Newspaper Page Text
mn Aneus, monoat. outober 21, isoi.
THE TRAVELERS' GUIDE
C&13XGO, ROCif. ISLAND
reciflo Railway Ticket
, . , J . . f v reciflo Rail"
fc;i :jlf?T 1 1 . can be purchase
J t-': 4 eheesed at City
r . 9 fKii s!Rnnd aver
ea or ckk
:t Ticket oftlee.
1611 Second ivenue. or C, R.
avenue and fclny-trst street. Frank H. Plum-
mer, A rent.
t)f limited AOmaha.
1 10 an
t 6 C5 an
t 540 air
H no arr
r. Worth. Ucr.yer 4K.O..
Omaha and Dea Moloca
rOaehe & Minneapolis
raba A Lincoln Rs
D Moines Omb
Dsaver, Lincoln & Omaha.
Dea Koines Express
B J. l'aol Minneapolis.....
DiiTtf. Ft. Worth A K. C.
7.so a IX
t 3:06 am
t 0:53 an
1 1 -1 A nm
t Kl& pa
f Kansas City, St Joe A Dorr
t 6:30 am
t 85 pa
tBoe island a, w asmngvon
inloago Dea Mo'.cea...
Rock Island Brooklyn Ac
fOrnsba A Rock Ialand
iCbloavgo, A Davenport. ....
It 2:16 pm
t 9:M pa
Arrival, t Departure. :DaUy. except Sur.
fJaUjr except Saturday. Ail ovheri daily. Te
; 5 xTTKUraTON routb a,
g;,"f,,T,rt?,r,n -"B. Q. RAILWAY Depot
ILMl'jl j second Avenue and Twen-
M. I. YOUNO,
et L. SprLDgheld, Peoria. I
Qulncy via Galesburg
and Sterling 7:15 am
Peoria, Beerustown, Bur
tngtoo, Dearer aad.
West t!:40 pm
Bk. L.. Kas. City. Denver'
md Pacific Coast via: I
Galesburg :":2S pm;
Sterling and points Inter-!
mediate t7 pm!
KaHtMoiine, Suburban ;t8:15 ami
St. L.. Denver and west.. t
Clinton and Dubunue '14:50 m;
Pnv-- "-rt and Cud ton. i:w am
C.i Dubuque, La
C.fce, bt. i'aul. Minn
A Went and N. W 7:I5 pm
DsOly. tDally except Sunday.
rHIOAQO, MILWAUKK! A
'-'ST. PAUL raUway D.t
R. I. & N. W. passenger sta
tion at foot of Seveniectb
street. George . W. Wood,
agent. The trains for Du
huone and point north run
Illinois side of river. Trains for Freerort
Milwaukee will run via Devenpott, C Un
to a and Savanna-
All trains wul connect at Savanna for points
east and west.
thai us. Leave. samve
Dubuque and St. Paul t
Passenger 7:25 am! 11:40 am
Accommodation 10:16 am 11:15 am
Dubuque and St. Paul
Passenger 4:00 pm 9:16 pm
Milwaukee Express 7:00 am 9:16 pro
rreeport Kipre. 4: SO pm' 11:40 am
All trains dally except Sunday. -
,v TfOOK ISLAND PEORIA
yCSi -"Railway Depot F!rs av
fcu and Twentieth street. M
jSCPDfSS. A. Patterson, General Paasen
4 riuniM er AtenL Passenger trains
VuRQUTE leave C. R. I. A P. fMo
minutes earlier than tuns
given. E. L. Goff, Agent.
Peoria. Spiingfleid. St. L.
3:06 am 10:a) pm
1:45 pm 6 33 pm
Peoria, Springneld, Indian
apolis. Cincinnati, liioom-
lncrton, bt. Louis
Peoria Kx press
Peoria, Icdlanapnlis. Cln-
S hen ard Accommodation.
Cable & Sberrard Accom..
Cable ti. SherrarU Accora. .
9:1S am! 4:65 pm
3:0 pmi 2:20 pm
Trains marked are daily,
Ail others dally
Jolin Vblk & Co.,
Builders : : :
ALSO MAKTJFAOTUBK8 OW
Sash, Doors, Blinds and Mouldings;
Veneerod and Hard Wood Floor
ing of All Kinds.
8Ingland Doable Strength Wlndo
Gli. Polished Plate, Beveled
Plate and Art Glass.
311-32 EIGHTEENTH STREET
Recent Shipment of
At Summer Prices at
PARIDON & SON.
419 Seventeenth street. Telephone 4753.
. J. F. Boai30 Frasldsnti L. D Mcdgs, Vice; Prsaidsnl. H. B Casts su Cashier,
Central Trust and Savings Bank,
Rock Island, III.
Incorporated Under State Law.
Gpitl Stock, 3100,000. Four Per Cent Interest
Paid on Deposits.
Folates and property of all kinds are managed by this department
Which is kept entirely separate from the banking business of the company
we act as executor of and trustee nnder Wills. Administrator, guard iar
and conservator of estates.
Receiver and assignee of Insolvent estates. General financial agent fo
non-residexfts, women, invalids and others.
eauty is Uppermost.
Is the work of the Rock Island Steam
Laundry. By modern methods and care
ful and skilled help their laundry work
Is the best that is turned out In this vicin- .
ity. Their services is prompt and patrons
are treated with courtesy.
ROCK ISLAND STEAM LAUNDRY.
BATJ.E33FELD A SEXTOH. 1814 Third A venae. Telephone 1298.
that arc too fast or too slow,
too strong or too weak, are not
the kind that come from a
healthy heart. Remember,
every heart that pains, flutters,
palpitates, skips beats, and
every heart that causes fainting
spells, shortness of breath or
smothering, is weak or diseased,
and cannot keep the blood cir
culating at its normal rate.
"My heart was very weak aad
'.kept 6kippins beats until it
mi.-ised from one to three beats a
minute. Well knowing whab
the result would be If this trouble
was not stopped, I began taking
Dr. Miles' II cart Cure, and two
bottles brought the heart action
to its normal condition."
D. IX Holm,
never fails to benefit weak or
diseased hearts, when taken in
time. Don't wait, but begin
its use at once. Sold by drug
gists on guarantee.
Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart Ini
Chicago Dental Company
For Painless Dentistry.
Call and have your teeth exam
ined free. Wo will tl' -- ...t
jour fillicj; orcroivnincj will cost
btfjre the work i.i commenced.
Sots of teeth if you need them,
cr if jour old ones do cot tit call
on us and we guarantee a fit. Oar
Thin Elastic Plates do not take
up room in the month like the
oid ones do and lit when all others
fail by our new method. ,
Cement rulings 25C
Silver Fillings gQC
Gold Fillings, f 1 and up $1.00
Gold Crowns, 4 to 6. 4,00
Sat of Teeth, $5 and np 5,00
0ce 1607 Second Avenue,
Over Speldel s Drug Store.
Dr?Heriry t Otis Dwighfs Views
on the Stone Case.
LOOK TO TTJEZET FOE BEPAYUEHT
Was Missionary For Ten Years la
the Levaat DriKBads. He Declares,
IV ill Keep Their Word and Return
he Captive Safely After All De
mands Are Met.
Rev. Henry Otis Dwlght, LL. D.,
who was for thirty-two years a mis
sionary in Turkey, and who has writ
ten much aliout the Turk and his
faith, believes that Miss Stone, whom
lie knew well in the orient, is safe, and
that she will lie promptly returned up
on payment of the ransom.
Dr. Dwijjht believes that the ransom
should be paid and that the Turkish
fToverument should later be looked to
for restitution. Dr. IJwight was oue
of the pioneer missionaries in Turkey.
He was lorn In Constantinople, enter
ed Wesleyau university, but left it to
po into the army and served with dis
tinction during the civil war. He del-lined
a commission to enter the mis:
"What I cannot understand." said
the liev. Mr. Iwilit, "is why Miss
Stone lias not already talked her way '
out of captivity. Miss Stone Is not
only known, but irreativ loved 1v the
villagers In tlie district whore she was
taken. The villagers have great influ
ence with the brigands, who depend
upon them not only for Information
about the doings of the officials, but
also for food.
T feel sure that those villagers
would not under ordinary circum
stances stand for such nu outrage as
the abduction of Miss Stone, and until
the last few days I expected every day
to find in the papers the announcement
that she bad been set free.
"This is the first ease within iny
knowledge where a missionary has
been held for ransom. Up to this time
the natives have always felt that mis
sionaries had back of them some great
political power. Of course that Is not
so, but that belief among the natives
went far to protect us. That is what
worries me now.
The abduction of Miss Stone would
Indicate that the lawless elements of
the orient had legun to realize that
missionaries have no more protection
than merchants. A precedent has been
made, and it is a precedent that I great
- "It does not seem probable that the
Macedonian committee sanctioned this
deed. This lody Is always glad to fo
ment internal troubles, but it does not
want to antagonize any foreigu power
aud would naturally try to steer clear
of the international quarrel that must
result from this affair.
"The brigands of Bulgaria may ' Ikj
likened to anarchists. They are re
cruited from the villagers who are dis
gusted with the government, and they
are' openly opposed to law and order.
The majority of therii fear the sight of
blood, and when they resort to murder
It is usually with the sandbag.
Their word is good. When they of
fer to return a captive uion payment
of n sum of money they will do as they
'The abduction of Miss Stone could
not have been by Turks. The Turks
are not long headed enough to put up
any such plot.
"In this case I believe the United
States gnernmeut should first see that
the ransom Is paid and then get indem
nity from the Turkish government.
"Under the treaty of extraterritorial
ity, made by Turkey In and into
which the United States entered in
1830, the Turkish government gnaran- '
tees protection to all foreigners within
its territory. The Turkish government
will not for a minute admit that Bul
garia is not under its control hence It
must furnish the protection guaranteed
by Its treaty.
Twenty years ago Colonel Syuge,
an Englishman, who was chief of the
Turkish police, was taken captive and
removed to the southern part of Mace
donia. The brigands demanded $13,(H)
ransom and the British government
made a demand upon Turkey for his
release. The Turkish government de
clared that It had no money and could
not meet the demand. Great Britain
paid the ransom and again demanded
the money from Turkey. This demand
was made In a manner that left no
room for discussion and the money
was promptly repaid. That Is the way
to do now.
T remember In 1893 a young man
named CorpI, son of a millionaire Ital
ian banker of Smyrna, was kidnaped
by brigands and foO.OOO ransom was
demanded. The Turkish government
wanted to send troops, but the father
begged it to desist. The youug man.
who had a smooth tongue, convinced
the bandits that he was not the son
of the rich banker, but only n poor re
lation, and tried to compromise for
"After much parleying he finally se
cured his release upon the payment of
S.VW0, out of which the brigands re
paid him $-t that he had lent them to
"That just goes to show what queer
peioons these brigands are."
Stole Horse as n Joke.
Miss Lizzie Bass, eighteen years old,
was arrested In Mount Vernon, N. Y.,
for horse stealing. A few days Iiefore
she hired a horse from a livcryniau,
promising to return In two hours. The
horse aud wagon were found In New
York city. Miss Bass said she did not
Intend to steal them. It was all a joke,
sue was held for trial.
GIRLS VALUE PURITY IN MEN.
exceptions. Who Wed Men of
World, Always Repent of It..
A yonnjj man writes to Edward W.
Bok inquiring why so many girls seem
to prefer the company of yonng fellows
of slightly blotted character ueu wio
have seen the world aud in many cases
marry them, in face of the fact that
their past lives are known to them. In
The Ladies Home Journal Mr. Bok, its
editor, makes this reply: "Girls that
is, the right kind of girls do not prefer
the company of yonng men of this sort.
Doubtless, yoo have come across iu
stances where this rule has been other
wise; so have L But it is all in the
seeming, and not in the reality. Depend
apou one thing girls have as high au
estimate of purity in man as men have
of purity in woman.
"There are, of course, cases to the
contrary, but these are few. Where girls
marry men who are known to have led
what is called a 'worldly life,' it is
more generally due to a misunderstand
ing of facts or to ignorance than people
imagine. There is a type of girl who
finds a peculiar satisfaction iu the con
quest tf a man who has Veen the world'
and then comes to her as the one woman
of all her sex who von make him happy.
This sometimes pleases her vanity and
loveof conquest, but she is not many
years older before she discovers that '.she
has satisfied ' those feelings at a very
high cost. ,
There is another type of girl who
rather fancies a man who is what is
called 'fast. ' But that sort of girl is
painfully ignorant of what is meant by
that word as applied to a man. If she
were not, she would be very apt to
change the adjective to 'vulgar. And
as she matures she finds this our. It is
only young men of upright lives who
can hope to win the favor ami love of
girls of high motives, the girls who
make the best wives. If, at times, girls
seem to favor young men of another
kind, the glamour is simply transitory.
It is rare, very rare, that a girl's better
instincts do not lead her to the higher
grade of young men. Au upright life
never fails of reward, and of the highest
reward, from the hand of woman."
HOW INDIANS MEASURE TIME.
They Fix Their Dates by Sleeps aud Moons
Our Indians measure time solely by
days, by sleeps, by moons and bv win
ters. The Indian has uo name for auv
.subdivision of time less than a day. j
i When he desires to indicate a shorter
period, he points to the heavens, and
measuring oft a space says, "It was as j
oug as jt WOnld take the snu to go from
there to there. " A day is from daylight
to darkness, "sleep." or night, from
. dark to daylight. He has no name for
any day, nor has he any subdivision of
time corresiKMiding to our week. A
xnoou commences with the first streak
of the ereseeut in the west and lasts un
til the next one appears, but the days of
the moon are neither numbered nor
named. "From winter to winter" is
the nearest approach he has to our term.
The year commences with tlio first fall
of su'W. An Indian will tell you he is
so many winters 'old. but having no
mouths or days he never has a birthday.
The Indians who formerly inhabited
the southern part of Texas, where there
is no snowfall, are said to have fixed the
commencement of the year at the first
"norther," a furious and chilling wind
that sweeps from the north aud is of fre-
quent occurrence dnriug the winter
No year has any name or number fix- I
iug a sequence or joint of reference, but
each band will designate a year by its
most prominent occurrence, as u fight
with hostile?, death of a chief, prevalence-
of disease, abundance or scarcity
of food, or failing anything marvelous
or striking by the name of the stream oil
4vhich was located the wiuter camp. I
But these are mere remembrances, and
excellent as is the Indians memory
iney, alter a lew vears, laue into
jumble of disconnected facts without
sequence or usefulness. Cincinnati En
Meanlnr of the Word Omaha."
The name "Omaha" bears testimony
to the long journey of the people, and
reveals some of the causes which brought
about this breaking up into distiuct
tribes. It is composed of two words,
which signify "going against the cur
rent," or up the stream. The Omahas
were the eople who went up the
stream, while tiie (juapaws, their near
of kin,' went, as their name reveals,
"with the current,-" or down the stream.
The traditions of both these peoples say
that the parting occurred during a hunt
ing expedition, each division. finally set
tling in the lands whither they had
Wandered apart. This epochal hunt
must have been centuries ago, for the
(juapaws bore their descriptive name in
1540, bejug mentioned iu the Portu
guese narrative of De Soto's expedition
as then living, on the Arkansas river,
where they dwelt until 188W, when they ,
ceded their long occupied lauds to the
United States. Alice C. Fletcher in
The Lawi of Nature,
The laws of nature are just, but terri
ble. There is no weak mercy iu them.
Cause and consequence are inseparable
and inevitable. The elements have no
forbearance. The fire burns, the water
drowns, the air consumes, the earth
buries. And perhaps it would bo well
for our race if the punishment of crimes
against the laws of man were as inevita
ble as the punishment of crimes against
the laws of nature were man as unerr
ing in his judgments as nature. Long
"Our whole neighborhood has been
stirred np," said the regular reader.
The editor of the country weekly seiz
ed his pen.
"Tell me all about it," he said.
"What we want is -the news. What
stirred it np?" ,
"Plowing," eaid.ihe farmer. Pear
TARKINGTO N 'S ' B EAUC Al RE"
a . .... - . i . 'j-
The Heal History of the oveI and
. ' ' "' Play. -.';.
The real history of "Beaucalre,1
which Bichard Mansfield is producing,
has not yet been told in full, says the
New York Tribune. ' The play is an
original conitnly in four acts. The im
pression that 'lieaucaire" is a drama
tization of Booth Tarkington's charm'
Ing novelette, "Monsieur Beaucalre,'
Is not literally true, thnngh Mr. Tark-
ingtou is the author of both book and
When he had finished "The tieutle
man From Indiana' and that novel
wns in the first flush of success, he de
termined to try his pen on a dramatic
composition. Mr. Tarkington had pre
viously been conspicuous in theatricals
at Princeton university and is still an
active leader in the Amateur Dramatic
club of lndi:!';!p;lis.
He conceived the story of "Beau
caire," and, having gathered the
threads of his situations together, he
wrote what every dramatist writes
before he puts his material into acta
and dialogues that is. a scenario. This
scenario grew under Mr. Tarkington's
len, and with some polishing he found
himselL In possession of a novelette
which an extensive public knows as
How much the play of "Beaucalre"
was in his mind when he completed
the novelette may be gathered from au
interesting and heretofore unpublished
document written by Booth Tarking
ton himself. It Is the dedication of
"Monsieur Beaucaire" to his sister,
Haute Tarkington Jameson, which was
set up by .lie publishers, but recalled
by the author before the book was
printed. In it he speaks of his compo-
sitiou as if it were a play:
You will nut, I rust, consider me too ingenuous
when 1 tell yon that, wliile 1 have ever tlervefl
your courtesy toward a eroti in iioor raiment to
be of an even liner finality than vcur treatment
of a gentleman in a (me mat, yet no one .con
versant with your eliavacter ctull fail lo Ik
uware of the miRlity liking you liave fir a pretty
fellow in brocailes and aatin, with brilliants sliin
Inp (nun every buckle. Nor can it lie Mid of you
tliaf, in spite of your strong advocacy of all the
arta of gentlene-j. you ahun the wildest fighting
a 1uok with Ihat measure of horror which you
ahotikl. for oiiitcuc ' hake, exhibit, anil so I
muke bold to offer you thi play of "Monsieur
Beaucaire."' trt-seeching your attendance for an
hour, to watch, if you will, the faces in what I
would have, for your pleaMire, a little theater;
and begging you during1 juet the time of per
formance to tK-lieve the actors real as they move
across the stage dancing in the candle lights of
long ago, while ytur kind'y fancy brings to you
some faint waft of the Krenchman's mcs. with
the echo of the crumbled and forgotten fiddles
which 1 have wished ehould play again for you,
my dear sisu r.
Having completed "Monsieur Beau
caire," Mr. Tarkington returned to his
play. He had Mr. lMchard Mausrleld
in view for the role of Beaucaire for
more reasons than this actor's pre
eminence or his fltuess for the charac
terization. lMiring his varsity days Mr.
Tarkington wrote a comedy which he
sent to Mr. Maustield. The great ac
tor diil not find in it all the techuical
qualities which he felt would justify
its production, but he recognized the
gifts of the writer and sent him a let
ter which the author says he has cher
ished as one of his most potent, en-1
courajjements. Hence Mr. Maustield's
creation of Mr. Tarkington's first char
acter to reach the stage has In it a
strong measure of poetical justice.
GREAT MOTOR SCHEME.
Thirty Thonnand llornepower to Be
UeTeloped In AelrL.n.
A proposed consolidation of the street
car aud electrie ugutiug interests or
Omaha ami Council Bluffs and of three
towns in their vicinity discloses the lar
gest jMiwer scheme ever undertaken
in the United States with the excep
tion of the Massena and the Niagara
The plan contemplates the develop
ment of ;;o.tHH horsepower on the Ne
braska prairies. It is proposed to build
n canal thirty miles Iu length from
Liuwood, on the Ixmp river, to Fre
mont, on the l'lalte river. This canal
will carry the waters of the I.oup riv- ,
er through a natural formation that
lends Itself readily to the work ami
empties into a reservoir on the Kim
creek cauyon at Fremout, Neb., where
the bluffs rl 30 feet above the Platte
The eugineers say that the most re
markable feature of the entire canal
proposition Is the completeness of the
natural preparations for the carrying
out of such a scheme. Not only Is
there a landlocked basin large enough
to hold 14,i"),ihxmmhi gallons of wa
ter, requiring only one dam to close it
tip, but nature has seemingly provided
for the canal Itself a part of the way.
A great .natural ridge has been rolled
up several hundred feet in width and
as straight as though laid out by the
band of man, extending a distance of
between six and seven miles, to carry
the canal up to the inlet to the basin
at the top of the bluffs.
The explanation of the production of
power is fouud in the fact that In go
ing from Lin wood to Fremont the wa
ter falls 160 feet. This will form what
the engineers call the potential head.
President Harper Prohibits Rsaliea.
President Harper has set his foot
down on any further 'Tushes" at the
University of Chicago and this year
has not only forbidden this form of
contest between the freshmen and
sophomores, but has asserted his au
thority to stop the freshmen presenta
tion exercises, or "freshmen convoca
tion," au institution which the presi
dent himself started at the University
of Chicago only a few years ago.
These Thieves Were Sympathetic
Thieves lately took a 150 diamond
ring from the home of Charles Nadell
ir. Paterson. N. J. A few days after
the ling wns returned, accompanied by
a note saying that, owing to the illness
f Mrs. Nadell, It was decided to send
It back, but warning him that be would
again be visited by thiev
Catarrn lias become such a common
disease that a person entirely free from
this disgusting complaint is seldom met
with. It is customary to speak of Catarrh
as nothing more serious than a bad cold
a simple inflammation of the nose and
throat. It is, in fact, a complicated and
very dangerous disease; if not at first, it
Very soon becomes so.
The blood is quickly contaminated by
the foul secretions, and the poison through
the general circulation is carried to all
parts of the system.
Salves, washes and sprays are unsatis
factory and disappointing, because they do
not reach the seat of the trouble. 5. t. is.
does.. It cleanses the blood of the poison
and eliminates troni the system all catar
rhal secretions, and thus cures thoroughly
and permanently the worst cases,
Mr. T. A. Williams a leading drv-eoods mer
chant of Spartanburg, S. C, writes i l oryesn
1 Baa a severe e-ase or
nasal Cstarrh, with all
the disagreeable effects
which belong; to that
disease, and which
make life painful and
unendurable. I used
medicines prescribed by
leading physicians ana
suggested by numbers
of friends, but without
fretting sny better. I
then liegan to take S S.
S. It bad the desired
effect, n n d cured me
after takme eighteen -
bottles. In inv opinion S. S. S. is the oniy medi
cine now in use that will effect a permancut cure
ol catarrn. -
is the only purely veg
etable blood purifiei
known, and the great
est of all blood medi
cines and tonics.
If you have Catarrh don't wait until il
becomes deep-seated and chronic, but be
ein at once the use of S. S. S., and sen3
for our book on Blood aud Skin Diseases
and 'write our phj-sicians about your case.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CA.
- Y jnr Last t hance
Only $8.00 from
BUFFALO . .
And Return Via
Big Four Route
Every Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday in
Return limit SIX DAYS including:
date ot sale. AtroraiD"; an oppor-
tunitv to visit the
Effective October 5, round trip
tickets to Buffalo and return will be
sold everv Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday in October at the above ex
tremely low rate, good for continu
ous passage going and returning, and
to ba good in coaches only. JKeturn
limit on tickets sold on Tuesday,
leaving Buffalo np to midnight of
Sundav following date of sale; on
tickets sold on Thursday, up to mid
night of Tuesday following date of
sale; on tickets sold on Saturday, np
to midnight of Thursday following
date of rale.
Call on or write Agents "Big Four"
for full information, time of trains,
circulars of the exposition, etc.
WARREN J. LYNCH, W. P DEPPE,
Gen. Pass. & Tkt. AgV Asst. G. P. tT, A.
Tom A. Marshall
T .wtiitnn. Til.
Altona, ILL ,
Csmbridge, IU. .
Columbus Jc, losrs.
Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
' Des Moines, Towa.
Daren port lows.
Galea) jura-, IU,
Uerlae-, 111. .
llil&n, ILL t
Ilk Pleasant, Iowa,
w Bncton, 111.
l-'ew Windsor, ILL
North Henderson, ILL
Oneida. I1L -Ogle,
Port Bjron, ILL
Prairie City, IU. '
Hock Island. 0. -Reynolds,
Swan Creek, HI.
8t. Augustine., IK,
Taylor F.idff, XU.
Wainnt GroTS, 9L
West liberty, lows
WoodbulL ILL r -ToanfrstowD,
t ill il-,.. f.T 11..
McCASKRIN & McCASKBIN.
Attorneys at Law,
Rock Island ana uiiii Rook Island offlo
oyer r ru ft Math's a .ore. Milan offloe
Main street. ' -
B. & COItKBIXT. - D. COKMmlXT.
CONNELLY & CONNELLY.
Attorneys st Law
Money loaned. Office over Thomas' dm
tore, corner ot Second avenue and Ssven
JACKSON A HUBST,
Attorney! Law. ,
Office In Rock Island National Bank Bulldlnc.
, M. L. LUDCLPH. BOB1BI. B. HIT IOLOI
Attorneys at Law.
KTnnev tn Inu. nnneral lea's! business. No-
tsrr nubile.. ' 1705 Second avenue. Eaford
B. D. BVII5IT. 0. U IIIIIR
SWEENEY & WALKEK,
Attorneys snd Counsellors st I,w.
Office In Bengstonrblock.
a l. 8BABLS, a B. MABSBALI-
SEABL A MABSUAXL,
Money to loan on good real estate security.
Mitchell & Lyre's Dlo-k, Rock Island, Illinois
McENIBY & McENIBY,
Attorneys ' Law.
Loan moneT on eood seourlty: make eofled-
Itona. Reference. Mitchell & Lynde, bankers,
Offioe, Mitchell & Lynde buildire.
JAMES F. MDKPHY,
Attorney at Law.
Office room 12, Mitchell & Lynde "builtling.
JOHN K. SCOTT,
Cltv attorney of Rook Island. Room 4,
atltcbeU & Lynde building.
DR. CORA EMERY REED.
children, also diseases of eve, ear, nose and
throat. Office hours 9:30 to 12 . m., 1 to 4 p.
tn. 121 Sixteenth street, Rock Island, i
N. M. MOORE. M. D.
Hours 10:00 to 11:00 a. m., 2:00 to 4:00 snd sf
Oculist acd Aorist,.
Entire attention given to eye, ear, nose sndi
throat. Hours 9 to 12 a. m., 1 to p m. bun
day 9 to 11. Phone 5054. MitcheU & Ljnue
building. Rock Island.
DR. S. H. MTLT.KR,
Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist.
All diseases of horses and cattle treated on
annroved principles. Surgical operations per
formed in a scicntino manner. Dogs treated.
All calls promptly attended to. Office and
nnrmary, ncn s s.au s uvery para-
DR. C. W. GRAFTON,
Jfflce hours from 8 to 12 a. m. and I tot p m
J. T. TAYLOR.
nffina hours 8:S0 to IX a. m.. r.tO to 5:06 P. m
(19H Eighteenth, street. Opposite Union office
DRACK A KERNS,
Architects snd Superintendents.
Skinner Block. Second floor.
HENRY GAETJE, Prop.
Oat Flowers end Destrni Of all Kinds.
City store, 1807 Second sysnue. Telephone
Dftwed building ton,
Ashlar and Trimmings
a specialty i
For cheapness-, durabilitj and
beauty excelled by none. ' This
tone does not wash or color tb
wall with alkali, etc. Plans sent
as for estimates will' receive
careful attention and be returned
promptly al oar expense.
Quarries 13 miles from Bock
Island on the C. B. A Q. B. B.
Trains Nos. 5 and 10 will stop
and let visitors off and on.
Bridge stone, corn crib
blocks and foundation
ttone, any size desired.
Samples of Stone and Photos of
buildings can be seen at Room
No. 13, MitcheU & Lynde's build
ing. Address: ' . - -
ARTHUR BURRALL, Mstwjer
Boss Island or Colona, 111 '