Newspaper Page Text
THE AUGUS, FJRIDAY. JANUAilV -9, i82.
mbUekcd Daily and Weekly t lfcU Second
A mice, Rock found. 111.
J. W. Potter,
T Daily, 5JC ptr month; Weekly, $2.00
AUctBinianicatianp of a critical or arqnmenta-
cuaiieier. lonucai or rewelon. ni-t nave
iel ame attathed for publication. No soon
nun in oe pnmen over fictitious sTgnatir,
Anovricont communication not noiiceo.
CpuvspoiMlerice eolici.ed from every townthip
m mK iBiuiQ county.
Fkioat. Jaxcakt 29, 1892
Artificial eggs have been effered for
He in gt. Paul. It took a cbemist to
diecover that they were not genuine.
A great granddaughter George III is
living in Chicago. Sue is a descendant
of the first daughter of Kinp; George's
third son by Hannah Lightfoot, the Qia
keress, whom te married two years pres
ions to his alliance with P.-iacess Crur.
lotte, of Mtcfcknburg-Strelitz.
The Portland Press Club has one of
the old desk piovidid by the Maine leg
islature for reporters when the seat of
government was removed from Portland
to Augusta in 1S32. James Q. Blaine,
Chief Justice Fuller and other prominent
men used the desk while they vere re
porters. Had President Harrison withheld his
message a few hours longer there would
have been no occasion to send it in at
all. Chili's proposition had been dis
patched from Santiago before the mes
aage was transmitted to ceDgress, and it
meets evtry requirement tbat our gov
ernment can justly make.
The New York Herald last week in a
leader showing that the democratic party
is not a one-man party, mentions among
the prominent and available candidates
for the presidential nomination the names
of Mr. Gorman, of Maryland, Governor
Gray, of Indiana, ex-Goyernor Camp
bell, of Ohio, ex-Secretary Whitney,
Governor Russell, of Massachusetts,
David Wells of Connecticut, Phelps of
Vermont, Vilas, of Wisconsin, Morrison,
of Illinois, but remains loyal to its for
mer declaration by urging Ht-cry Wat
terson, of the Luisvii!e Courier-Juur-aal,
as in its opinion the stroieest candi
date that can be selected.
Fon the first time since its passage Iat
July, in Illinois, the act to prevent and
punish the counterfeiting cf labor union
labels was tested before a court of record.
John Lynch, a member cf the Cigarmak
ers union of America, asked for an in
junction against Isidor and Herman
Conn, doing business at No. S3 Van
Buren street, Chicago, restraining them
from using counterfeit labels on non
union cigars. The defense offered was
that the statute protecting the label was
unconstitutional, and that the wording of
tbe label was libelous and therefore not
entitled to protection. Judge Tulty held
against the defendants on both these
The Russian censor in St. Petersburs
ia now permitting the transmission of
dispatches concerning the measures ta
ken by the cztr's government for the re
lief of the starving peasants on the Vol
ga. On Friday it was learned the pro
mulgation of the order for the purchase
of 15,000,000 rubles' worth of wheat.and
now we hear that 40,000.000 poods of
grain were awaiting transportation. It
appears also that railrtad business has
been reorganized in such a way as to
quadruple the carrying power of at least
one of the great lines, and that an imper
ial commission has been appointed to
supervise the werk of relief. The fact
that the cut is possessed of absolute
authority enables him to do things in a
peremptory fashion, both in peace and in
A dispatch from Warsaw, 111., to the
Chicago Herald says: -Col. B. F. Marsb
of this city decided today to enter the
lists for the republican gubernatorial
nomination and formally announced his
candidacy. The colonel represented this
district in congress for three terms, from
1S77 to and was a member of the
tate board of warehousj and railroad
commissioners four years, during Gov.
Oglesby's last term as governor. Duriog
the war the colonel made a splendid mili
tary record in the second Illinois cavalry,
and be is a campaigner from way back."
This may reasonably be cons' roed to put
Marsh out of the question in connection
with the republican congressional nomi
nation in the Eleventh district.but speak
ing of Col. Marsh's soldier record, there
lives in Chicago today a man with quite
as good a soldier record as Marsh, and
wh won tbe title of major too, who not
withstanding that be Is devoting himself
to the supervision of the polire of the
metropolis may take it into his head to
y something about Marsh's aspirations.
And if be does it will count for as much
no doubt as when be was guarding por
tion of Illinois criminals.'
Tbe favorable impression produce 1 on
tbe first appearance of tbe agreeable li
quid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs a few
years ago has been more than confirmed
by tbe pleasant experience of all who
have used it, and tbe success of the pro
prietors and manufacturers of tbe Cali
fornia Fig Syrup company.
STYLES THAT FIND FAVOR.
A Brief Heview or r-ast l ads anil Fanrles
and the Present Prevailing Mode.
The year 1SU was not remarkable for
anything of note in the way of fashion that
left a trace. The year previous we had re
vivals of several epochs and styles the
Valois. M ici, Henri II and Empire, all
more or les.' mixed up and worn tosretber.
But during 1S'.1 it is impossible to say that
A BALL Dlttis.
any particular style predominated. Tlie
br-K'rminn n as noted by a craze for imita
tion jewelery and meretricious ornament,
which now, happily, is on the decline. Tlie
full, high sleeve and Medici collar remain
At the prent moment the actual make
is simple, but the materials are extremely
rich and co-tly, also the trimmings and
accessories. The close dinging skins st ill
hold their ov n, especially for young women
with good fi xiires: a few add some ribbon
streamers, some flowers, or beaded waist
bands with f tiling fringe of the same on
the hips. They are still made with the
crossway scam at the back, and thus form
the few plai:s catlierel close together at
the top; the skirt widens in descending
into the fanl ke form. If basques are worn,
they are attached tothecorsajre; but round
waists are alo much in vogue, and in this
case the ski -t is sewed on to a slightly
poiuted sitin ribbon or rich jrrilon. and this
is worn over tlie bodice. The skirts aro
generally Hi ed. and rarely made over a
foundation. Trimii;in.Tare placed around
the lower pa't of the skirts, and consist of
deep embroidery, or rows of galons, or
bands of feat hers or fur.
There are s me pre-tty blouses in oriental
material, or cavMiicre embroidery, with
gold or silvi r thread intermixed. The-e
are confined uith u:de black velvet w.-ii-t-hands,
st udded vi: h iet or imitation jewel-..
These blouses and l and-, are often worn
with a pi.'iin ilark c!ot!i skirt. H.Mliees for
evening we.i- are cut low. some round,
some puiiited or square, and are tiinmu d
around wit h j. a Ion-set with jewclrj . mara
bout or sable. If tlie sleeves are short t'my
are reprcx-nti-d by a bunch of flowers, or a
tuft of feat In or barai of fur. according
to tlie re.-t of the dress trimming; if long,
they are moderately pio'ed, and not t'-o
high on the slioulder.
The ball diess shown in t ho tlr-t cut is
ruadewi: h a gored skirt t f ivory colored
moire with narrow satin stripes of tur
quoise, inters iei-sid with small pink rose
bud. The skirt is tini-hed with a garland
of pink button roses on each side of a baud
of turquoise s it in . -it tlie hem. The bodice
has a deep fol led band around the wai-t.
which meets in a point between the shoul
ders, and is finished orT with a. satin Iwiv
and edged v. ith button roses. The re
mainder of the lnHlice is of turquoise
chiffon, gathered very full over turquoise
satin, the sleeves being half moire and half
In the secon 1 cut is illustrated an even
in" gown with high neck and long sleeves.
It is in costly black brocade, made cu prill-
kvexixg r!:i ss wit.m kussian ihou.-k.
cesse. Above t there is a Kussian blouse
iu real black Chant illy lace, tied to the
waist and aroi nd the figure with mauve
embroidered r hlion. The train is edged
with peacock "eat hers. This furnishes a
favorite style f jr the openi.
The Itsce for Silk Petticoat.
There is quit ? a rage for silk petticoats,
black, colored, and particularly plaid. The
tartans are many, and belong to all clans
(several to ncne, being the brilliant im
agination of t te manufacturer) anil are
usually made with a slightly gathered
flounce of alio it six or seven inches in
depth, put into a piped edge. They are
cut very tight in front and have ribbon
drawstrings from the sides, tying back all
the fullness, r-ouie in plain colored silks
have a flounce of another color, ami then
a second one of the petticoat silk, cut like
large leaves, pi ik at the edges and laid on
above, showing the under one. Others
have guipure i nd lace flounces. Elderly
ladies will be p ad to know that the warm,
comfortable qu Ited satin petticoats are in
fashion again. Most of the silk ones are
lined with flnncel.
A new hair ornament is shown iu the
form of a diamond set gold ribbon that
fastens about "he head like an ordinary
ribbon and ties in a bow just a littie to tlie
left of the center.
H U L "k -I ,j
Thequesticn of the government of little
children is a vexed oue. A great many
parents seem to think that baby should
grw up to have her own sweet way and
continue to be a law unto herself until
some indefinite time, when she infringes so
far on the rights of tho&e around her as to
necessitate repression. The time to begin
governing baby is t the time when she
tirst shows an absolute will of her own.
A little laby in long dresses needs gov
ernment as much as at any period of her
childhood. It is marvelous to observe at
how young an age a baby will learn that
by screaming she can obtain her will. It
is very easy to train a child when it is little
to eat and sleep at regular intervals. A
very young child will often cry for the
light, but if it is indulged in such a whim
it is quite likely to turn night f ito day. a
dissipation which tells us much ou its
health as on tlie comfort of thoe about it.
t-ubji-cting the child strictly to the iron
rules of hygiene in the matter of food and
sleep will very soon bring the most obsii
nateof infants ii.toa placid and in course of
time a far more happy state of mind than
if it had its own way. It r-qtiires possibly
one or two battles, but not more. As the
little one grows up it should always be
made to recognize the rights of others ami
to understand that its own rights are rec
ognized. There is a species of firm yet g.-ntle gov
ernment which is always the most sm- ps,.
ful, l-ause it wins the heart of the child.
While the mother must not yield in the
enforcement of what she lielieves is for the
child's best g.xl. she should do it in so
gentle a manner that it w ill recognize its
mother's love while it n-cognics her
authority. New York Tribune.
How Women Mioubl Ilatlie.
Evcrylsjdy thinks, of course, that she
knows how to bathe. And sjiue .-. pie
lo. That certainly must be allowed. The
lest sort of bath to take, best for your
skin and best for your brain for after all
brains need baths as much as do hands
depends altogether on your constitution.
Eor a eood proportion of people it should
be pretty warm and creamy with soapsuds,
and you should plunge intuit and rub your
Then, after yo-.i have scrubbed and
rubbed until your skin looks like the pro
verbial milk, and you feel as if you would
like to lie down and go to sleep, you want
to take your tonic bath, and that is the
shower one cold as cold can be. The first
few streams will make you jump with
fright, but in a second or two you are al
solutely enjoying the downpour, and you
come out of it warm and glow ing.
Of course yon will think yon can't stand
the cold conclusion, and the chances are
you w ill think soquitcstroi.gly. Probably
you will lie mistaken, but if you should by
any chance he right in the matter, impro
vis a Kn-siau siiuwcr: that is. one lcgin
ning at' the temperature of the water in
which you bathe and gradually getting
cold. Sou can dothis by taking pitcher
after pit. hcrful of water and (touring them
over our shoulders and ail overyotir body,
andthesi.ght exertion us,-d ia handling the
pitcher will tend to make you warmer and
to moderate what i-;ight Is- called th
shock. The knowledge how to use water
and soap is easily gained, and urges one on
to greater wisdom, to w it. the knowledge
of how to ke. p clean the house ;md more
particularly the mind. New York Ke
corder. Ietroj ing tlie TSVrve in lee ie,l Teeth.
fter !ean-ii:g and diving the cavitv
with pellets dl cotton W...I wound round
theendot a crochet lee-die. or t he eve end
of a darning needle, or anjthing which lias
some kin. 1 of notch at t he end to hold the
cotton fast, then take another pellet of
wool, aliout large enough to half li'l the
cavity, saturate it with carliolie acid, place
it in the tooth and cork it in with a small
piece of the w hite or junk giltta jicr.' ha.
softened in warm water, w hich is sold by
druggists for the purpose of plugging de
In a few hours all the nerve matter that
the acid can g t at will te destroyed. In
some persons the gnawing pain caused by
the process is very considerable, and it caii
be mitigated by applying a mixture of
tincture of aconite and chloroform, pnv
cu rable from a chem ist ,of t he right st rengt L
and proportions, to the tooth and gums ad
jacent. This treatment will destroy the
nerves, and in most cases quite painlessl".
But it will not arrest the caries, and iu
less than a week the heat and distress in
the tooth will compel removal of the stop
ping to relieve tension.
The best way by far. as the brittle nature
of the teeth in this case preclude;; ordinary
stopping, is to ask a dentist to rut away
the carious dentine and insert a gutta
percha plug of the kiu.-i dt-ecribed. w hich
in favorable cavities will last for a year;
and when tne gutta percha gets worn or
dislodged by mastication, it is an c-asy
matter to h ive it renewed, or even renew
it oneself, af"er the caries has Ik-cii once re
moved by a dentist anil the patient has
had the experience of one professional stoje
ping. Hairs Journal of Health.
The Petniuinc Knee.
The difference of weight in tin. hmint ..f
meu and women has long been a source of
deep interest to all w ho discourse of equal
ity and rights.
The structure of the knee feminine con
stitutes in itself a permanent disability for
many masculine pursuits, i be knee jon.t
in women is a sexual characteristic, as I)r
Ely Van de Warker long ago pointed out.
Viewed in front and extended the joint in
but slight degree intercepts the gradual
taper into the leg. Viewed in a semifixed
position the joint forms a smooth, ovate
stiheroid. The reason of this li-s in the
sinallnesi of the patella i.i front and the
narrowness ot the auricular surfaces of the
tibia and femur, and hich in man form
the lateral prominences, and this is much
more perfect as part of a sustaining col
umn. A man has a tach longer imrvha.se in
the leverage existing lietwecii the trunk
and extrcmctic than a woman. The
feminine foot, comparatively speaking, is
less able lo sustain weight than that of
Women are not well constructed to stand
man v hours consecuriv-li- nd v.,-v lim
it is safe to affirm that they have instinc
tively avoided certain fields of skilled la
bor on purely anatomical grounds, in which
the smaller quantities of brain sulistance
proves less an a 1 vers,, f . t.,r than the shal
low iielvis. t:c- :.-i. :r:: of :.ie Lni-c and
the delicate .T.;r.- f tl-c foit.
Even the light :,i v !rvo-;M :n.t confer
I on -.v.'cii-inl.i:
j Equality it
fiir . f t he !:ti
! :Ve ri'iT to lie soldiers.
;:e.-'..s j. (.,;-,. ;l rriueli an af-
.- .;- of brrl'tis. - Medical liec
lira Kettle leans-il.
A brass kettle can lie cleansed, if discol
ored by cooking in it. by sx-ourinz it well
with soap anil ashes first, then put in half
a Hint of vinegar and u handful of salt and
j let them Imil on the stove a short time;
j then wash and rinse it out in hot water.
Now York Journal.
Men's cork sole shoes, all grades.
Misses' solid school shoes, heel and sprino-.
Women's heavy shoes, Peb. Goat and Grain.
We will sell 1 his week only a ladies' pat. tip
A ladies' fine dongola house slipper-50c.
20 PER CENT DISCOUNT SALE.
1623 Second Ave., - - Rock Island.
THE TRAVELERS' tJCIBE.
CHlCMiO, KOCH. I8LANU i-AclUC 1CAIL
way Depot corner Fifth venoe and Thirt j
Crt street, Frank H. Plummer, aeent.
4 :33 am ' 1 :00 am
Coancil biollr A M.cuefo- (
Ux DaT Kxpret
Kin pan City Pay Exprees...
5:60 am ir.l6 pm
3:3Spm IS :U6pm
Coanci. c luffs & Slinneeo- i --sn
to :e? ( i ' v
7 X am
Coucci; Blufff 4 Dcnv
Liiuited VcstiHnle Kx.
i .t6 aro
Banf&i" I'Ht Limited inrVS nm
Afuntic Accommodation ) 8-.l am
Go;n west. T;ioine eapt. Uaiiy.
BUKLINwTOS Rul TE-C B. y. RAIL
w&t Depot Fin-t avenue ind Sixteenth St.,
M J. Youfv:, aifert.
TRAINS. i lii i briv
St. Loa t nxpresB .Din H:'.0m
6i. Lou.;- aspres- 7 2" pm 7:18 pm
St. Picl Kxprew 5:4S prr. 8 m am
HcaMstown P&?enger. ... 3:55 pn lu:35&m
'.Va Krcuht (Monmouth)... s iSim 1 :S pm
t'rine Faf fencer 7:1Jam ":48pm
Savanna " 10:'i5 am 8:4s pm
CUICAGO. M11.WAUKKE ST. PAUL RA1L
way Kncioe A Southwentcrn Divipion De
pvt Twertie-.h ftreet. between First and second
avenne, K. D. W. Holniet. atrci t.
TRAINS. Liave. Abriv
Man bca hixprve.- 6:45vn vaup:
St. Pa! Kxpr. p 3:15em llr25am
-1 d Acu'E mixiari.-in . 1 t"4 ; a 10:10am
?t. i- Ac-cTpmiwation T35n 6:10pm
RUCK ISLAND PEORIA RAILWAY DK
pot First avenue acil Twentieth a'reet. F.
H. Rocliyeli. Agent.
TRAINS. ' Liavs. Aaiirre
Faat Mall Kxpre.. 7777.77. ; 8:10 am 7:30pm
SxpreM I 2:Siipm 1:80 pm
Cable Accommodiitioc J 9:10 am 3:00 pm
" ' i 4-fl0mn 8:0s am
MOST DIRSCT ROUTS TO THB
East. South and Southeast.
7F(it M'l. Expr
Lv. Fork Island 8:10 am S:SUim
Ar. Orion 8:51 am 8:1 Him
Cam r die 3:15 am 3:S7pm
O.lva 9:44 am S 57 pm
Wycmine 10:TJOam 4:35pm
Prir ct viile 10 :S9 am 4 :5? pm
f eona ll :it& am 5 :55 pm
Klcoiniiicton 1:15 pml 9:15 pm
Springfie.d. ' 3:45 pm! 4'3Upm
Jaiksonville 4-O0 pm 12 ( n't
Decatur 8:50 pm 10:Uu pm
Panvilic ! 3:50pmd3:10 n't
lndiar.apol;. 6:35 pml 3:15 am
Terre Haute 7:1" pm 10:00 am
Kvanil!e l."S0nij 7:35 am
Sl.louis 8:nl pmi 7:00 am
t inc'nna'i 10:00 pm' 7:00 am
Louisvide ; j
Lv. Peoria '10:15am 4:10pm
Ar. Rock Island 1:30 pm; 7:30 pm
.eitiiuuiiuuuiioi. trains leave nocK la and at
6:0fia. m. and 6 43 p. m: arrive at Peoria 3:45 p.
m. and :30 a m. i eave Peojia C:C0 a. m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive Rock Island 4:00 p. m. and 2.-0S
AU train rndily exfept Sncdaj.
All passe- ger traica airive and depart Union
dei oi , I'eoria.
Free Ctaircaron Fast Express tetuccn Bock
Is ond and Keoria. both directions.
Tntongh ticket to all point.; baggage ececked
through to desi iration.
Lv. Rock Island 9.1om 4.00 pm
Arr. Reynolds 10 an am 6.08 pm
" fb'e 11.00 am 5.40 pm
Accom. A ccom
Lv. Cable 6.20 am It.' 0 pm
Ar. Reynold 7.00 ami 1.45 pm
Rock Island 7.65 am' 3.00 pm
H. B. 6UDLOW, B. BTOCEBOTJBK.
"nperirtepdent CU-ti'' Tkt. Agent.
- -"e -m mr hadil a-mitivel I uml
by admlnlnnim nr. laalnea
3: u minufrturel u .powaer.vtiicb can begivo
.i lm of beer, a cup of coflre or tea, or in lodB
.tucttieDow;eiiceoritie patient. It lmabsc'.utr'v
jr-jt,n: aad will eflect a permanent and .predy
ei- . w-e:iir the patient ia a moderate drinitrr or
-r. .-ireao.i.wwM. It has brn :ien in tnouiani-.i
ciifMiiia Zry in.tance a prrteet eure has fcl
, il eee l-mlls. Tne y.tem once im wr-a
. i'n,thsPM"ll!!.i5 becoraes an uittr impoM.iuil.ij
icaor a5 oet-te to enat.
WlHH. sr.C II'H 0., Knte (roprielrB.
, CINCINNATI. OHIO.
"-ustre tKmk of anci in ne. To be bmi ot
Fr.r sale by Marshall & Fisher and T. H. Toom
THIS WEEK ONLY
imiCQ'JUdTtO TH THE GtaSSPfcT 0FTH S CWKTSY CT
KUCH VtUBlE Wf0RMrDII FROM STUCT OF TH S MP CF THE
CMcairo, Ml Island & Pacific Ey
The Pirtrt Ttout" t ) arid from ChiTlj, Jliot, Ottawa,
Poria, La S.i!le. M- Im-, I:.-, ManJ, in ILLINOIS)
Iavcr.r-Arr, M;:c:ii-n. (.'Taitw:-, tfkalcj?a, De.
Moines, Wlmervt. Audubon. Hsr'an and Council
B'lifTs. In IoWA ; Minnrajvlu an.l Sr. Taut, in MIN
SnsoTA; Waienutrn anii SjnUx Kails, In I'AKOTA;
Cameron, Si. Jcseph sni Kansas City, in MIs.SOCr.I;
Om.tha, Lincoln, Faitl-ury au-i Netsou, in NEEIiASJCA;
Atcbin, Leavenworth, H irton, Tpeka, Hut binson.
tMchita, Bellvil!e, Abilene, r3t.-e City, Calilwell, In
KANSAS: Kinua-iaer, El Keno and Jlinco, In INDIAN
XEKKITOKY: IVnvor, CvloraJo Spring, and Pueblo,
in COLOSAHO. Traverse, new areas cf rich firming
and gmjir.c land", affonling tbe best facilities of Inter
comnmnicaiion to all towns and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of ChicaiO and to Pacific aad
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TSAIXS
Leading all competitors In plenlor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and DE3 MOINES. COUNCIL
BLCFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO, via
KANSAS CITY and TOPF.KA and via ST. J05EPIT.
First-Cliss Dav Coaches, FREE P.ECUNING CHAIR
CAr.S. and Palace Sleepers, with Dining Car Service.
Close connecti-m. at Denver and Colorado Spring, .ri-.h
diverging railway lines, now forming the new sad
TRAirS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which en pertly-equipped train, ran daily
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Late City, Oplen a1 San K-snclsco. THE ROCK
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 mining districts In Colorado.
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St. Joseph and Kansas City to and from all Im
portant towns. cities and sections in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALEEKT
LEA KOUTE fiom Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town, Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. VAtX.
connections for all points north and northwest between
the lake, and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket Office In the United Stale,
or Canada, or address
E- ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Cenl Manager. GenT Tkt. & raaa. Aft,
CHICA . O. Li
ftiiiiliyijmMitiiirAnmmiiijrpvn : -
! 1. E7CFRAZEff. ! 7: ' "
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLKSTE, - ILLS.
Ofllce Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave,
Succeeds the Mollne Saving. Bank. Organixed 18OT
5 PEB CEIT. ilTERfST PAID 01 DEPOSiTi
Organiied under State Laws.
SS : : ys
ow, DIRECTORS: let
J. eT" Bklnner, S. W.Wheelock.
a H tS-. H" A-Ainswortb,
?iwf' W. H. Adam.
Andrew Fnbere. C. F. llemenway
Hi ram Darling.
Chicag-o, Minneapolis snd St. Pa.i
Via tlie Famous Alttrt l.-. l..vj-.
St. Louis. Minneapolis and St. Pa!
Via fct. Louis. 51innea;ohs d H-t. V-y. Si T --
Through SleepersTand Chair Cars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAUL
PEORIA, CEDAR GAPIOS AND SIOUX FALLS. tW.
CHICACO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Fiinicus Albert I.e., I. iu.
THE SHORT LINE
The Great Iowa buniiner Ki. r.
For Railway ami Hi.t. l l;.tt -. I' -.
rainplile'ts uml nil inf..ri!i ,ts..ii. ,..: -vM
t.cn'l Ticket and Ii -i A-: :.
FOR CHEAP HOMES
On line of this road in Nnrliv-T.-rr I h
tvutlicst-rn SIinne-it;i and IVtitn.i Iik
w here droiu;ht ami crop l:ulur nrr k-.- i.
Thousands vl clioie aetvs ot land v. ; ;,-eii
Local Kxcursiorir.it - :ivcn. 1'i.r f '.V. !.!
tion as to prices of lami uml rates of frv,ia
Ueti'I Tn ket and I'lis- tiL'. r A-ent.
AU of the Pasem:er Trains on nl! P:vi- r.5 if
this Kitilway are Iieated liv steam lr-mi t:
engine, and the Main lane Dav P.tv- : T."t
are liphted with the Electric LiL-tit.
Maiis, Time Tables, ThrotLTh fcit.-s am! a!' in
rorniation furnir!iel on afiplicatini to A.- ::.
Tickets on salr o-.er this route at aU pr n .rr-ar
points in the 1'nimi, and bv its Ac-lit-, Uj
pans of the United States arid Canaiix
tSFor annouiit-einents of Excuri"" TS.-.
and local matters of interest, please r-.i- r i. L.c
local columns of tins paier.
C. J. IVCS. J. C. H ANNCGAN,
Vrest 4 Gen'l Sopt. Gtn'l Tkt 1 1 -s if.
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA
tliKII 11 1 tt l
wUll NU i-rr.c aiisn. )!
POM.'.r 1 Srweralhe H.aki-- l" '
'nall.aHi lorrral ' I --m.-i t
PARTS. rrt.,rtijc ti.tu mHMI IHvf in '
Cleetrte I Mrrv( 1m.i..i r
BU.T mm Unpnn I r"" i- F- " " ; h'.Z '
waneml. I arfHl in :' -r t..r.ie ?" ' ' ' '-.'"u,
'UIDltEtvcXK.ICCO.. iiis"- H K
V i ir lit 1 1 r 'fi 7
No Drug or Medicine of Any Ei"4
M.VKK H.O.V TO All- ,j.
Jfo inconvenience wbatertr. P.ei-i'.t u
Can be bought at any fir:-t;ass gron-rf. , .
eema will care the won't ca-e. ' 1 ' "
recipe to UOX 1:', M:t i":' tc!!l-