Newspaper Page Text
THE AitGUS, WEDNESDAY, JANUAKY
FiMtehwd Daily and Weekly ftt 1624 Second
Avenge, Rok bland, 111.
J. W. Potter,
Twain Daily, 6e pti month; Weekly, fi.OO
AHetmnnnicat'iOTis of a critical or armmejita
ttve character, lotillcal or religion", mas have
leal iuw art bed for pobiteatica. No such
article will be printed orer tail ton signatures.
ABOinoii eotnmsnicailoes not noticed.
Correspondence eollci ed from eery township
la Bock Island county.
Wedkesdat. January 27, 18S2.
It is thougtt that the mountain near
Cascade Springs, S. D.. contains a cub
terranean lake of hot water. This is due
to the fact that the intensely cold
weather of the paet week there revealed
huge Tolumes of Ete&m issuing from the
mountain side, which appeared to be
honeycombed wi;h boles made bj the
Thb lime eeems to be near at hand,
ays the Lumberman, when sawdust wiii
no longer be considered fit only for tte
refuge burner er as a swamp filler. Ao
electric corDoration in Oregon has lo
cated near large saw mills, from which
carriers convey sawdust to the boilers of
the electric company. Wiih this as fuel
the electricity will be generated. Not
only is it a valuable fuel, but it seems
likely to bcome a valuable building m
terial. A Frenchman has discovered
that sawdust makes a good substitute for
hair in plaster. Sawdust can also te
made into fire-proof brick by mixing with
certain refuse mineral products and
pressing into bricks. These bricks are
said to be light, impervious to wet, and
utterly ir flammable. It is possible that
ia the near future tbe sawdust will te
worth as much as the lumber.
Tbhse are golden truths cf democracy
from the second inaugural of Hon. Hor
ace Boies of Iowa:
I cannot avoiJ the conclusion that we
legislate too much.
There are certain natural rights w hich
every man possesses, and certain obliga
tions which he as a member of society
owes to tbe public.
It is clearly within the province of tbe
legislature to enact laws tor the protec
tion of the former and tbe enforcement of
Beyer d ibis in statutes tbat are de
signed to regulate the conduct of men it
is, I believe, generally unwise to ko.
It is safe to say tbe wisdom of nwnhi
never jet been sufficient to enable Lim to
devise practicable means for tbe enforce
ment of strictly moral obligations.
So long as the conduct of men N re
strained within hails that admit of no en
croachment upon the rights of others it
should be left to tbe regulation of tbeir
own consciences and to tbe control of
laws that emanate from a w udom superior
to our own.
But under such a definition the field of
legitimate legislative action is not re
stricted within narrow bounds.
To be able to guard with jealous care
Ihe rights ot one class without encroach
ing upon these rf anather requires the
exercise of wisdom not a'.w&ys vouchsafed
to man .
To judge correctly between tbe nat
ural rights of tbe citizen and his obliga
tions as such to that organized society
that protect Lim in these, demands a
comprehension ef each more accurate
than mortals always possets.
Get these really "by heart" atd you
will never go far wrong in politics unless
you do it deliberately and with oial:cc.j
liiraco and John II. I'alnu-r.
Without turning a hand to s cure the
national democratic convection, an.i
even protestine against its bein given to
Ler, the pr.zu so much coveted by other
cities will go to Chicago. In view of
tbe manner in which the decision was
made it would be manifestly unfair for
tbe disappointtd candidates and tbeir
backers to do anything to prevent the
necessary appropriation that Chirego
asks for the world s fair. But it is a
magnificent tribute to the world ' fair
city that tbe conventiou ihould be livm
to her when she did not ti-i-k it, and even
protested sgninst having it.
Ii is entirely possible thtt the hcai of
tbe winning ticket to be nominated at
Cbicago will he selected in the stme man
ner as was the city for the convention.
Of the candidates for tbe chief place on
the ticket but one stands as high in tLe
esteem of his countrymen as that son of
Illinois who is cot a cmdidite except as
the peoplfj may dtoiitd Lim John M.
Palmer. He is pulling no wires for place,
has started no presidential b'om, and is
not seeking the Domination. He has not
asked and will not ask for the support of
any delegate, nor that his name be pre
sented to fte convention. Both he and
his friends are willing that tbe people de
cide upon their candidate without the
pulling of po'itical wires.
John M. Palmer is a great man. lie
has thorough confidence in tbe wisdom
of tte people, and that tbe people have
confidence in him is shown by the fact
that be occupies bis seat in tbe senate by
tbe popular vote of the people cf the
slate. His poli.ical enemies in the west
fear bis strength and popularity more
than those of any other man. If any
man can carry tbe west for the democrats
in the coming campaign Palmer can. It
be is nominated I linois is safely demo
cratic. Tbe Herald does not insist tha.
he be nominated, but it does insist tbti
as a presidential possibility, as represent
ing the great principles of democracy, of
equal jns'ice to all the pepple. he has uo
superior in this country and but oaf
for any trace of antipyrine, morphine,
chloral, or any other injurious compound
in Krause's Headache Cspsules. Hartz
EXTERIOR OF BARNS.
Barn with Decorative Appearaure With
out Oreat Additional t'oet.
Most farmers are familiar with the
common construction of barn.-, but
mi ny of them are at a loss when called
upjn to bnild barns of pleasing exterior.
THE BARS PLAIN AND SIMPLE.
To assist this latter tlass Country 5eit-tle-nan
make tue remarks ci.fl.-rning
the accompanying Ue.-iiriis:
Te give two enravins.. ore ropt tout
ing a barn where some attention i' srtven
to the outsido anp-aranv atil th other
one of the plainest ihar.u-t.-r. The in
terior arrangement: of lotli are nearly
alii e, except that the haad-ouie oue. Fi.
2, has a basf-HK-nt which U partly occu
pied with cattle stalls anl ttliwm.
while Fi.s?. 1 has them on the common
floor. Fig. 1 may le covered with uu
plane! LuanLs and vertical battens, while
Fig 2 has vertical boards without the
bar ens. The ad.V.ti- r.ul co-t of Fig. 2. as
con pared with Fiz. 1, will nut vary
gTeatly from the following:
Add tional lumber, nails and work fur
ba.tens. $ M
ExU rior ventilators ana guMe :
Win iows and shutters .V
Previous planting of s-Uad-tree-, M
If the barn is A') ly W feet it will cost,
together with the basement, about f'joo
or $'.,000, covered with rrmsjh boards, or
f l,t.n) or if thr thy are planed
and painted, and with more finish. A
heaA y coat of crude itruleuni, put on
the tmplaned surface with a coarse
brush by a common active laborer, aud
requirinsr not mivr.; than two barrels of
the will cost f i.
Readers will dt-ide whether they will
have Mich a baru as in Fitr. 2 for about
I AUN WITII IMi'r.' VK.D l:XTKEH)t:.
$l,(H)or upward. .r on- like Vij;. I fut
$J'0, not counting the basement in either
Th fiqnres are only ajiproximate.
2nd are liable t.j much variation with
the J rices of liinterials and lumber, the
de?ri-e of finish iriven to the various
parts, the ability of the carpenter and
the f kill of tiit? own-r i:i directing the
Th j Philadelphia Farm Juumal drops
fcc rch corn on the cob till it forms a
chart oal. Then feed it to tin? chickens
once r twice a week.
Tin tool room should have an open
pan i f crude j-trol; nm in it. Hoes. etc..
to be put up for the winter may be
quick ly dipiied and drained. A sjKiii'i;
will over plows, mower, etc.. instantly.
Put away bright, under oil. they will be
read for action whenever needeiL
Sw ep out the wagon house whenever
dirt has; accumulated on the nYor.
Choo :e a time when the lest carriage
is out and th-n the dn-t will not settle
on it. To prevent clouds of tln.-t, stre w
the flx.rwiih moi-t earth or dainjM iied
It i someMiues rectum -nded to put a
lamp in the cc liar wl..i the temperature
is pot ring rear the danger point. A p.,t
f liv ? coals covered with s-lieet iron or
afkilletis better. It makes more heat
and i-; not ungate. The lamp May ex
plode or be knocked over.
l.n-tn Kooil f'r I'oultrv.
t abba.ires. Swi-.l" tr.rrrps or coitna 'i i
whito turnips, lon or round, suar
beets, etc.. i:iay coi:ifi ,u)y be pnrciia-e 1
of far ne:-s sup-i:i. ph.l teller, that j
yon do not raise yo :r o'.v:i. j
The-e articles i.ui v be -tore-d in a nixl-
crat-.d cool l..u dry i-eilar to advari
tajre, t imjily ldt:if kept from fivziiy.
and t icy will !.' found very handy ia '
winter. 1'ourry e mnnei m el i-. runs
andh' uses four or five months during our
coldnonhem winters require "vo.l artifi
cial fenlini; in variety to in ike them lav
at all during tie; frisnd term, or Jo inciu
them to commence th -ir work earh- in
the spring The provision .' n-en food
and cooked veetai.les. iiiixe.1 with their '
... 1 1 : . , I
uie,ii ciiio i;i;iin ai ini.- jicn"1!, is a LTraiel
need iliat must not !; lost sii,'ht of
where the K)ulterer would do bis stock
justice , and at the same time make th
mot cut of tlieir jimdact. seasonably.
There are the rules that, after consid
erable discuAsiou, were finally adopted
by the northwestern !x-e keepers conven
tion for honey in the comb crated.
First Grade All sections tj be well
filled: combs straight, of even thickness
and firmly attached to all four sides:
both wood and comb to be misoiled by
travel istaiu or otherwise; all the cells
sealed and the honey of uniform color.
Second Urade--All sections well tilled,
but wilh combs nneren or crooked, d -tacbed
at the liottom or with but f ;w
cells tu.sealed: liotii wikxI aii-l eomb vtv
soiled by travel staiu or otherwise, and
the hoi ey of unifonn color.
Third Grade Sections witli wo-d or
comb, or both, travel mtained or other
wise in ich soiled, and such as are le-,3
than t lree-fonrths tilled with honey,
whether sealed or unsealed, and crates
rontaining two or more colors.
Haw TTany Stawd Bin I" p.
On of the first' maxims impressed on
newly uniformed policemen is the neces
sity of sizing up every ooe. While the
kindergarten was in full blast one day,
and an expert with tbe club and handcuffs
was showing the novices how to reduce the
tractions to a becoming degree of docility,
a strange civilian passed through the school
in quest of one the police department func
tionaries.. The mimia straggle between the sup
posed drunk and the majesty of the law
was suspended, and the fifty new policemen
proceeded to fiize up the citizen in plain
dress. After be had retired the sergeant
asked the squad:
"Think you've got that fellow's measure,
"Yes oh, yes," cried the squad in a
"What would you take uiintobe, Xo. 1?"
"A deadliest, sergeant."
"tJood for you, my boy. What do you
say, Xo. 0?"'
"Ixoks like a horse thit-f. I think."
"What's you opinion. Xo. 3?"
"I think he'd steal chickens if he got half
The whole squad pave somew hat similar
opinions, and the delighted sertjeant shook
them individually and warmly by the hand.
"Gentlemen," said he, "the city is safe in
the hands of such hawkeyed guardians of
the peace. The object of your grave sus
picions m one of our most distinguished po
lice court law I beg the profession's par
don practitioners." tstn Francisco Chron
icle. To Iusnre l'leaaut lire tun ft.
It is not enough that children should be
kept iu inorauce of evil, their sensitive
spirits are so alive to every passing influ
ence that suggestions are surely borne to
them of the sin and sorrow all around.
They have intuitions, if not discernment,
of the existence of mueh Concerning w hich
their elders suppose them to be altogether
iu the dark. The expulsive power of
soothing thoughts is perhaps the only
remedy for all night fears. The writer
partly attributes her own exemption in
childhood from these tortures to a habit
somehow acquired ot repeating to herself
before goiiiK to frleep the first stanza of
Bishop Ken's evening hymn.
We con Id scarcely tell what sell of peace
it bore, whether it lay in the music of the
words, in its opening note of praie, which
seemed to lift the spirit into regions of
eternal calm, or in the trustful rapture of
its prayer; but the "blessings of the light"
seemed still to linger ou the strain; the
darkne-s was but as the shadow of the
"Almiuhty wings"' beneath which we were
"t;ive me a groat thought to die on,"
asked Herder on his deathbed. And a
eaceful thought to fall asleep on, a
thoucht In which, as Herliert bath it,
"more than in bed we rest." is a mighty
help for children of every growth toward
healthy slumln-r. Argo-y.
Definition of tlio rrcrimi Infant.
Cynical suirrilsTs to London Tit-Bits
have f iirninhed the follow iiig delinitious of
A daylight charmer and a midnight
A pleasure to two, a miisanee to every
other body and a necessity to tha world.
An inhabitant cf I apland.
The riiorninu culler, noonday crawler,
An invention for keeping people aw'ake
A mite of a thing that requires a mighty
lot of attention.
A thing everybody thinks there is a grer.t
deal too much fuss about unless it is their
A thing we are cxperted to kiss, and look
as if we enjoyed it.
A mite of humanity that will cry no
harder if a pin is stuck into him thar he
will if the cat won't let him pull her tail.
A crying evil you only aggravate by put
The bachelor's horror, the mother's treas
ure and t he dei: k; tyrant of the most re
The human sereeth ow l. wheise warbling
sounds are demoniacal to so;uo, seraphic to
many and appealing to all.
That which increases the mother's toil,
decreases tiie lather's cash and serves as
an alarm clock to the neighbors.
The Virtue of Cold Witter.
Ixjrd JJuiwer I.ytton was a profound be
liever in the efficacy oT the water cure for
everyliody. but in particular for over
worked literary men. Whenever ho was
tired out and .-It the need of recn iteration,
he won! i go to a water core establishment
for a few days, drink water iu unlimited
quantities and lx-sweated and soaked un
til he had lost bidf a dozen pounds in
weight. When he felt sufJiciently reduced
he would i;o back to business or pleasure,
generally with a horrible cold, but tinder
the conviction that he had l-en greatly im
proved by the treatment, lie even wrote
a pauiphUt or liok on the subject, in
which he as-inncd the ground that water
would cure anything ii" a man only took
enough. l:.t rvicw ::i M. l.onU (doU-I)eiiio,T-i.
sjxolins; a utii story.
I like a good story so .veil 1 hat I very frc
quently enjoy hearing the same story
twice, provided it is told well each time.
But the art of storytelling is too much
neg!e ted and. as though by common con
sent, this sort f entvrtainm-nt is left to
the crack dispen-er of such things in each
town, until in all large cities, one will lind
from six to a dozen fellows h i seem lo
believe that l hey an- the elect. Asa rule
these self appointed representatives of a
ci.Tum'ini; y do teil a story fairly well up
to the Very last w 'I'd. Irit at t t;is jioint they
spoil it completely. 1! -w ? Hy laujrhing
before you do and by keeping up tlieir
laughter until you have stopped, when
they will l)s rve: "'Good one, isn't it?"
Detroit Free Press.
In A. I). -i".n famine prevailed all over the
koiith of Kurope, raging worst iu Italy,
where parents ate their children, and in TTI9
Kledand. Scotland and Wales ere r:iv
itfttl. also in XSI. wh.-n thoiis.ands starved,
and iu 5."4. hen the crofis faded for four
successive ejr-. In Vr, an awful famine
raited throughout all Kumpe and again
from to ll'.f,, w hen crop tailures caused
terrible suffering. In Knt:land and France
the people ate t he lh-sh of do;js and rata
aud i:i;-.!. s .t t ; .. .. .:;:! were re
corded. 1 '. . .
I Terras t"M-tl l-i .". : :r. ..sla-
" ::::: f '.-:. , f X. v.- Yvrk
fit", I.,.. , I-;;.- : In-. ; f)!!..ft
and inv; . . : e t. :-:-: i: e ; in t..!.'-.!:i r
t.d-..-:i-: -:;i:. i ' : ..' !i .rv t:ct
found i;i dictionaries, indi-i will furtusii a
fruit fill field for these inquiries, a manv
ditren-nt terms are us-d there in different
pans of the couuliy. Thus, to make the
ox go. iu tiie I'unjatot. the driver say, bur
burbur! In central India, is ra chul chui!
and in Bengal, joschi. jose-hi. j.ischi!
Philadelpi ia I!p;,T.
Mens cork sole shoes, all grades.
Misses solid school shoes, heel and sprint
Women's heavy shoes, Peb. Goat and Grain.
We will sell this week only a ladies' pat. tij
A ladies fine dongola house slipper50c.
20 PER CENT DISCOUNT SALE.
TM! TRAVELERS' HLTL'E.
ClilCAUO, KOCK 18LAD A PACIFIC IvAlL
wajr Depot corner Fifth avenue and Tainy-dr-t
Ptreet. Frank H. Plummer. agenu
Kanraa City Day Expres.
S:S0 am .11:16 pm
S:SS riml li:nfi cm
to r-:ei. f J ''-Vm T.05 am
Council U lefts & Derver 1 ; ,a rj, .
Limited Vestibule Kx..! 4 56am !:!9ra
K a na City Limited 10-lWpnv 4:M am
Ati&ntic Accommodation . . . . I 8-30am' '.'-.IS pm
tool eg wet. JtJoine tt. Daiiy.
BCRL1SUTON RoU'I K-C B. tj. RAIL
war Depot First avenne and fciitetnih t.,
M.J. Tonrg, acest.
S tis am
1 :Vi pm
ft -48 pm
S :4s pm
St. Lcoit &xpres ...
Pt, Louih Kx,Te"s
St. Paul Expre.s
Beartiftowti Pasecicr. ...
Wa Fretrh! (M-ismoatt). .
7 S-) pa-.
: S :S5 f.ir.
s t1 an.
? :- am
10: - am
CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE fT. PAUL RAIL
way Racine i ssonthweftem Divifion De
pot Twentieth ireet. between Firet and tsecond
avenue, K. D. W. Holrae. atent.
TRAINS. Lev. Asrivs.
Mso ana Mprer 6:4je 9:00 jr.
St. Paul Kxpr cs 8:15 :n 11:35 am
-t.& Accon-.mo,iaTt c ii:Oi;;xr 10:lnr
P. . Acrrrnoda:or. T:3Ssn 5:lCT)ia
ROCK INLAND PEOKIA RAILWAY DS
pot First avenue and Twentieth a rect. F.
H. Rockwell. Agent.
TRAINS. ; Lti. ABtrvt
Ft Mali iipnn ;"8::i)ii 7:W pm
KiTrei ; 2:9i pm I : pm
Cable AcecmiBodation 9-lClam S:00 pm
" COcm Satt am
HOST DIHECT KOCTR TO TUB
East, LCdth c,nd Southeast.
t AST '! SD.
F.-st M'l. Ex;.rtts
j S:ir amj S n
I :M am 8:iil , m
I :lbmj 3:S7 pui
t 44 ami 3 57 p-n
!lli :- am j 4 :$5 pm
ji? tm 5:55 pm
1 :1.S pni' 9:ln pm
S:4". tui; 4:H-pm
4-iWpm 1-2-05 n't
S:V) pm'10:ivi pra
1 b:M' pm 12:10 n't
6:5 pm1 3:13 am
. 7 : m pm in :w am
' 1 :2o am 7: am
S:n j'tn 7 am
lOWJpml t:UU am
L. Rock Island..
Cm r di-e ...
t-iva . . . . .
Pritct V.e ...
Jiii ki,nvile. ,
1 ercv Ilaat-..
si. I ouist ..
Lv. V cori a
Ar. UocK Island
130. PS m 4:10 pm
1 1 ::) pni 7:3i pm
cci.mniOUaiioi. :ra:i.s leave Rofk If and at
6:iH'a. m. uud 6 45 p. ui; arrive at Peoria$:45p.
m. aDd:3lia m. i cave Po-la H:iO . m. ard
7 15 p. ia : arrive Kuck Inland 4 :M) p. m and 2 :05
A!l train? r-n dil rx ci-t Snrdt.
Ail pasee gvt iraira anive aud depart Union
d'-t ov. i'eoria.
Fr.e Ct aircaron Fast Exp'ea" bct ecu Bock
Is ond and Peoria, both diiecloni.
Th.oukru ticket. 10 ail point; t-azgae coecked
ttrough to dei ination.
.. ' tt.lo in 4.00 pm
..10 ai m S.Gcpm
. . 11. uO tm, 5.40 pm
L. Rock Island. ..
6.2-1 am JS S 0 pm
I ?IHl.n.. 1 AM.
" Klch Island.
.... . 7.55 am' 3.0ppm
H. U. SCDLOW,
B. 8 TUCK H OL' h K .
fien'l Titt. Aperit.
Sir 4.-11- MqHIir IKJlUll, t'lMllt V4- UIHi
4a 41 1 If It SMfl-ili4.
I" ib nsannfacTurftd as a pawner, wnich can lxjrv.-n
' . it ni or tetir a cup cf oIi? ot tea, cr m ic. 'fl,
.t kUowii-iifi. Qf'.h patrtat. It e ar.-.u:, iy
. w jr t'.i pa1 int i a n.-'Kif-rat' d-iv.c ' .
- i.o -hon-- srr.'ci 7t ha Oe'-n fEir-. m ihoun
,1 Lv,- ;,-...! jn -ery iuktancr p. meet cur ha . Tal
V rvr aii. Tnc?j9i4-m orie iin pr Sf
!" v.i'-"esIt,ii" bMrtin-9 an urteria.poxit.ir.
PW'IHr f : PropritGrM.
- CiNLIVNATl. OHIO
r J ot jar-.u :r a.o. To be Lad o"
Per le by Mab&U A Fwher nd T. II. Thorn
THIS WEEK ONLY.
cw';isrra!Trt the oeo:rash cf this cocntw certm
ii-jsh ua-iaa rFORuxnoH raosi a saTT of Th,s mj? cf the
i V ! ' v ts.'-'J.-Ly
Clea Bock Islaal & Pacific By,
Tb Pirrot Route to and fmm Chirac", Jilict, Ottawa,
I'eoKa, La S.-,!!-, Mnline, Rxi !-.lrinl. In ILLINOIS;
rartninrt, MuvAtin", Ot uuiwr, 'Akaloosa, Dm
!.l3s. Vhifersrt. Au-lulxm, Ksrtha and Council
RUlCs. in I"VA; MInnrapolK aud M. riul. In MIX
NEsoTA; Watcrtown aul Sioux TaiM. in DAKOTA;
Cauicron, Jo.'i.!i and Kana) Cuy, in MISsot F.I ;
Omaba, Liiico-n, Fairt.ury and Nttwii. 1 a X F.E ".ASK A;
Atcl,:a, L'.vctnri-.rth, Horton, T-j-.eka, Uutchinson.
Wichita. Bou'Vil, Abilene, r-'fe City, Caldwell, In
KANSAS : Kinglisber, El P.eno ai.d Minco, In 1NDIAX
TEP.PJTORV; Denvir, Cl,iraJo Sprir.js and Pueblo,
in COLORADO. Traverwa new artaj of ri- h (arming
aad gra7ir.g lands, affbnling the best faciUUM of Inter
communication to all town and ciU. east and west,
northwest an.l ouUiwest of Chicago and to rictOc and
1.1 A GX1FICEKT
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAHiS
all con-.ivtitori In splendor of eruipmnt,
l-etween CHICAGO and DF.S MOIN'K. COfXCIL
BI.VTFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO, via
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and i ia ST. JOSEPH.
First-class I my CoadiM, FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, anj rata -e Sleeper, with Dining Car Service.
Close connections at Inver and Colorado Spticgs witb
diren;i!: railway lines, now forming the new and
TRA2iS-ROCKY 110 UNTAIN ROOTS
Over wM,-h rjrrMy-er:i;p'd trains run da'ly
THIXVGU WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City, Cfr.iec kid Pan F-ncisco. THE POCK
INLAND Is ai) tbe Pireci ana Favorite Line to aui
frrn Macitou. Tike s Peak and all otiier snnitcry and
cenic resorts and cities and mining districts in Cohvada
VAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAIA'S
From Joserh and Kansas CItv to n-id frnm s'l i. I
ffirta-.t towns. cities and sections i-i S,iu;bem Ne! raia,
Kansas and Ui lu-liun Terrttary. Alo via ALCfcRT
LEA LOUTE fin:n Zl.-lw City n:,d Cl.lrigj to W;'.tr
Cwn. Si ;ux Falls. MiNNEAI HI. IS ani ST. PAUL,
ctnneti-on for a'.l ri-its r.--nb and nnwest between
t'.:e liies and tbe Taclnr Crt-
For Tickets. M vjj. F'.Ider. T d sir-l Itif raation
apply :o any Coupon Ti-f. C-iIict; in tL.e United States
or Cauiiit, or addn-sj
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Gral Mauaeer. Gcn'I Tku paa. Ajt,
CHIC O. . I j
TTiiiiiiHitmi twiii yyiniigjgpaajj
In ,"?-, fa 3
tS. BI tt J
3 I -CLSt JW 1 X .'m'SLl!
111 1 y.
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE. - ILLS.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Are.
Succeeds the Moline Sawicg? Bank. Organised 1SS9
S PEB CHI HTEBESI PAiO 01 DEPOSITS.
Organized nnder State Law-,
Open from 9 a. m. to 8 D. and Wednesday aud
Satumay nifbts frorn 7 to 8
Pobtbb Skisstbr, - . . President
S'vf """", - - Vice-President
C. F. HaaxjiWiT. - - - Caebler
Porter Skinner. s. W. Wheelock,
S, , R,e H . A. A! ns worto-
O. H . Edwards, W. H. Adams.
Andrew Fi-iber. C. F. Uemenway
Uiram Barl na.
o w w i n uhiwi
Via tbe Famous A.V
St. Louis. UTinneapoI
Via St. Louis, Minnearsili- & s;. i
Through Sleepers and
blTV. 1 LN
KANSAS CITY. MINNEAPOLIS IK ST. FH2.
PEORIA, CEDAR KAPifJS AND SIOUX FUii.'A
CHICAGO AND CEDAR FA?!
Via the Fiimoti" AliNrrt t-- :.-. -.
THE SHORT UN
SPI Rl T LA K Z ?'
The Great Iow.i Suimn-: K:
For Railway arid II..'- ', K..:-PainpliU-ts
mid .-ill mf..n.;
timl Ticket :n:d 1'.. i .-i A- i
FOB CHEAP HOMES
On line of thu rn.nl in N":-: - - i
utl.eastern Miitnt-ta m i -v.ru fc
where drotutlit :unl cr.i: ! i.' i - f
Thousands of choh o :n l - 1 i .' : i
laical Kxrntsion nit' - it. 1 ' '
titui as to prices t.f Ian. 1 . 1..1 1. . -. i
Oertl Ticket and Pas- -x. r A, :.t
All of the Passeii-vi-1 r.i.:.- P'-ft
tills Itailwav are h. iit.-.i I v v, : : -i
endne. ami the Main I.iik- I..'v 1 ."
an- liahted with tiie Electric I. .
Maps, Time Taldes. Thro;.- i I. .:
formation funiisiieii on a; : ; . i - M A;
Tickets m sale ovr lln f-t.::-- . ; "
point In the I'nion. and i v A. i.:-. '
parts of the Cinteil Stai. s ai i i .. : .
WKor announcements ( ' " u
and local matters of int i t, . r
locjil columns of tlus jmiH-r.
C. J. IVES, J. E. KANfiES"
Vres't k Gen-1 Sai,t. l.-r. i I
CEDAR RAPIDS. 101
Dot fatrw ski (smi-rl
ltr, l'-iilnin turn
PARTS r. .i..,:t;i r
Ko Dmf8 or Medicines of M
Vn In-ori. nll-ncf wbatrTt T. ' 1 ' . !
No ln-onv nlcnic wbatr
Can be b nbl at at,y urs c
cen s will core tLe worst ci
recipe to ul-'x 1