Newspaper Page Text
THE AltGUS, SATUKDAV JAN'
nfcllehad Daily and Weekly at 1621 Second
Arenne, Rock Island, 111.
J. W. POTTER,
Tbr Daily, BOe ptr month; Weekly, fi.00
AHatmmanicationa of a critical or argumenta
tive cnatactcr. lehtical or rellt-iou. most have
real came attached for publication. No ach
rtlclea will be prime) over fictitious sfgnalarea.
ABeeymons coumunicMiOBt. not aoticed.
Coiretpondence solicited from every township
in aock uiaco. connty.
Saturday, Jasdabt;30. 1893.
CorrSB output is 10 rx r cent greater
became of increased electrical require
inents; lead product 13 percent; zinc,
ditto, bituminous coal increased A per
cent; salt, 5 percent.
Pricks of flour have remained almost
stationary for a year. Corn has declined,
also cotton abcut two cents per pound.
Paints are a trifle higher than a year age,
wool, three cents per pound lower.
Massachusetts is trying a revival of
the old "blue laws," as far ss they relate
to Sunday observance. As toon as they
get tired of putting themselves to all
eorts of seedless inconvenience the pen
dulum will swing to the other extreme.
There is a heppv medium, reached in
many places, and endorsed by a great
majority, which should alvays be sought
in dealing with this question.
8t. Locis Republic: Somebody io
Washington who writes for the associa
ted press is suffering frem a neglected
education. Be thicks Harrison is the
government, ard wherever be means
Harrison he says "the government." The
government of the United States con
sists ef all (he states and all their people,
and a very glorious government it is. It
ought not to be belittled acd vilifitd by
cocfosing it with Ben Harrison, who
does not know enouch about government
to govern bimself. much lets 63.000,000
The Stock Grower, a farmers' news
paper printed at Lag Vegas, New Mexico,
and representing the interes's of wool
growers, is in favor of free wool. In
f peaking of the Springer bill it savs: "The
manufecturers ought to be in favor of the
passage of such a law. NV.r ovKht the
wrecl-growtrs to utter a word cf. disap
proval. The admission duty free of the
different varieties of wool net groan in
the Ucited States, but which the manu
facturer mutt use for mixing purposes if
he is to compete with foreign manufac
turers in tutLicg out all kinds cf gocds,
would add to the dcm&nd for domestic
wool and would enh&Lce its price. The
manufacturer, havicg free access to all
the wools he needed, would not be driven
as he is now, to the excessive ue of cot
ton and shoddy. At present the so called
woolen goods which people buy, are to a
great extent, a mixture of woo!, shoddy
and cotton. F.-ee wool would give tbcm
the genuine article at the price they pay
now for a short-lived imitation."
Tbe meeting of the executine commit
tee of the national association of demo
cratic clubs, held at the national head
quarters last weik, was presided over by
Representative Wilson, of West Virginia.
All cf the members were present in per
son or proxy, and they were all enthusi
astic over the condition of the a: sta
tion, which will this year make itself an
important factor in tbe presidential cam
paign. According to the report of the
secretary there are now between five and
six thousand cluts in tbe association,
representirg every state and territory.
The committee decided that the full com
mittee, which will decide upon the time
aodplsce for holding the national c n
veation -of tie associon to ratify the
nominations for president and vice-president,
should meet at the same time and
place as the nominating convention. The
club eonvenlion will be held some time
in August, and several cities are already
in tbe field for the honor of entertaining
The Civil Service Chronicle for Jan
uary just out, says:
Indiana affords today the most inter
esting example of the evil of the rule that
a president mny be re elected. Strike out
the federal office-holders and it is safe to
say that a majority of the new republican
state committee and of tbe delegates to
tbe coming national convention would
not have been Harrison men. This faet
was recognized by the administration and
accordingly the full power cf the federal
patronage was turned on. Throughout
the state it has been used with csnsum
nate skill snd slyness. It is not a popu
lar move", and to tbe utmost possible
extent its use has been veiled.
No clumsy ard brazen bull
dozing by federal officials, such
as tbe democrats practiced under the last
administration, appeared. All was
smooth and secret, but federal patronage
was never more powerful. For instance.
Marshal Ransdell came from Washington
but his coming was not announced by the
Journal. ilnna, a Uw officer of the
government, appears an 1 holds a secret
conference with repubticms not active io
politics. Warren G. St re, of tbe Indian
service, suddenly has business in Indiana,
and so on through a loDg list. Mean
while, thousands of postmasters and
other minor efihials give their attention
to setting up tbe primaries and with such
success that Harrison will apparently
have a majority of tbe state committee.
Whether he will have a unanimous dele
gation to the national convention is yet
Will ard tail Cilbbona be Papet
The s ties of remarkable letters that
have app ;ared recently in the New Yotk
Ban concerning the papal succession take
on an added interest from the announces
ment in the editorial columns of that
journal that the author, who has signed
himself "Innominato," is a person who
"speaks with tbe authority that belongs
to fullness of knowledge, being thorough
ly acquainted with the views and pur
poses of Leo XIII,, and with the pur
poses an i feelings of the sacred college,
upon which, at no distant day, must de
yolve the choice of the next pontiff." Ac
cepting this estimate of the correspond
ent's authority to speak it is of the high
est interest to the religious world that
the correspondent's letters have culmin
ated in the unequivocal prediction that
the next jope will be a non-Iiaiian, and
most liktly an American. On this tbe
Chicago Post comments;
QThe arguments leading In this stariliag
conclusioi have appeared in the highest
degree plausible. It has been contended
thai the next conclave would not, in all
probability, be held in Rme, and hence
tne Italiai cardinals would not have a
numerical mijority to enforce the pre
cedent ol four centuries by electing one
of their own numoer to tbe pontificate.
Iu such C'ise tbe question of expediency J
having superseded tbat ol local pride and
tradition, the election must fill outside
of a kingdom' "so inflexibly an aggres
sively he stile to tbe ptpal interests," as
Italy uncoubtedly is. But, of the Ro
man Catholic countries of Europe,
each is fcr political reasons unwilling to
see the otaer intrusted with an honor so
menacing to its cwn ptide. ' French
men would protest against the choice of
a German or Austrian, while all the tbree
powers I onded in the triple alliance
would as vehemently oppose the designa
tion of a Frenchman." In neither Spain,
Portugal nor Belgium does tbe corres
pondent Cnd "any hand qualiSed to wear
the ring of the fisherman." Cardinal
Manning s dead.
There remains," says the Sun, sum
ming up the argument, "only Cardinal
Gibbons, fhom our correspondent does
net besita .e to pronounce papable, or, in
other words, a possible candidate for the
papal cha r. As to the alleged fact that
the American card'.oil does not sptak
either Fr-nch or Italian, and wculd
therefore be incapable of conferring with
the sacred college except in Lttin, our
correspondent either has not heard of it
or attachew to it little weight. Wunt
he lays stress upon is the
strong (.rift or catholic opinion
ar d symj athy irj Enrone toward tbe
representative American Catholicism. He
intorms us that a very modern cardmt-1
said to bin (be other day : 'We are not
deceived hen w e see in the radiation cf
Americon ideas throughout Europe the
source of ihe encyclical, Rcrum Sovsr
um, and of the repub:ican and demo
cratic orieitatioa of the holy see.' We
are told, fiialiy, tbat Cardinal Lavirerie
has xpressed the conviction that the
cardinal archbishop ef Baltimore would
be 'he fu'i.re pope "
Of Crd cal Gibbons, it is unnecessary
to say that not only tbe ten millions of
his core'.i:iinists in America bnt many
also of the Pro'estant faith believe him
worthy of the highest honors in the gi ft
of a churc i. His election to the chair of
Peter wou d be the most significant and
preccant t vent in the religious history
of this cer tury.
A HOST' DRIVER.
Stood the Test.
Alleock's Porus Plasters ft TP ii nun
proachntlc in curative properties, rariiluv
una saieiy oi action, ana are tne oaiy re
liable I'laUers ever nroriiin.l Thr
have successfully stood the test of over
miriy jeais use by tbe pullic, their vir
tues have aevir been eo a ailed bv the nn.
scrupulous imitators who have sought to
iraue upor. me reputation or Aliened s by
making pi isters with holes m them, and
claiming t be "just as good as All
cock's," acd they stand today indorsed
by not only tbe highest oredical author
ities, but ly millions ol grateful patients
who have proved their efllcacy as a
Beware of imitations, and do not he
ieceived by misrepresentations. Ak
for Allcocl 's, and let no solicitation or
explanation induce vou to accent a sub
I suff-'ie J from acute mflnmmatioc in
my nose and head for a week at a time
I could not see. I us d Ely's Cresm
Balm and ia a few days I was cured. It
is wonderfjl how quick it helped me.
Mrs. Georie S. Judson, Hartford, Conn.
Being a suff-;rer from chronic caatrrh,
and bavin;; derived great benefit from
Ely's Cream Balm. I can highly recom
mend it. Its sales are far i ezr-et s of all
other can.rrh remedies B. Fran ken,
druggist. Hgourney, Iowa.
Barn Wire Cats
are. without doubt, the most painful and
tbe worst looking cuts or bruises an ani
mal receives. A man is not wie or
thoughtful who does not have a bottle of
Krause's German Oil. It is the great
German v ouder for barb wire or any
other, kind of cuts and bruises. Only
25c and gcod for man or beast. Tlriz
Cabeb Cough Cure One minute.
To I arvoni ana Dubltaud Ken.
If you w ill send me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro vol aic belt and appliances, and
their chaming effects upon the nervous
dabilitated system, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflict id, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich.
Tbe fav( Table impression produce! on
the first appearance of tbe aareeablc li
quid fruit remedy Svrup of Fiks a fe w
years ago lias been more than confirm- d
by thepltasant experience of all who
have used t, and tbe success of 1be ro
prietors and manufacturers of the Cali
fornia Fig Syrup company.
What is more attractive man a pretty
face with a fresh, bright complexion f For
it, use Pozzoni's Powder.
A Device Tblch Can He Made at Home
Illustrated and Drmcribed.
The device here illustrated can be
made entirely at home, excepting the
weight and hook. A block of iron
weighing forty or fifty pounds is re
quired. This you can have cast. Its es
sential features are a ring to hoist it by
and grooves in the sides in which to
slide the tongues attached to the up
rights. To have the dump self acting
the hook must be made of the precise
pattern shown. Any blacksmith can re
produce it. The hook is pulled down to
the weight resting on top of the pot
and slipi?d into its rinsr.
As the weight is hoisted the hook ring
will be -en to remain at the left hand
end of the blot, as shown. When it has
reached the height at which it is desired
to drop the weight, the long tongue of
the hook trips against a rod or slat ex
tended across the frame for the purpose
and is pulled down. This act lets the
weight slide to the left and the hook
ring to the right in the slot (see right of
picture). The weight is thns freed and
falls heavily on the post.
Thirteen-foot planks are firmly braced
on the front ends of stone boat" planks,
held together by irons and Ixvlts eight
feet from the ground, so they will not
interf c-re with posts being driven. When
being drawn from one field or farm to
another the boat planks are connected
A rtOOD POST DRIVER.
in front and behind by hooks made of
heavy wire. This prevents their spread
ing. Two pulleys are made of double
thicknesses of inch board. The gTain of
these boards is placed at right angles
the one to the other to prevent splitting.
One is hung at the top of the upright, to
receive the rojm direct from the weight
hook, and the other at the rear end of
the loat planks on a bra-e. A horse
draws the machine along astride the
fence row, and the jHts are held in
place by thu uprights while being driven.
Any boy can raise the weight by pulling
on the rope, ays Home and Farm, au
thority for the foregoing.
C.r sre.l with t.rain.
A farmer writing to The Country
Gentleman disapproves of the practice
of drilling in grass seed with grain. Ho
says: "The seeds are too unlike. A sin
gle grain of wheat weighs as much as
twenty grains of timothy seed, and will
grow when buried with three inches of
soil as well as the grass seed when only
an inch down; the best depth for each,
however, is about an inch and a half for
the wheat and half an inch for the tim
othy, nnder ordinary conditions. Xo
common drill will plant grass seed even
ly at half an inch depth. Brushing it in
with a smoiithing or brush harrow is
the best we an do in common circum
stances, a large portion of the seel be
ing buried less than an inch, and a sm.ill
portion of it. not beinjr buried at all, way
"There will be another portion too
heavily covered with soil t lin.l its way
to the snrfacp, but commonly about half
is brushed in and germinates. This is
better than seeiliri; it down with the
grain when but little can ever reach the
liht. To economize grass s?ed the
ground on which it is sown should Ik?
specially smooth and level, for if it is
rough and cloddy the small and delicate
sieel will have a very jix.r chance, and
if the surface is uneven the seed will b
covered too deep at one place and too
shallow at another.
"A half rvcli of grass seel, sown on i
fine, smooth ten r.in 1, rich an l mellow
and sufficiently m.i-r. will give a better
growth than a bushel on a hard, dry anl
cloddy surface, bnt neither will make a
sufficiently rich anil dense growth of
grass. The best new grass field I ever
had was when a full lialf bushel of
clover and timothy was sown on an acre
of well prepared surface. There were
no bare spot s of earth on walking over
it, and at two cuttings it gave about five
tons of dried hay to the acre. The seed
was sown alone, not with a grain crop,
and was covered with a light brush
Here aivl There.
The New York Fish commission have
five hatcheries, as follows: Adirondack,
Franklin county. Fulton Chain, Her
kimer county, Saecandaga. Hamilton
county and Cold Spring Harbor, Queens
county. They also have temjKirary sta
tions at various points along the Hudson
for shad hatching".
California hop growers arc many of
them practicing the trellis system.
The largest Lima lK-an ranc h in the
world is said to le one of 2, .MM acres, in
Ventura county, Cal.
It won't bf long before we shall lie
sowing tomato and other needs under
glass. Have you the glass? Are the
manure and soil going to Ik; ready?
What varieties succeed Itest in your
section? are pertinent questions asked by
the Philadelphia Farm Journal.
At the couvention of North American
Bookkeepers the following officers were
elected: Eugene Scor, Forest City, la.,
president: J. E. Hetherington, Cherry
Valley, ST. Y.. vice president; V. Z.
Hutchins:..!. i'M-at. 'L.'U.. .secretary: E.
II. Root. l.i"..:ia. O . if -usurer. Tile
next ttuvft!'.i ri v. ui b.- iu il hi Wani;-instou.
Sheep Br. v.!
er::::i ni'M'tu; t-ieeaug or
St: ;e j --u. ; ;c-; ; MeriJ;o
' ;i -.-oi 'i-timi :;t I. Ches
ter,' Wiilium U. Miiikhain. of Avon. X.
Y., was recommended by the association
to be appointed sujierintendeut of sheep
at the Chicago Columbian exposition of
1893. S. li. Lask, of Batavia, was elect
ed president of the society, and J. Hora
tio Earll, of Skaneateles. secretary jr
THIS WEEK ONLY.
Men's 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. tif
A ladies' fine dongola house slipper50c.
20 PER CENT DISCOUNT SALE.
1623 Second Ave., - - . Rock Island.
Tilt. TRAVELERS' tiUIME.
CUICAUO, KH.'k ISLAND PACIFIC KAIL
way Depot corner Fltihvenue and Tniny
nrt Btreet. Frank H. Plammer, asent.
! tLVB. JArbite.
CoulciI Hlotla & Minneao-1
ta Dav Kxpre; f
Kacraa City Day Exprece...
Conncii rlufl & Mmneeo- I
U i :eet f
Council Bloffs & Denver i
Liaiteo Vestibule Ex.. I
l anw City Lirsltvil 10:Mpni
Atlantic Accommodation.... j 6-30am
S :51 am
T :M pm
S oi am!
li :iJ6 pm
7 :05 am
3 :39 am
toiiii!en. ;Goict' ea-i. raiiy.
BURLIXGTOS Rol-r S-C. B. t. RAIL
war Depot Firtt avenne and i?ixtvenlb t.,
M-J. Youtg, (Went.
feu Lcafe iixpres o 0 an
L .a.- .Z-r..'e ..' - ii pn.
St. Ptcl ExpreM 5:4S pir.
torutiwE I8m:-ni:er 2:.pn
Kay Vrei: hi (Monmouth) ... t S eS so.
trllne Faascccer l:iir.m
7 IS pm
S (s un
1 :ti pm
lli'lCQC HINTED WITH THE KOGMPHY OF THIS COUNTRY Kiu 08T1H
MUSH VM.UABU IHFOP.WHTIOtl FROM A STUDY Cf THIS MP OF THE
J-1 aiu J .' '
CHICAGO. AUI.WACKEK A ST. PAUL RAIL
way Racine & t-outLwe-tern Division De-
lKrTwer tioth n -eel. between 1 iret and Second
avonne. E. D. W. Holrr.i-t. aeent.
Mali iia r.xpre.
St. Panl Expr.
-t.. Acc in modati -n
ROCK ISLAND PEORIA RAILWAY DS
pot Fir?' avenne and Twentieth atrect. F.
H. Rockwell, Aacnt.
3:15 i vr.
1 1 r2S am
Fait Mail Kxproye.77.r.77
gll0am "::!) pm
9:10 am; 3:00 pm
4 OO 8 :fS am
MOST DIIiBCT ROUTS TO THS
East. South and Southeast.
Ly. Rock I'acd.
C';:m' r'dee ...
Terre llaate ..
St. louis ..
Ctnc nna i
Il :l-'5 tra
' 4 00 pm
; 3: VI tim
.' 6 :35 pm!
. :iu pm
I S:.m pm
2 yo ( m
4 :35 pm
I 9:15 pm
, 4 pm
13 -1)5 n't
ix:iu u i
3: 15 am
. :SS am
T :OJ am
Ar. Rock I:uih1. .
1 -.10 pm 7 :30 pm
Acconimona:ioi: iTaii:s .tuve Re W le and at
6:00 a. m. anu 6 45 p. m : arrive at Peoria t :45 p.
m. and 4:30 a m. I eave Penjia :i0 a. m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive Rock l-land 4 :00p. m and 2:05
All trtlar-n d.ilv ox'ej.t Sundaj.
All pae ger traita arrive and Utpart ITnion
di O', i eoria.
Frte CI air car on Fast Expie Vttwecn Kock
I ond and Peoria, both direction.
Thioogli ticket- io all points; bacgafre enecked
throusb to de i inatiun.
Lt. Pock Inland , .ln im 4.00 pm
Art. Reynold... '10 20 am 5.C5 pm
" Cable 11.00 m 5.40 pro
jAcrcm. : Accent
Lv. Cable 6.20 am 390pm
Ar. Reynold 7.00 an.; 3.45pm
Bocj Island... ; 7.R5 am S.GOpm
n. B. SVDLOW, a. BTUCKHOI bB,
mvr-rtpTirfoTit ftrl Tkt. At'ent.
fep, Rod IsW & Pacific Ej,
Th lirct Route to and from Cliicago, Jolirt. Ota,
re. ria. La Soil, Xl .line, Rx I'-'.and, in ILLINOIS;
Iiivenf irt. Wucatine, Ctiutavtf, .si-alcwsa, Dea
Moines, V"int.rsc. Aua::bon. Hirlm and Council
WuSs. in IOWA: Minneapolis and St. Tr-jl. in MIN
NESOTA; Watcrtotrn and Siux Fall?, in I'AKOTA;
Cameron, St. Jopa and Kanws City, in MISSOURI;
Omaha, Lincoln. 1-airbnry and Kctsnn, iu NEBRASKA ;
At hison, I.-vcnxorth, Kortoa, T pika, Ilutcbinson.
Wlrtiu. Bellf villp, Abilene, ro.ige City, Caldwell, in
KANSAS : Lin(.-fiber, El Ino and Vines, In INDIAN
TERRITORY: Denver, ColoraJo Springs and Pueblo,
ia COLORADO. Traverses new artas of rich fEiming
and crazing lauds, aflbrding the lst facilities of inler
coinn.unicution to all towns and cities east and west,
corthwest and southwest of Chicago and to Tacidc and
X'ESTZEULE EXPRESS TXAIXS
Lmir:f a:i cen petitora In splendor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and DE3 MOINES. COUNCIL
r.t.UFFS and OMAHA, and be'ween CIIICGO and
DF.NVER. COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO, via
KAN'AS CITY and TOPEKA and via FT. JOSErit
First-Clasy Dav Coachn, FREE RECLINING CUAIR
CAF.S. and Pib.e Sleejiers, with Dining Car Service.
Close ro-mecti-ii, at Denver and Colorado Snrinss n-ith
tivcrci-j rr.-.lway lines, now forming tin mw and
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which s-iperbly-eqnlpped traina run dailv
THROUGH W.TIK'UT CHANGE to and from Sail
Lake City. Cf4ra anl San F-sndsco. THE ROCK
ISLAND is al?o tbe Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manitou. Pikp's rafe all :. j
. - . . ....I BomuuT n i, u
acenic resorts and citioa and mining districta in Colorada
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St J.aeph and Kansas City to and from all im
portant towns, cities and alliens in Southern Nebraska.
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA EOVTE fmm Kansas Cltv and Chicago to Water
town, Sioux Fal!, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
connection? for all points north and northwest between
the laxos acd the TacilSc Coast.
For Tk-kets. Mars, Folders, or desire! Information
a; ply to any Coupon Ticket Cilice vn tbe United Stn'.et
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Cen'l Manager. Genl Tlrt. i. Pass. Agt,
CHICi O. -1 ;
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Pat,
Via Uie Famous Al.t L-.-. 3.
St. Louis, hlinneapoMs and St. Faj!
Via tit. Lonia. Minneapolis & bt. 1 :::: Lst
Through Sleepers 2nd ChairCars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS HD ST. FU,
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS ANU SIOUX FAUS, W
CHICACO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via tbe Famous AIN.r: l.s I
THE SHORT LINE
The Great Iowa Suni:i:o: Ko"
For Kailwrtv ami I let-! V..U-.
ramplil.-ts unit all i::!..:t : : s'-.i-,
lieul Ticket uihI l-:t - t A- "-
roR CHEAP HOMES
On line of ti:; road i:i N i"
r-otitiitastern Mimtt-xita w.ir i
win-re drought :m.i cr- ) ! .. : --f -1
iMMts-inds of t-iioi.-e a-r- - . i ;.-.!
ACul Kxcursion Kit' tf.vt-:i. 1 -: i i.
tiou as to prices of laii.l :.:i l i . i :.i.
tit-n'l Ticket ami l':is- : : i A. l.t
Al! of the I';is'iii;.'r 'inin- ." T
tliis Kailwav are 'heated i v -: ..n.
etipine. an.i the Main I.iik- I -i:-are
lilite.1 with the I'livtric l.i ' t.
Maps. Time Talik-s. Throti-'.i !:..:
formation ftirr.i-lK-.t on apiiii. n i
Tickets on sale over this i.Mite ;.i :i i i
IKiints in the Ciiion. ami l v it-
iuirts of the I'late.l Stat.", aiid ' '..i.
Mr" For aniiounovmect- of 1 vi.rj;
and loettl matters of interest. r
locul coluinus vl tills, ij r.
C. J. IVES. J. E. HANNE
Vreb t 4 Gen'l Sapt. tien'llkt-4
CEDAR RAPIC8. IOWA
E. C. FRAIEK.
sir- - : I W -Wv --j - 1
i - a txA.x r ' i m. - - l
' j A SIT H B A C IT C OA L . I jjL j
J?-'."y ii'itfP'iui j i , m..
Cr llie Uquor Ilabn. HoMiiivrl.v Cureil
y MminjkierlFif ir. lluCa.t
-" :5 mauolacture-i es a poirafr. which can bectvr-n
. .-. h.aj ol unT u cuv or collee or tea, cr in lod,
. ao-i: the snowictiiro of -he paurat. It -ar-s. .u-.iv
aira. !.--. a id .-i.l eieet a nmuicn and ... tar
a.- .t. n--r.!-r the pant i a moterat onneer r
t.-oo:.;wi.. I- ha ben giurn m tho.:sjr.ts
ol ca ' -3. au l' ee-r xu:ance a ptr;.'el cur lui
'-" ' " "ee Ktiil-. Ti.ecy.'i!i .ncf : o-er"-
' ': Vs" P" e'!M'ia,itriaiutil't.
e ;ho houor at-et 'e 'o nmi.
iOLiii; :.-fli li :i-1 .. ulr Irorr;e-tr.r ..
--v-.e bnok of :ir..o-.' ir Itx. Ta bo ha-J rr
For ale hy Marr hall A Fisrer acd T. H. Ttom
as. drun;f te.
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave.
Bncceedc the Mollne Saving Bank. Organized 1869
S PEB CEIT. I1TEEESI PAID CS DEPQSiTS.
Organized under State Law.
Open from 9 a, m. to 8 p. and Wednesday and
Saturday niphta f rom 7 to 6.
Pobteb Skixxbr, . . . President
H. A. AmawoRTM, - Ylce-Preeldent
C. F. HniKwii. - . Cacbler
Porter Skinner, S. W. rheeloek,
A. Brme, H . A. AnwortiL
G. H. Edward, w. 11. Adam.
Andrew Fribenr, C. F. llemenway
Uimro Darl ne.
UTt. HAWDN "S
HK CI 4K , i '- A'l y t '
orKk.t I fcl :
rfic. I nn I in a 4w-. i nr
ART.-, t iz :. " ' - '
k.irie I isri.' i -' i 1
tlKI T -! mi -; ' -
VAtl1 ' AT - I
cjnwicnTT.V CUBED- f
Can be iKnsrbt at any -,,.! t ;
eens will cure tbe Vi: r t" uy i
recipe (o "l '