Newspaper Page Text
THE' ARGUS, TUESDAY, OCTOBJEB 13 1903
PobUsned Dally and Weekly at 16S4 Sec
ond avenue, Rock Island, IU. Entered at
the postofflce as second-class matter.
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Dally, 10 cents per week. Weekly,
I per year in advance.
All communications of argumentative
character, political or religions, mnst have
real name attached tor publication. No
such articles will be printed over fictitious
Correspondence solicited from every town
ship in Rock Island county.
Tuesday, October 13. 1903.
The dictionary has been enriched by
a new word and it came by accident
at that. Jt is "newspaperiety." and is
equivalent to notorious publicity in
the prints. A man can get it by being
cured of fits or being suspected of
Here is a sample of the brand of
Thetoric which Judge Cartwright
handed out at Col. I.owden's Ogle
county rally: "A lightweight is lost
in the position of governor. He may
finally decide who is to milk the cow
and carry the swill, but he has no
broad views. about the great business
of the state." Wonder who. all the
judge is alludin at?
Senator Kearns, of Idaho, is the
strongest man in the United States
senate and can easily floor any col
league with a single blow from his
ponderous fist. In the early days of
Idaho, when nearly everj- one carried
n pistol, the future senator refused to
arm himself, and although he was fre
quently involved in altercations was
never known to come out second best.
A single blow from his good right
hand was sufficient to send his adver
sary to grass.
The speaker of the house of com
mons has several peculiar privileges.
Every year he receives a gift from the
master of the buckhounds of a buck
and doe killed in the royal preserve.
This custom goes back so far there is
no record for it. Later in the year
the speaker receives another tribute
from a different source. The givers
on the second occasion are the Cloth
workers company, of London, who
send to the speaker and several of his
majesty's ministers a generous width
of the best broadcloth to he found. in
Kansas City Journal: It perhaps
would be extravagant to say that
there never was a time since the days
of King Arthur's round table when
physical strength and health were so
highly regarded as now. Hut never
theless it is a fact not successfully to
be denied that physical culture dur
ing recent years has been given more
than ordinary attention, and many
men who are healthful and strong
have been remarkably successful in
the various vocations of active life.
The days of the fop. the dude, the
lackadaisical dandy are past. The
popular society man nowadays must
be a huntsman, a golfer, a horseman
or famed for some particular athletic
Coal Trnat Robbery.
The Philadelphia North American,
which is flooding light into the acts
of the coal trust, draws some start
ling figures from the report of the
Heading railroad. It declares that the
anthracite coal strike of last year
serves as a convenient pretext, and
constitutes but a small reason, for
the extortion practiced npon coal con
sumers since the miners went back to
work, as is conclusively shown by the
annual report of the Keading com
panies for the fiscal year ending June
The allied corporations which oper
ate the Philadelphia & Keading rail
road, its branches and leased lines,
and exercise proprietary rights1 over
n large part of the anthracite terri
tory, present figures which disclose
the most profitable year in their his
tory. This in spite of the fact that
the big mine strike spread over four
months of the period, under considera
tion. t earnings, after deducting
fixed charges and taxes, were $5,107,
782, considerably more than double
the. similar earnings for the preceding
The report sets forth that "coal
mined and purchased" cost the com
panies an average price of $2.19 a ton.
This was an increase of 16 cents a
ton over the same expense of the year
before. Part of the increase is due to
the advance in miners wages, part to
the abnormal prices paid for coal pur
chased by the railroad at famine
Hut admitting that the whole in
creased "first cost" of coal is legiti
mately charged to the effects of the
strike, where is the justification for
a greatly disproportionate advance in'
the price the consumer must pay?
It will be recalled that the operators
sai.l the granting of the 10 per cent
wage inc rease would compel them to
add to the price of coal. The increas
ed cost was 16 cents. And the price
at tidewater has been increased by
about fifty cents. The difference may
be said to represent a fire imposed
upon the public for its sympathy with
Doga As Witnesses.
P.loodhounds have been introduced
as witnesses in n criminal case in Lin
coln, Xeb. A serious contention arose
as to the competeney of bloodhounds
as witnesses. Attorney Cleneral Prout,
of Nebraska, admits in his brief filed
in the case that the dogs are not com
petent to take oath and are not sub
ject to cross examination. He says,
hwever,'thaT-their testimony as si
lent witnesses is as conclusive as cir
cumstantial evidence produced by
One thing highly in favor of the
bloodhound may be said among oth
ers, they can't be induced with money
to alter their evidence, and they won't
perjure themselves. What they testify
to they certainly believe to be the
'"truth, the whole truth and nothing
but the truth."
Secret Investigation of Fraud.
President Roosevelt may be anxious
that no guilty -man shall escape, but so
far-Jione of the boodlers that have cre
ated such a scandal in the post office
department has been punished, nnd
only n few of the minor offenders have
been indicted. Postmaster General
Payne still sits on the safety valve and
will not allow any steam to blow off
that might "injure the party." Mr.
Payne had knowledge of the post office
frauds long before they became public
and took no steps to even Investigate
the doings in his office. President
Koosevelt must also have had this
prior knowledge, for all such matters
are talked over at cabinet meetings.
And now comes Secretary Hitchcock
and declares that he has known of the
land frauds for several months, but he
justifies himself by also saying that
he has been investigating J hem quietly.
The Moth and the Candle.
The treaty made between the two
Republican factions in Delaware, with
the approval of the president, which
resulted In the removal of Miss Todd,
is a sample of what the anti-Addk-ks
faction may expect. The stronger fac
tion is sure to have the backing of the
"powers that be," and how they Re
came stronger nnd the vicious means
used to become so are never inquired
into. Hanna and Payne and poli
ticians of that ilk are attracted rather
than .repelled by the Addicks tactics,
and President Roosevelt seems like a
moth around a candle attracted by the
Don't Swear, But Vote.
The average family" pajs
State, county and city taxes, to to (10.
United States tariff taxes, $13.
Protected Interests, tariff taxes. 196.
Don't swear at the trusts. Vote for
lower tariff duties. ,
BILL FOR WATER POWER
CANAL READY TO PRESENT
Illinois and Iowa members of con
gress have been supplied with copies
of a bill prepared under the direction
of the Davenport Water Power com
pany, organized some time ago for the
purpose of realizing the long cherish
ed plan of building a canal down the
Iowa side of the Mississippi river to
utilize some of the power that is go
ing to waste on the Uock Island rap
ids. The bill, which will be presented at
the next session of congress is as fol
lows: An Act granting to the Davenport
Water Power company rights to
construct and maintain, wing dam,
canal and power station in the Miss
issippi river in Scott county, Iowa.
He it enacted by the senate and
house of representatives of the t'nited
States of America in congress assem
bled: That the. assent of congress is
hereby given to the Davenport Water
Power company, a corporation creat
ed and organized under the laws of
the state of Iowa, its successors and
assigns, to erect, construct, operate
and maintain a canal along the north
bank of the Mississippi river, between
LeClaire and Davenport, Scott county,
in the state of Iowa, to erect, con
struct, operate and maintain a power
station thereon, and to project, erect,
construct, operate and maintain a
wing dam 500 feet in the river from
the head of the canal, and to make
such other dams and improvements
as may be necessary within said lim
its for the development of water pow
er and the generation, use, and trans
mission therefrom of electric energy
and power at, in, and upon the Rock
Island rapids of the Mississippi river.
Provided: That- the construction
hereby authorized does not in any way
interfere with the existing low water
channel over the Hock Island rapids
or with the interests of navigation.
And provided further; That until
the plans and location of the work
herein authorized, so far as they af
fect the interests of navigation, have
been approved by the secretary of
war, the canal or other improvements
shall not be commenced or built.
Sec. 2. That this act shall be null
and void if actual construction of the
works herein authorized be not com
menced within three years and com
pleted within six years from the date
Sec. 3. That the right to alter,
amend or repeal this act is hereby ex
It is altogether likely that the above
proposed measure will meet with vig
orous opposition on the Illinois side
of the river, particularly in Moline.
The dam at Sylvan water with the
wing to Campbell's island built'to give
a good head, already places Moline in
some danger fram a high stage of wa
ter and-any crowding of the channel
on the Iowa sid could not fail to ag
DAILY SHORT STORY
From Brute to Man.
The mutineers had killed the captain,
two mates nnd won the Alida. The
third mate, Edward Webster, had giv
en them so much trouble, killing two
of their number, that he was reserved
for a death by some prolonged torture.
They were trying to devise something
unique. "When passing an island one of
"I tell you, mates, what we'll do.
Let's take him ashore and when the
tide's out bury him up to bis neck in
the sand. Then when it turns he'll
get the slowest drowning man ever
There was a shout of approval to
this, and several of the men went for
ward to drop the anchor while others
lowered a boat from the davits. When
all was ready Webster was put into the
boat and rowed ashore. The tide had
Just passed the Hood, and it would be
eleven hours before another high wa
ter. The mutineers dug a hole at the
highest line of foam and put their cap
tive In it, leaving his head free, his
arms pinned close to his sides. Filling
in flie sand, they stamped it down
about him so that it was impossible
for him to move. Then they took to
their boat, guying him as they pulled
So long as Webster had them and the
ship to look at his mind did not wholly
rest upon his condition, lie watched
them till they went aboard, saw them
raise the anchor and sail away, keep
ing his mind upon them till the last
ray of sunlight faded from tho ship's
Above the horizon where the bark
had disappeared hung a dark cloud
like a sea gull with outstretched wings.
Then there was a faint flash of light
ning. "There'll be a storm," thought
the captive, "and it will shorten this
agony, driving the tide in earlier and
higher. May it come quickly."
It was G o'clock in the evening when
Webster was buried, and till midnight
a three-quarter moon sailed between
black, ragged clouds, while occasion
ally a flash of lightning added to the
terrible splendor of the scene. It was
the ocean the black, heaving, tum
bling ocean Its merciless waves fall
ing heavily on the beach with monot
onous regularity, that was the chief
horror. The captive watched the re
ceding tide, saw it turn and then crawl
slowly upon him. No stealthy jungle
beast could be half so terrible.
And what was his chief thought for
the world which he wns about to leave?
Alas for humanity, the Instinct of the
brute creation predominated. With his
sufferings was mingled a hatred for
the men who had caused It. At such
intervals as his mind reverted to aught
but his situation it fell upon methods
of revenge he would delight to inflict
on his murderers.
Slowly the relentless ocean advanced.
Had it life it would not have been so
awful. Its unreasoning. Inevitable pur
pose was Its greatest horror. He knew
that he was helpless, but could not re
frain from an effort to free himself.
Had he been able to move even influl
tesimally he might In time loosen the
sand about him. It was his inability
to stir at all that pinioned him.
Soon after midnight the storm burst
As the tide rolled in the breakers in
creased In size and strength. Then
came the dawn of day. By this time
the extreme line of foam encircled the
And now came a ray of hope. Web
ster noticed that when tho first wave
to reach him receded It took with it
sand from under his chin and loft sand
at the back of his neck. Another wave
came and took more from in front,
leaving more behiud. Then as the seeth
ing foam passed over him he held his
breath, regaining it when the water
had withdrawn. Each receding wave
piled sand behind and scooped saud In
front. He bent forward; bis arms were
loosened; he dragged himself from his
He went to the crest of a dune and,
throwing himself down, slept. When
he awoke the tempest had lulled, but
the ocean was chafing more fiercely
than before. From his elevated posi
tion he saw a mile to his left a strand
ed ship and knew from her rigging
that she was the Alkla. He ran down
to a point opposite her and saw men
putting off on a raft It tumbled for a
moment on the curl of a comber, then
capsized, leaving Its crew in the water.
Webster saw a man being driven to
ward a protruding rock. Rushing to
its outermost edge, he caught the help
less creature, saved him from being
dashed to death and drew him away
from the turmoil of brine. Another
was thrown senseless on the beach and
was about to be carried back when
Webster dashed in and saved him. A
third was swimming on the breakers.
At the risk of his life Webster went
out leyond a foothold and dragged
him in. There were ten men on the
raft, and these three were all that
came a9hore alive.
Then the three men who were saved
stood before their rescuer, whom they
had Intended to barbarously murder.
"Men." Webster said, "last night
when I saw the black fiend coming to
drown me I longed to torture you to
death. That, I suppose, is the brute in
me. Then when I saw you struggling
for life I felt something move me to
pull you out. That, I suppose, is the
man in me. At all events we're all
living who should have been dead."
There Is a sequel to this story, a vol
ume of incidents, but It may be stated
in a few Words. Three brutes became
men. For many a year they sniled
with their captain, Edward Webster,
and many a time their watchfulness
saved him from some Impending ca
lamity. One of them died under a
blow that was intended for him.
. .. . F. A. MITCHEL.
POLITICIANS BUY A PAPER
Galeiborcr Stall Believed to Have Passed
Into Yatea or Lowdca'i Hands.
The tialesb'urg Mail, an evening
daily, is. reported to have been pur
chased by political representatives of
either (inv. Yates i or Frank O. Lowden.
The present propritors of the paper
profess "not. to know who the actual
purchasers are. W. A. Howies, of
.loliet, who is said to have acted as
agent in the deal, says he did not pur
chase the paper, but that he had uyide
a bid for it, and presumes that others
who had bid for it at the same time
City Council Room, Rock Island, Oct.
The Council met in regular session
at 8 p. in., Aiayor MeConochie presiding
and au the aldei-men present except An
derson. The minutes of the last reg
ular meeting were read nnd approved.
The clerk read a petition from C. C.
Cesna and K. Richmond for permission
to construct an 8-inch sewer aong 1'our-teenth-and-a-lialf
street, connecting with
the McNainara sewer and extending
thence south loO feet. Petition grant"
ed on motion of Alderman Haue.
The clerk read toe report of the
finance committee, recommending tha.t
the bid of J. S. (Jilmore to furnish feed
oats 40 cents, corn oO cents nor bushel,
hay $10.50 per ton and the Rock Island
Sand & Ci ravel Co. to furnish Springfield
lump coal at $3.t0 and slack at $ per
ton, he accepted. Report adopted.
The clerk read a petition from Peter
Ruscliki for permission to establish a
shoe shining stand on Market square.
Referred to the license and market com
mittee on motion of Alderman Hirkel.
The clerk read petitions from E. E.
Lain j) for permission to open paved
street, and from F E. Lamp and Arthur
McNeil for permission to make sewer
connection. Referred to the sewer com
mittee with power to act. on motion of
The clerk read a resolution from Ald
erman Wilson instructing the Superin
tendent of Street to raise the sidewalk
at Sixth avenue and Twenty-eighth
street to grade. Referred to the street
and alley committee, on motion of Al
Alderman WiIon offered a resolution
instructing the clerk to notify the Cen
tral I'nion Telephone Co., that the city
will not pay for the use of its tele
Alderman Kennedy moved a a sub
stitute that the resolution be referred'
to the license and markets committee.
Substitute lost. U 3. (Kennedy, Rob
bins. Hirkel). and resoluti vn adapted by
Alderman Kekhart from the lire and
light committee, recommended that the
Mutual Electric Co.'s bid for wiring the
No. - hose house be ae.rptcd. Report
Alderman Kekhart from th? lire and
light conniitee, reported concerning
the bids for the heating rrd plumbing of
the Xo. 2 hose house, referring thebids
back to the Council for action.
Alderman Kennedy moved that the
contract for the heating of the No. 2
hose house be awarded to Ward & Mc
Mahon. Carried, 10 to 2, (Kekhart,
Alderman Eckhart moved that the con
tract for the plumbing of the No. 2 'hose
house be a wanted to Ward fc. McMahon.
Alderman Kennedy moved that checks
lo returned to unsuccessful bidders.
Alderman Kekhart from the fire and
light committee recommended that the
No. 2 hose house be sealed, at an ex
pnene not exceeding $75.
Alderman Hloehlinger moved that the
report be adopted. Carried.
Alderman Ilause from the sewer com
mittee reported granting various per
sons the right do connect with sewers.
Alderman Hause from the sewer com
mittee recommended that an iron pipe
lie put it in at the expense ot Rock Island
I 'rowing Co., to run the hot water from
the Rock Island Hi ewing Co.'s Elm street
plant into the Elm street sewer, and
that the wall in the storm drain be re
moved. Report adopted.
Alderman Westbay from the street
and alley eommitee, reported concerning
the petition of the property holders to
place Fourteenth street between Ninth
and Eleventh avenue to grade, that the
grade at that point eanbe changed with
out detrimental effects.
Alderman Kennedy moved that the
street and alley committee be empow
ered to make the necessary change in
grades on Fourteenth street, between
Ninth and Eleventh avenue, and bring in
an ordinance making the change. Carried.
Alderman Robbing moved that when
the Council adjourns it be to 3 o'clock
on Saturday afternoon to investigate
the Moline Stone Co.'s quarry in Sin-
net's addition, at the expense of the
stone company. Carried.
Alderman Kennedy moved that the
Superintendent of Waterworks lie in
structed to extend the water main south
on Twenty-ninth street to Eight-and-a
half avenue and place a hydrant at
Eighth avenue. Carried.
Alderman Brook moved that the Su
perintendant of streets be instructed to
fill a whole on Forty-sixth street le
tween Sixth and Seventh avenue. Car
ried. Alderman Eckhart offered a resolu
tion instructing the superintendent of
waterworks to place water meters at
ill plants of the Rock Island Brewing
instructing the Mayor to notify the
Alderman Eckhart offered a resolution
instructing the Mayor to notifl the
Central Union Telephone Co. to remove
all telephone poles between Fourteenth
and Fourth-and-a-half streets, and Ninth
and Fourteenth-and-a-half streets, and
Ninth and Eleventh avenues, within forty-eight
Adjourn"! on motion of Alderman
Wilson. II. S. SC1IAFFER,
Calcaro, Oct. 13-FoUowing are tie open-
lag, highest, lowest and closing quotations
in today's markets:
Oct 7B'- 79-
Dec, 7K?a': 7y : 78M:
May, 78; 7v?i ; 78k; ?k
Oct. 45: 4S: 45: 45.
Dec, 44X-: 45: 44tf- 455
May, 44; 41K; 4a; 4.
Oct. 37' 3:4:3"kf
Dec, 37H: 37 3ei 7
May, 37!4 ; 37; 37; 37?'.
Oct.. ,11.25: 11.25: 11 2 : 11 25
Jan ,12.10; 12 15 12 L5 2 10.
May. K.30, 12.32. 12 20. 12 27.
Oct.. 6.85: 6 85; 6 8!, 62
Jan , CtfO; 6.V0 ; 6 8n: 6.H0
May, 6.92, 6.6 ; 690:6.93.
Oct.. 8 5": 8 55: 8.f 5: 8.55.
Jan., 6.47 6M) 6.45:6.47.
May, 6 50; 6.52 6 50 6.52.
Rye, Dec. f5: May XV, flax. N W 1 14;
S. W. 96: Oct. 96; Aec. 98; May l.oi;
biney 43 58.
ReceiiAa today: Wheat 183, corn 409. oata
230, nogs 8,000; cattle 5,000, suee :6.ooo.
aof? marcel openeo siiong.
Ldsht. tn.356z.5.95: - mixea and butch
ers. (5 33(35.95: Rood heavy. (4 9065 80: rough
heavy, 4.90o 15.
uaiue m.i.ei sieauy.
Sheep market opened slow.
Hoes at Kansas City 6.000. cattle 19.000:
hogs at Omaha 3 000. cattle 6,000.
u mon s lock y aras e.m a. m.
Bog market slow. 5c higher.
Light. 45 352.6 00: mtxea and butchers. 15.30
8 do, good heavy, 14 90&5 87; rough heavy,
Came marxet dull and wean.
Beeves (3 026 to. cows and heifers 1.25
4.50. Texas steers 12 80&4 oo. stockers and
feeders 12 oo4.l0, westerns (3 85&4.&0.
Sheep market weak, 10 to 20c lower.
Hog market closed strong.
Dent. t5.CC6 00: mixed and butchers. 6.30
QQ00: good heavy, W.905.90; rough heavy,
Cattle market closed dull and w eek.
Sheep market closed steady.
Estimated receipts Wednesday: Wheat 100.
corn 3bo, oats 145, hogs 18,000.
New York Stocks.
New York, Oct. 13. The following are the
closing quotations on the New York stock
Sutrar K.9W, Gas 80K C R I. & P. 24, South
ern Pacinlc 39, B. & O. 73, Atchison com
mon &i, AtchisoD ptd. 87. C. M. & St. P.
Manhattan 130 copper 3, W. U.
Tel. Co. ... L. & N 97 f- Ai A. 24. Rde.
common 45, Can. Pacitic 117, Leather com
mon o. a. rc. t. i'aciuciau u.
S. Steel ptd. 57?f, U. S. Steel common 12ft.
feona. in. o. Racine 87. union racinc
es. coal dud iron 27, Erie common 26?.
Warjasn pta. 29. car tounary z, c. & u
W. 14H, Rep. Steel pfd. ixi, Kep.l Suel com
moa 74, New York Central 1153U, Illinois
LOCAL MAKKKT CONDITIONS.
Today's Quotations on Provisions. Llva
Stock. Feed nnd Fuel.
Rock Island, Oct. IX. Following are th
quotations on the local market:
Butter Creamery Jlc22c, dairy 17c
Eggs Fresh 20c.
Live poultry Spring chickens 10c per
pound bens 8c per pound.
Vegetables Potatoes, new, 50c
Cattle Steers 14.00 to 14.50. cows aad
belters (2.00 to 13.50. calves (3.00 to (5.00
Hogs Mixed and butchers S5.00 to (0 00.
Sheen Ycarllnes or over, per cwt. (i50to
(4 00, Lambs per head (4.00 to (5.00.
Feed nnd Fuel.
Grain Corn 50&55c: oats. J5c
orage Timothy hay, 18 to (9.00, prairie
(7, baled prairie (7, baled timothy (9, straw
H. J. TO HER.
A. L. ANDERSON
H. J. Toher & Co.,
To New York
No. 109 Main st
Bring us your old disc records that
you have grown tired of (either Co
lumbia or Victor), and we will ex
change them for the new Improved
Columbia Disc Ilecords. We will al
low you 30 cents for your 10-inch
record and other sizes in proportion.
The new Improved Columbia Records
are of elegant workmanship and! are
a decided advancement in the art of
record making. They have a full,
sweet tone, and owing to the manner
in which they are made they have a
less scratching tone; the needle seems
to run smoother on the record. We
also wish to introduce to your notice
the new Grand Opera Sound Box,
which is designed to obviate the
scratch of the needle and. at the same
time retain the full volume of tone.
We will exchange the new Grand
Opera Sound Box for any of the old--style
Columbia sound boxes now on
the market. Call at our warerooms
and get our plan of exchange. We
carry the largest line of records in
Graphaphcne headquarters at
1609-1609 1-9 Second Anna.
FALL " WINTER
fE prepared, for sudden changes by
having your FALL SUIT ready by
getting it now. You will be able to
choose from one of tho best selected
stocks in the city. Dur styles are al
ways the latest, and our prices are
right. Our stock is fresh and new. We
keep no old shelf-worn goods.
GustalFsoii &. Mayes,
15he New Clothiers
The New Clothing Store
frI-H"I-I-I"IM"M"I"I"I-I"I"I'f"M"I"I-r I 1 1
nn: i-AKLOK If You'd Buy Furniture
should he richly fur
nished in Mahogany Consult u.s. IU-liable information is
or (Jold-en Oak fur- always obtainable from our clerks,
niture and an art is- ami there are rood chances that "just
tie floor covering the price you want" will be found in
and draperies. Ye our la rye stock,
have them in all
We describe here I.IUKAISV. We H.Ve
briefl.vfiirnihinffsfor a prompt
three rooms. Viu 111 old Jut
may learn further -'ins to have Efficient
particulars about fur- the call. DellVPrv
nishiiifr your home
by calling or writing-. HAVE IT. SerVlCC
IT IS BRIGHT DIN I N'li KOOM
to suit the individual
That You Shovild Look Be- f ( .. . t.
talc. c hae the
. fore You Buy. . oooDSami imuces.
We Invite Comparison.
324-328 Brady Street.
TO ALL WHO DR.INK!
CaLrse CSL OKlweiler Go's.
is eminently deserving of hygienic commendation on account of the
purity of its composition, anil tho fa-ct that the ingredients are so in
telligently chosen, and so happily blemted to guarantee protection,
to the health of those using this beverage. Investigation shows that
skill makes every detail of its production, and that all the processes of
manufacture are carefully guarded so as to insure the highest su
periority in the finished product.
Orders Delivered to all Parts of the City.
425-431 Eleventh Street.
I 4 Sank s4 ccount !
Promotes Credit, establishes responsi- 5
hility and results in security. It is your
X Best Friend. Start one today.
PER. CENT paid 011 deposits in
the Savings department of the
ROCK ISLAND, ILL. t
Dr. S. H. MILLER., M. D. V.
Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist.
Graduate of McKillip's Veterinary College, Chicago, El.
Office and Veterinary Hospital
S1SS Third Atmnt, Rock IrUad, 111. Baldnc 1819 loirtli Atmm
Office hours 7 to 8 . m.. I to 8 p. m.; 7 to 10 p. m. Central Phones: Office 1408
Weak, Residence 1(61 Weak. Union Phones: Office 5707, Residence 6397.
: 1714 Second'Avenue. T