Newspaper Page Text
THE AHGL'S, TUESDAY. JANUAHf 10. 192.
FaMished Duly cd Weekly at 1S4 Secoad Av
enue, Sock Iruwd, lii.
J. w. potter.
Tauw-Daily. 60c per montk; Weekly, $3.00
AH eommsnicationi of ft eritieal or argnmeiiu
tle characv-r. political or rell-rioos, man nave
rMl UBna attached for publication No soch arti
tledfla win be printed over fictitious signatures -AAOBymoae
eommiuiie&tions Dot not'eed.
Correspondence solicited from erery township
la Bock Island county.
Tuesday. January 19. 1863
Grbat iaMcKioley's bill. Tbe la-est
redactions in the wages of protected"
labor axe &s follows: Brass manufactur
ers at Bridgeport, Conn., have cut down
the wages in the screw department from
f? to f 1.75 per day, and hare increased
the hours of work from 9 to 10. Moid
era' wages have been cut from $2.50 to
$1.90, and the wages of women reduced
from $1.20 to 5 cents. The Clark Box
company, of Danbury.Conn., has reduced
the wages of nailers 20 per cent. Both
of these Connecticut concerns were ar
dent supporters of tbe McKinley tariff,
and sought to convince their worktog
men that high tariff aod high wages were
almost equivalent terms.
Judging from his success in camps.ii.ti
managing in the past, acd bis devotion to
aod zeal in promoting el-mocrntic prin
ciples, Thk Av.gvs feels tbt the ttste
committee of Indiana has made a mo-it
happy and wise choice in electing Tnom
as Taggart chairman of tliit organization.
He is a young, energetic and progressive i
democrat, and under Lis leadership we
feel confident that Iloosit rdom will repu
diate republicanism in toto next fail. Tbe
Sentinel has the following thurt biograph
ical sketch of Mr. Taggart, with a few
comments upon Lis politics! tr'um;!?:
"Tom" Thggart, as he is know n toi
everjbody in Marion county, is a native i
of Ireland, in which country he fits: saw I
the light 35 years ago. Ilia parents re-'
moved to Xenia, Obio, w hile be was sn i
infant and still reside there. Mr. Tt-
gartcame to Indihn)oiis in 1877 1
engastd in the res.tsurnnt business at the J
Union station. Cuming to this tot'' -d of :
politics j'ist bs le reached bis m j rif,
Mr. Tagii-rt t hrij begn Lis politics: cv ;
rccr. He w soon nc-..gri.ed hs nn aMe '
organ'zer and tire'es worker, and ii
not lot:g till the purty k-hfitrs I : " -t r to
seik Li counsel ami ativice P.ij.a'. ir
with everybody, of tbe f tncttet inti tri: v.
straightforward, and above hr.ir,-l in Li, !
method, be at once commanded the con- I
faience ol tbe party leaders and t't.epar v '
masseu. Especially was be it fi ieuiii.i ;
among the joungtr and more pn.kTs-s-ivc
element of tie party tlie grurition
grown to manhood siDee tbe wtr and as !
a recognition of .bis t lenient be was :n
188C ni mir.ati.ii fur auditor of Mrion
county and elected by what was then iLe j
phenoment.l democratic msj.-rlty of 1,
But it was in 16S3 that Mr. Tgrart's j
reniaraaoic auuity as an organ z-r was
first brought to the attention of
pie of the state and indeed of
nation. Mr TBgyart Lad been chosen '
chairman of the Marion county com ,
mifee, and wbea it is remembered !
tbat this was tbe home f f the repub-'
lican candidate for president and tbe
county was naturally republican, it will j
be recognized that the task before him
was almost herculean. But he went at it '
with Lis accuB'omed energy and direc- j
ness, and when tbe polls clostd Marion '
county was tbe democratic oasis in a!
desert of republican majorities. For the j
firat time in tbe history of the country it j
had gore democratic in a pri sideutial
year atd that, too, when it was tie borne !
of tbe republican presidential candidate
It was an awful blow to Harrison, but a
great triumph for Taggarl.
M . . ' , .
r. I RfTcnrt tt7bO arte,.. n .1 4..,.. ..-
am i u iTkj
"V " - ' ' B t,UUlt yi ILL I'l
auditor and though he was made the
center of the republican fiaht he was re
elected by a majority of 3.5S0. Last
fall he was chairman of tbe city commit
tee and under bis able management the
democratic majority in tbe city went up
Cnllom and Fifer.
The names of these t0 statesmen are
conpled at this interesting juncture, just
as their partwans in II inois appear 10 be
girding tbe loins for the utrugele of next
summer and autumn. Senator Culiotn.
despite tbe prntestatioDs of such Blainiac
organs as the Tribune, appears to baye a
fairly tenable grip on the allections of
tbe Illinois delegation that aspires to
name the next president. Governor
t ifer is considered by tbe same pernons !
aan:gaiy ne6irauie person to succeid
a, ! -
iuc cuujuncuon oi two great names
uiU ouuui; n;nci UO.Il (JOin'S OI
resemblance and poin s of difforeoce
We leave to poiji Mxcaulay of tbe press
tbe inspiring task of writing an appro
priate parallel of rziog one statemnau,
as the sayins is in Ezypt, up against the
o her. But we cannoi refrain from a
ptssing advert.'tce tonne iucideut in
which tbe careers of these two came to
gether for a moment and then
forever diTergfd. Eichhta been gov
ernor of Illinois ami each has
had an opportunity to kffix his orli -iil
signature to a bill forbidding tbe infa
moua "truck store" payment of emplute
by corporations. Here, uuhapoiiy, the
parallel ceases. Governor Cullom re
fused to approvo tbe measure; Governor
Kifer signed it.
And thus it is il.ot . . 1
eame to bt. known a- True a III 1" f ' 1. 1 -
lum, and another escaped a similar desig
nation. If the two are joined together in
the canvass we shall hac an opportunity
to observe the maneuvers of the coon,
both a -com in' and agwine.
nd another esrarvrl a cimiiar i,,c,". -
for any trace of antipyrine, morphine,
chloral, or any other injurious compound
in Krause's Headache Capsules. Hnrtz
"Success aepc-ads upou tne libera! pat
tonage of printing offices. " Astor,
HOW MUCH BENEFIT
PECT TO DERIVE
A Sample Ca.se 1 That of Germany The
Germans ray Perhnps 3OO,OO0 Lena
Duty on Arr. erienn FrovUlons. and
That's About ll There It to It.
So far as the reciprocity policy of the
present adminis '.ration tends toward the
improvement of our foreign commerce,
it may be deserving of favor, and were
it not for other i c.vons snch favor would
be freely accorled to it even bv those !
not in M-rapathv with the present fiscal I
policy. 'The first of these reasons is that '
reciprocity" is evidently intended to
ftWmrt thA r,v t f,t tni. tari5 reform ,
principles, and another, a natural se
quence, is that there exists a manifest
disposition on tl e part of its supporters
to exaggerate the benefits likely to ac
crue fruin the s?veral treaties effected.
This is the secre: of the enthusiasm of
the high protect onists over what is in
reality some ccnoessioris to low tariit
principles and if l'nll justification of the
critical attitude of tariS reformers.
The latest tret.ty with (Jermany is a
giXid example of the truth of this. It
has been held nr as a wonderful combi
nation of business acumen and diplo
matic sagacity oi our part, and a tre
mendous btride forward in opening up
foreign markets to the farm produce of
An i'.npo-imr show has ,
tieen made bv pi tring side by side the
old rates of duty i'l (renniny on the
products aS'ectet. am! the new. and call
ing attention to the -nbst.tntiul cono-s-Mor.s"
svured to H.ii c j ititry. It must
be adinittoi th: t oti paper these bxik
well, and had th cout . s-i.-i,-; been raa.'.e
to tne United St ites alone might even
1 have been invested with some impor
tance. As it i ', the following tho'.vs
that they affect m:u!1 p.irt only of our
exjHjns to (Jenn.tny. and, funiitr. that
ono itnp"rtant tompetiror v"i:h r.s for
the German irarket in agricultural
products has !k i accvnled like conces-
sions atid is in a
much fuller adv,
posiri'jn to take
o of them than w
During the i',e u yee.r f-nded June Co.
IS'.KK the last tor wiiicii full d- tails are
available, our to'&l txio:ts to Germany
amounted in v;;l; e to I.til.l.'ilo, a very
con.-id'-rable trad ; but of this total tlie
articles v.ik.u whicii the tir.:iis have
been rcviMxl fr.irds'ae.l only vii.T.l'j;.
It may of cor be argue 1 t;iat the
latter tot!-.! was s nail ou accyunt of the
dntk-s: but. as will be shown l.tf-r .n.
these daties did .lot prevent !:..i;vy iia-p:irtaiioT-.s
from oth.-r Ur.5-.jeun cotin
tries of similar : od Nor v.-h.Mt we
con.-ider bow mu it iiie saving of duty
on the above tvai's impor1 atior.s. ;.t the
reviseil rates, wo :ld have ljoen to Ger
many loi-s tiir re tppeiir 1 1 be i.-nch in
the argument i'.s ii. Tl.o folio wing ta
ble shows the am unt of duty actually
paid, what it v.'ot 11 have been on the re
duced scale and t le amount th-.it would
have been sa'.
e l by Gi-rmaa ii
j l!ye.. .
i A s
Tolu'.s ii.T'.i.-Vl il,4:.i)s:ti
In addition to t le above there
Auction of ilutv on imports of
is a re
tiuiljcr whi; h we cannot
date, br.t, m ikirg an extravagant
allowance for it. 1 he entire reduction in
dutir's on our ex- torts to Germany for
the year ls'Sts-OO votiM Come under half
a million dollars.
This result apt ears still more trivial
when contrasted with the saving which
the same couces-siciis to Austria-Hungary
will effect on imp- rts from that country.
rr-i - . i
jliik uutiiian mil oris
from Austria ara
returned at IGo,:: "i),000 yearly, on which
old duties amounted! to iC.C.jD.wo. Un
der the new treaty these duties are re
duced to$37,.'i(io.o")0, a saving of $-i,7.!),-000.
Why Germany, bent upon effecting
a commercial union with Austria, Italy,
etc.. should have .K-en willing to extend
n5.lrtir.n trt th Pn5,i tr-
consideration to the United States also
to secure its American trade in beet
sugar, needa no explanation with the
above figures before us.
The discrimination against Russia by
the new treaties w ill without doubt have
the effect of changing the sources of
Germany's grain supplies to some ex
tent, but the assumption that any mate
rial benefit will accrue to us therefrom is
not well supported. The following shows
Germany's import of the four leading
cereaLs in 1S89. v.ith chief sources of
supply, in thousands of bushels:
Total. Austria. Hussiu.
t'heat ls.W.l 4:4 H.UMi
Itye 4i.I! Hi! :.'.4mi
Outs r,;:. l.i.'.rr.)
Maize 14.4:Ai l.u.7 2,iilT
In only one instance, maize, doe
United States really figure as a compet
itor with European sources of supply,
and it must lie apparent that Austria,
and not this country, will derive the
benefit of lower duties on graiu. The
reduction in her ease will not be offset
by extra freights, which mn-.t still op
erate to our disadi antagu in competing
even with Hns.sia.
There is still a I urther consideration.
"Were we secnriiij. the German market
for such imjiorts as have in ordinary
3'ears been tlrawi. from 1'unsia. we do
not dispose of tha:. comjietiTion in more
important markets. but. on the contrary,
intensify it. If Russia is dLscriminatial
I a-aiust' eveu to U e l"int of "elusion.
1 y Gernmny, it auupiy means that her
surplus supplies v ill find their way in
Btill greater voiumo to other countries.
Great Britain for instance, and what ve
might gain on the one band would cer
tainly be more than lost on the other.
Owing to the extraordinary state of
things now prevailing throughout En
rojie. present or immediate experience is
of no value in tes ing the soundness of
the abeive analysis; but with a return to
normal conditions it will be swn that
the treaty of whi m so much has been
made ia a small matter indeed. .Ne-,
York Daily Commercial Bulletin.
BEES IN WINTER.
ltrrt-t ion to Farmers Who D Not
Make Specialty of lieekt-epini;.
How to shelter the bees safely with
out too much fussing is a question that
puzzles many a farmer who does not
make beekeeping a specialty. A spe
cialist has his chaff hives and other reg
ular appliances, but on the general pur
pose farm there is no time, nor money
put into it. A simple and good way is
to 6t-c the hive3 clote together on the
stand, nail a stick or drive a stake in the
earth at eae-h end and connect ttu-m
with a rail. Then boards may be rf-ted
on it extending to the ground. This low
she 1 should face the south or sont'ieast.
When, severe days begin, a little straw
ray l thrown on the boards and a lot
of 6talk3 up at the "Jes
10 K? out snow and ligtit. A wire or
S-HEI.TERTNO THE BEES.
yope nailed to the boards and carried
around the stalks will prevent thir l'all
j ing. The exclusion of light will ke ;
. the bees quiet and the warmth will pave
! tlie stores, as bee, like oth-;r stork, eat
! more when cold.
I Another objection to wintering on the
summer stands is the loss of bos during
luuu uays. iney nyout in me sunstimc.
lxfome ciiil!el bv the cu! I wind onlv a
j few feet from the hive, and die of col 1
l'ecauso unable to return. The only ulj-j-vtion
to this mode of wintering is lia
bility to attacks of mic. The tsame
danger threatens be?s win'ered in a cel
lar or other place not made mou.s'-proof.
The cornstalk front should be removed
1 and the hives examined, at least once
. during the winter, according to the
Philadelphia Farm Journal, atUhorkv
for ti;a foregf'ing.
l'oo.l for I'ov. Is.
Vheat is ono of tho be.-t winf-r f-ls
for general purposes, though not snited
j to fattening as is coi n. ,Ti;e 1-est wheat
; contains alant ' i-r cr-nt. of fat, 13 j-r
cent, i.-f llesh forming, 70 v cent, of
warmth civing and 2 i r ce: t. of bono
making properties wit'.i v-ry little husk
r fibi-r. We n groun-l v,p for poultry
feel the meal onght to be misi-1 with
some other sort, such as barley uioul or
t'r.--ut;d .ars, as it is too still and paslv
v. ater is ad.lea t ut, it given alone.
- pcri.nl at which fowls may be fat
v..ries con-sidirbly. bv.t about
weeks if j.-rorw-rly uiatiiigial shoaM
the bird-, int.) tine con iition. I'.
commwd. oat mi &1 or bm:kwh-at
fies'.i ;-.:id swtt-t and mixed wit'.i
are good fattening foods. Son.e
!trT:ifii liiake a n.ixtur-; of ri:n
is of co-Tiineal ati.loatiaeal a:id mil
ing a lit tie meat anptiiiigs or
fat. l:ir-is in connivim-nt f.iltn fast--r
than wheti all..wed to ro.-.m alxi-.it, and
grain fee i is thought to accelerate the
accumulation of fat.
lloucmeal is ;m excellent adjunct to
the regular f'.i-d, t-.j.'ci;illy witli rapidly
growing chi. ks and fowls that show
symptoms of 1- g weakness. It is usuallv
j;iven m combination
with meal, she-n.-.
a .sm-iil hand fnl to
It is a giJ plan to
itc, in quantity, sa
one gallon of feed.
feed a little regr.l.ariY cverv second dav
for a fiirt ui;rht whi :i the birds seem out
of sorts. At other times a little ground
bone once a v-v-k is in order.
In Fuiiir if tlie o T-amiin Tlieorv.
A correspondent writing in Hoard's
I have opened our silos and now
have another pronounced verdict in fa
vor of the !. tramping theory, ar.d evi
dence by the level setting of the silage,
that the distributor "scooted" the silage
into place in gi-od form, quite as well as
the all day's labor of a tra:n;i cr. There
is no luss in the corners and sides an 1
the entire wast- under the straw cover
was le'ss th;;r. forty iit'.-hela, the same in
amount as that of fi i-nd Wise, who did
not put Oil a cover of any kind. My
silago this year was picked up in the
field as fast as cr.t. and tons of it were
mt that'1lu'1 u.at h c thlrt
minutes. The snage is as free from acid
, taste anl smell as any I ever saw. The
' distributor of my silo is a ;!,! .'foot square
1 platform up over the silo, just lelow the
; upjr end of the carrier, so that the fall
: of the silage at the start is over thirty
' feet. The size of the pyramid of silage
that gathers on this platform is of sufii-
cient slope to scoot the silage all over
jthe silo. If by any means it does nut
' full evenly into the pit the platform is
pushed over a foot to one si !e anil the
surface is quickly evened up. That's all
there is of the distributor. The engineer
tends to his engine, looks after the
' silage, takes a tnra occasionally for a
half load, feeds the machine and spends
j the rest of the time threatening to buiid
a silo fur liiuisi if.
j African 11 r:il Itei:i-.
j It has been uiittiv years sitice the Ea
, ropean wh 'ai yi -M was s. small as it
! was in the year just past,
j . The New York fish commission re
i ceives about s:;n.0M amir.allv from the
j Little pirs d j but liitbjgoo l in winter,
jand those dropped at this seasou rarely
jui lea iine: iiig.
According Jo rejiort, about ten feet
square is the space allotted to eae h state
for making an apiarian exhibit at the
It is told by those who claim to know
that the high table-lands of Mexii:o will
be tho next comjietitor of the wheat
growers of the United SLaics.
The nurn'oer of abandoned faxtab in
Massachusetts, according to the rejiort
of tho state board of agricaltnre, is !Ss7,
and these are largely located ia the
Tho New York State Dairymen's asso
ciation has recommended that a memo
rial be raised in honor of the late Colonel
F. D. Cartas, who waa one of the soci
ety's most progressive and useful mem
Every pair of odd shoes and all odd lots go at prices that will surprise o.
1623 Second Ave.,
1JIL IKAVtLLKV l'Ii.E.
CtuCA'iO, iivvKIsi,.!. on lAvlKIt ..Alb
way ie pet cort'-r Ft tin ..veni.e r.tid Th.riy-ttt-t
;-:r-i '. i'rs.rik 11. Piuiaait-r. zgezl.
i I.f.avs. ,:.Vih: e.
:-.iii.--.. i-iiiiis .ilu.i.t-0- 1 -t
j ar.i' "1 :im aui
K.u;-: 3 f;:y Day Ex; rt . t S :!W Bm''l :K pra
W '.inhirj'c.D 1 ii-resi : pini 1:0E .m
C'iii.t. .. 1 .DCs J: .M.ni so- 1 , .-.,.,! .-..
1 . . I
t-our.c : Ss 1-i vet 1 1
Li;:i ;: Vi -r::n;.t E.- . i .
s r.r.i- i.l-j T:i it. ... i;n-'S.rr' 4 T-i nra
Al!:ii.t:r A-rnn,i:.od-'.uon I K-:v'iim- X':13 pm
Vri-:i- m -i. ;it-i'! -1 w I'a '.y.
rlx-J.lN-.T'N H. V
4- i-ie-l-.foi F .--: c
. r.ut &r,Z fciiinckilb ft., ;
'i'nAi.Ns. - 1 k . a.,', k
I: 1 ... .- i,,.-t.i-. .. 0 s.ii f -0 mri
ch. - i. .-. . . ' 7 2 pu. 7 IS p:n
-'.. V K i ; 5: pn S es so
Oi-ir-: -i.iHii r., r: 8:55 pr I0.:i5 am
' k I r hi ( Vi ;r:T:jcs-r- . . s eiS n 1 ::-.' t.m
-t-ta'.i' : atsuctrer 7 :1a air '4pta
Savai.Ln , lfi;;5 am S spm
CiliCAoO. V.IEWAI KVK tsT. 1AI L KAIL
Hty UsciT.t s.--t.wtstv;rr. VJ.vion lc
;o' Tvri: i:ctr - rer.: t,i:;it ii Firs', aid Socond
wii-'t. K. II. W. iln'.nci a.-ert.
TH A1N. I l.m-1. Aaaivx.
Ve..J 1 r.iprts ... j 6:4M.O 8-lVlUi
t A ..-.-. i.iA-lst: -ti J S if ;r. :C::na:.-.
' -i' --t,-o(.r:'f i, I "-r-.--. 6:U-i.u
KOfK f-t.XI IEOTitA RAILWAY DK
pot Fif-T sveT:Utt nt..t Twect'.eih a:reet. K.
! I Aii'-ni.
i S:'J kt. 7:je pr-.
1 2 -.a1 pro t in
! Sein .-.i S:W pin
... I 4 oe v. toa am
MOT DIHECT KOtTTK TO THS
East. South and Southeast.
KAST BlLS P.
Fust M'l. Kxpnss
Lt. Kocs Is'.and 8:10am Si a) j m
Ar. Oriuti 8:51am 8:l;t.ra
CtituTdur 9:15am 3:i7pm
G.lya 9:44am 3 57pm
Wyciaint? J0:Wam 4 S5pm
rnrciale ,Hi:Sym :5"pm
teoTin Maim 6:55 pm
Bl.iiiiint?tia 1:15 pmi Tl5 pm
Sprinsfifd ! 3-45 tm 4-aiipm
Ji-kinnle j 4 -ft) pmJia-05 n't
Tkralnr ' 2 SO pm M:li pm
Sar.vihp ( S:5tpm;l:10 ti't
iTidiunaporc 6:35 pm! 3:15 am
Terr. Haute 1 7:M pro'l0:00 am
i.vansii.e j 1 :) am 7:35 am
St.louiii 6:110 pm! 7:00 am
finc tinu i jl0:Upm! ")nm
Loulnrl'lc ; ...!....
WEST Ell UNO.
Lv. ivona '10 :15 tn 4 :10 pm
Ar. Kucis Igmml l ::i pm) 7 :3o pm
f ccerunjoUatior. iruiiifi leave Xioi k Is aLd al
6:0ti. ro. and C 45 p. ni ; arrive at Peoria 3:45 p.
m. aud4:3la in. I one 6:10 a. m. and
7:15 p. ra; arrive Kotk Island 4:00 p. m. aud
Ai! train? r-n d'lly ex'nit SuieJaj.
All pusne-gtr irairs airiye and depart Union
dft oi. i'tiiiria.
Fr-e f i airc'on Fast Exp-cs beta een ock
Ii ond arid Ceoria, botb direciiuiiii.
ThioL'h ticket. o ail poind! ; tag af e coecked
ll.ro'itl To tles.inaTloit.
Lv. Rock If land ! .li) m 4.00 pm
4rr. Eeyoolde ;lO'ein 5.W pm
fable. -ll.UOaci 6.4Hpm
" Huck Island... .
c.9i am n.'tipm
. -. , ...
7.55 ami 8.00 pm
Oenl T.t. Aernt.
. uc Linor naaik s-waiti-t) 4 UK U
tiy aulzainlKtrniMr r. Ilautca
4iul4lesi HfHsrf tte.
Ir ! nm uf jc: rM -v. poti-t.-r. Mcb Ma be ctvec
! a i;a.j of ter. a cup oi c-otee or tea. cr in loud.
niii.u.-.i.is Kuost'etuv of the patient. Il isabM':ute;T
Maial.-M. aao wi.l eilect a permanent STid .pcedj
-ul - .wftf k'rT the paiwnt i. a mxierstc dtiTe or
"' s-e-wvJiij-wreeK. Xt bu been Kiven in ihouiaiuli
w-i . oi.i in everv icasjica a perfect oure Las toi
iv-.i I, r.e.rr 'il. TheryttUm onoe imprecmu
a. tue Speuiilc.it Oscom-eauutWrijaToaibiliti
or rSe oauor apDQVTe lo eKist.
"".uia SI-WC'I ''. oie- Iroprielcrs.
8 IC book of aaniou: us troft. To b had of
Fcr sale by Marsball A Fieber aad T. H. Thorn
Try a pair of
E. P. REED & CIVS
For ladies. Ex
ti'-:;rvTi3w,HT'-E :t0G"trHf cf t- r.:iT-vv-::i rTt 1
n-tS 'A'-Kxl.E rSTltVitlOH FHC-'4 STu.'r CF Til 3 V CF T-fc
- - -sJ-f -r '-& -- 5s:i' 1 1 1
i - .; v- .i. -' -n "'.-i : 1 1
CMcio, EoCi Man! & Pacific By,
TIj Krtct F.-iiit"--1. ami fri-in CHi-sro, J-ti-t. rvtswg,
Fe-Mia. I.a 9-tlp, ?I liv :a ILLINOIS;
liav.:r-7: :u.--?.l.nrt, "-..,:t ,tv;i. C-i!n.a. Tts
M-"n. Winter. t. A2d:iLoc. Iti.rt.ia a:,l r M l
I "u.T. in IoWA : M!r.iiaj..;,3 ui.i S-. V. u!. ir, M1N"
SKSiiIA: V.'atvrtotn ati-l Sis-ix ra. in PAKOTA;
Catnri,a. Su Js.h an-1 Ka:..i5 City, la Mi"sorRI :
Omaha, L:ni-,,;n. KRiri-iu-y an-1 Nin,in NEl-tAsliA;
ATctii.r.11, Lvcnwurth, H iC.oa. T pekt, il-it. hiiiso,
Wkl iii. Eetlevilte, Al'llr, Ikx:j Cay, Ci ilitr;!, ia
KANSAS; Kinrli-dier, El Kfr.o ai.d Mi:ic-J, In INDIAN
IF.r.RiTOr.Y: Deiiv. CoLiraJo Sprir.CT and TueWo,
in CoLORAPO. T.-averws nw areas of ri- a funnirs
and ei-Ming !an.l, tJ-irdiri; the best facilities of inter
comniuTucalioa to ail town atd cities a5t and wpst,
ronLnrest and 9outhret of Chicago tai to Tis.iic asd
rrsnnuLS express tsaixs
L-a-ii:- r.U cotr.retitf'rs in pln-lir nf eu'reient,
rtea CKICAC.O and PES MOINES. COVNCIL
PI.t'Ei'S ar.i OMAITV. Kr.A between CHICAGO and
PI.NVEit, loLoI-.APi) SPRINGS and I'fEPl.O, via
KANSAS CITY ar.d TtTEKA ar.d via ST. Josnril.
First-Claw 5Uv e'.ii--hel, FREE KECLINING CHAIR
CARS, arid 1'aia.w Slei, with Dining Car Strvice.
Ci.isecoimrcti.M.s a: Ivuver aud Colorado Springs with
div?v.(f raiiKuy lines, cow form Is,; the ovw sod
! TRAXS-ROCXY MOUNTAIN ROCTZ
Orer trhich rTtrMT-qTiipped trains run dally
THEOT GU WTTHotT CHANGE to and from Salt
Late City, Opd?n ar.1 San F-ncisco. TIIE F.OCK
ISLAND is alo Uie Direct anr Favorite line to and
from Van-toa. Fike'9 Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic resortsandcities and mining disixicta La Colorada
DAILY F AST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St Jojech and Kansas Citv tn and fWim .11 in.
portant towns, cities and sections in Snnihem Vot.rr..v
Kansas and the Indian Tenitory. Also via ALEEIiT
LEA fiOUTE fi-om Kanas City and Chicago to Water
town. Sioux Tails. MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PACL.
connections for all points north and northwest between
ue jui-s ano in; carinc coast.
For Tickets. Mars. Folders, or desired Informalkm
apply to any Counon Ticket OSice In the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
On! Manager. GenT Tkt. A Taas. Agt,
CHIC O. .1
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOL1NJE, - ILLS.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave.
Bttccecdi the Moline Savinge Bank. Organ ixed.1869
5 PB KIT. ISTEREST F1IB GX DTOTS.
Organixed nnder State Laws,
Open from 9 a. m. to 3 p and Wednesday smd
Satnroa nie-hts f rona 7toS.
Foarta bxlshbr, - . President
B. A. Auswobth. . . Vice-President
C. tT. QxasJiWAT. - . CaeMer
- pTtiuimufiMn.MaiiiiAiJpnaia 0- .J - -
I," E. C.RAZEffr ' -'
,'.i;-T:ftff QuE .
Porter Sklnnsr, S. W.Wheelock.
O.A. Kose, U.A.AinswortA,
O. H. Edwards, W. H. Adams,
Andrew Fritters'. C. F. nemenway
. 'lOQOEflles of Rjjsd
Chicago, Minneapolis nc! Gt. Pat.!
Via th" Fsmcis Aibfrt 1 itoT.t".
St. Louis, KTinneapoiis ar d St. P-iiiI
Yia St. Loui?, Minner.r-n'io i St. i'.u: Siv.r: Li:
Thrcugh Sleepers and Chair Cars
j KANSAS CITY, M1NKEAP0LIS AND ST. PA'.l,
FEOKIA, CE0A.R r.PIDS AND SICUX FALLS.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
I Via the F.ir.io---.9 Altwrt Lea Route.
THE SHORT LINE
The Great Iowa Summer Kescrt
For Itai'n-.iv ami I!nt 1 Itats, !-iciiptj...
ramphli-ts iinti til! infortunium, address
tit ii "1 'l'iekt't aiiil ras'tv."r At'''nt.
F0R CHEAP HOMES
On line of this road In Northwestern I"c.-:.
Southeastern Minnesota ami Viitr.il I:ik'-ti.
where ilrntilit and crop Inihires are Htik:v:..
TlKMisatiils of clmii-e a. ivs id land v t iiti-i'i-i.
1Kiil Kxeursion rates i.:en. l or full inforuu
tion asto prieesid' latui ;.: d rates of l:tre,aiUr.-sS
lien 'I Ticket and fas. -.t-i r AL-ent.
Ail of tlie I'ass-iicer Trains mi nil Divisions '.f
this Kail way are lieated Lv steam IP't-i t!i
engine, and the Main Line Dav VasM.iii.er Ti ': a
are lighted uli the Eleetrie I.iL'tit.
itaps. Time TaLlos. Turoin:li Lates and a'l he
formation furnished on appMeation to A-P'-s
Tlekets on sale over tiiis route at ail pmintiK at
points in the I'nion. ami bv its A!-'"tits, to nl.
parts of the I'nited States aiid Canada.
PrFor annouui-einent-S of Exeiirion FaVs.
and local matters of interest, please- re-f .-r i i tiie
local coluiuiib of tlus paper.
C. J. IVES, J. C. HANNEGAN,
Vres't A Oen'l Siiia. Gen'l Ttt. 4 Fi i,-'-
CEDAR RAPIOS. IOWA.
NOTE THE FACT
That we carry v ry mue li
tbe BEST STOCK Aho
Uniform Close Pies
Are maiked cleaily on
307 TWENTIETH ST.
Open every Saturday night un'ii ;'-j).
f T c-