Newspaper Page Text
TTIE ARGUS, THURSDAY. MARCH 20. 1894.
THE ARGUS. .
holMta Dally sad Wwkly M ISM f toa
ITIIM, MOCk UUSd III.
TBRirsDaUr, Im (rata par waca. Wttkly,
K.ra per MOBm; la advaae $!..
Alt ramaaalcaiiaaa of a critical or aramaenta
tl chsraatrr, pnililral or religion a, Boat bar
'ai lanM attach fur poblieatloB. Mo aach
iirtlcb will prlolH cvrr flcUttous sicaatorrs.
Oirrmpoadama aolicttts froaV towiais
a K.rea lr-lai)4 coaator. . . s .
Dvtam-ratlc fit jr-Towaahlp Ticket.
Tp Wart MATUKS BLNCBER
xvroad Want HENRY KISNER
Tal-d Watd ttl'STAV KLOTZ
l oiirth Want VALISTIXK W. DAl'BEK
I'lfifc Ward JILUS O. Jt NC.K
Ml k Ward JuIlX kONoSKY
bevrnta Ward. FERDINAND U. BEIS
7ewA. ' : '
rni:a:tor Josrn f.grotegut
SUrlor OEOKOK LaMoNT
Tut idi, March l'9, 1894.
Cai.ifi;m turfmen who have
taken to the habit of "doping"' tlioir
horse so tho poor creatures run
miles and miles defiant of restraint
ought to jjet a dno of their own
medicine. Before charjrinjj the turf
men with the vitalizing fluid it would
no well to act their faces towards the
Tnr. spirit of reform has seized the
missionary societies of America and
u n effort is to be inaugurated to
make tho foreign missions more
nearly self-supporting. It is openly
harped that many of them live too
extravagantly and build churches of
a style not justified by their sur
roundings. Tnr latest proposition from Rev.
.Dr. 'J'almagc's tabernacle is to charge
an ad mis-ion fee of ten cents, and
after this proposition (roes into effect
any worshiper in that temple caught
al ration l frr Jor yoa and for mf."
should at ouce ho arrested, sent o!T
in the atrol wagon And charged
with disorderly conduct.
French and English troops have
been fighting In the dark, each force
apparently under the impression
that It was potting a few of the un
civilized wIm refuse to bo guided
nto the paths of refinement. If tho
Torres succeeded in a measure in civ-
lizlng each othr the incident might
'airly be considered closed and no
Tits nnirersityof fhi-'ajo may now
1 considered fuily established among
institution of art and letters. It
contains manly intellect enough to
paint a row into a zebra and hang
Midway plaisancc tags on the doors
f the women students' dormitory,
it is. achievements of this nature
that fix the status in the modern
universities in the United Mate.
Tiik young war ioni of Germany
has issued an add-v-s in which he
declared thai, the sender of the in
fernal tuuiliino failc.1 in his purosO
oca use tho kais"r was "under tho
protection of the Almighty."' tf
course he is entitled to thai belief
out the fact that he never o)ens
packagcshimself but lets others take
the chances, was the real reason for
Tlir. profession of letters has un
dcrgono a considerable change since
the friars. cn(iiles and without
wish for ence, wandered first, teach
ing and exhorting among the lakes
of Oxford and the dales of Cambridge.
lTusident Andrews of Brown, has de
clined an offer of $10,000 a year,
with six months' leave of absence, to
Iwcorae chancellor of the university
f Chicago. The six months' leave
of absence was to enable him to
spend some of tho money.
That the influence of the Columbi
an exposition is to be wide and practi
cal has airoariy been shown in numer
ous ways. The latest illustration is a
summons by the president of the
licrman imerial railway bureau to
' erman military and civil repre
sentation who wero sent to the ex
;Mition to study the railroad ex
tiiblts. Tney aru to make oflicial
individual reports, and from these
Improvements in the licrman railway
service arc to bu proposed.
A is-ATn frtii San Antonio,
Texas, says: -Congressman W. L.
Wilson hns pained strength so rapid
ly since his arrival here as to be able
to take his meals in the dining room
f his hotel and walk around. To
day ex-Congressman lien T. Cable, of
Illinois, w ho owns a ranch six miles
from the city, took Mr. Wilson out'
to the ranch, where the latter will
spent! a few days. W. H. Wilson,
the congressman's son. went to Rock
Iort on a brief visit, w hile Mrs. Wil
son ant! her daughter left for their
home in West Virginia. Congress
man and Mrs. Tarnsey, of Missouri,
who have accompanied the Wilson
pnrty on their entire trip, also left
today, gulag to Denver."
Th a man In Taxasv
Th wtekadast nan on varth,
Id wlcmn avvt MM in Chicago.
Arrt 11 arrt "Fir Maid of firta"
Will "Kil" laair Isstira whaacror It comet
To trattlai tlwlr aioswv'a worth.
And tn? aro wiar. Scrota la, broochltla. Ilrrr
myt sat oaa (aUrrlr ont rf tlx honor of fooling
atonf, wasting health and wa Ih oa knnbags,
wkna a rraaonaMa asm cxocndoS for Dr. Flare 'a
(toliira Mtdical Itiscovary would restore their
twdiss sad "pat ami la Ibitr pars."
A FACETIOUS VIEW.
VEGETARIANISM CARRIED OUT TO ITS
tlio Argaraeata of the Advocate of Tege
tablo Diet Applied to Some of the Reo
. .grilled Evils of Life, and Soma Startling
(edanttlona Are thrived.
The beneficent physical, moral, so
cial, financial end .-esthetic advantages
at veget able -food aro insisted upon by
the members of tho vegetarian congress
at Chicago, and each advantage islauded
as salutary ia the highest degree, Pro
fessor' Mayor, n well known classical
scholar of St. John's college, Cambridge,
avers that vegetarians snffer bnt littlo '
from thirst. They aro "set free from
cravings which tho world without hears
aa the voice of instinct, strong, impcri
ons. inexorable." Ho drinks .1 glass of
lenionado at 7:!5 p. m. '"from habit rath
er than to slake, thirst. and he some
times takes a swig of milk at railway
station rcstanrants "to encourage tho -dairy
r.t. tho er.pens? of tho brewery.
Thus, so far as ho i.i concerned, thirst is
abolished. Ho needs no drink of any
The TJnglish soldiers and civil servants
in tho tropic ftn'tchesof Asfia and Afri
ca have only to follow Professor Mayor s
example. Thus the value of vegetarian
ism to military science becomes evident,
tn fact, not merely tho operations of the
commissary department, bnt thewhola
rt of war would Ik? wonderfully changed
nnd simplified if Mr. Thomas Atkins
wittiltl forswear meat. Professor Mavor
has not attained his victory over thirst
withont sacrifices, ii which the grosser
race of meat eaters will grin. For in
stance, he t.tl:es tho vhiio of an egg.
neat, withont salt or pepper. Tims he
avoids the incitements to thirst and
keeps his palate ia condition tj receive
with raptnre that British vegetable. the
Brussels sprout.' Doubtless n vegetari
an palate, long brought no on herbs
snd grasses and salads guiltless of condi
ment, becomes cHpuhleof receiving savo
ry sensations from dishes of the simplest
srt. and a turnip picked np in the fur
row may lw sweeter than a stalled ox
We ho;ie that Professor Mayor will
now go on to the abolition of hr.nger.
He has put thirst away IVum hiui. and
there sceuis i: re.-.soa why ho sh aild Ik?
less successfnl wi.h its rnuuiug 'mate.
Df course he will U allowed to nibble a
radish now and then from habit, even
after he has conquered iutperions. ines
irab!e instinct. The economic advan
Liges urisiug from tlie abolition of thirst
would be ver- great, an 1 Professor May
or has it in his power, if hj c;;n get the
world's hunger throttled, to nd.i enor
mously to the wealth of the world. SStiil
greater wonl.i be the saving if the world
would cat vegetables from habit only.
It's cheaper to ko?;i a cow than a man.
V7e aro afraid, however, that tho major
ity of men wouM go on pcr;e:na! strike
if the necessity of eating and drinking
were removed, n that there wcnld lie a
loss of wealth r.fU r all. Put what's the
ase of being wealthy if yon can become
aiwuthy and virtuous by i.umg vegeta
bles only. 1 ;
The profound moral which vegefcirian
ism holds for prohibitiottists is obvioas.
"The consmnpLiou of Posh." rays a vege
tarian resolntum. "cr' ates a thirst lor
intoxicating liijuors and shotil.l 1h- nl.ni
domnl by r.ll wlio dei:v to promote tem
perance reform." Tb";? to the rool
tjf the mutter. Prohibiting grap-.-s and
OT and Lops and r.pplcs wouldn't be
jnongh. There will always be some in
toxicant 11s long as men continue to be
subject to the demands of thirst. Here's
the real gold care, the elisir of tomiKT
ance.tho piil r.f prohibition. Prohibition
and garden "sas;;." ot:e and inseparable,
now and forever! or is intemperance
tho only evil which will not ami cannot
"row in tho garden. Lr. Paul Poster of
Berlin is confident that the adojitiou of
vegetarian principles will "end the war
between the poor and Hie rich, solve the
social problem, complete the v." or!: of r
ligion and in all ways ameliorate the nn
hapry condition of the human race."
Reflect npon these things, erring car
nivores, and think abut every time you
order a beefsteak i:t the batcher's, you
are ordering uabuppiness, tho deteriora
tion of the humun race and the debase
ment of society. Go 0 the grocer's and
bny a peck of potatoes and some cucum
bers and a plug of tobacco, and carry
peace and potcrcy of social regeneration
home to your cook. Who can tell that
the future tf Europe may not be peace
ful if Professor Foster can induce the
German emperor to live npon string
beans and asparagus tips for a fe-rt
months? Will anybody pretend that
Ezzclino might not hare beeu a man as
mild as milk if be had lieen restricted to
a diet of cpaghetti 111 his youth? Docs
anybody eupjiose that Jeffreys lived
In addition to tha moral, physical and
economic advantages of vegetable diet
there is the trsthetical advantage. Mrs.
Bruce, the English woman whose paper
on "The JEbiLetic3 of Vegetarianism"
was read at the congress, believes that
"meat eating is opposed to idealism,
while vegetarianism Las much to offer
that connects it with the lii-liit .mil
best in lifeJjfbo highest aspect tT.T-r
etariamsui ls-resthettciBin. ' It is Tall Of
vital truth and beauty." We now soe
why Mr. Oscar Wilde ate huckleberries
when be was in the United States. Using
the term atbeticism in its larger sense,
we see why Emerson ate beans and
why, judged by results, so many of his
disciples seem to nave lived on cabbages.
New York Sun.
Many wrinkles may be avoided by the
woman who will take some pains with
her expression when she is by herself.
She who bends over her book, her desk
or her sewing with knitted brow and
compressed or working lips need not be
surprised if her face refuses to smooth
itself when she turns to other employ
ments. It would cost her very little
trouble to avoid such tricks of feature.
Barpej's Baxar. . .';'"-
PHOTOGRAPHS IN MULTIPLE. j
Tiny Portraits TnrncJ Ont by Tnonsaoda
to Satisfy a Fad.
niuden under tho staircase of a frame
building on Pennsylvania avenue is an
oddity in the shape of a photographer's
shop. Nobody ever goes there to have
his picture taken, and yet the business
is a pr-.ti'able one. For one thing, the
proprietor has a long lease of the prem
ises at a rental cf only 2 a month. ' His
establishment nmouuts to nothing more
than a large closet, which is ntilized as
a darkroom for work. , There is nothing
10 do seen 01 screens, skylights, shabby
tnrnnnro, which looks as cood as new
when iaken by the camera, or the in
struments for holding the headBteady,!
which are so suggestive of torture to
children. Tho words, "Look pleasant.
please, aro never uttered in this se
In fact, the photographer himself is
very rarely to be found 011 tho premises.
I'oxmie seuu in pictures of themselves to
bo reproduced by an extraordinary proc
ess of multiplication. They must be
cabiuyt sized photographs. He has an
iuslfuuiT-ut whiMi looks very much lik.
a store;seope of the sort that one looks
through at photographs, only about three
times as big. In place of tho part for
tho eyes there is a small camera, and a
few inches in front of the latter is a kind
of frame iu' which tho cabinet portrait
to lw reproduced is put. Tho camera,
though such a littlo one, has 33 lenses.
O113 might compare it to the eye of a
bee, which is multiple in like fashion.
It is .1 snap camera and makes 38 min
iaturo copies of the cabinet portrait at
one shot on a Eing!e negative. From the
negative the pictures are printed off in
sheets of SS distinct photographs each.
It does not take long to produce them in
large quantities at this rate, and so the
operator finds a profit in selling them at
tho price of $1 for 50. He sells 100 for
C, 500 for $7, or 1,000 for $14. It is a
very cheap way to procure a lot of
counterfeit presentments of one's self.
A good many people order 500 or 1,000.
At the time of the inauguration such
photographs of Mr. Cleveland were worn
as liadges by some of tho visiting politi
cal clubs, with a ribbon fastening each
one to the bnttonliole of the wearer.
The back of these little photographs,
which, are a novelty, are spread with
dextrine. It serves as a sort of muci
lage, so that the pictures can bo licked
like postage stamps and stuck upon any
thing. Commercial travelers affix them
to the corners of their "advance' cards"
sometimes, which they mail a week or
two ahead to farms in towns which they
expect to visit shortly. Thus the recipi
ents get .1 notion of the appearance of
the agent before he comes tlong if they
wero not previously acquainted witli
him or are agreeably' 'reminded of bis
physiognomy. In the same manner the
atrical people stick them on their letters,
and various other professional persons
adopt similar practices. In fact, it is
qnite a fad. San Fraucisco Examiner.
MARKETS BY TtLfcoRAPrl.
New York Financial.
New Youk. .March 28.
Money on call eay. O-Torei at 1 uer
cvtiu Prime luerc&utile ii-uur -icY-a pur
ceut.j :soriiJK tsrli m.-e duil, w.lj actual
Ull-liUl ra 111 INtUuc. 9 (11.1, ML '3t04 IOr
dcuiuud and 4-tit-4 4ST tor siiy uaya;
poT,"! rules 4", ,La Commercial bilij 4s b
Silver certiorates T-eVd'-?: no salei; bar
ilkj-r.1i. Mexican iimmr- 41.
Liuted sUL;es l a 1 4s. r?r:tli-. 1134;
io 4'j, ettiions. 114?4: U., :Ta Ji bii f'ainac C'a'
or "!'5 we.'a bid. ' '
Chicago Live Stork.
" C'lu.-io.i, .M.-irc!i :.'8.
Litre St x:iiTue prL a; t jc t'uiji s:.ck
jxriis totlar raiirl a follows; ilous
Estimated iwina for tin d iv 2a.iu;
sates ranrtt-n S4.3.t.4.vi iiv it. tl ;A Si litfbt,
l.l.Va.l.5j- rousli i.atkm. $i.ti)( i s mixed
a-.iU itlillji-Si ueavy iwckinu auJ shiiiiug
Cattle RM.-eipt4 lor tlie day aVmat 13..VX);
iiuotatumsrauffed at Ti.'i i -C4.H, eiioiue to ex
tra siiiiiini; steers. ;;t..-'.f.LH, sj 1 1 -n ico
Jo, S"..o..j,'i.si lair to so jo, j.y rllj cumiuon
to medium da fJ.M tl.ii buu-iur-t sieei-s,
fS.4.ViUii atet'kors. tilti x-"."' Ijeifrs. sl.ana
i'.'.i cows. !.tiii.l.2l lirifrj. M.s.i jl.tU ball
.-.i lio.Si Texas kteera, and J-.iOj.tJ.DJ Teal
ii,li aud Lauii5 itecelptj for tba day
lj.U.it., p Mi ra-igd at Sii) 4.4J westerua.
t-.Klii.ii'lexaus, luuvu ani
Cliicao Grain and Frudace.
Chicago. .March 2&
tVlowin- wera the qujtatioaj on the
board of Trade to lay: Wheat March,
9ued "7J, c-iosed .'9lar: tar. opened Ss,
ulotiL-d t3fcc; Jul)', opened uo.ac. c.uMed ttu.
Cm u March, ojioaed c, close I &oc:
May. 0e:ieO oTvsc closed oT;-: Jaiy, opcued
i4ii rlowd V- Oats -Alarrh. opened
e, closed 31c; May, oi-eued ol(j- closed
S.fcsJ: July, ooeuei -ti-, c.os-.l L')flB . Pori'
Jiay. ovued sll.;i closed tlLUV,; July,
opened 11 S3, clow I $ll.ia Lard May,
opened Sti.V. cloaedT.Ui.
froduee: Butter Fancy saparator,
c er 1:: faucy dairy, UjJilc; packiu
stuck, 10di,ll;. Ls Fresu atoct
tier doz. Liresse.1 iioaltry Chickens SiSc
per lb; turkeys. Bos c: ducks, fistic; areeaet
iui,c. l'otatoas iJ:iroa;ik, aJ iLj7c p?r bu:
Ueiirnus, 4iJc; Kose, 4tlc; mixed,
sec; twoet potatoes, ll.iaon, 3j per
blL Apples tair to oji, tM.a. ,. per
buL C rau berries Jei-aey, SksiS.zj per ubL
iloney White clover, 1-lb eectious, X4c;
broken om'u, ltlISc: dark como, $oj1 con
dition, L!m & trained Caiitoruia, 4tti;-u
The Locml Market.
Corn New, 3tst.39j
Otts- S -c.
nr T mo'Vy, $1": iir. tsaf; iid.
an 1 1 ; p'o - n 'nu, , ; oaicn. ca.
Sua. fa.I 50.
Bntter Fair to choice, 18 20 i cre.nmrj, lc
Jtis rmh, ircBlla
Vonltry rtiickenv. dnwwed. COlDe; tarlrya
nreaed. 10c; uoca, aresscd, lot; Km.sc
. rauir amp tb"' S-
Apploa 17 par bt, FOB Chicago
hilona Trri pnr bu '
Taniipa TScjl er bo.
'" Botchers pay for
nieHzi cow sua Beit. -2tt
Coal Soft. 10c : hard. to.M.
Wood-Cord. 14.00; raved, fi 00.
, Ko Compartava.
"Women are- cats," snapped Jarley
"Nonsense," said Dawson. "Did yon
ever see a woman trying to climb a
fencer Brooklyn Life.
iMcKlnlry at Minneapolia.
Mixxkapolis, Minn., March 23. This
2ity is alive with llenub'.iciins. A soon as
Governor McKinley arrived he was called
on for a speech, which he delivered on the
landing of the hotel staircnao to a tliromz
that packer the lobby. Iter on ha de
livered a longer address to the State
League of Republican clubs at the exposi
tion building, and was received by the
2.0HO delegates present with the must
tumultuous applause. Everywhere it ia
taken for granted that this is the formal
opening of the McKinley campaign for the
Bombay Man to Stndy Mnraionba
Salt Lake, Utah, March 2?. U. Nagar-
kar, a distinguished re.lii?ious st udent of
Bombay, has arrived ' here. He will re
main here for a lime to stutfr Mormonp-m
and learn from the people themselves all
ue chu cuucvruiQK meir re uious umiu,
The first savings bank was instituted
; Berne in Switzerland in 1TST. It was
intended for servants only. In 1TU2 an
other was opened at Basel for persons of
WELCOME WORDS TO VOL
Many times women call on their family phy
sicians, suffering, as they imagine, one from
f rom liart diaooan,
another from liver
or kidney dtsi-nae,
nnotuT with pain
here or there, and
In this way they all
yn-sent to their
for which he re
t'lera to be aiieb.
when, in reality,
thry are all only
by some womb disorder. TIm' sutferina- pa
tient frets no tietter. but pmliaMy worse, by
reason of the delay, wrong" treatment and
conseqtM'nt complications. A proper nedi
cine, like Dr. Pierce's Favorite Itvscription,
diti(e to the rmue would liave promptly
cured the disease.
Mrs. Hahbt Tappas. of Reynold. Jrftrwm
Co- writes: ' For two years 1 waa a
sufferer. A part of this time had to ne carrsHt
from my IkI. Wai rnrked with ftntn. had
hyahTin. was very nervous, no appetite and
completely disnoiirairtMl. A lew bottles of
'Favorite Pn-scription" effeetinl a perfect
cure." Sold by all dealers in medicines.
How to procure AXTI-WASHBOARD
SOAP POWDKR free of charge;
, BUY -OUR LADY" SOAP.
Cut off the end of the wrapper,
at place named. When you have
35 pictures of our Anti-Wash-board
Soap Powder, take them
to yonr grocer or present them
at otir olliee and you will receive
FREE a 4-pound packape, worth
2fe. Wo make this liberal in
' ducement to quickly introduce
Our Lady Soap and
Anli-Washboard Soap Powder
And holds pood until ail wrap
pers on which this offer is print
ed, is presented to us.
Warnock & Ralston
Soap Makers, Rock Island.
213 and 215 West Second Street,
Dealer in Garden. Field and
Flower Seeds. Fresh, pure
and reliable of the highest
class, for the
And the Farmer.
Lawn Grass, Timothy, Clover.
A complete stock of Seed
Drills, Cultivators and gar
den tools of every descrip
tion. A full line of the cel
ebrated Planet, Jr., tools.
Also berry box material .
Wholesale and Retail Dealer,
213 and 215 West Second St..
1 j : .,. Davenport, Iowa.
Save money by buying your decor
ated and plain crockerv ware, glass
ware, fancy poods, tin "ware, cutlery
and everything in the line of kitchen
furnishing goods at
.MRS. KITSCH" a.
1SU.1XS Third At. i and w caat atara.
"As oil as
and proven "
is the verdict
o f millions.
y . lator is the
. r0T'T0ymonyJ Liver
JU f I C f aa.i Kidney
: " ' moJicino' to
can Din vour
faith for a
tlve, d n d
Y II i"3 directly
rf I C on tho Liver
X t to and Ki4.
nevs. Try it.
Sold by all
Druggisls in Li.-jr.id, or in Towdcr
to be taken dry or made intoa tea.
The Kins; of Urr Medicine.
"I have used yo;irSimmon l.lver IWo.
lator and can roiMclem-miixlv hv II in tiie
klnenf all liver mwln hit-s. I ,-.,el.l.-r it
medicine client in tts,-lt. 4it... w. Jack
Son, Tucuiua, Wasain.-iua.
aba tb Z Stamp ia ml en wrappar
TIIK TRAVELERS'' CUIDK.
QllICAC.O, KOCK ISLAMi PACIFIC
Sf. Ki1wbj Dep-t rorrer Fiftli avenue and
Thtrty-iirft s reet, Krauk II. flouimer. Accnt.
r RAINS. East. Wsrr,
Deuver i.imi'ed A Hn-h... ! S am r,:V am
Ft. Worth. UriTer A at. C. 4 : air ll:1Snm
K. m. Joe A VInnespoM t 4 am S:I.S.m
OwahaA le. Moinen ! :aiam S:1C jat
J'lntha A K -n-an City Itll :Sh pm h 1 cm
mhA o:n.- Ex... I S:M4an t 5:Sdpm
mabiA De Mnlne Kx.. I1 : oi S:: am
Denver, I inroln A iu.aha...j :!:." m t it:Ji)ara
St. Paul A Minncapni I 6:xs an S:Sb pm
St. fanl A Minneaon) ....jll -i pro R: am
St. Joseph. A'chiMin A K C :1 am unopm
Deiver. Ft. Worth A a-r , 4:411 m Ml 2pm
;KanMi City A St. Joeph !lo: pm t am
tKock Nland A WaahinnuiD. f.ih am t pm
Koch If 'and A lowatv.. . i S:iu pm t 9:10 am
Arrrral. tDrrartare. :!( iv.except.Sandiy.
All other daily. Tele hone ltN.
F. B.Ptmii, SjrV.
DVHUSOTOK ROUTE C. B. A Q. KAIL--
waj lepot Kirrt avenoe and sixteenth
street, a. J. Young, acnt. ?
THiy. ! l.r rt akhitw.
St. Lonw Eipn n C:Sui ;:inpm
St. I ont Exprevs T:Vi a 6:SS am
St. Paul PaMenccr S iTi pm 7 am
Heardrtown i'li-w-ngir J .ViT, j.tni lo:3S am
Sterling Famnser ! 7-Maml S:4p
Pnliuque I'a-aer.rer' T:5Sani; 8:45pm
Sterling I'a-yngvr S :xr pi
fniCAU, MILWAfKF.E A ST. PAIL
Pai!ar Kanne Jt Saothwete.-n Iriaioa
Tepx Tentieti rtret. Iteen First aud
Second arena- . K. t. W. liohuea, At nt.
T'A'O. I l.eavs asbiv.
Mail nd Ex. roe... TrO am 9:pm
M. Paul I x ire 1 4;4ipni lt.5.m
Ft ani Accommuda.ion I 7:4) pni 1 Wu
Dot K ISLAM A PeiiKI A iUlLWAT
,N l)et Firt Avenue and Twentieth rtrceU
F. A. Kickwe:), Airtnu
TRAIN. I la m Anniva
Ft WaU xprtM j 7 l am ; :.VS pm
table AccommolatUn V:0 in S4rt pm
" ! 4:00 am : tm
Dl'BUXUIOS. C'CIIAK IiAPlDS A
irthcrn Railway, depot f mt tf Bndv
tree', lrvenpTt. Ja. Moron, icn Ta"t A
I La v I Abbivi
SI:iS pm Ml .-Hi am
S.HJ aiu.all:la m
l.eave Writ Iav, np,:t
Wet Lilrtv Tm.n
Nona. ;v-n h .
. 1iT iam bs:Wpm
.. ain:pK asnoav
.. bT:Miam b? :40 pm
tc' lpm MI:Cn
.J t:itra hii:S0am
.. al9:4Ai-tn bT:aiiam
a Unllr. bDa'lv etrept -nndmr. iioinr nr b
Goinc .Sortb. :io:iK honth ard east, arrii-a
paiivnrni todar hapidon y.
To St. Louis
lA-ave llock Uland .
Arrive St. Louis . .
.7:30 A. M.
.7:M P. M.
This Route aflords a pleasant day
journey through the best por
tion of the state of Illinois, In.
eluding the cities of Peoria
A full view of the State Capitol is
had from the train at the lat
ter place. Lunch is served on
the train you can order what
your appetite demands and at
a reasonable price.
Another thin; to be considered is,
that you are not compelled to
rise at an unseasonable Lour
to take train. Yon are landed
in Union depot. St. Louis, in
due time to catch out-going
trains on connecting lines in
case your destination is be
yond. R. STOCKKOUSE,
0. T. A.
ilks, Dress Goods and Wash Goods,
Largest Dress Goods Stock
In the City.
II LACK SILKS, COLORED SILKS, v
riUXTED SILKS, IlLACK WORSTED lii:FS -VlUDS
colored worsted dkess ;oods,
NOVELTY WOOL DRI-SS fiOODS.
DKESS FLANNELS and 1!ROAD-CIa1 H.
CIIALLIES. SATINES, ;IN;HAMS, SWISSES,-
CREPES. COTTON and LINEN DUCK SUITIM;s.
PONtJEES. CANTON CLOTH.
CAMBRICS, LAWNS, Etc., Etc.
5reat pleasure Uken in showing goods. Call on us.
j Klug, Hasler, Schwehtscr.
DRY GOODS COUPABT.
J 217 and 217 1-2 VV.
Shoe Styles Change --
With the Seasons.
Our styles for this season are much nicer
than we have ever offered you before.
Our Razor Toe
Is the Latest.
Cor. Second and Harrison Sis.
SEIVER3 & AIIDEECOIT.
CONTRACTORS and BUILDERb
AU Kind ot Carpenter Work Daa.
aoa aa vmort
1C1 Twdftk Btrc.
The roost original and brilliant Ideas from Paris an I
Imdon are displayed in our pattern room, both In
pattern bats and bonnets direct from the great
fashion venters or in prodisctions from our own
worlrooni. We invite inspection aud a general com
parison of the prices quoted throughout our milli
nery and cloak department with those of any other
house for equally desirable qualities All the latest
114 W.Secc:! st, DiTeapt
Second St. Davenport.
1SC3 8Mnd Avanne.