Newspaper Page Text
THE AUGUS, THUKSDAT. FE13UU IK IT 4, 1892
Diu and Weekly at 1624 Second
Avenue, Rock Island. 111.
J. W. Potter,
Tfbms Daily, 60c ptr month; Weekly, $2.00
All ccitunanlcatlons of a critical or argumenta
tive character, lolitical or religion?, must hare
Teal tame attained for publication. No men
articles will be printed over fictitious signatures.
Aooeytcous communicators not noticed.
Correspondence follci.id from every township
la Sock Island couutv.
Thubsdat, February 4, 1892
This is the ticket which the Peoria
Journal nominates for Illinois republi
cans: For governor, Joseph W. Fifer;
for lieutenant governor, Lymao B. Ray;
for secretary of state, Isaac N. Pearson;
for state treasurer, John R. Tanner; for
state auditor, Henry L. Hertz; for ati
torney general, Geortre Prince.
Tob Union seems considerably sur
prised that Congressman Cable should
find time to introduce several bills ft r
appropriations for improvements in this
loeality, because of his duties on the for
eign affairs committee. We sre soiry
that the Union should overlook the fict
that we now have a wide-awake and ac
tive representative at Washington, who
needs no piodding nor instructions to
work for the interests of his constituents
as well as for the people at large.
A disfatch from Monmouth says that
Warren county will present the name of
Bon. Delos P. Phelps, the able and ex
cellent chairman of the democratic utate
central committee as a candidate for gov
ernor, and further advances a statement
which will be echoed by every county in
the Eleventh district that "a unanimous
sentiment prevails in favor of having Ben
Cable succeed himself from the Eleventh
It is supposed that in his Tuling re
garding the Australian ballot law pub
lished in yesterday's Aegis that Stcre
t ary of State Pearson acted upon the ads
v ce of the attorney general. Democratic
politicians, a Chicsgc paper says, "differ
from Attorney General Hunt iu bis opin
ion that the Australian ballot law does
not apply to town meetings. Sherwood
Dixon, of Lee County, who was a mem
ber of the last legislature, was at demo
cratic headquarters yesterday. He said:
'The opinion of the attorney is worrying
the people down our way a little. I
think he is clearly wrong. When the bill
was reported to the house by the com
mittee it contained a provision that the
measure was not to apply to town meet
ings. This created some discussion, and
the bill was amended by el ruinating this
In his appointment of Col. A- R.
BiifSngton as commandant at Ro;k Isl
and arsenal succeeding Col. J. 51. White
more, Gen. D. W. Flagler hes shown
bis interest in the arsenal and his deter
mination to make it the chief post under
the jurisdiction of the ordnance depart
ment. Gen. Flagler did not act hastily
in the selection of Col. Buf&ngton. lie
carefully considered the merits of all the
officers in his corps whose rank entitled
them to the post, and finally determ ined
upon Col. Bufflogton as the best officer
qualified to carry out his designs in re
lation to the arsenal, not only because
of his ability to manage just such a great
army workshop, as Gen. Flagler proposes
to make of Rack Island arsenal, but be
cause he is the ranking officer and
should be identified with the arsenal rank
ing first. The friends in the tri-cities of
Flagler have always maintained that
Rock Island arsenal was bis first love,
and that when the lime should come for
him to do it he would show Lis appreci
ation of the lovely island and its military
advantages. The Arous believes that
. opportunity has now come and that Gen.
Flagler is about to improve it. The tri
cities have few friends in this country
who are the equal of Gen. Flafiler.
3lorriMfn I'or President.
Washington dispatch to Chicago Her
ald: Much activity is noticeable among
the friends of Col. W. R. Morrison.
They have not yet given up hope of
nominating Col Morrison for the presi
dency, and are quite sure be is the only
person who answers Roger Q. Mills' de
mand fer 'some good western man."
Morrison's friends are at work in Mis
souri, Texas, Kentucky, Arkansas and
other slates, and they think tbey will be
able to work up a formidable movement.
Their greatest trouble is in Illinois . As
yet they are unable to perceiye any rush
of the democrats of that state toward
Morrison and they are very much afraid
Illinois will fail to second the nomination
of Missouri's candidate with any hopeful
mount of enthusiasm.
How to nominate Morrison without
the backing of Illinois is a problem to
which these boomers are giving much
thought. The best plan tbey hive so fur
been able to devise is an Illinois move
meat. Illinois, they say, must go to the
national convention as a unit, not in
structed for Palmer or Morrison, but
under instructions to vote as a unit for
that ion of Illinois who shall appear to
have the best chance of winning the n jm
ination. In this way the hope of the
Morrison men is to cover up their candi
dates weakness in bis own state, and in
the event of outside delegations demand
ing Morrison's nomination they will ex
pect Illinois to drop Palmer and swing
solidly into line for the inter-state com
M'KINLEY'S TIN TAX.
A NOTE OF DISCOURAGEMENT FROM
THE BLACK HILLS.
tittle Tin There and Hani to C.et At.
Expensive Works NecessaryA Case of
Protection According to William Mc
A corre? pondent of a New York trade
journal w.-ites as follows about tho tin
deposits in the Black Hills:
"There is no doubt that there are
enormous deposits of tin ore in Dakota,
but to my mind it is in such Bhape as to
make its "miuing problematical. Some
of the schists are 100 feet thick, but the
cassiterite runs unevenly, being found
in strings, patches and sheets, with a dip
of about 7( degs. This is simihir to the
Cornwall deposits, making a constant
change of location in working. The per
centage will probably yield less than 2
per cent. Opposed to this expensive
working is that of Malacca, free from
arsenic, su'phur and wolfram; in other
words, as pure as it can be, picked up
from the streams by the cheapest labor
on the face of the globe; and when that
is eshanste I then comes the stream tin
of Queensland and New South Wales.
The problem now in the Black Hills re
gion is Ma acca stream tin plus coolie
labor, transportation and duty, against
Black Hills tin, machinery and high
The problem here referred to illus
trates very forcibly the absurdity of the
McKinley iluty on pig tin which will
come into operation July 1, 1SSKJ. There
is tin in the Black Hills, but it can be
had only by costly and laborious mining
operations. The difficulties to be over
come, the expensive machinery to bo
built and the wages to be paid make it
necessary, a the mine owners claim,
that they get a higher price for their tin
than we pay for that which now comes
to us from fie Straits of Malacca.
In order to help them in getting this
higher price McKinley took tin from the
free list and imposed a duty of 4 cents a
pound on it. Tin now comes in free and
sells for about 20 cents a pound. Wheu
the new duty goes on next year the price
will be 24 cents; and if by that time the
English comany now operating in the
Black Hills i lines has any tin to sell it
will demand this tariff price of 24 cents.
That is what protection is for.
Here the question of tariff reform, the
question of common sense, comes in: Is
it not wiser to buy our tin from Ma
lacca at 20 cents as at present than
to pay 24 cents for it from tho
Black Hills? The Almighty has pnt tin
into the streams of Malacca in such
forms as to admit of easy and cheap
production. Men whoso minds are not
Ierverted by protectionist fallacies look
upon this as so much clear gain for the
If the tin is in tho looso sand of the
river beds tlu n no deep shafts will have
to be sunk through solid masses of rock,
no powder w ill need to be wasted in
blasting and iiO expensive hoisting ma
chinery will I e called for.
Bnt, accon ing to the protectionist's
position, the Almighty made a mistake
in putting tin in such forms in Malacca,
made a mistake iu making it possible for
us to get what we want with the least
possible effort. Hence McKinley steris
in to rectify t'.ie system of the universe
with a 4 cent tax on tin!
Just as well tax the rain falling freely
from tho heavens in order to protect au
GOBBLED BY A TRUST.
Illgli Handed Methods Adopted by Our
Turin" Iiotectcil Interests.
A specimen of the high handed meth
ods adopted by our tariff protected
trusts is seen i-.i tho following case:
A suit brought by A. D. Bishop, of
Chicago, against the American Preserv
ers' company aud its trustees may be of
more than casual interest. The plain
tiff avers that the defendant company
was a trust in 1SSS. Plaintiff was manu
facturing fruit, butters, jellies and pre
serves. He was practically forced mto
the trust by representations that ho
would be ruined if he refused to go in.
Under the trust agreemeut each firm
was required tc turn over its business to
a board of tWfi'vft trustor's vchn iaannrl
I nni4:tinn4vi I . .. 1 1 i L .
i.ci uiiLaLtTj itui. itan iuwer turner me
agreement to purchase the stocks and
business of other companies, with the
object of brining all into the trust and
forcing up prices. These trustees also
had power to el set themselves officers of
the trust, and if any of the companies in
the trust wished to increase their plants
they had to app'y to the trustees for per
mission. Plain-iff had to otxti a new
set of books in the name of tho American
Preservers' trusi aud to assign hi3 entire
Later the trust, for legal reasons, was
organized under the laws of West Vir
ginia as the American Preservers'
company. Plaintiff was then required
to make out a bill of sale of his plant to
the new company and give up his trust
certificates. He was instructed to con
tinue business t nder his old firm name,
and make montlily reports to the trus
tees. After six months of this way of
doing business plaintiff grew tired. He
tendered the trustees his certificates and
asked the return of his bill of sale.
This was refitsed. and being threat
ened with financ al ruin he again fell in
with trust methods till March 1,1800,
when he took let al counsel and learned
that the trust or organized company
was an illegal combination. He theu
ceased making monthly reports and
carried on busin ?ss on bis own account,
whereupon the ti ust by writ of repleven
seized his whole business, books and ac
counts with customers.
Plate Clans Factories to Clo.se.
A Pittsburg db patch announces that
twenty-one plate glass manufactories are
to close their doo .-s, throwing 2,500 oper
atives out of occupation in midwinter.1
The previous high duty of plate glass
was raised by tho McKinley law. It is
to be hoped that protection will fill the
dinner pails of the people thrown out of
work. Evidently the manufacturers for
whose benefit tha McKinley law was
passed will not do so. Buffalo Courier.
CHRISTMAS IN MEXICO.
The Itlrth c. the Saviour Is Portrayed
Daily During the Holidays.
Bright lanterns suspeuded in the air pro
claim the glad tidings of the holidays, and
every Mexican jacal, no matter how hum
ble it may appear, putt out its beacon to
light the steps of the Saviour should he
perchance appear. The story of the birt h of
the Redeemer is annually portrayed in all
Mexican towus. and in a symbolic lan
guage which the most ignorant can readi
The performance consists of fifteen play
ers, consisting of Joseph and Mary and the
infant Jesus, two archangels, Lucifer ami
three of his minions and a number of
shepherds. The costumes are adapted to
the Mexican conception of the characters,
and are novel in tho extreme. All of the
costumes are gotten up tastefully, and
while a strict conformance with the re
quirements of the First century might rob
Joseph of his sombrero, still it is doubtful
if the lesson which it is desired instill
in the minds of the people wouldrie as ef
fective if ail the minor details f the early
Jewish fashions were complied with.
The scene of the play opens near Bethle
hem, where the shepherds are tending their
flocks, by a host of angels appearing and
telling them of the birth of the Saviour
and inviting them to follow to where he
lay. They follow the star which leads them
to the stable, in the manger of which the
infant rests in the arms of Mary and
Joseph. While rejoicing, Lucifer, armed
with two swords, apjears and attempts to
destroy the child Jesus, but is repulsed by
two angels, who keep watch over him. Not
to be outdone, Lucifer summons three
archdemons, who tight with the angels for
the course of half an hour, resulting in the
final overthrow of the evil one and his emis
saries and the placing of the feet of the
angels upou their necks.
Then the ptistorvs break out into rejoic
ing, and white a portion of them sing the
praises of the Redeemer who is born unto
them, others chant in a harmonious strain
the goodness and mercy of God. This
feature, accompanied by music on the harp
and violin, is kept up until a late hour of
the night, to be repeated each succeeding
night until the holidays are over.
One must understand the Mexican peo
ple and their Uevoutness and intense reli
gious feeling to fully appreciate how
strongly the presentation of the pastores
affects their minds. Their very souls seem
poured out in their devotions, and to their
simple minds heaven seems to be very near.
Back in 1S82 the story of the crucifixion
was given, but a repetition of the play was
never aain attempted.
A statue to represent the Saviour was
procured and the trial, conviction and linal
crucifixion were vividly presented. Then
the three days in which ho lay in the tomb
were spent iu fasting and prayer so strict
that every kind of business was suspended.
The church where the body lay was
crowded day and night with eager suppli
ants for divine favor. Old ntoti and women
would bow down for hours beside the cof
fin in which the -tattle of Jesus lay and
implore the grant iug of some spocilic ob
jector request. Dui-iug these three days
if a child should speak a cross or evil word
or do an unkind net it would lie reminded
that Jesus was the recipient of the wr ing.
If a stone was thrown or any object touched
violently the children were told that Jesus
was the sufferer.
Finally the Hearing of the resurrection
came and the church, which ln-fore was
draped in black, suddenly, as if by mafric,
appeared gayly bedecked with flowers and
emblems of rejoicing. The people who for
three days had scarcely eaten or slept, and
whose entire time had been spent in appar
ent real prrit-f and sorrow, with the first
tidings of the resurrection threw oil their
raiments of sorrow and at once assumed an
expression of rejoicing and with one voice
gave forth in the lieautiful Mexican tongue
the gladsome tidings that Christ was
arisen. Galveston N ews.
Where Men Like Rric-a-Rrac.
The allegation is frequently made that
bric-a-brac is especially distasteful to the
masculine mind. ''Men hate such chicken
fixings," said a woman the other day who
does not herself take to them. So they do,
in their own rooms. A man's taste or
himself iu furnishing his quarters is sim
ple aud substantial in its characteristics.
No sooner, however, does he get into his
mother's or sweetheart's or wife's apart
ments than the charm of these feminine
fripperies attracts him. He would rather
crumple a bow, jostle a tea table set out
with its dainty china uud silver, and stum
ble awkwardly among the rugs than miss
Are Knglish authority, a man, recently
complained, without cause, that the "pleas
ant litter of wools" was absent from Amer
ican drawing rooms. This writer voiced
the feeling of his sex. They would rather
become snarled in the skeins of gay strands
than not see them. A man doesn't care for
a - Knot or riunon ana nutter or lace
about his own dress, but he dearly loves
the effect iu a woman's toilet. There
should be taste in choosing and wise limi
tation in quantity. Willi these qualifica
tions t he femiuine furnishings are accepts
able. Her Point of View in New York
Indian Origin of Maple Sugar.
There are many references to the use and
manufacture of maple sugar by the early
travelers among American Indians. H.
W. Henshaw has collected a number of
these uccounts, aud the evidence seems to
point strongly to the Indians having pos
sessed an independent knowledge of the
manufacture. Mr. Henshaw adduces lin
guistic evidences tending to show that the
Indian names for sugar and maple sugar
were usually the same; that the terms for
the latter were aboriginal, date from a re
mote antiquity aud are connected with
the trees that produce their only saccha
rine. The evidence he regards as suffi
cient or at least presumptive proof that
the Indians were iu no wise indebted to the
Europeans for their knowledge of maple
sugar. Philadelphia ledger.
The Three Itrothers Who Caiue Over. '
In this country an astonishing majority
of family trees show three main branches,
representing nothing else than the "three
brothers who came over from England," if
not in the Mayflower, in some other honor
able ship. May it not have been the ark
in which the three brothers who most inti
mately concern us ;-.!!, that is, Shem, Ham
and Japhet, iirst overrode tae seas? One
family tree ought to !o very well for the
I'escendaias of tLrcc nnted:ltivi:ri hrothers
who founded a'.! families rtn to date. IJos
The Ktiimn of CoWf.sh.
The spawn' of fish are a comparatively
trivial article, and yet they lead to an im
portant commerce. About 13,000 hundred,
weight of the roes of codfish are shipped
annually from Norway, value 60,000. This
is sent to France as rogue, to be thrown
into the sea us attractive bait for the sar
dine fishery. Chambers' Journal.
Men's cork sole shoes, all grades.
M isses' solid school shoes, heel and sprint.
Childs " " " " " "
Women's heavy shoes, Peb. 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., - - Rock Island.
THE TRAVELERS' tiODE.
CHICAGO, BOCK ISLAND & PAUtflC xtAlL
way Depot corner Fifth avenne and Thiriy-
nrst street, r ran ti. nummer, aeni,
TRAINS, tLBATE. tARKiv.
C U Kxpre 1!.mn.e.!: ;!
Kansas City Day Express. .. 5:50 am 11 :18 pm
Washington Hiprers S :S8 pm 1 :05 pm
Concern, luffs A Minneso- I : 05
ta .s- :ish f
Connci: Binffe & Detver I , ..oq
Limited Vestibule Ex.. J 3 56ami S.39am
Kansas Oil Limited jl0:Wpmi 4:Mam
Atlantic Accommodation. ... 8-30anv 8:15 pm
tUoini west. jGoing end. Daiiy.
BCKLINGTON ROUTS-C., B. & . RAIL
way Depot First avenue and Sixteenth St.,
M. J. Voting, agent.
TRAINS. ' uivi BHiva.
St. Loms bxprees o.0 an 6:0 am
Bt. Injuis Kzpreae 7 ft pm 7:1S pm
Su Panl Express 5:45 pn. S (IS &m
Beardstown Passeneer i 9:55 pm 10:36 am
Way Freti:ht(Monmonti)... 8. OS an l:!S0pm
Hriir.e Fsssesger 7:l'2am fi:48pm
Savauua " j 10:35 in 8.4s pm
CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE A ST. PAUL RAIlr
way Hacine & (Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
avenue, E. D. W. Holmes, acent.
TRAINS. Liav. Abrivi.
Mail and &xprer 6:45tn 9:00 pr,j
St. Paul Kxpr. s 3:15 m 11:25 am
rt.A Accon-mooation 1:01! ; rt 10:10itn
ft. A Acrrrmodation 7:S5hn fi:10pm
ROCK ISLAND PEORIA RAILWAY DK
pot First svenue and Twentieth a'.reet. F.
H. Rockwell, Agent.
TRAINS. Leati. Aktityb.
Fast Mail ExpressT... 8:10 am, 7:30 pm
Express 2:90 pm 1 :S0 pm
Cable Accommodation 9:10am, 3:00 pm
" " 4 -00 nm; 8:0ft am
MOST DIRECT ROUTE TO THE
East, South and Southeast.
Lv. Rock Island 8:10 sm 9 30 pm
Ar. Ortun 6:51am 8:04 pm
tumir.dne 9:15am 3:27 pm
Glya 9:44am 3:57pm
Wycmine 10:20 am 4 35 pm
Prirctville 10:89 am 4:57pm
Peoria I:ia5ni 6:55 pm
Bt. Louis .. .
'.' 3:45 im
i 9:50 im
.! 8:50 pm
. j 6:85 pm
. i 1 :20 am
i 8:00 pm
. ,10:00 pm
ix:iu n t
Lv. Peoria 10:15 sm' 4:10 pm
Ar. Rock Island 1 :30 pm 7:30 pm
6 :00 a. m. snd 6 45 p. m ; arnve at Peoria :45 p.
m. and 9:30 a. m. i eave Peoiia 6:00 a. m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive Bock Island 4 0 p. m. and 9:05
All trains rnn daily except Sondnj.
All passe' ger trains arrive and depart Union
Free Chair car on Fast Express betireea Bock
Is'ond and Peoria, both directions.
Thiongh tickets to all points ; baggage checked
through to destination.
CAB LI BBASCH.
10 20 am
Lv. Bock Island.
6.90 sm ll.'Opm
7.00 ami ).45pm
7.55 ami 8.00 pm
" Bock Island..
H. B. BUD LOW,
ftn'l Tkl. Arent.
by x&4uiuiMrrifi)r Ir. HttIBv
It is manufactured aa a powder, wnJrh ean be a-tvra
in a c'.asa ot beer, a cup of coAee -or tea, or In iood,
without the knowledge of the patieat. It is Mbtcutply
liarailew. nnd will effect a permanent and speedy
eur.-, whether tbe patient is a n.oderate drir-Ker or
uo tuooaolj"wre?K. It baa been itiven m thousands
oi cases, au J iu e--wr m.'uncw a perfect cure baa foi
lowed It never I-all-. Thesfstcm ouee liupresrst
ea with the 8pecifle.it becomes an utter unpoaaibiiits
for the liouor appetite to exist.
yOlLiUESI r'n ro St.,!- Proprietors.
48 pace book of jaracu-ir. tte. To b had ot
For sale by Marshall Fisher and T. H. Thorn
THIS WEEK ONLY.
IMCQUMNTEO WITH THE GCOGfUPHY OFTHISCOCNTRYTYILt 0BTJUH
WL'OH VALUABLE INHUMATION FROM A STUCV OF THIS MAP OF THE
CMcap, Reci; Islaai & Pacific Ry.,
The Pirect Route to and from CliicaRO, Jollet, Ottawa,
Peoria, Lt Sail", Ji.iline, Bvi Island, in ILLINOIS;
rarenpu-t, Muscatine, Ot-.uuiwa, fnkaloosa, Des
Moines, Winters!, Audubon, Hartaii and Council
IS'iifTs, in IOWA ; Minneapolis and St. raul, in MIN
NESOTA; Watertown snd Sioux Falls, in DAKOTA ;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas City, in MISSOURI ;
Omaha, Li lie. In, Fairbury and Nelson, in N EBUASJCA ;
Atchison, Leavenworth. Horton, Topeka, Hutchinson.
Wichita. Belleville, Abilene, Dclge City, Caldwell, in
KANSAS; Kingfisher, El Reno aud Winco, in INDIAN
TERRITORY: Denver, Colorado Springs and Fuebio,
in COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
and grazing lands, affording the best facilities of Inter
communication to all towns and cities east aud west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to Pacific asi
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
Leading all competitors in splendor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and DES MOINES, COUNCIL
BLCFF3 and OMATTA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and rCEBLO. via
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSEPH.
First-class Day Coaches, FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and Palace Sleepers, with Diulng Car Service.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs with
diverging railway lines, now lorming the new snd
TRANS-ROCICY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which snperblT-equlpped trains run daily
THROUGH WTITIiOLT CHANGE to and from Salt
Late City. Cgrlen and gun F-mx-Isco. THE ROCK
ISLAND is slso the Dlreci antr Favorite Line to and
from Manitou, Tike's Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic resorts and clues and mining districts in ColoraJo.
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St Joseph snd Kansas City to and from all im
portant towns, cities and sections in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and the Indian Territory- Also via ALBERT
LEA ROUTE fiora Katwa, City and Chicago to Water
town, Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
connections for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Pacific Coast
For Tickets. Mar. Folders, or desired information
apply to any Coupon Ticket Office tn the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
CenT Manager, GenT Tkt. A Pass. Act,
CHIC O. .t i
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave,
Succeeds the Moline Savings Bank. Organised 1869
S PEB KIT. IITHEST PAID 01 DU
Organized ander State Laws.
Open from V a. m. to 3 p. m., and Wednesday and
Satnrday nipht from 7 to 8.
Pobtkb Siikhir, - . . president
H.A, Aihswobtb, . . Vice-President
C. F. HiaiMWAT. - . . Cashier
Porter 8kinner, S. W. Wheelock,
C. A. Rose, H . A. AJnsworthJ
G. H. Edwards, w. H. Adams,
Andrew Friberg, c. F. Qemenway
I m . r
I VnMii intrrrmjii ill itmii uiyundi- iu. --
f i 3rqJgJu.Tij, clrn '
hi ANTHRACITE COAL. I I I A L i
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Pat!
Via tho Famous Albert l.-i Kont.
St. Louis, U'inneapolis and St. Fajl
Via Sc. Louis. Minneapolis St. l' :ul Shan Lj.t.
Through Sleepers and Chair Cas
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PWL
PEORIA, CEDAR GAPIOS AMD SIOUX FAUS, CU.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAFID5
Via the Famous AHrt 1a. I.oi.t.
THE SHORT LINE
SPi R I T L A K E -jP
The Great low.' Sunn uc-r Nort.
For Railway ami Until l:it-. D
Pamphlets uiul all itit. ri.i.-.i i.!!. ;i-l'-;'-
ti en "l Ticket ami Pio-eiiLt-i .V
On line of this road in Xnrtliwt-tfni
Southeastern Minnesota ami Cent nil iW-U
where drniurht ami emit t:iiiT!' an- hi.i v -'-
Tliotisantis of choice cf I md J-! uwi
leal Excursion rati- ism h. 1 w f !! it.:'"
tion as to prices of lami ;ml rales ni kut'.wiuv
tJen'l Ticket ami Passenp-r A-ont.
All of the Passenger Trtin- en all Dit
tliis Railway are heated hy steam lr'fi
engine, ami t lie Main Line 1 av l'a-H i.tr Irct
are lighted with the Kk ctrie J.i.L-lit.
Maiis, Time Tables. Tliroiu:li li.tte an! al. a
fiirmation furnished on application 1" A-v:;
Tickets on sale over this nude al ail j r.-n .irl
points in the I'liion. ami hv it -t-' :'t-, i
parts of the fnited Mates ami aua.ix
t"$?For announcements of Ki'sirn-n l.i
and local matters of interest, pl-.-ax.- TrUrw'Jt
local columns oi this papt r.
C. J. IVES, J. E. HANNEGAH.
Vres't a Oen'l Surt. liec l Tkt. i !'
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA
12 Ft. SAHDENTS
PARTS, r-t..nDf ti.. on. -Ill ' ' J ', , i
mailf i wr4 in ! r- im au ' ' ' ' 1
-w, . wMcn vr- 11A H.'l I - w
Mtup s r. i uiaiijiv.
No Drug or Medicines of A
kvik ,"Ti ,:J;"i
eenm wiUcure the f
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