Newspaper Page Text
THE AKGUB, SATURDAY. JAN UU.lf 23, 1892.
Tnbnehed Daily and Weekly at 1624 Second
Avenue, Rock Island, 111.
J. W. Potter,
Tmi-Daily, 50c per month; Weekly, $2.00
Alecmminlcatfons of a critical or arsrnmenta
tive character. political or religion-, rnn-t nave
rel came atta- lied for publication. No such
articles will be printed oTer fictitious signatures.
Anonymoas communication not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
In koek Island county.
Saturday, Janoaby 23. 1892
Congressman McGasn has intro
duced a joint rteolution providing for
the display of the stars and stripes above
every national polling booth on election
day. Such a resolution, if passed,
would, be thinks, improi favorably the
freshly franchised voters, bt sides assist
ing in the effort to stimulate the public
mind to patriotic thouphls. The resolu
tion is timely and should be adopted,
It is the will of the people and is bound
to come the election of United Slates
senators by popular vote. The Rock
ford Star presents the following endorse
ment of the movement: "A bill is before
congress calling for the t lection of United
States senators by a direct vote of the
people. It is a step in tbe right direction
and meets with the warmest approval cf
the electors. It is easy tor corporations
and plutocrats to purchase a legislature
but difficult if cot impossible to buy a
majority of the. electors. Had the choice
been left to the latter, theie would be no
millionaires' club in the national senate
and men who possess mere wealth like
Sawyer. Brice, Stockbridge, Stanford and
others of that ilk would be left in obscur
ity. The people have little if any confi
dence in the upper branch of congress,
as they believe that at least a score of the
members attainul their seats by briber?.
The method of election should therefore
be changed and the power left with tbe
Chilians ax a People.
Not all readers of the dily press, per
baps, understand exactly the situation in
all its aspects of the Chilian question. If
we are to go to war with CLili it goes
without saying that Chili must be over
whelmingly defeated sooner or later in
the s'rife. But it may be well enough to
know, and to consider, that the Ctiiliacs
as a race or people ara not to be de
spised. "As cruel as a Spaniard"has
become proverbial, and the ferocity of
the men who under Alva burned heretics,
ar.d regardless of religion murdered men
and outraged women In the Netherlands,
who under Cortez torned the Aztec em
pire into a slaughter house, atd under
Fizarr made blood tbe cheapest thing in
Peru, seems to animate their descendants
today in Chili. The Chilians are of a
purer Spanish blood than any other race
on the American continent, and they are
at tbe si me time tbe travest. the most
disciplined and the most cruel of the
Latin nations in the new world.
The infusion of Indian blood in Cnili is
but small, though in Peru, Paraguay, and
some other South American states, it pre
dominates. Foreign immigration has
changed the character of the Argentine
and the Uruguayan, but there has not
been enough of it to alter the Chilian
type. He is the genuine Spaniard of the
earlier centuries, transplanted to an
American home, and nowhere else can he
be found. It is a curious fact that the
types of two great European nations as
they were two or three hundred Tears ago
axe present in America while the nations
themselves have altered greatly. Thus
the Frenchman of Canada is tbe French
peasant of France of the sixteenth and
seventeenth centuries, and the French
man of Francs is altogether unlike his
ancestors. The Spaniard of Chili is stilt
the Spaniard of Charles V and Philip
II, but the Spaniard at home has changed
The peasant of ancient Spain was war
like and cruel; the peasant of modern
Spain may be cruel but be is not warlike.
The Chilians are both. France and Spain
have planted colonies in the new world
that have stood still in manners and cus
toms, while tbe present nations have
The recent civil war in Chili, resulting
in tbe overthrow of the Dalmaceda goy.
rnment, was, in proportion to the popu
lation and resources, almost as bloody
and desperate as our own war for tbe
preservation of the union. The Chilian
in that conflict showed hiB early Spanish
characteristics and made tbe war mere
like a conflict between Sioux and Cbippe
was than a war conducted by civilized
armies. Mercy was tossed to the winds
and extermination was tbe cry of eitbi r
side. Prisoners were massacred, towns
were burned, tbe country laid waste, and
nothing was neglected that might add to
the horrors of war.
Tbe Chilian common soldier is a man
of wonderful strength and endurance, and
he can march and fight where tbe average
European or North American would
starve or die of weakness. While it is to
be hoped that the resources of diplomacy
may be adequate to the settlement of our
difference with Chili, it is certain that if
war must be tbe ultimatum, our people
will find Chili not only a courageous but
a vindictive and relentless foe.
Call on . B. McKown for hard wood
and soft cojj.j Telephone ,1.199 .
AUT IN FACE MAKEUP
HENRY IRVING TELLS OF THE
MOST EFFECTIVE METHODS.
The Great Tragedian Chat in His Dreaa
Ins; Room About Stage Dlsynlses M
'te -lals and Colors Simple Lines l'ro
dece Great Effects.
Tc Rain an interview with Henry Irving
requires a jroorl dent of patience. How
ever one morning I met him by chance as
he was coming from the theater. I intro
duced myself and quickly delivered my
petition, asking him to allow me to be
presrnt some evening in his dressing room
whil: be was making up. I was convinced
that an actor like Irving could teach me
more of the art of making up in one hour
than I was able to pick up in months of
practical experience. I made my request
so urgent that he could not refuse it, the
more so as he seemed to be in a great hurry
and noxious to jret rid of me.
A f w evenings later the stout janitor
grow ingly lot me enter. The day before I
had s Hit au appropriate present to his mas
ter, including a note reminding him of his
At ' hat time a revival of the "Merchant
of Veiice" was the attraction at the Ly
Entering the dressing room with its mir
rors, vardrobes, screens and toilet tables,
on wtich wool, wiirs, powder boxes, bottles
of all sizes and sticks of rrreae paint were
lying iu great disorder. 1 found tho actor
alrear y dressed for his part, but his face
was n t yet made up. lie nodded to me
and bitkoued his dresser, a mere boy, to
prooed in his work. I
"Nc set rules can lie iaiil down for making
up faces." began Irving, seated comfortably
in an arm chair. "A painter might as well
try to give to his pupils in a few set rules
tbe dr iwing of a Raphael or the coloring of
a Titisn. Every Thespian must study
these t hings for himself, as they rannot be
tauglr. The ordinary textbooks are value
less; nevertheless. I might be able to give
yon a tew valuable hints."
WIGS AND BEARDS.
In tl e meantime the little dresser had
combe I the Shylock wis, and now handed
it to Irving, who seized it tit the tempi's ,
and dre,v it down on his head, and then
holding one hand on the part so as not to
remove it again, pulled the "poll" of the
wig downward wit h the other hand. This
is the c nly right way to put on a wig.
"The object of making up is not to musk
the fac j, but to aid and emphasize its cx
prtssio i. This is the most important point
in our art and should never I lost night 1
of." ho resumed, undergoing the unpleas
ant procedure of having his entire face be
smeare I with cold cream and then care
fully w iped ofT with a towel.
"The lest materials for beards is soft,
raw wool, like this." and he seized a small
lump o' dark brown and mixed it with a
lighter shade, "not put up in braids a3
very of; en sold at the wigmakcrs. Good
wool if pulled should not tear, even if
drawn ,n long strips to the thinness of a
spider's web." Holding the wool in the
left haid he modeled it with the right
until it had the desired shape of a goatee
and sli ht mustache. Then the boy dipped
a piece if white glue into water, held it
over the gaslight and applied it to lrving'3
chin an 1 upper lip.
"Only a few dots," Irving advised, "they
are sufiicient to attach a beard." Tbe ex
treme thinness, which allowed the skin to
shine tl rough, added vastly to its natural
"And uow the brows," ejaculated Irv
ing. "False brows?" I inquired doubtfully.
"They are as easily put on as postage
stamps on a letter." the little dresser al
lowed timself to remark. "You simply
daub ttem with a little spirit gum end
slap the n in place "
"Husl,'" said his master, with n faint
smile, 'To show you how far the change
of a single feature of a face can alter its
expression let us consider the eyes: they
will do as well us nny other part."
EFFECT OF SIMPLE LINES.
And h suggested a few methods of dis
guises. To make an eye look obliquely a
short lin j with brown running down at the
outside i nd up at the inside corner of the
eye is drawn. To enlarge au eye a brown
line is drawn nlong thexitpper eyelid. To
counterfeit eyes that have been weeping
rose color is used, for the expression of
grief light gray (antimony). Eyebrows
that begin near the root of the nose and
slant upward impart the cunning, diaboli
cal expression of Alephistopheles. A
Mrong bmck dot at the inside corner of the
eye heigitens this effect. The eye of a
madman is represented by n red line nnder
the eye, ilso by reddening the space be
tween th' upper eyelid and brow.
Sternness, such as is desirable in Shy
lock, may tie acquired instantly in drawing
two verticil! lines between the eyes. By
far the bi st advice was that the color of
the brow should always be darker than
that of t le hair, and the color of the hair
darker than that of the heard or mustache.
He hue now come to the drawing of
wrinkles. The two between the eyebrows,
as menticned above, and two from the nos
trils to tbe corners of tbe mouth were nec
essary. To counterpart exactly a natural
wrinkle 1 e first drew sharp lines with a
brown pe icil, then mbtied it into the com
plexion, powdered it with n miniature puff
and labor! on it until it looked more like
a shadow than a line.
THE WHOLE 6EC1SET.
"'Wrinkles can only be drawn where the
face suggests wrinkles, otherwise the
makeup ourns into a caricature. Tbe
whole secret of making up consists in
knowing what to leave out. A few dots
and lines with red or black at the eyebrows,
nostrils or corners of the mouth are sutli
cient to cr ange a whole countenance.
In making up tbe actor always considers
beforehand the size and arrangement of
illumination of the thenter he is to play in.
Tbe lighter tbe theater is the more careful
be has to lie.
A makeup exactly suited for I be large
stage of the Drury lune would appear a
frightful caub in the Eyceum." remarked
Tbe actor has also to consider a certain
central point of observation, and Irving ac
compliabec! this by introducing into bis
dressing r win an expedient, the discovery
of which is credited to Charles Fecbter.
He arranged electric lights on either side
of bis larj e makeup pier glass. liy walk
ing to wan I or away from the mirror the
actor can mady how his face will appear to
the audierce in various parts of the the
nter. Before t lis mirror stood Henry Irving,
giving a f i w last touches to his costume
and wig. when the call boy knocked at the
Irving turned to me. "I hope you have
profited by your call. Keep your eyesopen
and nil wi come of itself. So actor who
baa not a i lastery of this art can properly
rank as first chis."
Then he left with a nod, nnd a minute
later be entered upon the stage with his
peculiar st ride and step, familiar to every
Londoner, and ejaculated, "Three thou-
fcnd dueat -w ell !" New York Herald.
Because Things Are Free.
The general public is laying for anything
an everything that is free. If 500 grind
stone were to be piled up in front of the
city hall and a sign put alongside, "Take
one," they would be scattered all over town
by night. Political mass meetings are gen
erally big ones, partly because the people
are anxious to hear tbe issues discussed,
more still because the people are curious to
kuow what this candidate and that candi
date look like, and most of all because
the people kuow it's a "free racket," and
anything that is free is not to be despised.
All sorts and conditions of men march up
to the door of a certain fancy goods store
on Fulton street every day, and with ex
pressions ranging all the way from sheep
ish timidity to burning curiosity they pick
np a fashion plate each and hurry away
Why do they take them? Some of them
want the fashion plates for their wives,
but most of them take them simply because
they are free.
About tw ice as many people yes, more
than twice as many walk over the bridge
every day now as did when it cost one-fifth
of n cent for a ticket. It's free and so
thousands of people walk. This same class
of people, who can't possibly resist any
thing that is free, is continually cm the
lookout for bargains. It buys its hard
ware in a dry goods store and its jewelry in
a pawnshop; it rushes pell nu-11 for every
bargain counter in town, and scoops in one
bonanza after another in the f:ike fire sale
auction rooms, which could never exist if
every man could see the length of his own
nose; it scrambles and strains ami worries
after bargains in eatables, bargains in
drinkables, bargains in wearables, moves
three times a year because it is continually
striking bargains in rent, and finally,
when one mile of it collapses and falls by
the wayside, the mites of this feverish, un
happy class w ho are nearest to it pause for
an instant ami then rush forth in search of
a bargain in coffins. Brooklyn Eagle.
Nerve Uegainetl Tor One Oi-easiun Only.
When a railway engineer grows old or
has had several narrow escapes he fre
quently "loses his nerve," as railroad men
put it. He becomes too cautious, and as n
result generally brings his train in late.
The engineer in question never mind his
name or the road had "lost his nerve."
lie had a pasM.-nger engine, anil twice he
had been told that if he couldn't get his
train through on time he would have to
begin hauling freight. He was meek alxut
it and promised to do better.
"I'd bring her in on time if there's a
house on the track," he said the last time.
He came into the ofiiee after his run a
day or two later, looked about the room,
glanced up at the ceiling and then asked:
"Seen nny of it!-''
"Of whal!-" asked an official.
"Coal," replied the engineer.
"Why, no. What"
"1 guess it hasn't come down yet," he
said quietly. Some one left a coal car ou
the main track."
"And you you" began the official.
"I got in on time."
"But the coal car? How did you get
"I didn't get around. I pulled her wide
open and came through. There's about a
half a ton of it on the roof of the rear coach,
and I was expecting to find the rest of it
here somewhere. And say!"
"The smokestack of t he engine is gone,
there's no pil.it left, and the cab windows
are broken, but of course I was acting un
der orders. And say again!"
"Well, what is it:-"
"Just put down on your books some
where that an engineer who hasn't lost his
nerve, but is tired of keeping it, resigmd
from the service of the road today and is
going to look for a job on a farm." Chi
Naming the Young One.
Dr. David Morton tells a good war story
on Dr. Savage, of the American Bible soci
ety, who was a strong Union man.
Just after the battle of Perryville in Oo
tolier, 1ST.-3, Dr. Savage was at one of his
appointments to baptize some children
There was a Urge crowd, and a sturdy
southern matron brought her fonrchildren
to the altar "Name this child." said the
L'nion preacher, laying his hand on the
boy's head "Simon Bolivar Buckner,"
was tbe reply, which caused a smile to
come over the congregation, but the brave
preacher went on with his duty.
"Name this child," taking the next in
order. "Pierre (iustave Tout ant Beaure
gard," and the smile grew into a snigger,
while Dr. Savage became mi in the face.
He bnptized the young namesake of the
great engineer-soldier and went on with
the ceremony. "Name this one," he gasped,
reaching for the third. "Albert Sydney
Johnston," came the answer. The smile
became audible and the preacher apoplep
tic Heaving a sigh of relief, he took the
fourth child, a little girl, whose gender he
fondly su-pposed would precludes continua
tion of heroic reproduction, and said,"Name
this child." "Mary Stonewall Jackson
lee," came a response that set the congre
gation in a roar, while the Union parson
thought he had held in his arms t he whole
Southern Confederacy. I.ouisville Courier
Yulne of StMtiMira.
What doth it profit a man to know how
much of his life is spent in putting on his
bouts or parting his hair or fumbling for
the evasive shirt button? And who cares
to know how much or how many of this,
that, or the other will reach around the
world, or make a pyramid to the skies?
This sort of thing has been done to death.
Still, we must allow that now and again a
statistical genius hits upon a new fact or
puts an old one in a new light. Here is
somebody assuring us that I -.000 vehicles,
a quarter of them omnibuses, pass through
the Strand in a day. carrying C3.&J0 per
Euch vehicle, it seems is, owiug to the
narrowness of the street, delayed ou au
average three minutes. What of that?
one may reasonably ask. "Oh." says the
calculator, iu effect, "the total waste of
time equals 3,1j0 hours, which at the mod
erate rate of one shilling per hour, is 137
per day or over 4, .000 per annum.
sell a Journal.
The Japanese name for all guns is Taa-ega-shima.
from the island of Tanega,
where firearms were fi;-st introduced in:o
Japan by foreigners. Tbey used firelocks
down to about 1S68 with a fuse, which was
wound about the arm. This was a string
of crushed bamboo fibers or of the Crypt
mai ia Japonica, a member of the cypress
family. The former whs considered the
better, but the latter was more commonly
used, as it bums slower and so keeps fire
longer. Philadelphia ledger.
Bow lie Knew.
She Dear me, Walter, these are terrible
things you tell me about Arthur! How do
. you happen to know so much of him?
j He (a rival of Arthur's for her baud
i Why. Daisy. I'm his best friend. Harper's
Every pair of odd shoes and all odd lots go at prices that will surprise von.
1623 Second Ave.,
THfc TKATELEKS' HU1IE.
CUICAUCJ, KUL'K INLAND .Jt fALlFlU ivAIL-
way Depot corrji-r i't h venne and Thirty
flr?t street. Frank 11. Flummer, s-eut.
1 tLlAVS. tARRlVS.
Council Ulufis & MiULerO- I
4:33 am' 1 :00 am
5 :50 am 1 1 :1C pm
3:43 pm 14:05 pm
ta Day Express ) j
Ksnsss City Day Express...'
Waehincton Express i
Coquci.. lulls & Misnesc I ;
ta . .- :ees ( :
Council Hltifls A Denver i I
Liciiteri Vestibule Ex..!
7 :50 pm
7 ."05 am
3 :S9 am
3 56 am i
Kansai e'ity Limited . ....
tOoing wist. ;tToig es.si. DaiV
BCKLIXGTON KoCiE-C, B. A W. RAIL
way Depot First avenne and Sixteenth St.,
. j. 1 oace, uuert.
TRAIL'S. ' Ltt vs suiv.
8L Lome fcxpress a 0 an. 6 40 am
8t. Lrfiatt Sxiireee 7 4i pm 7:18 pm
St. Patii Express . . S :4 prr. 8 trt am
eeardstoviTi I'asscrcer 8:f5prn 10:35 am
Way Freight (Monmoatb). ..! .V03am l:bupm
teriiuc Fasscoper ; 7:liaT :48 pm
Savanna ' ; 10:J5am 8:4s pm
CBICiAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL RAIL
way Racine A Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
avenue, E. I). W. Uolmea. agent.
TRAIKS. Lbatb. Aimv.
Mill ud HiprtBr 6:4Hin 9:00pin
St. Paul Exyr s 8:16rm 11:25am
ft. Accommodation S.00;ir 10:10am
?t. Aeemr-modatton 7:351 6:10pm
ROCK ISLAND PEORIA RAILWAY DS
pot First avenue and Twentieth alreet. F.
H. Rocswell, Agent.
TRAINS. j Lkavs. 'AanrvB.
Fast Mall Sxprets sTTlTam 7:30 pm
Express I 2:50pm 1:30pm
Cable Accommodation 9:10 am 8:00 pm
1 4:00 otii' 8:06 am
MOST DIKXCT BOOTS TO THK
East, South and Southeast
Fast M'l. Express
Lv. Rock Island 8:10 am S:S0 j,m
Ar. Oriun 8:51am 8:04 pm
Cambridge 9:15am 3:7 pm
rlva 9:44 am 8:57 pm
Wyoming 10:'i0am 4:35pm
PricctviUe 10:89 am 4:57pm
Peoria 1:125 am 6:65 pm
BicomingtoB i l:irpmi 9:15 pm
Springfield 3:45 pm -4:30 pm
Jacksonville 4-00 pmil2-05 n't
Decatur I S:Vt pm'10:O0 pm
Danville 1 8:50 pmjl9:10 n't
Indianapolis ! 6:85 pm 8:15 am
Terreliaato , 7:10 pm, 10:00 am
Xvansville ... 1:80 ami T:Mam
Bt. Louis 1 8 :u0pm 7:00 am
Cincrnia-i ,10:00 pm 7:00 am
LonlsTiHe 1 ...
Lv. Peoria 110:15 am; 4:10 pm
At. Rock Island 1:30 pm; 7:80pm
.accommodation trains leave Rock Is'and at
6:00. m. and 6 45 p. m; arrive at Peoria 1:45 p.
m. and 1:30 a. m. leave Penjia :U0 a. m. and
7:15 p.m; arrive Rock Island 4:00 p. m. and 8:06
All trains rr dsily extent Bandaj.
All passe ger trains arrive and depart TJnion
Free Ctalrcaron Fast Express fcetween Bock
Is'ond and Peoria, both directions.
ThioneU tickets to all points; baggage cnecked
through to destination.
Lv. Rock Island.
10 20 am
6.9" am 19 J 0 pm
7.00 aon 1.45 pm
" Rock Island...
t.bo ami B.uupm
H. B. SUDLOW,
" Oen'l Tkt. Aeent.
uflsor Hani I. fwutltel.v 4 urrii
by BMlaainlKtrriiur lr. Itaiaea'
tnsMea lertiie. -
It la TEsaufncTiu'vaaa twwu-r. wnicn can be (ires
;o a r'us of oetr. cap oi coflee or tea, or in jooa.
wit t. out iric knowled of i be patimit. It i abmciutVv
.i-.i-m.eu. and wul ettVot a permanent and speedT
cure. bttnor the pauent Is a nura drinker or
an leoboli wraeK. It Has been riven in Ihoij.nd.
. cae. auJ in every Uutanoe a perfect cure bu foi
It Meter t-alia. Theaystem once lmpregnat
:i wnOi t.be Specinc.u becomes aa utter imiK&ibilty
icr tbe llouor appetite to exist.
VOLUES KJPSCIFIf '-., KoW Proprietary
P book of aruca'-ir tue. To be had of
. j For sale by If 4rrn"' risber and T. H. Tfiom
as. drngglrta. . f1-. ,x . .
Try. a pair of
E. P. REED & CITS
For ladies. Ex
UNC';UMiTED iTH THE GFOaHY CF TH!S C5l'tlTtlY VI XL CBTUTI
WUCH VHX16LE WF0SVA7I3N FitSH K STUDY OF THIS KIP CF THE
Cticago, Eoci IsM & PaciSc By,
The liirect Rou to and from Chicago, Joliet, Ottswa,
Peoria, La Salle, Mvlioo, R-i Iiruid, in ILLINOIS;
Davenport, Iucatine, Ouui.wa. Okaloosa, Des
Moines, Wintersct, Audubon, Ilarlnn and Council
Blue's, In IOWA; Minneapolis and St. Paul, In XIIX
KESOTA; Watenown and Sioux Falls, In DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas City, In MISSOURI;
Omaha, Lincoln, Fairbury and Nelson, in XEBP.ASKA ;
Atchison, Leavenworth, Ilorton, Topeka, Ilutchiiuoa,
Wichita, Belleville, Atileue, Dodge City, Caldwell, In
KAKPAS; Kincfisucr, El Reno and Minco, In INDIAN
TERRITORY; Denver, Colorado Springs and TueWo,
In COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
srd srazlnK land, arTordtng the best facilities of inter
comriiunica'ion to all to-rrns and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to Pacific and
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
Leading all competitors In splendor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and DE9 MOINES. COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAIIA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PIEBLO. via
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSEPH.
First-Clan Day Coaches, FREE RECLINING CHAIH
CARS, and Palace Sleepers, with Diulng Car Service.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs with
diverging railway lines, now forming the new snd
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTE
Over which superbly-equipped trains run dally
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City, Oydes and San F-acisco. THE P.OCK,
ISLAND Is also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manitou, Pike's Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic resorts and cities and ruining distric ts 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 fiom Kansas Citv and Chicago to Water
town. Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
cennectiong for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket Office in the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
CenT Manager. GenT Tkt, A Pass. Act,
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Offlce Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave.
i Bucceds the Moline Ssvings Bank. Organized 18C9
i PER CEIL IITEBEST PilO 01 DEPOSITS.
: Organized under State Laws.
Open from 9 a. ra.to8p.m and Wcdnesdav and
Satursay nights from 7U8.
Portbb Saimnta, . . President
H. A, AraswoBTB, - . Vice-President
C. F. Ubmbhwat. ... Cannier
Porter Skinner, S. W.Wbeelock,
-A- K"e. H. A. AIne worth,
AadrewFrlbere. C. F. Demoway
33 x3 Mj m
. iiiti5iffl6miaMiimBMBaHiai! 3v--J - iv
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BETWl I N
Chicago, Minneapolis ?nd St. Fa.
Via the Famous Airt l-a l:
St. Louis, lV'inneapolis and St. Pa.
Via St. Louis, MixuieapnliF 4 St. 1 ...! SI.- :t L.tt
Through Sleepers and CtairCa::
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AK3 ST. PWL
PEORIA, CEDAR KAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, OA'
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Famous Albert !: Ilo'i'.1.
THE SHORT LINE
VS PIRIT LAKE
The Great Iowa Summer Kesor
For Railway ami Ilot-I K:.t-, l"-nri
rainplilt-'ts ami all iiii.uin;it :ni!n-5S
Ceu'l Ticket ami I'lis-wtit-i A.-- iit.
FOR CHEAP HOMES
On line of this road in Noitli'-t. m I v.
Southeastern Minmrit:i ami evtitr.il D'wt
wtiere drought and crop failure an- w;v.
Thousands of clitiiii; U'-rcs oi laini I !'"
IjnctU Kxcursion rates uivt-n. For f 11 i:.l ra
tion rs to prices of land i.ml rato m (-! ,:!i
oen i iioKei auu rassc utter Aent.
All of tllt Paspiifer Tr.iiiw 1111 all I)';ti-iraiS
this llailway are heated hv steam 1 n !
eiiL'lne, iiiul liieMain Line Dav nwio-r lt--art'
lighted n ith the Fleet rio I-iflit.
Mas. Time Tallies Tl onyh liates snJ i!: -formation
fiirnislied on aniilieatieii t" A-'J
Tickets on sale over tliLs route at all i r -i: "kj
points in the I'nion, and liy its A!teiits,W
pans oi me t tiiieu states ami C iUiana.
CSFor aniioiiiieeinents of Exeursl"'! I
and local matters of interest, please t jvr '.-
local t-oiuutus ui tius iJujiei .
C. J. IVCS, i. E. HANNEGJtN
Vres't a Uen'l Snpt. Gen'l Tkt. t I V
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA
NOTE THE FACT
Tliat we carry v iy rtn
the BEST STOCK Als:'
Uniform Close Prices
Are marked el rally oa
3C7 TWENTIETH ST.
pen every Saturday night until -J-