Newspaper Page Text
THEAl.GUB, TUESDAY JANUAKr L'G. 1892.
Pmblishsd rafly and Weekly at ISM Seeotd
Avenne, Rock Island, IU.
J. W. Potter.
Twbba Daily, 50c ptr month: Weekly, KO0
AH wiroanicttion of a cr!t!cal or argumenta
tive chattcttr. tolitica) or relizloo, mast have
real came itlf hed for pab'tcation. ?io sncb
ankles will be printed or fSctllMM s'enatarea.
ABorTTTf'in eoTamunicat.'nr ft not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
la Bock Island county.
Tuesday. January 28, 1862.
. Recent explorations in the district cf
Sonora, Mexico, show that the coil de
posits in the San Marcial valley wi'l
amount to fully 60,000.000,030 tone, and
it is of excellent quality.
RotkFORD Star: Tte democratic fc a
liocal convention believes with Bishop
Berkley that westward the star of empire
lakes is way. The west will elect the
next president, and te will be a demo
crat.. After the War. Ubat?
Suppcse, says the New York World,
the war faction had prevailed, or should
yet prevail, in tLis country, what would
The Unitid States, wou'd, cf course,
subdue Chiii. Si.xty millions of people
would have whatever satisfaction cn
come from whipping three millions.
Tte ioeloiiouB war would give up
many thousands of brave men to be focd
for gun powder. It would add SliH).
toO.COO to our catiocal debt. It would
sweil a pension list which already costs
more than two of the great standing
armies of Europe.
Bdt, far worse thsn 'his, the Ereat re
public, whese victory for peace ia ihe
treaty of Washington was mere glorious
than any victory in war for the past hun
dred years, would stacd before the woriJ
pilloried fo abandoning its own policy of
N matter what the policy cf congress
in sustaining the president's policy, trie
American people will not be sc apt to
question the justification of war l tbij
time as they would of the necessity of
reaching the present crisis.
Fifty years sgo Preston J-ebree and
Miss Mary Freeman were united in mar
riage near Covinton, Indian. Taey
live in Canton cow. The venerable
couple tad intended to celebrate tie fif
tieth anniversary of their marriage co
Jan. 16, but owing to sickness in the
family the celebration wss postponed
until Thursday, when five of their chil
dren, seven prsnd children and several
neighbors, gathered at the Teeidece of
the aged couple. Mr. Stbrce is the
father of 11 children, eithl of whom are
living, and are all highly respeced ciii
eens of Canton and , vicinity. Mr. and
Mrs. Sebre number in their family eight
children, 28 grand-children and 14 great
grandchildren. Mr. Sebrce has been a
resident of Canton for 60 years, and has
seen it grow from a village of a few hun
dred people to its present size as a city
of over 6.000 inhabitants. Mrs. Sebree
(although having been married to Mr.
Sebree 50 years) is cis second wife.
The New York Sun terms the claims
of the west to the dtniocratic presiden
tial nomination "the rainbow hunters'
vision," and while it is disposed to as
sume that the west does not furnish a
fruitful and promising opportunity for
the choice of the democratic nomination
for president, it nevertheless concedes
it is not at all impossible that the delates
to the convention of 1893 may take their
candidate from one of the western statts
If they don't, they are quite certain to
choose from that region, as in 1869, 1872,
1876, 1830. 1884. and 1888. a candidate
for vice-president." "Yet the fact
Ihe Sun maintains, "that with the excep
tion of the popular and lamented Hen
dricks, not one of the western vice-presidential
candidates ever justified the ex
pectatioos of those who puttbem in nom
ination. Foot of them lost their own
states for the electoral ticket. Would
they have done better as candidates for
president?'' The argument that because
a vice-presidential candidate may have
failed to develop the strength in his own
state that a presidential one would is
reason that a candidate for presidential
honors shou'd not be taken from that
state. Tee Argus does not regard as a
weighty ' one. However, the Sun
, is not severe in its treatment of the sub
ject of western candidates, and a portion
of its reference to Illinois is not as dis
couraging as it might be by any maan; :
' Illinois is a big state, of great atd grow
ing resources. It containa plenty of
democratic voters of pluck and vigor.and
one candidate at least well qualified to
honor the presidential office."
The Best Anthontie.
Such as Dr. Dio Lewis, Prof. Gro93 and
others, agree that catarrh Is not a IochI
bul a constitutional disease. It therefore
requires a constitutional remedy like
Hood's 8arsaparilla, which effectually and
permanently cures catarrh. Thousards
Hood's Pills cure liver ills, jaundice,
biliousness, sick headache, constipation
and all troubles of the digestive organ
A handsome complexion w one of the
greatest charms a woman can possess
Pozzoni'i Complexion powder gives it
WHEN I GO HOME.
It rentes to me often in silence,
Y.Tien the firelight scatters low-
Wl en the black, uncertain shadows
8 3em wraiths of the long ao;
Always with a throb of heartache,
That shrills each paUive vein.
Comes the old. unquiet lonpinsc
X or the peace of home agaia.
I'rr sick of the roar of the cities
A nd of faces old and strange:
I k ww where there 'a warmth of welcome,
A nd my yearning fancies range
Ea k to the dear oid homestead.
V.'ith an retting sense of pain:
En there'll be Joy in the coming
V'ben 1 go home aain.
WJ en I go home attain! There" ramie
That may never die away.
An 1 it seems the hand of angels.
Oa a mystic harp, at play.
Ha "e touched with a yearning eadkesa
Oa a beautiful, broken strain.
To which u my fond heart wording
V"hen I home aain.
On' side of my darkening w indow
If the great world's crash and din.
An' I sioffty the autumn's shadow
C ime drifting, drifting in.
Sorbins, the nijht wind murmurs
T the plash of the a'ttnmn rain;
But 1 dream of the glorious Erecting
V hen 1 fco home ain.
Mr. Farlow vas .1 compact business
man, I right, shrewd anl kindly, lie ha.i
seen a ?oocl deal of life in Ms duy, and it
was nit commonplace life, either. One
evenin as we sat cozily toeether, he toM
me lio.v he found Li wife. fr lie knew I
loved tor as well almost as he did, and
his tons trass trifle mure confidential than
usual. If I am to rvv!:t the story it must
be in n strictly cot;l:ui-!.ti;-.l manner, out of
regard to niy friend, though there is
nothin that any man couM be ashamed
of in it. except the pnnuliii!; of one's sacred
heart t the w oil. i. 15ut there is a way in
which the sacred heart can he told about
that Liakes it remind us of oir own
sacred hearts and the days of our own
rourtsl.ips and little affairs, which, though
we ma;-pretend to have forgotten them,
are alw ays vivid enough if anything hap
tens to call them up.
1 will let Mr. Karl-- t'-l! his own slory,
for he i an tell it In :i-r than I could:
"You know my marriage all came out of
aSoutl American trip that I once made,
and th: t is the interesting part of the lit
tle romance. was only twenty-one and
in the employ .f a siiippin company in
San Fiantisco. I had been with them
about a year an 1 a half, and I think they
trusted me a vood ileal, in fact, they nri-t
have dc ne so to have sent me on 1 lie expe
dition they di'L A captain and his crew
had run away with a ship that ludongod M
t he con pany. and they wanted ine to cateli
him. lie had started with his booty to
ward C ipe Horn, and if he or.ee fairly left
the Sou -.h America a wafers he was prt-ttv
safe fr :n us. I lioardt-d the swift t
s hoom r that s.'iil.vl out c f "Frisco bay, and
we f-tre. ched every huh of canvas for the
south. The runaway had a n two day-'
the sia-t .f us and was nearly a- fr.i-sl a
sailer b we, but we tvsolvi-d to do our bst
and hot e for luck. lnanyki::d of aa m
t?rprie a man m:iy always hopo fur l:i'-k.
though he can't really count on it. At air.
rate it ervcs to keep the cour:ge P-
"Ia fireclays we sihtetl the islan is off
ColomHaand stopper 1 to make inquiries.
The versed we were after had l-en sightel
two days and a half lefore. and was tjoin
straiRh: for the Cape. The news was not
encourtgimz. but v e set off ayain, with
two daj s and a half instead of two days to
gain. Hut we stlil hoped for luck, or some
happy thought. It was not luck, but a
happy thought that finally decided me to
leave tie ship at Valparaiso and strike
across country to Buenos Ayres ia the hope
of beaming off the robbers before they
cleared that port. Sailing 'round the Cap
I knew to be bard work and often slow
and wit a good luck 1 could probably catch
the vessel, or at le;ist have gained in the
The t -ip across the Andes and the vast
plains I eyotid was a memorable one to me.
It took t fortnight of the bar Jest tram pins
and riding I over did in my life, but I saw
some things! have never seen since, and
never trill again. The guides that we
started with were crusty, malicious fel
lows, and made me wonder every night
when I lay down to sleep on the open
ground whether I should not wake up to
find my throat cut. Fortunately that n ver
happened; but the reason was that they
had the bftter part cf my monry before we
set out. Otherwise I think my life would
have txen held pretty cheap by a life iu
"Half way up the mountains we found
an old ciona-stery and a little chapel. At
first it wwnieJ deserted, but when at l.ist
webearlababy cry we knew that there
were human beings about. We peered in
at a little old kitchen and saw there a lit
tle old tvoman who seemed to have been
born about the time the kitchen was built,
sayahcudred years ago. We asked for
food an I lodging ia every language we
knew, l ut the only reply we got was a
grunt and a gesture toward an inner door.
We trio I the door, but some one was lean
ing against it on the other side. By this
time I w as quite out of patience, and lift
ing the iatch of the door gave it a terrible
push intrard. Some glass thing fell and
broke in a thousand pieces on the stone
floor, an i as the door swung open we saw
a white jld priest stagger backward in the
little oratory of the cbapeL, and on the
paving vere the fragments of a long black
bottle that had contained some black
liquid. The old fellow looked very much
frighten. sd and deprecating, and hastened
to expla n that at Lis age he found a drop
now and . then necessary. We made his
feelings all right on that point by offering
to drink some more with him, if he hud
any. It appeared that there were a num
ber of be ttlm in the cellar. The old priest,
and eve j his wife, the old woman who
seemed unable to speak, proved very hos
pitable i J the' end, and we weut on our
way early the next morning.
"At la it the mountains were pawned, and
before us stretched a broad, level, gratsy
plain, axd twenty miles away, though t he
distance seemed much less, lay a city half
the size cf Boston, but whose site was on
no map ia existence, anil w-bose name prob
ably not ten educated men in this country
had ever heard. But that was forty years
ago. Of course things have changed since
"Here my guide said they must leave
me, and '.hough I entreated their company
to the city, they utterly refused. I there
fore Bet tut alone.
"You can imagine my desolation at be
ing left, oven by the desperate, bhta-k hued
men who hud been my companion so far.
Even they had some sense of humauity iu
them, some sympathy for my loneliness,
though i. watt a moody, silent sampatby.
But now I was alone, a strange city that i
did not k now before me, the Andes lichiml
me. If 1 wan ever homesick in my life it
was on tl at morning. If 1 ever wished 1
were at home with a wife and children
about me, that was the time. As 1 tramped
on 1 dreamed of all these things. I care
fully recalled all the young ladies of my
acquaintance, to see if any of them would
do for a wife. Some were more or less at
tractive, but there were many difficulties
in the way of really marrying any one of
them. After a time 1 turned from a con
sideration of the individual female to a
consideration of the money question. That
seemed less doubtful, for I had begun to
know my own penrers and to trust them. I
then and there resolved that I would work
no longer for another master, but go into
business for myself when I returned to San
Francisco. I had a little capital laid by,
and. of course, there were many schemes
for using it profitably already "formed in
my mind. I may be pardoned for saying
that my resolve was carried out, though
perhaps uot as I had hoped.
'"It was evening when I reached the city,
with its narrow streets and low, leaf
thatched bouses, rudely and weakly built,
but having some show of neatness on the
inside. AIl the buildings seemed alike,
and there were no stores or big signs of
hotels or restaurants. The du-ky, half
savage people stared coldly at me, and
made me feel more alone than ever. 1 wan
dered along, hoping to see a familiar sign
of some sort, at leat some show of a de
cent night's lodging and a good square
meal. The tough looking guides on the
other side of the mountains hail robled r.ie
of most of my money, but I had a little
l'tft. Yet it was growing duk and I did
not know what to do, fur I could not speak
the ordinary patois of the people to make
"At last, however, my happy eyes saw
the Spanish word fr 'ilestaurant' printed
on a slip of white paper with a lead pencil
ami stuck in a glass window. Without
ceremony I entered. There was a lanre
room of rough, plain boards, tm, in the
middle of it one long table covered with a
white cloth. At first I thought there was
noone present. Hut as I grew used to the
faint light 1 made o:tt the form of a girl
sitting at the farther end of the table, with
her head buried in her arms. I u-ave a loud
grunt to attract her attention, nnd she
quickly raised her head. As well as I could
see 1 thought she was good looking and
a young woman. I vaguely felt haonv and
wondered what language she spoke. As 1
rv-soivoil in my m:n t the p-issible methods
of finding this out and was aljout to !ogin
with I.nglish and try all I knew. I picked
up an earthen plate, and as I tove-1 with it
on the table in my youthful emirarnos-
ment, I accidentally Jet it fall to the floor,
where it broke in several pieces, much to
my nstonishn.ent. At this the g:ri start ed
quickly to her fet in a little flight, ex-
cl.un-.mg verv iiistinct ,vr
" "'ir.ii iou-:'
"So she w as Kngli-h. In my d. -light at
the discovery I forgot nil alx.ut the plate,
but stepped quickly forward and took her
hand, not quite w it hout embarrassment,
and explained, sis briefly as i could, w !.o I
was and what I w anted. You may be sure
she w as r.s delighted to see mo as I to see
her. For a whole jr the only kindred
f't'-e she had seen was her father's, and
that, .-he rcMiarki-1, was covered with a
sludgy beard. She confessed that when I
came in s)ie w.is shedding a few t.-nrs of
ho::u sickness herself, and wotideriii'.- if no
fri.-nd would come to her, or if her f .tlier
could not le persuaded to take lit r !:ick to
Cuba, w here her homo had Iven.
"I think I was never happier in my life
than I was that night. We two scented to
have come to each other at just the mo
ment that each was most welcome, and we
found our thoughts so alike and our tastes
so congenial that we sat and talked a full
hour lefore rny hungry stomach even had
a chance to assert itself. You may be sun-1
wjcs well served with a good supper, as hot
and steaming and dainty as an English
girl could make it. Then w hen we had
spent another hour in eating it and chat
ting over it, and 1 bad helped clear the
dishes away and wash them, and my friend
had decided to let the sweeping go until
the morning, because I must start early,
the old father, a bluff, taciturn man. came
in and joined the conversation with us,
and I quite forgot my weariness until it
was very late.
"My uew found friend, the old gentle
man, was a jK-rson of some authority ia tne
place, and offered to provide me with an
escort of twelve mounted men to Buenos
Ayres, which was some mile acro-s
open plains where two hostile tribes were
at war. Each trilie had a cockade as a
badtte one of red, t he ot her of w hite. Hy
having both of these sorts of cockades ia
our pockets anil dexterously pulling out
the right one when a com pan v of armed
I men approached us we hoped to pass all
tines saieiy, niei the event proved happy,
thouith we had some narrow escapes.
"When I was ready to start in the morn
ing I suddenly, half jokingly, asked the
young woman to whom I bad become much
attached in a single evening to accompany
me as far as her old home in Cuba, and 1
promised her father to take good care of
her. Somewhat to the astonishment of us
all, that of the young woman not the least,
she took the notion of Itegging her father
to let her accept my offer, ami he finally
"We were just in the nick of time at
Buenos Ayres to head off the runaway
ship. The captain had taken out his pa
pers already when we arrived, and was
planning to sail the next morning. But
he and all his mates were quietly arrested
while still on shore, and I myscdf took com
mand of the vessel, shipped a new crew
and with my newly discovered treasure
from the heart of the desert, sailed for the
West Indies, where I ripen t a happy mouth
at the young lady's home in Cuba.
"It is needless to say that she Itecame
Mrs. Farlow, and yon are quite well
enough acquainted with her to excuse me
from expatiating further upon her beauty
and other attractive qualities." A. S.
Cody in Boston Transcript.
A Startling Metaphor.
For a "startling metaphor" take Sidney
Smith's, when he saw a little girl stoop
down and stroke the shell of a turtle.
"Why are you doing that. Belle?" he
"To please the I urt le."
"My child, you might as well stroke the
dome of St. Paul's to please the dean and
There are 413 species of trees found within
the limits of the United States, sixteen of
which, when perfectly sv.sntted. are heavy
enough to :ti'i ::i water. The he.tv'.cst of
these is thf !-:!; iroi: ood Ct:iddin frrra)
of Florida, which is to no p:-r cent,
heavier than d'stillnl water. t. Louis
A Siiicit i oTer: m-e.
Collector 1 .leal a bill here yoieruay for
some shirts your husband got. Did he look
Ijidy of the house Xo, be overlooked it.
Clothier and Furnisher.
To clear a stove of clinkers, put a hand
ful of salt into it during a hot fire. When
told, remove thecliukers w ith a cold chisel
Mens cork sole shoes, all grades.
Misses solid school shoes, heel and sprino
Women's heavy shoes, Peb. Goat and Grain.
We will sell (his week only a ladies pat. tir
A ladies fine dongola house slipper-50c.
20 PEB CENT DISCOUNT SALE.
1623 Second Ave., - - Rock Island.
THE TRAVELERS' til'lDE.
CUICaCtO. KtHh IrLANII & PAUIHC lkAiL-
way Depot ecrn-r Fifth svecae and Ttirty
rt !r.e Fra&k H. Plommer. aet'u
Council biulls .Micne?o
la l'av Expref
Kii-M City fay Expret.
w arh:ni;toii Kxpre-i . ...
Coscci.'i !;;Se Mianeso
Council hlaffs 4 Uc-i.ver
Liciitett Vetiole x..
Kans 1'lty Limited . ..
Atomic Accommodation. .
.'. ! 5:50 am lltl prt
..i S ijym li:i)6 pet
7 rj5 am
S :39 am
cjototf w.st. ea?t. liaily.
w.it Iepot First aver
M .1. oar.g, wiet.
, B. Q. KA1L
re tied Sixteenth St.,
l a a
et. I.o.? axprea
St. beu Kxprc'r
St. Pr.nl ExpTtw
beanletcwn Fas-etscr. ..
w fcy FreU ht iMcmoutL) .
. o i'O an
7 9 1 pm
. 5-4S pit
, 8 :M pn
. 7:1 1 am
S '.O am
1 7:1S pm
8 tn Am
1 :S' pm
S r- pm
CdlOAlHX VU.WaL Hiifi & FACL RAIL
way Racine A Nir.lf.wtctrrii Division Do
potTwcrtieth .rect, between Fiitt anil Second
avente. E. D. W. Uo'.met. aect.
TRAINS. LAva. Aurtvc.
Mali ana axpretr S:45tn 8:0u pm
St. I-aal Kipr c Stlal'tt 11:25 am
't. Accon.mcx'.ati.'n :(V ; nr 10 :10 am
Ft A AeTr-moiaiion 7 : oS h n P:l( tn
ROt'K INLAND PEORIA RAILWAT DK
pot Firt svecua and Twectieth a" reel. F.
H. Rockwell. Agent.
TRAINS. ' Lsavx. Aarr.
fui Mall Kiprecs j 8:0ni ":9)pm
Kiprcw 2:)pm l:S0pm
Cable Accommodation.....' 9:l"am 39X1 pm
" ..... OOtun. BM am
MOST DIRECT BOTJTE TO THE
East, South and Southeast,
S 44 am
D J i m
3 57 pm
4 85 pm
Lt. Rnck Island.
Csm' rde ...
5 :V) pm
8t. louts ..
..i 1:15 pmi
. . i s -w pm
12 05 n't
i : iu pm
Ar. Rock Island.
...110:15 am 4:10 pm
1 :m pm; 1 :au pm
accommodation trains ie Rork In and t
C:U0a. m. and 6 45 p. m; arriTe at Peoria 8:45 p.
m. and s:30 a m. leave Peojia C:00 a. m. and
7 : IS p. m ; arrive Bock Island 4 M0 p. m. and S :05
All trains rnn daily except Suodaj.
All passe ger trains antre and depart Union
Free Cbaircaron Fart Express tctween Hock
Is'nnd and Peoria, both direcions.
Thiongh ticket io all poiats; baggage cnecked
tb rough to destination.
. . I Accoie, Access.
Lt. Rock Island 9.10 am 4.00 pm
Arr. Reynolds 1Q SO am 5.U1 pm
" Cable j 11.00 am 6.40 pm
.J am 1J0 pm
7.00 ami ).4&pm
7.55 ami 8.00 psa
H. B. 8LDLOW, B. BTOCEH6TJsTfc
"nperinterident Tkt. Aept.
r il:e Llarvor 1ajU.il, loit1tei Cured
b.T admlsMeriac Ir. UMkuru'
It is manufattui aa a powosr, wnicta ean be gSTea
in a iASa of baer. a cup ol eofloe or tea. or in loocS.
witnautuie kncwiedfeof the patient, li isabM-.utriT
it irauM, and wia eo a permanent and speedy
e-e. wr.cher tbe pa'ient is a moderate dritiKer or
a.cohob; wreec It baa been riven m lhouanaa
. oa-sa, i in every insrAoce a svrteot ear. ha. lol
'T" . " " earta, Toeiritrn oaee imtoit
. a Thr pOi!ie.it becomes an uller tmpoesjbilitj
or -,&e liauor appetite to aaist.
VOiasKSi atpnri Fir -.. su.lr Irotrir(orw.
, CIXCIliNATI, OHIO.
H page book of artra'-Ars fttja. To be had of
For sale by Marshall Fisher and T. H. Thorn
THIS WEEK ONLY.
WJC;asTRH THS Of TH JtWiSTWftlU C9TMI
Wit V1U-HS1.E IHFOnVU'CH mi K STLii-V OF Til 3 VI? 2F THE
. 1 '. ' J1 V
CMcap, Ml Waal & Pad By,
Th Diir1 EiMite to and frcra rhi--0, J. 't. Ottawa,
! n-oni, LA s-a::e. .M .no, !Ui:iJ. in lLLIXOiS;
DaTctipart, Muoain?, Ottumcs, (.ikatovsa. Fss
Jlclacs, Wintom-t. Auditon. IlarNn a.Tl Coar.cil
J E?ur, in IOWA; Mintwapnlii an.t St. Taul, In MIS-
j KEJTA; Watortown and Sioux Fail, in DAKOTA ;
vAmeron, fft jcH-t n ana K&nvej City, in MISSOl'KI;
Oraifas, Ltao.ln, FAirtury and Nelson, iu EIr.ASKA ;
Atchisnn. LrAveinrorth. ltorton. T-j ka. Hut hinon.
WichC. Bellerilio, Abilene, IX ?igt City, Caldwell, in
KAXS.tS; Kingfiiher, El Reno and ilir.co. In INDIAN
TERRITORY: Denver, Colorado Springs r.d Pueblo.
In COLORADO- TrAverses new areas of rich farmin
and grMing land, affording the best taclUUea of Inter
com munication to all towns and cities east and west,
northwest and ciiilwest of Chicago and to Taciflc aad
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAZXS
leading alt competitors In splendor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and DE3 NOINE3, COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and FUERLO, Tia
KANSAS CITY aad TOPKKA and via ST. JOSErn.
First-Class Pr Oiacbes, FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and TAlace Sleepers, with Dining Car Serrke.
Ctoe connections at Denver and Colorado Springs with
diverging railway lines, now forming tie new snd
TRAKS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which snperblr-eq-ilpped trains run daily
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Late City, Ocr-len and Saa F-ncisco. THE ROCK
ISLAND is also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
trozn Manitou. Pike's Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic resorts snd cities and mining dimicts in Colorado,
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St Joseph and Kansas City to and from all Im
portant towns. dues and sectiocs in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA ROUTE from Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town. Eloox Fallv MINNEAPOLIS ST. PAUL,
ceonectiong for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Mar", Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket OCce in the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN
Geol Manager. Geol Tkt. &. Pass. Act,
CHJCi. O. Ii
i rs. -.-.i
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLrtSTE. - ills.
Offlce Comer Fifteenth e treat and Third Are.
Bnccee ds the Mollne Savings Bank. Organised 1869
J PEB CEIL 1ITXBEST PAID 01 DEPOSTS.
Organized ander State Laws,
Open from a. to, to S p. m, and Wednesday and
Satnroay nights from 7U6.
Portir 8.mnia, . . President
U. A Aimawokth. . . Vlce-Preeldent
C. r. HiauiWAT, - - . Caehler
t. - -w DIRECTORS:
Porter Skinner, 8. W. Wheelock.
j H . A. Alnsworth,
O. H. Edwards, W. H. Adams.
Andrew Fribenr. C. F. llemenway
e r. T v. i :
Chicago, Minneapoi;? rc S. ?i
Via the Fiir.o-i A:- :.- . . ..
St. Louis. Iv'inneano'Js ;r:
Via St. Loui$, Miiiiieur'l"- A " 1 . - -
Through Sleepers snd Chair
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS kS3 ST. PU
PEORIA, CEDAR KAPiCS AMD SIOUX FU
CHICACO AND CEDAfl Tir.Zi
Via the FaracuH Al' r. I a ! I
THE SHORT LINt
SPIRIT LAKE f"
Tli Great Iov:i Svnri:-i..-r KiJ
For Railway ami H..t-1 1: !-'f-
Painplilets and all i' t -,t.. -
Ofli'l Ticket and 1: .... A-
On line of tliis road in Nr'i ' 1.
Soutdea-stei n Minnesiit.i a"d i -t'--where
drought and crop ( ill r -Tbousancls
of choice a. r - c i L. ! -"a
local Kxcursion rat m-n. 1-rf :' :- ci
tion as to prices of land :..id rut :.iv
Gen l Ticket and l'n ::;rr A--lit.
AU of the? Passeiitr r In:!i I-' "
tliis Kallwav are heated l v i '' "
eucine.and ihe Main line I.t. I'-." : :.'.: 1"
are lighted with the Electric 1...': t. r
Mas, Time Table-, Tliion- :' l:a:' a- '
formation furnished on apph':;:i i. :
Tickets on sale over this rotsv : t a"
points in the Union, and bv it s a.-sij, a
parts of the United Mates and a: h-.j .
frFor aniioiiiH-eineiits .( i.v :r--'.
and local matters of Interest, pi?.y t-'-' '
local ocluiiuis cf Uiis jaier.
C. J. IVES. J. C. HANNEl'''
Vres t & tien-! Saot. tien'l T: i j
CEDAR RAPtOS. IOA
NOTE THE FACT
That we carry v. iy n..--the
BEST STOCK i'i
Are marked t'.ar'-j :
307 TWENTIETH ST.
Open every Saturday ticfc. "