Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US, TUESDAY. JAN "Alt . 5 1892.
FnblUhcd Daily ud Weekly t 124 Becoad Av
enue, Rock Island, 1U.
J. W. POTTER.
Tan Dally, 60c per month; Weekly, 13.00
pat ami cm.
All communications of a critical or argumenta
tive character, political or religious, must nave
real name attached for publication No euch arti
tlelee win be printed over fictitious signatures -Anoiiymoua
communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
In Bock Island county.
Tuesday, Januahy 5. 1892
SrRiHoriKLD Register: Senator
Talmer will leave with his
family for "Washington tomorrow morn
ing to resume his senatorial labors. This
time next year he will be, if all signs do
not fail, getting ready to go to WasLIng
on to take up bis resilience in tbe Whi'e
bouse for four years. So mole It be.
The robber tariff got in its work on
business latt year, as is shown by tbe
failures reported by the commercial agen
cies. Bradstreet's reports 12,394 failures
for 1891 as agiinst 10 673 for 1890. The
liabilities for 1891 ftggregfite $193,173.
(100 as against $174,999,000 for 1S90. It
will be seen that there were 16 percent
or one-sixth more failures last jer than
during 1890. though the failures for the
latter year showed a large increase over
any one of the four years of the Cleve
land administration. The increasid
number of failures during 1891 may very
properly be laid to the effect upon trade
of the McKinley tariff.
John N. falnirr.
Senator John M. Palmer's rugged old
figure stands alone at Washington. It
towers blone in the west. The old K i
man of Ohio is resting in the sunset of
his life. The crand old man of Illinois
has succeeded hm.
It is the logic of events that tbe west
should turn to John M. Palmer and cmII
on him to lead it on. lie is a leader
He was a leader in the war, and won
glory there. He was a leader fn his sta't
and won glory and new honors as gov
ernor. He was a later lhder, and won
victory for his party when the democrats
of Illinois had drank d- teat for 30 jchis
But he has known a higher leirti rshin.
He has led in thought. He Iihs advanced
opinions and made them clcir by the
time tbe people were ready to turn to
tlum He is in advance of his party in
thought today. He bus known but one
leader kimseif, and that his conscience.
As a lawyer, he bus refuse! to pletd for
corporations, and he is poor today.
It is not in anyvay strange that the
democracy of the west and the nution
should turn to Senator John M. Palmer
now, and ask him to lead it again to a
higher victory, if the nomination of the
eastern candidates should appear in any
way undesirable in 1893. He is the
highest type of thmocTal, and stands to
day one of the most formidable Cin.li
dascs for tbe presidency, perhaps, the
democratic party has in its ranks.
The- Tariff" Klrso.
Council Bluff t;lobo.
The effort of the republican liossei to
shield tariff robbery by prating about the
silver question will avail nothing. W'lien
the people of Iowa about 1 year ago
elected six democrats to the congress of
the United Stales it was a rebuke to tbe
republican party and the tariff legisla
tion spewed upon the people by its
authorized agents. While the campaign
involved various issues, there was one,
whose potency overshadowed all others,
and that was the tariff All
other issues were set aside and the cam
paign was fought out on the question of
high or low tariff. Tariff robbery was
given a fair trial and tbe verdict rendered
by the people of Iowa was decidedly
against it. The representatives in con
gress wbo were elected on this bag's are
therefore bound first, last and all the
time to do their utmost to bring about a
modification of the law. Until this is
done they must remain at their post and
not be led astray or lured into taking up
with some other issue that would neces
sarily detract strength from the anti hi' h
tariff movement One thing at a time, at d
as the farmers, and the people of Iowa
generally, are more interested and have
more to gain from a modification of tbe
tariff law let that one thing and the first
thing be the tariff question When this
is disposed of when the true value shall
have been restored to the farmer's pro
ducts and the workingman's day labor,
through tbe obliteration of the 57 per
cent profit now being paid into the cof
fers of the pools, trusts and combines,
thea, and not till then, wiil the demo
cratic members be justified in considering
A Common KxpresHlnn.
"Well, I never!", exclaimed Mrs.
"You never what?" asked her hus
band. "Here's a piece in the paper that says
it is possible to lipcome intoxicated on
rarefied air. Did you ever hear of such
"Of course I have. The expression
ir tight' obtained its origin from jnst
that fact." Pittsburg Chronicle
Hicks There in so little sincerity in
this world! Everybody septus to be act
ing a part. Come, let us go to the thea
ter. Wicko Well.tlmt'sa goud one! You're
tired of acting, and yet yon want to go
to the tle at.-r!
Hicks That's just the reas' ii whv I
want to go there, you know! Boston
Morrison Have you noticed how Sti
vey Winthrop always wears a glove on
lis right hand?
Jansoti Ya'as. He met the Prince of
Wales ami hhook liands with him in
London last summer. Hasn't washed
his hand since. Has to keep it gloved.
CHEAPER TO FOREIGNERS.
How the Ax Trust Keeps Ip Prices Hera
by Sellins; nt a Discount Abroad.
Trusts and combinations are formed
fortheac'complisluaentof two purposes:
First Tocontro'. and limit production
and prevent compe tition, and
Second To fix prices.
The ultimate aim is in all cases to in
crease profits to a maximum.
It is often the case, however, that,
though a trust has complete control over
production and cv.a fix prices to suit
itself, protected, by a high tariff wall, the
capacities of the market are overestir
mated. In such c;tses the only way to
prevent a fall in price is to resort to ex
portation. This is tbo practice of many
of the trust, and is well exemplified by
the conduct of tl e American Ax and
Tool company, commonly known as the
This trust was organized early last
year, and as soon its it had gained con
trol of the leading "'actories proceeded at
once to raise prices, as the following
from The Iron A e for March 27. 190,
"Tbe general feeling among the trado
is that the axmake -shave formed a very
strong association, and have complete
control of the market, or so nearly so
that tbe outside ins kers will have scarce
ly any appreciable effect on prices. It is
found that scarcely any orders can be
obtained with outside manufacturers
who are not under the control of the
American Ax and Tool company. Tho
trado will do well to note the changed
condition in this li le of goods as regards
tho higher prices now ruling, and the
strong probability of their maintenance
for some time to come. On the first
quality goods an advance is now made
of .1.75 to 2.2" pe dozen."
These prices have been well main
tained, and today first quality axes of
the best brands are selling at 7 jier
dozen for plain and 7.r0 for beveled
At the same time that consumers hero
have to pay this advance of 1.7." to
!?2.20 per doen alx ve the price prevail
ing liefure the tr 1st was formed, the
trust continues to m'II the same quality
of axes for export at o per dozen, free
on board ship.
Protected as is the trust by a duty of
4t jx r cent, agains foreign competition,
the trust favors foreign buyer:, m nrclttr
that its hold on the home market may
be kept secure.
A Tin I lull Story.
In its issue of S r.-. 21, The Manufac
turer, the organ of the High Tariff Man
ufacturers' club, if Philadelphia was
printed the following editorial:
"Messrs. Marsh til Brothers, manu
facturers of iron, at Front street and
(rirard avenue. Ph Sndclphia. and mem
bers of the Manufacturers' club, are now
making liotweoTi six and seven tons every
day of bright tin plate of good quality.
They actually make the article from tho
raw material in theshape of steel ingots,
which they roll iut : plates suitable for
tinning. The tin plate thus produced is
sold as fast as it is made, ami the firm is
now preparing to double the output, so
that within a short time it will lie mak
ing between twelve and fifteen tons a day.
"We have two f-ee trade journals in
Philadelphia, and the methods of access
to the Marshall mill are easy, and the
cost of movement thither upon a horse
car small, and ye: neither of them has
undertaken to supply its readers wita
the facts resiect int; this introduction of
an important new industry to Philadel
phia." This paragraph came to tho notice of
the editors of The National Provisioner,
who are in quest t f bright tin plate in
carload lots. They accordingly tele
graphed to Marshall Brothers asking
their price's for thtir tin plate. In due
time they received the following tele
gram: 'Pint APKi.riiu, Nov. 27.
"Gknti.f.m F.N Your dispatch just re
ceived, and we are not at present mak
ing bright tin plates, only roofing temes.
Therefore have no quotation to make.
We are making preparations for bright
plates, and later on shall be pleased to
quote. Yours truly,
"Marshall Duos. & Co."
Ought not the et.itor of The Manufac
turer to have invested ten cents for a
round trip, by horso car, to tho Marshall
Brothers' works liefore pointing the way
From 1S-47 to Hljl when we had a
tariff for revenue, u period which the be
lievers in McKinhy's high tariff policy
describe as "our disastrous free trade.
iHiriod," wheat averaged $1.33 per bushel
in New York, represented by this line.
During the ten years ending in 1SSS,,
wheat averaged oily ninety-two cents
per bushel in ew i ork, or this line.
Under our reven ie tariffs the price of
standard cotton drillings averaged eight
cents tier yard, or
For the ten years ending in iwa, after
many improvements in the processes of
production, cotton drillings averaged
7 '4 cents per yard, or
Under revenue tariffs a bushel of
wheat was exchanged for sixteen yanla
of cotton drilling, r
But nnder a high tariff on cotton man
ufactures a bushel of wheat would ex
change for only l yards of cotton
Under which period was the farmer
Kree Iliin MiitcriuU.
MusSHI'hilM-ttK' sift pim; fellows,
IllLWf lllllt Itrxir W.,1..,...'.. ,
- m ...-, i s SU
FVckiii'. t hrdii.'li ii ... i....,i
Snulibctl by gnat nui! Kilniunils luol
Shoe of Webster! o i, forgive me-!
Daniel, come loei.rlh onc e more.
Take- tho chairs that now are vacant,
lieprt'Hent us on t it- door.
Free us coal anil - ul and trnn.
New life to our fa lories fcive:
While our senator re sleeping.
Prove your last words, " still iive."
a -(ieorKe Httrkett in Standard.
Two Very Simple Kxperimenta Which
Will Illustrate It.
Centrifugal force, which means flying
from the center, is the force which causes
an object to describe a circle with uniform
velocity and to fly away from the center.
The force that counteracts it is called the
centripetal force. A very simple experi
ment will illustrate it.
11 V: ; -
FIG. 1. ILLUSTRATION' OK CKNTItl I'KTAL
To represent its action we shall have re
course to an ordinary class tumbler placed
on a round piece of cardboard, held firmly
in place by cords. Some water is poureil
ill the yl-i , and we t lien slimv t iittt it can
be sw ting t o ami fro anil roil ml wit bout t he
water lieing spilled, even when the class is
upside down, as in 1 lit- first cut.
FIO. IL-ILI.t STKATIoV OF t KNTIIIPF.T XI.
.Allot her experiment on the same subject
is;issnnn in th( above illn-l ra! ion, by
vviiii ii a napkin ring etui b- kept in revo
lution around the foretirigcr, ami by a con
tinued force tin- ring may be even held
suspended at the tip of t he linger, appar
ently in the air, without support (Fig. 'J.
General Law of licit Adhesion.
1 5ee nt discoveries have made it. altno-t
certain that the adhesion of hei'sto pul
leys i as t lie square roots of tie- arcs of
Contact. 'Puis The Industrial World t hinks
is of importance in that it simplifies the
method of calculating the transinitt ing
powerof belts, enablitigail by a short proc
ess of figuring to determine about what a
belt may lie capable of doing under vary
ing degrees of cou'.art. It can lie assumed
H.4 a basis that the effect of 10 degs. con
tact is liltl. Then as the square root, of IS)
is to loo, so is I he square root of any other
arc of contact in degrees to its effect. Or,
to lie more explicit, di ide lot) by t he square
root of ISO and multiply the product by
the square root of t he given arc of contact,
the result licing the effect as compared
with 100. In making calculations of that
kind it is perfectly safe to assume that any
good single belt will transmit one horse
power for each inch in width, the arc of
contact being ISO degs. ami the lineal speed
of Lhe licit StXt feet per minute.
Briefly stated, then, the transmitting
power of belts i.s directly as to their widths,
lineal speeds anil as t tie square roots of
t heir arcs of contact. The nrc of contact
being the same, the adhesion is the same on
all sizes of pulleys. That is, a ISO degs.
arc of contact on -'4 inch pulley is, other
things lieing equal in nil respects, equal to
a like arc of contact on a 4S inch pulley,
and the one will t ransmit no more power
than the other if the lineal speed of the
belt lie the same in both cases.
(ire.n Spot on Hook.
To ext ract grease spots from books or
paper gently warm the greased or spotted
parts of the book or paper and t hen press
upon it, pieces of blotting paper, one after
anot her, so i.s to absorb as much of the
crease as possible. 1 lave ready some fine,
clear essential oil of turpentine, heated al
most to a boiling slate; warm tlie greased
leaf a little, and then with a. clean briisn
wet with the heated turpentine both sides
of the sauted part. By repeating this ap
plication the grease will lie extracted, ac
cording to The Publishers' Weeklv. Last
ly, with another brush dipped in rectified
spirits of wine, go over the place, and
the grease will no longer appear, neither
will the paiier lie discolored.
At Wlmt KIcVHtion In Air I'm est?
At u li::t elevat ion is t he air of London
purest? According to Mr. W. .!. Prim,
w ho gave evidence before the select com
mittee on house of commons ventilation,
says the l'ali Mall Gazette, nt about tiiirty
or forty feet from t he ground. Lower t hau
that you get tiie dust: higher than that
you get t he smoke from the chimneys.
Mr. Prim came to the conclusion that the
purest level was lie! w een t hirty and fort y
feet, and ; hat not hiug was gained by go
ing higher le-s ou went very high in
deed say some 4n,l or ."ilKI feel. All 1 his is
rather fatal to the common notion that the
highe-t stories of t ne taiiest blocks of flats
tire especially desirable for theirsaliibrious
To l st en Letter on Glass.
To fasten glass letters, figures, etc., on
glass (show windows) so that, even hen
submerged in v..ter for several tl.tvs, thev
will not become detached. The Industrial
World says use an india r.ibber cement.
The lic-st for i l.is purpose consi-lsof one part
india rubber, t liree parts mastic and fifty
parts chloroform. Ix-t it. stand for several
days tit a low temperature to di-solve the
cement. It must be applied very rapidly,
as it Incomes thick very soon.
Tbe Ghiria in Exceixi.
This ancient hymu is said to have been
In existence, in its present form, for mnn
than !,50u years.
'"""I'.'lHuT, v Zlf 'j
Every pair of odd shoes and all odd lots go at prices that will surprise vou.
i : m i ii i ii i ir i""" m- i
1623 Second Ave.,
THL IRAVLliERS' hiUlUL.
"Alilt-'AtH-f, UIMJK ISLA.MJ , f AUt It ..AlL-
V- way Uepot comer FtfthRvcni.e and Thir.y
lirt trcci. Krankll. Pliinimcr. agent.
' tl.KA VK . JAUK1VK.
OiuIlCi: UiuUs1 Ji Mi;il;iPO l
tn l hxpress f :
K Minus t'ity Day Express. .
Wnfrhinirton Kxprett '
Council hills . MiuDeeo- ( '
W - :css :
Ooiinri'j hiuffu Ret ver I 1
Lin. ten Vti-tihuie Ex.. (
khiisks City Lin-,ltt'il
Atlantic Arcnm 'initiation ;
tt-.o,ia: vtl tcoinc cast.
5:Mi am il .16 pm
3 :SS pm li :!.) pm
7 :S0 pm :05 am
1 .Vi am 3:3!' am
Id -M pm vM ton
s-:ia am pm
TDcnLINGToN Ki ftE-C, B. y. KA1L-
j- w ay Liep.it r iret avenne antl sjixttfcrtti ct..
n.ti. lonii, aKeri.
TKAlN. ufclVI xhH'VB.
St. Lt.n f t-iprese e .. o air uTto in
St. bt.n lixe-mir 7 2 . pm 7?tspm
St. Paul Express R:4S pn S as am
tteantsnw. r. Passentrer. ... 8:.V.pr. lU:HSam
Way Fret: hi (Monmouth). .. s us ml 1 :i pro
'tWdnir Paasengcr 7:12 an A:48pro
savanna " 10:X5atr. S 4s pm
CI1ICAUO. MILWAUKEE A ST. 1ACL KA1L
way Racine A Sonthwevtern Division De
pot Twentieth street, hctwecti Kiret and Second
avenue. E. l. W. ilolm. a. auent.
TH A1NS. 1.eav. Arrive.
Mai, and fcipn-s. fi:.Ti 9:0npm
S- Pani Expr ss 8:16 en, 11:25 am
l A Ac.con.nioriati"n . :fUi;E 10:10am
i c.i-t moiiatinn 7:S5-n S:lt pm
Rock island pbokia railway de
pot First svecne and Twentieth a'rett. F.
H. Rockwell. Agent.
TRAINS. i Litr. Arbivs
Faat Mail Sxpress .;8:'nam 7:.nTpm
Eprcus ; 2 :90 pm 1 :S0 pm
Cable Accommodation j 9:10am 3:00 pm
1 4 00 pm 8:0ft am
M06T DIBECT BOTJTK TO THE
East. South and Southeast.
Fast M'l.i Exprtas
Lv. Rock Island .
('an r'dve . .
Price, ville ..
o:m ami is ai m
o:ni am 8:04 pm
91. I onia ..
.; 1:15 pmi 9:15 pm
. 8 :45 m 1 4 ::1 pm
.; 4-00 pm'lS'05 n't
i 8:50 pm 10:(W pm
. 3:50 pm 1:10 n't
. i 6:.15 pmj 8:15 am
' 7:10 pin,10:00am
.! 1:80 ami 7:85 am
8:00 pm 7:00 am
. lO'-UOpmi 7:00 am
tv. Peoria i
Ar. Rock Island '
10:15 am. 4:10 pm
i pm; t::j pm
Accommotlatior. trauia leave Rork Js and at
b:00a. m. nd 645p.m; arrive at Peoria 3:45 p.
m. audi :30 a m. i eave Pecuia 6:(K) a m and
. :15 p. m; arrive Rock Island 4:00 p. m and 2-u5
p. m. .
All trains r"n dfily exf cnt Snndav.
All passe ger train airive and "depart Tnion
del oi. Peoria.
Free t'r air caron Fast Kjpres" ht t ten Fock
Is ond and t eoria, both dircc:lons.
ThiotiKh tickets io all points; batrcapc cnecked
thrtunth to tics inatjoii.
Arrctn, I At rem.
i 9.1o m 4.00 pm
10 'JO am 5.0f pm
Lv. Rock Islaud.
it. on ami 5 40 pm
" Hock Island..
1 A com. i Accnm
.j e.2 am IS..' Opm
. : 7.00 am I ts l.m
7.65 am 8.00 pm
B. BTt liHul.sk
Gen'l Tkt. Agent.
9:19 am 3: r nm
9:44 ami 3 7 pm
10:snanj 4 :Vpra
10:39 anil 4:51 pm
1 :ias iiml 5:W pm
C. O. X).
221 and 223
AI. Laundry Work done on short notice.
A specialty of Dress Skirta
Prices as Low as th LoP8t.
Try a pair of
E. P. REED & Cd'S
For ladies. Ex
UNiCSl'MXTEC V. Trt Trtt C06tPHV Cf THIS C3WRY Wilt Otnn
t VALUBU l',r0SWT:?l Ik JTt'M OF Te 3 VI? CF THE
Tlie Iiinvt rj.uiT to and from rliirapi, Joliet. Ottawa,
rc.iia. La Sni; it. .line, Itoi isluna, in ILLINOIS;
Iinv"np..r:, X uiM'ut.ii', Ot:uinTi. .,kat. 1.1:1a, Pes
M 'iiits, Vii,t.Ts-i, Audnlmn, lliirlun and tv-:nctt
r.iufR in MV .; Minneapritii and St. Paul, in MIN
NKSOTA; Watprtown and Siom Fa'.ls. in I'AKOTA;
rtnt-r.in, M. J.wjh and Kansas City, in MISsOT'KI;
Oni.iha, Lincoln, Fairuiiry anl Nelson, in N' KUHAsK A ;
Ati:liin, I.c-tveimi.rtli, llorton. Top. ka, llutri.iimon.
V ichita. Itellcvillc. Al,ilcn. rK!,ie City, Caldwell, ia
KAXSAS; Kinptishcr, Kl Iteno and Minci, in lN PI AS
ri:i:niTt)l:Y; Denver, Celora.io Springs c;;J rucMa.
in COI.ORAllti. Traverses new a reus of iit.h fanning
and graring lands, affording the l-cst facilities of inter
conimunication to all towns and cU!s ta and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to Pacific and
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
leading all competitors In splendor of eijuipment,
between CHICAGO and DES MOIXES, COUNCIL
BI.l'FFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
PESVER, COUHtAPO SITINGS and PUEBLO, via
KANSAS CITY and TOVEKA and via ST. JOSEPH.
Fiist Clas' Iiav Coa.iies. FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and Palace sieepeis, with Dining Car Service.
Close connrotinr.s at llenver and Colorado Springs with
tliverping railway lines, now forming tbe new and
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which snperblr-qutpped trains ran dally
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City. OpJen and San F-nctseo. THE ROCK
ISLAND is al the Direct and Favorite Line to and
in.m .iianiwu. l ilie s rean and all other sanitary and !
scenic resortsand cities and mining districts in Colorado. J
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St Joseph and Kansas City to and from all im
portant towns, cities and sections in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and the Innian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA ROUTE from Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town. Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
connectiong for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Pacific Coaut.
For Tickets, Mai. Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket Omce in the Vnitcd States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Gen'l Manager. Genl Tkt A Pus. Agt,
CHIC O. t 1
.-rw. Oor - i
Cliicap, Bock Kant & Pacific Ey,
j ,-E. C. FRAZER. SSt . ' .
: jJll ft j-
I443QJKJV3MC1EEII3. Fj I I'JI n '
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOL1NE, - ILLtS.
OtHce Corner Fifteenth street and Taird Ave.
Buccec ds the Mol'ne Savings Bank. Organis.-d'18C9
5 PER CEHT. IRTEBEST Pill) GH DEPOSITS.
Organized nnder State Laws.
Open from 9 a. m. to ? p. ra., and Wednesday and
Foktbr Bkinkbr. - . . President
H.A Aimhworth, - - Vice-President
C. r. IIxaiKWAT. - - . Cashier
Porter Skinner, s.w. Wheelock.
O. A Rose, H.A. Ainsworth,
O. H. Edwards, W.H. Adame,
Andrew Friberg , c. F. Uetnenway.
C PCS! ATI NG OVfR
1 IDDQIylileof fosd
!t TU I1N
Chicago, Minneapolis find St. Paul
Yin the Famous Albeit I.a L.ut.
St. Louis. KTinneapolis and St. PauJ
Via ISt. Louis, Minne;,-.-li A St. l'..ul Stiori Lint-.
Through Sleepers and Chair Cars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAUL,
PEORIA, CEDAR F.AFIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, CAK.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Fume us AUnrt I-ea Kout.
THE SHORT LINE
CsLS PI R (T LA K EP
Tl"ie Great Itiv;i Summer K.'-iort
For T:ii!v:iy antl Hotel Kates.
I'itiiiphlcts nnil an iiif.iriiiatioii. :niii.-ss
t.cni Ticket anil Passciiei Attn;.
FOR CHEAP HOMES
On lino of this ro.ttl in Nortlntcsfrn Iowa,
Southeastern Minnesota ami Central l.ikot:i,
where (litnij:lit ami crop faibrcs arc niiMhiu.i.
TlitHiMinils of choice acres t.; h: v, i nnsnltl.
1tH-al Kxctirsioii rates irivt 11. 1 .11 f all infm tiia
tion as to prices of lain! ami i .i;im.i latc,;i.itin-ss
Gcn'l Ticket ami I'assctiiicf A-cnt.
All of the Passenger Trams on all Iivi-i,.ns of
this Kailvvav are iicate.l hv steam Inii'i tin
entrine. anil the Main Line lav Passenger Tr.niL
are lichtetl w ith the Fiectric I.iu'hL
M;iis, T11110 TaMes. TlirmiL'li li:Ut'S an.l all In
foiination fartii-heil on application to Air -nts.
Tickets on sjile o-.er ttiis route at all pr-tiiiiK-iU
jHiints in the I'tiion. antl lv its Apcnts, to at
piirts of the I'lntcil States atitl Canati.i.
t?pFor aiitiimiit enicnts of Kctirion Fate,
and local mattei s of interest, please refer t'j lhe
local columns of Uus jiuiht.
C. J. IVES, J. E. H ANNEGAN,
Vrea't 1 C.en'l Supt. tien l Tkt. i l'uss
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA
NOTE THE FACT
That we carry v. ry !u;nli
the BEST STOCK AUo
Uniform Close Prices
Are marked clearly ur.
307 TWENTIETH ST.
Opt-D every Suturday night unt '. :