Newspaper Page Text
THE Alt pUS. r
ubjlghed Daily n'd: Weekly at 3081 Secifcd
V Xvenne, R6ek Ialaed, 111. i
J. W. Potter, - - Publisher.
Turns Daily, 60c ptr month; Weekly, $2.00
All ecuimanications of a critical or argumenta
tive chatacter. lolilical or reunions, mnt have
teml rime nttatbed for publication. No snch
nicies will be printed over net it Ions lgnture.
Anonyirons coTnmunica'ioos not noticed.
Coirespondence foltci'.ed from every township
In Bock Island county.
Monday, February 1, 1893.
of the ways and and means committee
will contribute to tbe February number
of tbe North American Review an article
under tbe bead of "How te Attack tbe
The democrats of Freepori orsan'zjei
a Jeffersonifin club on a permanent basis
Friday night, with a full set of officers
and a long list of members. It is evi
dently the intention of tbe democracy of
that derrocrstic city, to con;inuc the
fight for tariff and other governmental
re f oi ma even in a ciore vigorous manner
than formerly, which signifies much
when it is considered that Stephenson
county, of hich Frttpnrt is tbe cspiul
city, is the only reliably democratic
county in norihern Illinois. It would be
a splendid idea fr the democrats of Rock
Island to reorganize their Jefferson
club of several years since, which did
good work in a political wav, acd created
a fee'irg of sociability and good fellow
ship among the party workers.
For some reason it is probably cor
nected with the distribution of the spoils
Governor Fifer has incurred the enmity
of the machine politicians of his own
party. John R. Tanner, wbo comes as
near being a "boss" as Illinois bas bad of
late years, is bitterly opposed to him, and
A. M. Jones, chairman of tbe state com
mittee and another leader of those wbo
run with tbe machine has entered the
field against him for tbe nomination. Tbe
governorship of Illinois is an efflcecf
great diginity, but, if tbe trath must be
told, the duties connected with it are not
very arduous ror such that any welKin
tentioncd man of fair ability cannot creds
itably perform. Governor Fifcr is that
sort of a man and whatever discontent tl e
politicians may feel with him has not been
communicated to the masses of bis parly.
That much is very apparent.
Tanner 11 nj Itrutux.
Reastns for investigating the pension
bureau continue tomultip'y.
Ex-Commissioner Tanner has recently
made se me startling accusations to the
New York Etra'.J tcaintt the bureau of
which he was once chief. It is supposed
he knows what he is talking about.
lie tajs that tvt ry democratic pension
attorney is makirc! memoranda of the
irji;stke ted inccrsittttcies prac
ticed in tbe pension efflcc. Mr. Tanner
cemr.l&its tlat, while under Cleve
land's admin'straticn only 40 per
cent cf tbe "itc rested claics" were
rejected, tbe resent administration is
rejecting 85 percent of such claims. He
makes the distinct charge that the jus1
amounts due to claimants, which they
are prevented frcm receiving by tbe "un
lawful and up just acts of the govern
ment," are very much larger than the
amount fraudulently drawn in pensions.
If the charge is true, the soldiers and
people of tbis country have a right to
know it. If if is not true, the administra
tion is bound, in self respect, and for the
honor and dignity of the nation, to make
haste to disprove it.
Let the pension bureau be examined.
Hlntory af Tariff Krform.
The history of the birth, the growth
and the development ol the idea ef tariff
reform, which takes us back some 20
years, and brings us down to this pr:a
ent time, affords an iiteresticg political
study. Tbe following paragraphs are
from the Louisville Courier-Journal:
The hit;h protective tariff was adopted
as a war measure. It v as admitted by
its authors to be an imposition, though a
necessary imposition, upon the patriot
ism of the people. The promise went
witi its enactment that it should not
oatlast the needs of the war. Thir
ty years later, it is still with us,
acd higher than ever it was.
Five or six vpars after the war, certain
republicans, among them Mr. GirC-ld
and Mr. Allison, contemplated the ful
fillment of tte "pledge made Dy the au
thors of the hTgU tariff that ;t should
.not survive the military necessity that
called it into being. But the robber bar
ons, who bad grown rich, and were grow
ing richer under its operations had be
come too s re n?. They had ral ied to a
man to the republican party,rani had,
" within that party, made themselves mas
ters of the situation. Good partisans,
like Garfield and Allison,' were driven
back into line; and. in that direction at
leastT atl hefpe of tariff rednction-came to
an end. CI was left for a few cranks
like David A.TVTells (mi may not the
editor of the Lrroif vil'.e Courier-Journal
classify himself as among them?) to take
up tbe loattrail and to follow It throngh
the wilderness .'
Motc than' 40 -daja, and"! tights they
wandered, in darkness; fttra;ul ridicuie
.. and obloquy ; beset on every band, dis
trusted by those who should hive stood
iy them; assailed by those whose r.,b
beries and jobberies their movement
menaced; of ten -neglected acd despised;
often making no progress but never at
any time, losing heart; nevor at any time
relaxing their grip or abating tbeir put
pose; and, on the whole, covering a little
griund; securing, in 1876, a demand from
tb 3 democrats that "all custom house
taxation shall e only for revenae." and,
in 188QV the reiteration of thisiv with em
ph isiat ,-: .v.
Then the music began. Hancock's de
fect was ascribed to this cause and to
thi i cause alone, and the entira bill of
cotts was sought to be assessed upon tbe
offending author of tbe declaration. But
the idea of tariff reform had come, and
it Lad come to stay. It would down at
no man's bidding. It could no longer
be ised to belittle any reformer. The
tar ff commission bill mieht obstruct and
del j, as ft did. The fltnk movement
within the democratic party might delay
and obstruct, as it did. But the little
group of reformers knew that tte bulb
was crown, and that H was niereiv a
question of time when the flowt-r of re
form would burst forth to brighten the
ear h and perfume the air. Tfiey could
war, content. Carlisle and Morrison
atd Mills bed ctn-.e to the front Though
L&n.ar and lucker and II aid tui pissed
froci the scene, they were succeeJedby
Wil ;on, McMi:ln. Crisp, Bynttm and the
Bre kinridges. Fiuilly. eirover Cieve -land,
in his message of 1SS7. gave them
the kssurance of a mm who had at Kit
cernDasEed the knowledge to see the
truth and who was not afraid to do his
Tie work of agitation w:3 complete
Tbe Oaltle had leen fought and won. If
us fruits were forbidden us by the defeat
whici followed, that cimlti not be traced
to tbe tariff issue . We csrried Jhe two
tariff states of Connecticut and N.-w
Jersey, made gains in hll tha tariff cen
ters, united and stimulated the hesis of
refor m everywhere, and lost the clpotion
in ths loss of the state of Ne York,
wher-, unhappily, Mr. Cleveland hid
chillelso many friends into incurrence,
or converted them into enemies as to
make his own re-elec'ion impossible,
thoucb the democratic state ticket was
carried through in triumph.
This is a rough sketch or the story
down to date. Mr. Crisp bas defeated
Mr. & .ills for speaker of the hou9c; and
it is thought by the republicans, and a
few fi olish democrats, to have this ap
pear ss a back-set to tariff reform. The
Courie r-Journal has refused to take any
such narrow, short-sighted view cf it.
Mr. Crisp himself is on record to the con
trary. As to the details ef a tariff
bill, there are bound to be differences.
There are differences among protec
tionists. There will be differences
among performers. The CourierJour-
nal bas supported every pract.cil meas
ure which looked to progress, whether it
liked it or not, and we are not, at this
late day, going to begin a policy of nig
gicgard hair-splitting at the new speak
er and Lis wiys and means committee.
Re is cow the rOcial organ of the party
His conmittee will be. for good or ill, the
official organ of the bouse. As such, wv
mean t ) stand by him acd it until they
cease to 8' and by the party and thi m
seives, a contingency we do cot look to
We baye had our period Gf sgitation
We have had our campaign of education .
We stand upon the plane cf constructive
st'iief imcship- Trie laceti'ipe of agita-.
tion is one thing. The business of con
struction is another thing. When wo
seek tfi arrest tbe public attention, we
raise thi? voice. When we have arresti d
it, we tll it in lower tones what we war.t
of it. This is the situation. Men are
here to lsy and gone tomorrow. Dem
ocracy U for al! time, and the work ef
tariff re'.'orm will prceved unt 1 it is re
alized ir a tariff only for revenue snd for
Why is Cubeb Couch Cure ca'ltd tbe
one mi lute remedy? The followicg
from Garry Elliott, viee-prei-ident t
State Insurance company, Des Moines,
explains bis first experience: His w:te
recently became so hoarse from a severe
cold she could not SfeaK above a whis
per. Oie dose of the Cubeb Cotieh
Cure afforded great relief, and a few
doses removed the hoarseness en'ireiy.
He als rays his children have never bi e n
so free fiom coughs and colds as tl ey
have been since he keeps Cubeb Cough
Cure in the houss. Hartz & Bahnsen.
Hot Springs Skin Soao not only pre
vents all skin disorders, but is excellent
for the toilet and nursery.
To Nervous ana Debltaled Ken.
If you will send me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining ail about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro vt Itaic belt and appliances, ami
their charming effects upon the tervouf
debilitate 1 system, and how they wil)
quickly r store you to vigor, manhood
and healt.i. Pampble-.t free. If you nre
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt ird
appliance! on trial.
Voltatc Belt Co.. Marshall, Mich.
Eafd acd iffVc.iVe.
Brandb-elh"s Pills are the safes and
most effective rcrai:dy for indigestion, ir
regularity of the bowels, cnetipa'ion.
biliiousnes s, headacl e, d zziness, mila't ,
or any disease aruing from an impure
state of the blood. Thsv have- been in
use ia thif country for ever fifty years
and tbe thousands of nniinpi.'icbb!e tts
'ioionialB 1 n m those who have ued
them, snd their constantly iucreafim.'
side, is incontrovertible evidence liiit
they perform all thit is claim':.! fur
S ild in every drug or medic'ne sore,
ti'h.-r plai i or u:zar coated.
Ia the puisutt oi uie Kooa tLiacf, of
ti.iB world we anticipate too much; we
aat out tlve heart sad sweetaes-j of worU!
ly ple&uure:i by delightful forethought o;
them. Th j rssulte obtained from the urc
of Dr. Jone s' Red Clover Tonic far exceed
all claims. It cures dyspepsia-, btid ail
stomach, liver, Sidney aad bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purif er, a sure cure for agee x-j.
n'arisJ d ee&aes. Price, 50 ivptt, o
Tbe favorable impression produce! r,c
tbe first Bppe&rance of the agreeable It
quid fruit rimedy Svrup of Fies a few
years ago bis been more thin confirm)!
by tbe plensant experience of all who
have used i , and the success of the pro
prietors and manufacturers of the Cali
fornia Fig rnr wmmnv.
What is more attractive man a pretty
facewith alresb, bright complexion? For
it, use Pozzeni's Powder.
-VISITING AN EARLY HOME.
An Amerlortn Woman's Itather1 Crashing;
'i Experience In OM Kusland.
Awonma of English'nncestryind birth,
but who ia American bred,' has cherished
for years the ho; of some time revisiting
the home of her infancy, ami iu particular
ef entering the house where 6he was born.
Although it had long passed from tbe
family, and no relatives remained in the
village where it stands, her father had so
often flesi-rilKMl its site nnd. appearance
that she felt she could tiud it without
At length, after long waiting, the dream
of a life approached actuality, and a steam
ship bore the happy woman away in search
of ancestral surroundings. Heaehing ten
don, she scarcely stopped for rest before
pursuiug her journey. The next dav found
her in the little village where she had first
seen the light, and, after registering at the
one hotel alone, and not knowing a person
in the place, she started down the street
upon which should be the object cf her
She had only the oft repeated stories of
lips long stilKl to guide her, but she felt
sure she should ki.ow it. Ami she journey
ed on. Suddenly her heart lxat fast
there, across the way was a house with an
archway and a room over it, with just one
window, a double casement, o; ning out,
nnd little leaded panea all as 'it had been
described. She crossed and sought admit'
tance. While her knock was being answer
ed she f ramed her query. '-I must be frank
with them," she thought, "or they will
think n;e an imposter."
Finally a neat looking woman opened the
"Do yon know if this house w;is occu
pied at a certain time by a Mr. ?"8be
"No," the woman did not know; she had
lived there only a year.
"I am his daughter," said the traveler,
then, "and I have reason to lielic-ve he once
lived here. I have come from the United
States ail the way ever here to see it. Iu
that room over the archway,-' pointing to
it, "I and a brother were born, and there
my mother nnd grandmother died They
lib in the churchyard here. Would you
think it too much to let me go into the
room for a few moments?" she linished.
"The room i not in order," said the
"Oh, I should not mind that. I only
wanted to look out of the window at the
hills and see the chimney piece and"
"The room is not in order," interrupted
the woman shortly.
It was 4 o"cltck, and the traveler did not
much believe this.
"1 will walk down the street," she said,
"and come hack." lint no, the woman had
her children to attend to and would prom
"May I come ia the morning, then?"
asked the other, disappointed. 'I am stay
ing at the Hull, and will coiue up if you
will allow me."
"I shall be busy," was the reply.
A sudden thought came to the applicant.
'.'I will give you a bhiliing for the privi
lege," she hazarded.
"Very well, you may go right up," was
the instant responso.
But this is not all. When the traveler
came out the continued her walk along
the street and shortly came upon a second
house, the duplicate, apparently, of the
one she had just been in. Alarmed lest
she bad been pouring out hc-r emotions at
the wrong shrine, she cnteri-d this place
also. The I nvcr part was a store, and the
young woman behind the counter answered
"Oh, yes; Mr. W. h,l owned this house
and the next one. He sold both to Mr. ()..
and they had bought this one very lately
from the laUer."
This then, was the historic spot she
sought, ami forgetting h; r recent experi
ence in the rush cf feeling, she told ner
story and asked to enter the apartment
made sacred to her by such prominent
events of her life.
"The room's not in order," said the girl,
echoing her neighbor up the street.
The woman from America went through
her list of protests as she had done before,
importuning the mother, who appeared on
the scene, with all the eloquence of which
she was capable. She felt somehow as if
she ought uot to 'oiler money to these peo
ple who had almost known her family, but
finally, iu despair, she ventured, "1 should
be glad to pay for tbe opportunity to go to
The celerity with which she was ushered
there took away her breath. Her Point of
View iu New York Times,
Milk 1'olk Lore in Irelaud.
Two families living near Clonlara, Ire
land, bail a quarrel about three years since
regarding a supposed "Pishogue." It
seems that for yi-ars the cows belonging to
one man had given but little milk, and
that proved so unwholesome to calves a d
pigs that several died. IJelieving that
some spell was on the milk, the aggrieved
owner consulted an old man not residing
in that parish, who recommended him to
watch the well which he and his neighlxir
used and let no one come near it on Mav
night (i. e.. the night of April 30) till mid-H
The owner of the be witched cows lay in
wait, with his son, and saw a woman and
a young innti of the suspected family co..ie
quietly to the well. Springing out, they
prevented the wizard's approach, and a
bitter torrent of abuse ensued. Midnight
passed, and both contending parties w.-ut
home. The plaintiff's cattle have si.m j
given good milk, owing, as he tirmly be
iives, to l.isclose watch over the well evcry
subsequent May night. Philadelphia led
ger. I.Iocli I-'url from Vegetables.
The usual method of manufacturing
block fuel or briquette's is to mix a certain
quantity of coal dust with pitch, to heat
the mass by swam so us tosoiien the pitch,
nud then to mold into bricks under hy
draulic pressure. It hs now stated that a
better result is obtained by u.-iiig -substances
of a glutinous and star'-hy charac
ter, such as cuu lie obtained from wheat,
barley or rye, and from certain vegetables.
Adding about 5 per cent, of this gluti
nous materinl to coal dust, ashes, etc.,
this mass is well kneaded and c:ui then be
formed into bricks without pressure, al
though it might be convenient iu large
factories to employ molds and pressure as
usual. The briquettes made under the
new system are said to be more econom
ical in us. : . 7 to I c ?;;-o!.-y than those
previr.n. ly m:.-!- -.V.v Vcrl; Teh rr.im.
An CitI A a. (;.: t:y.
. A strringv' i : :'p':''7 o-z" prevailed to
recu:!:t a e!:twr;.::;g v.-ru, i.i.e iilea Ivin-J
that the- r r;:: s.tvcS iu r.lel, sorter r
later, do -f.ir, V ;. t ,,r ji.(.;ry 0 the t...i i
who preservtu Lis li.'e. lxndou Standard.
At ttie Itate of a Year a Month.
"Do you believe Alethusale u was as old
as he is said to have been?''
"Yes I do but people aged more rapidly
ic those days than wedo now." Xew York
THIS WEEK ONLY.
; Men's: cork sole shoes, all Grades.
Misses solid school shoes, heel and sprint
Childs " " . . "
Women's heavy shoes, Feb. Goat and Grain.
: We will sell this week only a ladies' pat. tip
A ladies' fine dongola house slipper50c.
,- 20 PER CENT, DISCOUNT SALE.
1623 Second Ave.,'
THE TRAVELERS' GLIDE,
CHICAGO, RtR'ti. ISLAND PACIFIC KA1L
way Depot corner Firth avenue and Tnirt y
flrpt street, Frank II. Plunimer, afent.
Councu Binfl- & il nine so-1
ta Day Express f
Kitifss City Day Eiprest...
Councu i.lcHs & Miuneeo- I
la ' t - rei (
T:50 pm .
Limited Vestibule Ex.. f I
Kanpaf City Limited .... ;10:W rim:
Atlantic Accommodation. ... 8-30ara
1 :00 am
fjCKLINGToN ROUTE-C, B. tj. KAIL
JJ way Icpot Firet eventie &ni Siitecnti et.,
M.J. Yourtr, insert.
St. Law b.itri .... o:0 au.
H.t. l;m Lxiiri (.f 7 ai pn.
St. Fsr.l Exprou 5:4"Spn.
HsaruTwn I'ftsffr.cT 855 pn
R'ay Fret, tt Voaiuo.ith)...' s 08 aa.
tfrrine rtpi.ur.gcr 7;liani
SavaMia " " t 10:J5aro
a os uo
CtUlCAUO, JIIUAI'KKE & M'. PAUL HAiL
' uny Kaciuo A sp-th'.vrstc-rn Dinnior. Oe
iKt Tv.tTiiictb tre t. between First and Second
Tir:ic, K. 1. W. liolmci. aeent.
TKATVS. LEt. Aar.ns.
V.a:i niif. iisi rir.- 6:4vn 9:iH'ii!
S'.. ?irj Ssrr 3:15 pn. lt:25 iua
Acrtn'ino!a:i r... ... S-;i ;r ir.:J0
ft K'r,-r T.iCw -.c.'i :?;5:r ei:l'.f!rr,
ROt K INLAND A PEORt.'. HAILWAV DR
pot Firs 1 sveuuc ar.-l Tw entieth a'.rect. F.
H. Kockwell, Azcui.
TRAINS. ' LitATm.
Put Mali Sxprtpi 7-...i StHUin :Sf pci
K-coror" 2:u pnij 1 :80 m
' . . . . j 4 :00 iitiv H :a am
UNAC"17!NTED WITH THE GE0GRPHY OF THIS C0t'KTKY1U CBT1
MUCH VALUABLE INFORMATiOtl FROM A STLTY OF TH;S UM OF THE
i "ft .!
MOST DIBSCT B.OCT8 TO Tint
East. South and Southeast.
Lt. T'oct I'aDu'..
Tru ci vii:e ...
Bl' oniinton .
St. louii .. .
9 :44 am
. 1:15 pin
. 3:4." i m
. 4 Oil pm
. C :35 pm
: 7:10 pni
.. 1:20 am
10 :110 pm
S :M ( ra
3 :T pin
3 57 p n
5 :65 pm
I 8:15 am
I ":) am
Ar. i;ck Island.
... tie.15 m 4:t0pm
... 1 :J pfu; 7::i0 pm
ccumnjotitttor. trails .cave hork I and at
6:00 a. m. ;ini! ti 45 p. m ; arrive at Peoria 3:45 p.
m. And 4:30 a r.i. 1 rave Pi'iuia -:10 a. m. aud
7:15 p.m; arrive Hock Waud 4 :Ciftp. m ami 2:u5
Ail train r "n afiv vx ej t Sundaj.
'All pafe gerirait. amvc ad depart Union
d-i-o: , l'tn-in.
' Free ft air c9t on Fart Fip-es- rttC n Rock
I- ond and Peoria, both direc.iou. '
Th:om:h ticke: to a'.l points; bairgage checked
through to 0t:i!.aTi'.u.
zbjV. ... .
... ' 9.1n am
... 'tt ' am
. .11.00 tm
5 40 pm
' g JAcomv Acc-m
Lv.S'nb!e..r ,..... e.y un JS..'9pm
Ar. Beynoldr .00 a a. J.45tn
B. B. SUDLtW,
I: ; mannfactui-ed aj a pzircicr. vutrrh can be rr.'B
-. a f-si Deer, a c".p oi coilce or Ua, ?r in men.
. i ;".-.. liifknct.-lt-di;- of ihe p uirit. It u utw.uri
.lifil .-... or.d irM c!Tfeiirnkrii! sal p;u.
, wf-.'ir the pa-int ir a taod-rr,(? rtr-."i. ,n
. ' i rr,- I: lia lien jriven utmr-;i.:r;
.pi n A i.yr t-fjl. ! Jlcyauir.i at... ?r--' a4
r itajWirjij.;tuit. kwhim au mr isu-uMtts'.!
..--or nri.-s .j t-.st.
i, ' . ClJ! -I n HA VI. OtilO.
j - B.-ca t,,- stv-i;-.r4 um. o t tial o
' Fnr ale by Marshall 4 Fi!'c- and T. H Ttom
sTTiraSR-ist. - -
Cliicap, PiGGi IM k Pacils By,
Tlie Direc TtW.t to and frrm Hiicao, Jolict, Ottarti,
ri3;:a. La a.l'e. ?!o!in?, r..vl Island, in ILLINOIS;
raver.;v.rt, !u!-;iit.n, Oi;ui:it.., c.n.ka'.ao;a, Pt
M.'lnrs Wtiitprstt, AalaUii:, i:ar'.a:i ar.J Council
Pinfr- In It'WA ; Minneapolis and St. PruI. In MIX-M!-MTA;
atcrtown end Sioux Falls, In DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Jorj !j ami Kansas City, ia !1HI KI;
Omaha, Lino In. Fairbuij-an-i Hlsaa, in NKnf.ASKA ;
Atcbieon, Leavenworth, linrton, T. -ta, li-atchiiRon,
V. iclii'.s, EiIlev.Le, Abilene, D.lge City, e'ai!rJl, In
K ANSAS ; Kinpf.-her, El P.eno and Vinco, in INDIAN
IEURITORY: Denver, Colorado Sp.-inp! and ruct-Io.
in COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
and gra;:hf. landf. tfTording the best facllitioj 5f imr
comniuniration to all torn and cities east and west,
Donhwest and southwest of Chicago and to l'acic ar.d'
l-ESTnULS EXPRESS TZAIXS
Leadirp U romrctltors In splendor of equipment
beween CIIIiA(iO and DES MOINES. COUNCIL
T.I.UKFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
riKXVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and FUEELO, Via
KAXsA? CITY and TOPKKA and via ST. JOSEPH.
F.i-Class D.i.vachn, FREE EECLINING CUAIB
C.;s. and rata Sleepers, with Dining Car Service.
C!oecnr.ncc:i..niat Denver and Colorado Springs with
d'vt-re!r.raitway lines, now forming the ntw aud
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Ovob which sttperblTinlpptd trr.irrj rig dally
1HilOrc.II xjftTBOUT CHARGE to and from Salt
LakeCltr, CifSea ar.l 'San FWiclsco. THE EOCK
ISLAND i al t Dtreci ana Favorite Line to and
from Manitou. 1HL-.' TMit ..i i i ...i - ,
cenic resortaand cities and mining districts in Coloraua
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St Joseph and Kanas City to end from all im
portant towns, cities and sections in Southern Xebraska,
Kansas aud tlie Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA ROUTE from Kansas Citv and Oiicago to Water
town, SiMfx Fall?, MINNEAPOLIS end ST. FAUL,
cer.nectinu! for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Mars. Folders, or desired Information
apply. to any Cnijon Ticket CSicc In tlie United States
or (inada, or aduresa
E. ST. JOHN, JOHM SEBASTIAN,
Gt'n1! Slanaeer. Gen'l Tit. A Pass: AeL.
CHISi . O. I !
1 t 1 !'
'WWW i' Ui L.
IJ TV.'i I
Chlcasro, Minneapoli- pn
Via th Famous V.'.c. i.-,
St. Louts, IvTinneapclis ar
Via St. Louis, alinneni-nh- ,k St. i .
Tl I. O I ' I e.
li tlilin o tfrJJw o Clol Li : L:
FE0PIA, CEDAR RAPIDS A!-''J E'.CliX fiiAf
CH1CACO AND CEDA3 RA"
Via tba Fume: .'" T . e.
THE SHORT LINE
Tlie Great Iown aur-.::.-.t
For Railway ati.I !h ' .
raiiiplilei ami :i ':
C;eMilTic!;..-tJ.:ri 1 1 -
FOR CHEAP HOES
On lino of th! road i:s
rioutlieateni Miiim-x.t ;.: ; 1
her dronjlit ainl r : . r -Tlioiisamis
uf cliui. " v i - :
l.ix;il Kxcursi.in rat. - t
tion as to prices of l.ui u
Ut'lil Ticket and !;,-. . , A.. :
All of the FavNcnL-i ir .' - :
tliis liailwav are 'In ! .
niKine. aiul the Main I .in.- !' . I'
are lighted with the F.l-et;:.-.:.''.
Maps Time Tabl. , Tlst.i:. i i'
formation liirnit lied on app:!i .it
lU'kets on Siile over tins i. .
points in tlie Union, and ! v it- A
parts of tlie United Stai ,,. . i. r
iVor aniMmmeiiieiit- i i .r -.-:
and IcK-nl mutters ot int.-i--;. j '
local columns ol tins pap i.
C. J. IVES, J. E. HONNtS"'
Vres't d Gen'l Snpt. 1 Ti: ti-6
CEDAR RAPIDS. ICAJ
. : I Vr
f till o nmKann"'VlnH??tt .
' c" c- tt C?
; "n ,i'-a , n
j? 3.:2CiTt.a- 4
, -S. rl-ti-'-
f I ANTHRACITE, COAL
STATE; SAVINGS BAK.
-m6lin-e, - iiLius.
Olllee Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave,
Bncceede the Hollne Savings Bank. Organized 1869
5 PES KIT. IIMST PAID C! D ffflSTT .'
Organized under State Laws, j
Open from 9 a. m. to S p. and Wednesday and
Saturn ay nlifhtjt from 7 to 8. (
Fobteb Bkiskeb, -- . . President
U.A. AiKswoBTH, - . Vlce-Proddent
C. P. QiaxswAT. - - . Cashier
Porter SVinner, S. W. Wbeelock. .
( A Roee, H . A. A'nsworth,
. G. H. Edwards, W. H. Adams,'
Andrew Friberjr, c. F. Ilemenwtr?"
WB Ct iK- ' .
foe. f'or ol time rs
is?. IwnliR'i.i.' I .
.ifl . r. - r.-.-
?lrli Ir ttrr. i.i I
flJS'.t r-6 -J--"- .
Rsl'. c r : "
lio umprs or T o fi- , , .
Ko inwnveni. nf e hie . K t -r- ' I v
Can b to'itchl at sy "r,"t " . ' .V
entwiUcurotk w"f',xV. Ji!i1'