Newspaper Page Text
THE A.KGUS, FUIuaY JANUAK lo, 1892.
Published Duly and Weekly at li&i Second Av
enge, Rock Inland, 111.
J. w. potter.
Tnii-Dtfly, 60c per month; Weekly, 58.00
All eommnnlcatlrmp of critical or argnmenta
tte character, political or reliirious. most nave
real name attached for publication No each arti
ticlea will be printed cer fictitious signature!) -Aconymoop
communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from erery towTmaip
la Kock Inland county.
Fridat. January 15. 18U3
Conohessman Wilson thuseums up
tte premise of tte protectionists:
"Now, what we want to do is to go on
and prosper." Maj McKinley &t the ban
quet of lbe American Protective Tariff
League, New York, April 29. 1891.
"Business failures in 1801 numbered
18,894. or 10 per cent more tbanin 1830 "
Bradstreets, Jan. 3. 18U3-
Geneseo News: Congressman Hen
derson's committee assignments ara on
rivers and harbors, bunks ami banking,
and militia. He it was who as chairman
of the river and harbor committee, se
cured an appropriation of $500,000 to
begin the building of the Hennepin canal.
We can trust' htm to do his best to se
cure 8ncthir appropriation for tte cin-il
Tub republican love feast at Ciiicipo
yesterdiy ditclosed tbe tncl thut the
name of Senator Cullom will be rr.-stntei
to the nationhl convention as Illinois'
candidate for the presidency. Phtiby
evidently realizes that his occupation as a
senator will be pone when bis term ex
pires, and that no republican need apply
for that position. Iknce his desire to
look for somctbins lse.
Thb secretary of the treasury has pro
claimed the values of ail foreign coins to
be followed in estimating the values
of all foreign nu rchsndise exported to
the United States nfttr Jan. 1. Tbt--values
of the following coins hve been
Oct 1. '11 J:in 1.
Fhirio of Ant'i-Uni.j'n-v $ .857 $ "ll
HliiM! oof Hi.'iTia I! Hil
Peao af l.Vn:rl Anu-ric 7&J .GUI
Sr.am.-hni tnel of China 1 1
Hnikwin tad of China 1 !" 1 117
l'eo of Co umli'a 't-iZ . ' 'I
ucreof ti n 'dur MS . '!
hupre of India . M :i-'S
Yen of Jajmn T'.'W .T-r
lul)ar of Mexico 7i .7"
Sol of Pern till
Itiiblt' uf Russia ."T3 ."5.'J
Knb e of hufia (i;ol :) .77-'
Mahubof Tr noli r,zi .;.::
Itulivar of Venezuela l . I3f
For the first time the director of the
mint has estimated the value of the L'olJ
ruble of Russia, and cur consuls in Ri:s
siabave been instructed to certify litres
after the depreciation of the paper money
which is the practical curreccy of Rus
sia, from tbe gold standard, instead of
from the value of the silver ruble, as
I'owil'-ily on loimltriitiou.
It is announced from Philadelphia that
General Master Workman Powderly of the
Knights of Labor has issued an addres
oa the Chinese immigration ques'ion
which is to be rend in all district and lo
cal assemblies of tbe Knights of Labor
la the address Mr. Powderly says that hd
not the tide of immigration been checked
there would not be a white laborer no w at
work west of the Rocky mountains, while
tKose east of tbe range would be retreat
ing before tbe barbaric hordes who work
almost for nothing. In speaking of tbe
Chinese restriction act Mr. Powderly
"Oa May 6, 1882, that act was eignt d
by President Arthur; it went into tffec
HO days after he signed it, and after the
6ih day of next May it will have expired
and every barrier to the immigration ami
importation of Caiue-e cheap labor win
be swept away. Vage9 reduced lo a
level at which manhood cannot be main
tained, the substitution of the Mongol
slave for the American freeman, tin
abandonment of the borne for the street
and slum, tbe prostitution of men and
women, talents and bodies and the flna.
overthrow of this republic are among the
possibilities if congress does not re clhci
that or a more strinucnt law for the pro
hibition of this most servile of all races.
"Some of the most powerful influence
in this nation are now at work on con
gress interceding for tbe Chinese. They
are at wt rk on cungressmm and seuatoi ;
their mi sionaries are laying plans for thi
conversion of the president of tbe Unit d
States to tbeir theories. Standing behind
them are the christian employers of thin
land, who would rather import a heathen
wil irg to work for barely enough to
austain life than lo retain a brother chris
tian at a wage sufficiea" to enable a man
to live as becomes a christian. We do
not want the opium or the Chinese wh
grow it; both are curses wb"n pUme.J
where civilization has a fnoitiold "
Mr. Powderly makes a strong plua for
the restriction of immigration, "of a
kind that is scarcely any better than that
which flows from China." He sayt:
"I believe that tbe day has arrived ft):
thope who love hu mutiny to protes
against tbe further immigration of itiea
people. The United States and C.mndi
should no longer constitute thj sufetj
valve of Europe. Self-preservation iu tt.t
first law of nature, and the time has come
to stnte featlessly and uih cj iivocitiij
that iuimiL'ratinn of today is i curse u
those xbo are hire, as we'd hs to ;u.st
In conclusion Mr. Powdirly urges all
members o' the order V work for the re
ftriction of immigration acd the election
of United States sena'ors by direct vote
The president should be chosen by a ci
rect vote as well as the stnators.
COST OF CARPETS.
COST OF PRODUCTION IN ENGLAND
AND THE UNITED STATES.
Costa of Labor Not Higher the I'nited
States Were Wool on the Free l.lst
We Could l:v.irt Carpets t'l-fonsul
Sclioenliors 1 nvestljfatiom.
Mr. Jacob lichoenhof, ex-txm.sul of
the United iitaes at Tmistall, England,
writes as follov--s to the New York Times
of the results at which he arrived in his
investigations t u the comparative costs
of producing carpets in England and the
Carpets are n ade at a lower cost here
than even in England at least the
lower grades, eiu-h as ingTain carpets,
and as cheaply as there in the lower
grades of brussels, etc. A comparison
of the cost and manufacturing methods
of two ply ingrains shows the following:
i Leeds .
Iji- Kx- Tu
bor. p'se. lal.
bi.r. p- n.-e.
Dea l Ittbur'J.tT. t
Oen'l e!t)'s .A I
Totals... I.!M 4.4 01.07 b.-M 7.5 .51
111 England mi .ch of this class of goods
is still made uu jand looms. Tho rate's
quoted alwve tre from a power mill
near Leeds. The h;ind loom weaver gets
ten cents n yard five Ticncei. H'.' obtains
the yarn and ret urns the finished carpet.
The labor cost is calenlated at the same
rate in tho two n eiiinds of work. What
the hand weav r gets more (ten cents
against tf.0 ceufs lor the power luuin
voik) is taken from the five cents
charged in the a ove comparison under
"gen-ral expensis" which f coui-so is
couiderably higher in power luom
wea-ing than in hand loom weaving.
After myrejxnt had lx-en published
an English carjK t manufacturer wrote
me that it would ric erroneous to assume
that ingrain carpt ts were m.inufaoinred
to any largo extei t on hand looms. But,
curiously enough, ho in.si-ted that I had
stated the ummif ii tm ing cost too hw:
that burling, v.-.- rping, finishing and
general expense v.ould not bo covered
by what had been stated. This, by the
way only. The comparison between
English and Amerieau costs shows that
the lalMr cost, irom the ira up, is
somewhat higher iu E -inland.
Tho higher Enflisb cost of "geuerai
labor" on tlio yui d price i.s in this i:i
stanco due to t'.ie iv.ct tliat it U distril
uted in Ainerica over u much larg. r
output. Tho name refers to the general
expense item. T"h.- higher cost of yarn
is due cutireiy to t ie higher cost of wend
in consequence of t!ie wool tariff. With
out this tax we :o ild easily export car
pets, us c;iii be ss en by the foregoing
comparison, and from the telling of car
pets. TIih it the time barely covered
the cost of pri 'diction, and certainly
would hardly tlo so now, under the
McKinley bh'ssiu js (so assiduously in
voked by certain : rie t mamtfaeturer.-),
culminating iu the recent forced sales
and present stagnalien.
These facts and t le quotiTig of the re
spective selling prii es iilone would prove
that with free woo and free dyestt-'t's
we could export 1 irgely. Why, then,
thofio extraordinary efforts to silence the
fact that the higher working cap.acity of
our operatives, the better organization
of our mills, and the more extensive u.;e
of improved machinery make high earn
ings possible, while at the same time
they produee gooi s cheaper than in
countries where opposite conditions jr"
vail. TariQ !Sliot.
When the high protectionists claim
that tlo) workmen iu the textile indus
tries in tho United Suites receive higher
wages than are paid iu England they
confuse tho rata pi.id jier quantity ot
work done with amings. Xo one
doubts that weavers and pinners in
factories in the Unit ?d States earn more
than similar workmt u abroad. This is
because tiny work fa,ster :tnd accom
plish more, not because, as is claimed
by high protectionists, they fire paid a
The price paid for weaving 0 4 sack
ings, 0;' ounces to the yard, in Massa
chusetts, is 2.05 cents per 'ard, or
Iu England the weaver is paid 2.r,
cents per yard for ihe same class of
The American we iver turns out 300
yard per week and earns 7.03 weekly,
On the other hand, i he English weaver
turns out only 105 yards per week and
earns only $2.71 , or
While the America ! weaver gets only
3- per cent, mure pjr yard, he earns
each week over l!)i pi r cent, mure than
his English competitor
I'rlces Again llvaticeil.
"The National Cordage company,"
say the Eoston Commercial Bulletin of
Jan. 2, ''has advan ed prices a fall cent
per pound on rope." Vhis is the second
advance made by this trust since the
middle of Octobor, when prices were ad
vanced three-quariers f a cent a pound
on manilla and one cci.t a poittid on.sis.il
and New Zealand r;pe
The National Corda; e company is the
successor of the old combine commordy
known as tho Binding Twino trust. It
is a mntdi more powo -f ul combination
than that which exaete 1 high prices for
twino from the farmer- two years ago.
and it controls the manufacture of all
kind;; of rope anil othoi cordage as well
us the supply of binding twine. So far
as binding twine is coti -erni'd. however,
its power to compel the pay.aer,! of high
prices has been for the nu..st part t.-tki u
away by the reductio i y ii:e duty o:i
such twine to seveii-t"a hs of a cent Jier"
.pound, because so small a duty permits
competition from abroi J whenever the
domestic manufai-ttirei-F become irree.lv.
The duties on o'iier varieties of coni.'ige
aro much higher and a -e more servie?
ahle to the trust.
Tasteful and Artistic FurnKhinga for
Uiiiini; Konm and llrawi vjtioom.
The hand!e.s of table kniv-iH are now
made in china to match the plates. There
are sets of china knife haudles for each
course. Those for poultry have heads of
tho victiuis nii'.l little Huffy chicks and
ducks upon thuiu. Those used with the
game course have tiny flights of partridge
and miniature long legged snipe painted
The jeweled or filigree picture frames
are exquisite aud beautiful. Those which
are heart shaped are newest, aud a pretty
face, surrounded by a heart line of spar
kling rhiuestones, is a very desirable factor
in the odd bits of a room.
If the top of jour ornameutal mantel
forms a deep shelf, arrange it in this
way: In tbe center of the shelf seta small
palm. Iu front aud on each side of this
place smaller plants, ferns, geraniums or
anything you prefer. Bank it into a glow
ing mass of color. Then around the edges
front and side, train small, dainty vines to
droop over t he mnulel mirror or to climb
upward on invisible wires. The eiTect is
one of which you will never tire.
Manufacturers of curtain poles are now
furnishing them iu tints from the palest
and softest of the rose hues and cream to
the deep olive greens. We are becoming
impressed with the propriety of having
Services of gilt are beiutiful. They cost
K'ss than one-t;uarler the amount of solid
silver and are equally imperishable. They
are highly ornamented and engraved in the
most exquisite designs or elaborated with
Hie must highly polished relief work in
fruit or (lower pieeex, wit li the leaves nv.d
steins iu the roimli work. The Decorator
and Furnisher, in which the foregoing notes
i;rc found, describes a beautiful cake bas
ket in the k'ih style. It was square with a
slightly Haled rim. A cluster of apples
upon a branch rose in relief from the K'"M
lined bottom. Tbe fruit was burnished bril
liantly, aud the leaves in varying shades,
among whka was f;vded green and dud
pink. Tiie Laudle was a continuous clus
ter of fruit, leaves and knotty stems, ar
ranged in open work and wro.iubt in the
lints of the center design.
A l'arisiuu Knieknaek.
There are many pretty uutions in pho
tograph holder of various sorts, and
amo;i,; :iem tUe follow iug pretty nrrauge
ineat f; o:n i'aiis.
This j., a triangular panel covered with
old no'-J piush a:id tiauusl and divided
r.vy '. -smi -3a e.V,
A HANGINi; l'MOTOCillAl'll lIOl.DF.a.
into two sections by a Louis XVI galon.
with bows and loops of satin riblioti. At
the back of the top one is inserted a loop
of gold cord to suspend the frame to the
wall. A bunch of nniliciai Mowers is fas
tened lightly at one side.
l-r-iii Wa.Y of :ook:it (,ousv.
The usual way to prepare a goose for the
family dinner table is to stntT it with sage
and onion stuffing, to roast or bake it. and
to serve w ith brown gravy and applesauce.
Those, however, who object to the hiirh
flavor of onion slutting should try the fol
lowing Uermau recipes:
Irepare t he goose as usual for roastinc:
peel and cut up apples into pieces the size
of nuts or marbles, add three ounces or
four ounces of currants well cleaned and
plumjH'd iu boiling water: put a piece of
butter ia with t lie apples. Kill the goose
(id close it w ii h a skewer or sew ing and
roast. I'run.'.s half stewed or sliced al
monds, mixed with the apple Idling, are
.Stewed lJ.oo.se with Turnips Choji an
otiiou or two. put them in a stewpan with
h large tabiespoonful of goose drippintr.
When this i hoi aud t lie onions turned
j yellow and soft, dredge in some flour and
let it brown, add some broth or gravy uml
water. Cct up any remains of told goose
mil pill theiii into the same, with salt, pep
per, a glass of w hite wine and a little t:.r
r crou vineg ir lo Ilavor. Cover aud let
steam awhiie. Feel and cut turnips in
suiall. thin slices, lei them lie half an hour
in cold w ater. .Make a piece of butler hot
in a slcwpan. put iu a (-hopped onion, aud
when it b us steamed a few minutes, put in
the turnip-, w ith some salt: let them steam
till they are salt and yellow. Supply a lit
tle water t o prevent t heir burning.
I'.il ioii f-r-t anil llelinlropi- Na. het.
Years ao ladi: u-ed to make their ow n
potpourri. I'.wry vase iu the drawing
room w.'.s fv' -d with it Ueiv is a good
recipe for pot ion; ri as given by a writer ou
the fit nt pi- "nieiry. !t is a mixture of
dried dower" and spices not ground. The
salt may be left out It is used by per
fumers to increase the bulk and weight of
the ptii'lii't: Dried l.ieeaii.T. 1 pound;
whole rose h aves, 1 pound; crushed orris
'Coarsei, '.. pound: broken cloves, 2 ounces:
broken eiiiu'i'iioii. J ounces: broken allspice,
2 ounces; tTii'ic salt, 1 pound.
This is a recip.' for heliotrope sachet. It
is one of t be mot fragrant sachets made,
and its od'r is exactly lil.e the Ilower from
w hich it te k: it name: Powdered orris, 2
pounds; rose leaves, ground, 1 pound; tonka
beans, ground. : .,' pound: vanilla beans,
i pound; ir-:.in muss. ounce; ottar of al
monds, .'i drous. When well mixed by sift
iug in a coarse- ieve i; is ;it for use.
.t-!it inn !mrIo( te UtiNse.
Gektt ttie ehwlotte ri'.sse is made of one
pint of cream w Lipped light, one-half ounce
of gelatine :i-soIved in a gill of hot mii!t.
the beaten whiles of tv.-o "t.ggs, one stuall
teacuril ul of powdered sugar and any 11;
voring prelei red. Mix the cream, cg".,-s
and sugar: Ilavor and beat in the gelatine
and milk hist.. The milk should be quite
eoid liefore it is added. Line a dish with
l Biicus of sponge cake or lady iingers aud till
with the mixture. Set upon ice locool.
JL - -1 ji
Every pair of odd shoes and all odd lots go at prices that will surprise you.
1623 Second Ave.,
THt 1 HA VKLEKS' tllK.
OUit aCo, iwaii ULA.vUi iA.ltic i.Ail.
wfc Depot conn r t'lti h -venue ami Ti.u-'.y-dr-t
frn-i-i, frank 11. Pluinnier. a'ett.
I:.') uu! ! :UU am
S:5o am :16 pia
8. S3 itu; lt:U5 pm
T:50 v ni, T :U5 am
"8 56 am j S'S tc
10 ! pm! M M .m
8-.1ii am '-'tli I'm
J-".LCi; r)lau.- .t julLesu-
ta lv SiKprcsi- ( !
Ksi-sal ily la crjirees...
Wu: hir.gion .'--iprt-.-s . . .....
l.'otiui:. . li.tTe A. M:unec- i
'a .ess... (
Uoimci! l-f-u A PeLvr (
l-icd;'' Wptifcnl.: fc'i.. i
tljulli!( Htpi tGlliL eLsi. iaiy
Sjfcittl ira;i ta-iwci-n I bven rt and Uock
Island Leuves P.ink mil t :0u 8 00 and in eO
a. m.. an'i 4:0 '. 5 3 . G Su auc 'i;m p in. Le ,v b
Dttvenpoi t . t7:. u ,.! ll :w a.'rn . aud &:mi
C:0, 7 : Al ami B Ou t m.
Bl nijM.io:- iJ7 i. . .- v,., I., jt v. uail
ar Mepot FtrsT avenue and S:ru?t ath et.,
M J. Vom c, uKent.
Ht. Loar ft xprefff
SU Loui!- ii ;i-rip
.-'I. Paul Exprese
tlciriltown Viisrrt-er. ..
ay Freli ht iMonaioul j .
ti 0 an
. . ; 1 S . pm
. ., V4" pn
' U:S5 pn,
. s iS an.
..i ! :K u,
..j 10M6 an
1 7 -IS pm
8 Os m
1 :Mi pm
" :4S pm
8 ts .m
CHICAGO. MILWAL'KKS A ST. PAt'L R.ML
way Racioe A Southwecte.ni DiviBiun De
;Kt Twei tieth e-reei. between First and !?eC4fld
venne. K. 11. W. Hoimns.kirftRt.
THaIN. LhAVk. Ahi.nl.
Ha., and ti-pree 6:4A,r V:0ui-
Si. Pan I Espr sv 8:lli.ir 11:25 am
'.. Ace.;.u Dodati.-ii a A ; it 10:11) an-
i c,-..p ruMisttor. ?:r it 6:50ptc
ROCK IsLANK PKrthiA KA1LWAY Dtt
pot Firei svenueamt Twtrtiotli aTeet. F.
it. Ilock well. Acent.
f"Ki Mali Sxprcsc...
8:10 aiaj 7:.He pm
2:311pm, 1 :3t' pm
9:1' am! S-(li1 pm
4-(iO'ml (: am
MOST DIRECT BODTB TO THB
East, South and Southeast.
l .fl M'l.
a to i m
8 :i7 rm
3 bl pm
4 35 pm
4 :6: cm
Lt. For.li Irtianti..
Ora- r dte ...
I'r.rc viile ...
IU omitlon .
st. louls ..
I'iiic uob !
Hi :?,9 am
1 :ia.s m
6 :.'5 pm
! lMSpmi 9:15 pm
; 3:4f i nij 4::' pm
S:H! pnil:10 n't
6:.J5 pml S.l.r am
: hi pm.iu:iiu am
Lt. Ivoria lti:15ain 4:10pm
Ar. ftock IbiiiiiiI I l::jOpmi 7:30 pm
.sccumnioilatior. iraiitt -eave Kn k la and al
6:tfla. ro. und G 45 p. m; arrive at Peoria 3:45 p.
n-.. a ml a :au a zn. I eave Pnuia 0:10 a. m. and
7:13 p. m; arrive Rock Islund 4 :00 p. m aud 3:05
All train? r n d"llv ex- ent Snnday.
All pnnse ter traina airivc and depart TJnion
dei oi. r-eoiia.
Free l'i air rnron Fnut Exp- tteen Eock
Ia'ond and 'enria. both direc'ionfi.
Thiongii ticket- io ail point; liaapae c necked
throiiKb to des. inatiou.
Lt. Foci: Iiand .
f 2 ' am pm
7.W an. i J.4b ym
"" ami a.oypm
S HI M W
1 i !manjreaa a r--.vo4'i.w uicli can h p:v
; ti.'. n ci tH.-r a cup oi coiled cr rca or : ic--.
T :i "ie -i:i',v'.oit;.; cf llic i. It is hbv,
w'-''' .t tii ifine.it i-. ; nodentf h:. t ,
in ;i i wno -: Jt ;s be-r. Kivf- m x;i - r
: vj-j, i i in fr-ry a -. n. of rr h :
? 10 e-in'.
;ui.;i:v s" ii ii r., sw Propr.'ete?.
. ClNXlNXA't;. OillO.
p.-,:e boot tr jarticn'-ir- rue. To be had ot
Fcr ca'e hy Ma.-shail & Fisner and T. H Tiiom
Try a pair of
E. P. REED & COS
For ladies. Ex
IKSrStSTtDWiT:! THE CC03?WhI t f TH.8 COUKTRVWIUeBTMl
Kl'Sit Vta'ISLE ISFCRM'TION rfiOM STOtY CF THIS IM Of THE
CBcap, Eosi IsM & Pacific Ey,
The Pirect Rnutf tn Rod from ("hlcpro, Jollet, Ottawa,
Tenria, Ui s.i;l., .Vulnie, ho.i lolaii.!. In ILLINOIS:
IlAvcrtp.nt, :u-:it,n', '.H.miixr. i.'kfltiosa, Dea
Mwlm s, W iiilerst, Aiulubon, ilarl'.n and Council
Knits, in IOWA; rj.niicapoli.i niij st. rnul. In JIIX
KESOTA; Watertoa-n and Sioux Tall". In DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Josepu and Kansas City, in MISSOURI;
Otni.ba. Lincoln, Fairburj-an l Xt lsnn, inSKBRASKA;
Ati.!iijn, Leavenworth, ll'.rton, Topeka, HutcbinKn.
Wichita, Uellcvil:.?, Abilene, loJi:e City, Caldwell, in
KANSAS; Kii.gfi-Uitr, Et Itenonud Mir.co, In INDIAN
rEKniTonY; Denver, Colorailo Sprint nnd PueUo,
in COLORAIH). Travom near areas of rich forming
arid grazing lands afli.rding the Inst facilities of Inter
communication to all towns aud cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and lo Taciiic and
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TWAINS
Leadinc all competitors In splender of eirulpment,
between CHICAUO and DE-J MOINES. COUXCIL
ELt'KI'S and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DF.XVKli, COLORADO SPRIXG3 aud l'l KBLO. via
KANSAS CITY and TOl'EKA and via ST. JOSUPH.
rirst-ClaM Day C.ia.:hes, FEF.E RECLINING CUAIR
CARS, and 1'aUu.e Sli eiiers, with Diulng t ar Service.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs with
diverging railway Hues, now forming the new and
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which rnipertily-cqnipped tralna run dally
THR01GH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
LnfceCitv. r.r.'fr-. r- 1 Ron piu-i-h. thi.- r i,
- .. i.. i..,
ISLAND ts also thp Direct ana Favorite Line to and
irom jianiiou. l'lKe s l'eak and all other aanilary and
scenic rmortsand cities and mining districts in Colorado.
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 Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA ROUTE from Kansas Cltv nnd Chicago to V.'atcr
town, Kious Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
connections for all points north and northwest belweeD
the lakes and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket Office In the United State
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Genl Manager. Genl Tkt 4 Pass. Agt,
chic o. r
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
Offlje Corner Fifteenth street ai l Third Ave.
Bnccccde the Molinc Savingd Fank.hrpanfeed.18e9
r. DtO PtllT IKTmrrT nun r.J
uu uiai. inuriLJi ram uut.ru
Orfanixed under State li
Open from 9 a. m. to S n m., and T
Patnr' ay mifliis from 7to8. I
C. K. ButtWAi.
Porter Bklnner, s w.
O il. Edwards, w. II
Andrew Fribere. C F
R wr flr" tss1 '..-v I : ,.,iv n ri
j. -jiiuiiiftOTiinnilsiimpiipaMx&v v" :"t : -
til 'SMS I UAl I
Chicagro, Minneapolis fnd St. Paul
Via the Famous Albeit Ia-u iisute.
St. Louis, UTInneapolis an i St. Fnu
Via t?t. Louis, Minneapolis St. 1'uul Short Liv.
Through SIsepersTsnd CliajrCsrs
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAUL,
FEORIA, CEDAR hAPiOS AND SIOUX FALLS, CPK.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Famous AJbfit Lea Kouta.
THE SHORT LINE
PI R ITLA K EJIT
The Grotit Iowa Summer Resort
For linilwny ami Ilotfl Katen, rvscriit4 .
raniililfts nnil nil infonnutioii. :i'Ulix-s
tii-u'l Ticket anil I'u&MHtiur Agi'tit.
FOR CHEAP HOMES
On line of this roaii in NnrthwostiTn I n.
rontlieatrn Minncsnttt ami Ccntnil Iiaknti.
whrre droutrlit ami crop lailnrcs are hiiUihuwi.
TlKMisaiiUs of choici; ai n-s of land wt i!!t--i..l.
Lwal Kxcnrsioii rates iwn. loriiill iiimi na
tion astoiincesof lamlaml rates ot lare, ;uUliv-
Ucn'l Ticket and l'asscner Aja-nt.
All of the I'asMMijjerTmitiNon all Divisions ..I
tliis lUUIwav are healed by steam from Hi''
engine, and the Main Line Iav l'iisseuwrTraitii
are liplitiM with the Electric l.iuht.
ftlaiis. Time Tables, Thromih Itates and .'ill ii
foi illation furnished on applicatjon to A-'i iit.
Tickets on sale over this route ul all pruuim-'iit
points In the I'liion. and liv its Agents, lo ail
parts of the United States aiid Camilla.
S3rFor aniioiiliieineuts ot Kxciirsion 1it x
and local matters of interest, I'kuse refer lo tao
local columns of this paier.
C. J. IVES. J. C. HANNCGaN,
Vres't t Oen'l Snpt. (leni Tin. d l's -V-
CEDAR RAPIOS. IOWA
NOTE TEE FACT
That we carry v ry ilik li
the EE ST STOCK Also
Mini Close Prices
Are maiked clearly tn
3C7 TWENTIETH ST.
Open every Saturday night uati'i -