his letter
home ceased, and be disappeared from
the little circle of friends that he had
made. He bad seemed a'quiet, steady
fellow, and he had chosen his new as
sociates with discretion. "When they
missed him. they wrote to bis father,
supposing that he knew where his son
was. The father, however, was Igno
rant of the young man's whereabouts,
and the olice were "summoned and a
search made of bis apartments. On
the bed in bis room was found his dead
body, with a note by his side, which
"I have lost 25.000 francs of the sum
that my father intrusted to me, and as
I would not have it believed that I
have squandered the money I am kill
ing myself." This furnished n clew,
but nothing more could be learned for
several days. Finally, when searching
tbe rooms for the young man's proper
ty, his pocketbook, with the 25,000
francs, was found in a corner of the
bureau drawer, where be bad put it
and then forgotten.
Did She Get the Hatt
It was a mean trick, of course, and
some day she will doubtless get even
She saw bim take a' piece of papet
from his pocket, carefully fold it up,
put it In an envelope and then place
the envelope In one of the far corners
of the drawer of the library table.
"What's that?" she asked.
"Oh, nothing of any consequence,"
Now, if he had simply thrown It care
lessly into the drawer she would have
thought nothing of it, but the care he
took to put it clear over lu the far cor
ner and tbe fact that he seemed ill at
ease after be found that his action bad
been observed aroused her curiosity.
She wondered what It was. and she
reasoned with herself that be bad said
it was "nothing of importance," so ho
would have nobody but himself to
blame if she took a look at it. She was
justified in inferring from his words
that there was no reason why she
should not. And this Is what she read
ccribbled on a piece of paper:
"I'll bet you a new bat your curiosity
will not permit you to let this alone."
It was it terrible predicament In
which to place a woman. How could
she claim tfic new bat without giving
herself away? Chicago Fost.
A stewardess, after 15 years" serrlce
on one of the transatlantic liners and
au opinion on the subject from a per
son in her position is undoubtedly to
be respected has this to say about
seasickness: "Almost everybody Is a
little sick, but a great many more per
sons could be less sick than they are
if they would only be careful for a
day or two before they sail. Lots of
folks going off to Europe eat big din
ners and luncheons for two or three
days before they start, and as soon as
they get the motion of tbe waves they
have really a bilious attack. Some
times when the crossing is very rough
and I have been a little careless in my
diet I feel the motion myself, but nev
er when I take proper care. At the
slightest dizziness or nausea I stop
eating anything at all for eight or ten
hours, and above all I never touch tea
at that time. It Is the overeating
usually before tbey come on board
that makes all the trouble." New
An Orerranllom Wife.
An Incfdent occurred at the redemp
tion bureau of the treasury which
ought to be a warning to wives. A
woman In New England placed $4S in
bank bills in the oven of the kitchen
stove iu order to bide it from her hus
band. She forgot to take it out, and in
the morning he kindled a hot fire and
reduced the money to a crisp before
his wife remembered where it was.
She picked up the ashes, enough to
half fill a wineglass, put them in a lit
tle box and sent them down to Wash
ington to be redeemed. The experts.
by the use of magnifying glasses. Iden
tified the bills to the amount of $3C
and sent her that money, but it cost
her $12 to fool her husband, and she
will probably not try It again. Chicago
The Road to Contraleacenee.
A woman will be In bed all morning
and go to a whist party in the after
noon. She will be genuinely sick all
day and go like a martyr to a card par
ty at night. The plea that her absence
might Inconvenience her hostess is con
sidered sufficient excuse. A man with
an ache goes to bed and roars. It
would be interesting to learn which is
the shorter route to recovery. Atchi
Miss Crochet (after an attack upon
the piano) How do you like that? It
Is a song without words.
Fogg It would be absolutely perfect
but for one thing.
Miss CrochetWhat's that, pray?
Fogg If It was also without music.
"Did you see that story about the
tian who got a needle in his arm
while trying to kiss a girl?" be asked.
No," she replied, and then she add-
eJ fervently, "but, thank heaven. I
never learned to sew!" Chicago Fost.
Tbe late Dr. Campbell Black of Glas
gow, eminent as a physician and clin
ical lecturer, was fond of saying that
medicine is no more an exact science
Oriental physicians haTe practiced
vaccination fbr more than 1,000 years.
A DROP IN PRICE. "
The Miner Took Less Thmn He Ft rat
Asked For Hta Claim.
These fabulous stories you hear,"
said a Colorado man, "of the wonder
ful discoveries made and prices receiv
ed for claims in tbe mining regions
bring back to my mind a story that
used to be told in tbe earlier days of
"A young chap had there located a
claim in which he had every confidence
that ore existed, but try as be would
he was unable to locate the precious
metal, and little by little he became
sicker and sicker at heart until at
length there came a day whose closing
was marked by clean discouragement
on his part. His last piece of bacon
was eaten, his last stick of gunpowder
fired and his credit utterly used up.
Still be believed the ore to be there,
but he recognized the utter futility on
his part of trying further to get at it.
Lonely and out of spirits, just at sun
set be stood at the door of his cabin
looking for the' last time over the
scene of his useless efforts, when down
the winding trail came a stranger
astride of a broncho. Taking in the sit
uation at a glance, the man reined in
his cayuse and called out to the lonely
figure in the cabin doorway, 'Say,
pardner, what will you take for that
played out claim of yours?"
"Hope sprang up and gleamed from
the miner's eyes as be firmly replied
'Flayed out nothing. It'll take $1,000,
000 cold to buy me out."
"The stranger slowly gathered up the
reins. 'I'll give you $S,' he said ten
"'All in cash?' queried tbe late pro
epectlve millionaire eagerly.
'Yep,' was the response.
" The claim's yours,' on the part of
the mine owner closed the transac
tion." New York Tribune.
SAM HOUSTON'S SECRET.
Wly Me Left Ilia Wife and Joined
the Cherokeea la a Mystery.
"A mystery Iu which the American
people were once deeply concerned was
that which shadowed the life of one of
the most remarkable characters of the
country," writes William Ferrine in
The Ladies' Home Journal. "In 1S20
Samuel Houston, or, as he called and
signed himself, Sam' Houston, was
governor of Tennessee. It was iu the
midst of a campaign for re-election to
the gubernatorial chair that Tennessee
was startled by a report that be bad
resigned bis ottice. He had been mar
ried to the daughter of an influential
family. Three months afterward she
returned to her father's bouse, and her
husband resolved to pass the rest of
his life In the wilderness.
"Houston betook himself to the tribe
of Cberokees in the Indian Territory.
He adopted their costume, appearing
in all the trappings of au Indian brave,
letting his hair grow down his back
and visiting Washington with a buck
skin bunting shirt, jellow leggings, a
huge blanket and turkey feathers
around his head. 'No one could Induce
him to reveal the secret of bis meta
morphosis and his abandonment of the
ways and habits of civilization. He
married again after be emerged from
his Indian life, and be lived to be an
old man, dying in the midst of tbe civil
war, but no oue was ever able to per
suade him to unlock the mystery of his
life. Nor would bis first wife, who also
married again, throw any light on the
Break an egg carefully into a coffee
cup and sprinkle it lightly with salt
and pepper. Have ready a small stew
pan containing some boiling beef tea
w hich has been nicely seasoned. Care
fully slip the egg into the pan and
poacu it iu tiie usual way. When it is
done, place it on a rather thick round
of buttered toast. Thicken a small
quantity of beef tea quickly with a lit
tle corn flour and pour it over the egg.
Another way of serving a poached
egg is as fallows: Break a new laid
egg into a buttered teacup, season it
with salt and pepper and place the cup
iu a stew-pan containing sufficient boil
ing water to reach rather more than
half way up the cup. As soon as tbe
egg is set turn it carefully on to a piece
of hot, buttered toast. While the egg
is cooking boil a small quantity of
cream iu a saucepan, season it with a
little celery, salt and pepper and add a
teaspoonful of chopped parsley to it
Four the cream over the egg and serve
at once. New York Fost.
A Welshmau. walking through a
fashionable street in Londou, noticed
on a door a belL At tbe side of the
bell were these words. "Flease ring
Taffy went and rang the bell. In a
second a powdered little footman ap
peared and asked bim what he wanted.
"Nothing." said the "Welshman, "but I
rang the bell because It says so." -
"Oh." said the footman, with a smile.
"I see you come from the country
where nannygoats grow on gooseberry
"Yes," answered the Welshman. "But
in London there arc more wonderful
sights. Y'ou have only to ring a bell,
and a monkey pops out." London Tel
egraph. The Core Stnek.
Lady Some weeks ago I bought a
plaster here to help me get rid of rheu
matism. Druggist Well, ma'am. I hope It did
Lady Yes, but now I want some
thing else to help me to get rid of the
Fhilosopby teaches us how easy it is
for any man to forget his troubles, pro
vided he la so fortunate aa to be some
On an average every man, woman
and child in this country consumes
about three bushels of apples per year.
SUaae Thnnder and Llshtnlnfc.
The reasou why the mechanism for
making the noises that give realism to
a play are never seen by the audience
is because the illusion would be com
pletely destroyed if Itm operations were
exposed to view, explains Frank Fylos
In The Ladies' Home Journal.
The noise of the waiter falling down
stairs with a tray of dishes, for in
stance, is simulated by dropping as of
ten as necessary a basket filled with
bits of broken china, and a cylinder of
silk, turned with a crank, drawing the
cloth over wooden flanges, gives a per
fect rain and wind storm. A lightning
accompaniment is made by touching
an ordinary file to a bit of carbon, both
on live wires, and thunder by rolling
tenpin balls in a long, narrow, wooden
The rumble of the wheels of a car
riage is imitated with a vehicle like a
miniature freight car run on a wooden
track, and a striking of wood or metal
on hard or soft surfaces serves to con
vince an audience of the approach or
departure of a horse. When there is
war, a single shot or two is usually
the real thing, but a rifle volley effect
Is obtained by rapidly beating a dried
calfskin with rattans, while heavy
strokes on the bass drum will convey
tbe Idea of cannonading.
If this mechanism were seen In op
eration by an audience, it would make
the whole performance seem ridiculous.
Longer! Cy of Whales.
Some light was thrown upon the sub
ject of the vitality of whales by finding
one of these animals in Bering sea in
1800 with a "toggle" harpoon head in
its body bearing the mark of the Amer
ican whaler Montezuma. That vessel
was engaged in whaling in Bering sea
about ten years, but not later than
1854. She was afterward sold to the
government and was sunk in Charles
ton harbor during the civil war to serve
as an obstruction. Hence it is estimat
cd the whale must have carried the
harpoon not less than 3U years.
- In connection with this fact William
II. -Dall gives an account in The Na
tional Geographic Magazine of a dis
cussion with Captain E. I. Herendeen
of the L'uited States National museum
of cases of whales that have been sup
posed to have made their way from
Greenland waters to Bering strait and
to have been identified by the harpoons
they carried. While it is very likely
that the whale really makes the pas
sage an uncertainty must always be
allowed, for ships were often chang
ing ownership, and their tools were
sold and put on board of other vessels,
and harpoon irons were sometimes giv
en or traded to Eskimos. It therefore
becomes possible that the animal was
struck with a secondhand iron. ropu-
Elephant and Train.
A big and ugly elephant which bad
long- been an object of pursuit to the
sportsmen of the Straits Settlements
one day wandered on to the railway
line and tried conclusions with the en
gine of a goods train, charging it re
peatedly and keeping up the contest for
nearly an hour. The engine was re
versed in the hope that the beast would
allow the train to proceed, but as soon
as there was any attempt to renew the
journey the elephant returned to the
encounter and resumed its obstructive
tactics. The driver was afraid to
charge the brute, lest the train should
be thrown off the rails, and the contest
might have gone on much longer had
not the elephant backed into the en
gine and. setting its fore feet firmly
between the rails, endeavored to shove
the train backward with its hind quar
The driver took advantage of the op
portunity and put on steam, gradually
forcing the beast off the line. In this
maneuver oue of the wheels of the en
gine went over the hind legs of tbe
animal, which was put out of its mis
ery by the guard of a following rtassen-
ger train. Science.
Hnmera of the Law,
In a recent bankruptcy case. In
speaking of justices of the peace, they
are said to be "officers by no means in
fallible, frequently innocent of law and
actually sometimes known to construe
the abbreviation affix designating their
office, 'J. F.' to mean 'judgment for
A federal court, in explaining that
tbe functions of a charge d'affaires
were not shown by the literal transla
tion of tbe terms, illustrated by say
ing, 'To appoint a person chief builder
could not be understood to invest him
with the ecclesiastical functions of the
pontifex maxlmus." Case and Com
A very nice and gentle curate went
to a Y'orkshire parish where the parish
loners bred horses and sometimes rac
ed them. He was asked to Invite the
prayers of tbe congregation for Luck
Gray. He did so. They prayed three
Sundays for Luck Gray. On the fourth
tbe clerk told the curate he need not
do it any more.
"Why?" asked the curate. "Is she
"No," said the clerk; "she's won the
Tbe curate became quite a power In
A Philadelphia Slander.
Bilger You remember Tompkins?
Yes? I saw him down at Philadelphia
the other day. I was in the car, be on
tbe depot platform. I stuck my arm
out of the window to shake bands with
him, and do you know before I could
get hold of bis hand
Jigger The train started, eh?
"No, my arm went to sleep I" Types.
In the northwest provinces of India
goats frequently eat without any III
effect the leaves and green stems of
the akaua or madar, the milky Juice
of which is an acrid poison for human
beings and is frequently used as such
in Infanticide cases.
CHAS. E. HODGSON . .
Fire Insurance Agency,
American Ins. Co., - Newark, N. J.
Traders Ins. Co., Chicago, 111.
Union. Ins. Co. - Philadelphia, Fa.
Bockford Int. Co. - - Rockford, 111
Security Ins, Co. New Haven, Conn.
Ins. Co. State of 111., Bockford. Ill
Office, Room S. Buford block. Rates
m low as consistent with aecunty.
J. M. Butord,
The old Fire and
Losses Promptly Paid.
-Rates ns low aa any
eaa afford. Your
GEO. WAGNER. Jr.
Represents tbe following well
known Fire and Accident insur
Rochester German Jns Oo
Rochester, N Y
.. ..Freeport, I
Buffalo. N Y
Buffalo Qermaa "
German Fire "
Naw Hampshire "
ridaUiy and Casualty
, reorla, IU
..Manchester, N H
Office corner Klgbteenth street
Second avenue, second floor.
OONNEOT8 D IF: EOT WITH
. LESS THAN
CITY TICKET OFFICE,
1803 SECOND AVE. '
8awed building stone.
Ashlar and Trimmings
For cheapness, durability and
bean t y excelled by none. This
stone does not wash or color tbe .
wall with alkali, etc. Plans sent
ns for estimates will retire
careful attention and be returned
promptly a our expense.
Quarries 12 miles from Bock
Island on the C. B. A Q. R. B.
Trains Nos. 6 and 10 will stop
and let visitors off and oo.
Bridge stone, corn crib
blocks and foundation
stone, any size desired.
Samples of Stone and Photos of
buildings can be seen at Room
No. 13, Mitchell A Lynde's build
ARTHUR BURR ALL, Manager.
Lock Island or Colona, IU.
HQ tonic 3;
FOR THE BLOOD. f;
Tb moat powerful susd rctiabt before Sfc
the putUr. Kpedfiy cures the mmm oljmUnl 5
a '...a - alla Ptr4t-i Vtf WjsttU V afVSl
OI DXKIQ ro'snn- rw-r'j uta, rauau .
Dypt-fsis. loflitreattton. rsWrvh TrowMcs). toot, 3
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UoCASKRIN A MoCASKRIN
Attorneys at Law
jftoek talaed. and MQan. Boeb lataee oat
irerKreU Math's a tore. atUaa ease oa
If aut street.
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CONNELLY A CONNELLY
Attorneys at Law
Money loaned Office over Thomas' drsa
tore, corner of Beeond avenne and Bavaa
JACKSON A BURST
Attorneys fet Law
Office la Rock Island National Baaa Build -
ww. t tunoi.. aosr. a. bstwolm.
LUDOLFU A REYNOLDS.
Attorneys at Law.
Money to loan. General lf al bus La ass. No
tary public 1701 Second aranus, Buford
a. D IWIIftT. a tv WALXSB.
attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
Office in Bensstoa Block.
a J. tUSU, AEHiHIIlLU
State's Attorney. : : : : :
SEA RLE A MARSHALL.
Attorneys at Law.
Transact s general legal business.
MOENIBY A McENIRY
Attorneys st Law.
Loan money on rood sesurlty: trske eotleri
Ions. Referenoe, Mitchell ft Lynda, bankers.'
Omce, Mitchell A Lynda building.
JOHN K. SCOTT,
City attorney of Rook Island,
altehell A Lynda building.
F. H. FIRST, M. D.
Pbyalalsn and Bur aeon.
Phone on 1W7. Ofllee, Twentieth
itreet, Offloa hours: 10 to II a. m.; t to 4 and
t to 8 p.m. Sunday, 8:80 to 0 80 a m.; 1:80 to
DR. CORA EMERY REED.
Special attention to diseases of women and
jblldren, also diseases of eye, ear, nose and
hroat. Onioe hours 9 t0 to H a. m..l to t .
a. 8X1 Sliteenth street. Rock Island-
I. B. BDBS.Ha.BT, at. D . .
mrs. had m. snaaaaax. at e.
DBS. BDRKHART A BURKHABT.
Ofllee Tremann block. Office hours 8 toll
4. m., I to 6 and 7 to 8 p. m. 'Phone No. 4008.,
took Island, lil. Night calls answered from
C. T. FOSTER M D
Physician and Burgeon
Office between Third and Fourth arenas on
fwentteth street. Office hours: 9 to 11 a.m.,
r to 4 p m. and 7 to 8 p. m. Nlgbt sella from
tffioe Phone 40&t.
DR. S. 11. MILLER
Veterinary Burgeon and Daaua.
All diseases of horses and eattle treated rm
pproved principles. Surgical operations per
'ormed In a soleattflc manner. l)ov treatait.
411 eaUa promptly attended to. Residence,
IM8 Fifth arenue. Telephone 4Vl. Office
ted Infirmary, 1A1V1417 Fourth avenue
(Mauoker sst-ble), opposite No. I ere bouse
DR. II. EMMET 8TEEN.
Specialist ard expert In K treatment 01
aervoua, private and all chronic diseases or
men and women.
Hours: 10 to 12. 1 o 4. S to S. Sundays 10 to is.
Harrison and Second streets, opposite new
DR. M. A. IIOLLINGS WORTH .
Office. Harper House Pharmacy.' Nifhtealls
DR. C. W. GRAFTON.
Rooms 18 and It, Mitchell a Lynde bnlldlBg.
DXea hours from 8 to 13 a. in. and I to S p. ra.
J. T. TAYLOR
nmrm hntira 8.) to 12 a. m . I 30 to 5 00 p.m.
21 Hsbteentb street. Ofpo<e fnton office;
Areblteets and Superintendents.
Skinner Block. Second Beer
HENRY OAETJE, Prop.
Out Flow era and Deslro of ail BJsds
Oily store. 1807 Second arenas. Yatsaboee
John VoIIi & Co.,
- Builders : : :
ALSO MABXrACTCBES Of
Bash, Doors, Blinds and Moulding!;
... w a nt a xrt
veneerea ana itara now rioor
- Ing of All Kinds.
8Ingle and Double Strength Window
Glass. Polished Plate, Berelod
Plate and Art Glass.
.htee.u. Rock f8iaric.