Newspaper Page Text
Bbed Daily and Weekly at 1624 Second
Avenue, Rock Island. !.
J. W. Potter,
Tim-Daily, BOc ptr month; Weekly, 88.00
Al cmraanlcatlans of a critical or argumenta
tive ehatseter. volitlcal or religions, must have
teal name atta bed for publication. No men
articles will be printed over fictitious s'enatarea.
Anwnr.ODi communlcatioca not noticed.
Correspondence roltcited from every township
n acock DMnua countv.
Thursday , February 11. 1882.
St. Louis Republic: A farmerio Ala
bama the other day set fire to his cotton
and then committed suicide. Another,
scorairg the miserably small sum that
was offered for his cotton in the neigh
boring market town, dumped the cotton
into a stream from the middle of abrulge
As the Republic has frequently explained,
the moving ciu?e of these acts of des
peration is the McKinley tariff which
forbids England to exchange its rr.anu
factored goods for the products of the
southern cotton fields. It is this em
bargo upon trade thst has sunk the price
of cotton to the present ruinously low
New York Herald: James O.Blaine
has declared over his signature that he
will sot be a candidate for the presi
dency in the approaching battle of the
parties. This eliminates from the polit
ical campaign a very important element.
So far as the republicans are concerned it
may be said without a fear of contradic
tion that they have lostthtir strongest
man. By all odds Mr. Blaine was their
most available lep.der. As to the demo-,
crats their shrewdest opponent has re
tired from the field. They have a large
number of men who can certainly win
against Harrison, and who ought to win
against Blaine. If they handle their
forces with skill and enter the contest
with a strong western man, it will be
their own fault if they fail to carry the
day, for the great bulk of the American
people in all sections of the country are
As Ohio paper tells a story of two
young girls who were recently traveling
on a train in that state. As the train
stopped at a station, two ladies entered
and took a seat in fiont of them; then a
stout lady came forward and greeted them
and kept up a lively conversation until
the train started. Then one of the two
said: "Sit down hear near us and tell
those girls to sit somewhere else." So the
stout lady turned and said, in fret zing
tones: "I wish to converse with my J
friends, and would like that seat. I am ;
Mrs. President R , of this road." The
girls stared at her an instant, and then one
of them drawled: ''Pleased to meet you,
I'm sure. I suppose you know I am Mrs.
President Harrison, of Washington."
The other girl, settling herself comfortn- 1
bly in her Eeat said: "And I am Mrs. j
Queen Victoria." Neither of them moved j
and Mrs. R. hud to go back to her own ,
Hill as a Leader.
The recent democratic victory in New
Yerk state is the most brilliant political
triumph of modern times. For almost a
generation the legislative branch of the
state government had been republican.
It was easy enough to elect democratic state
cflicera. hut owing to the borough system
of representation maintained by the re
publicans and their prevention of a reap
portionment, it seemed impossible to
make the state democratic in its execu
tive and legislative branches. Cleveland
tried it and failed. Hill tried it and
failed. Then Hill tried it again and
failed again. Cut he tried it again and
succeeded. The brilliant victory of last
November is due more to the advice and
efforts of Hill than any other man. When
the republicans tried to steal the senate he
stood in the breach and prevented
it. When their organs and the
mugwump press tried to drive him
out of Albany before the end of the
term to which the people had elected
him, be wasn't to be driven. And when
the court of appeals decidid that tUe
state senate was democratic, and it was
made clear that at last, after many years
of effort. New York state was democratic
both in its executive and legislative
branches, it was made apparent why ili'.l
had remained at Albany. The sneers of
the mugwump organs and the abuse of
the republican press were silenced. Iie
sults had spiked their suns.
It was apparent that the New York
democracy bad a leader who knew how
to lead. It was evident that the most
skillful political general of modern times
had guided the party through a tortuous
path to the summit of political posses
sion. It was clear that the leader who
can lead which is the crying need of the
democratic p irty in the cation, was at
David B. Hill is the leader who can
"Educators are certainly the greatest
benefactors of the race, and after reading
Dr. Franklin Miles' popular works, can
not help declaring him to be among the
most entertaining and educating authors."
New York Daily. He is not a stran
ger to our readers, as his advertisements
appear in our columns in every issue, cal
ling attention to the fact that bis elegant
work on nervous and heart diseases is
distributed free by our enterprising drug
gists, Hartz & Bahnsen. Tiial bottles of
Dr. Miles' Nervine are given away, also
book of testimonials showing that it is
unequalled for nervous prostration, head
ache, poor memory, dizziness, sleepless
ness, neuralgia, hysteria, fits, epilepsy.
For beauty, for comfort, for improve
ment of the complexion, use only Poz
Eonl's Powder; there is nothing equal to
Pfl AISING EUGENIE.
THE EMPRESS RIGHTFUL PLACE
Extracts of s Story In a Paris Paper
That Puts the Banished Queen In the
Light of a Much Abused Woman Her
Opinions on the Franco-Prussian War.
An enonytnous writer in the Paris Fig-
n nM riwitpil a Hpnutinn hv the nuhllca- i
aro has created a sensation by the publica
tion of documents which throw a new light
on the conduct and character of Empress
Eugenie. His story reads like a novel.
The writer says:
"It is not a defense that I am undertak-
ing the empress would forgive no friend ,
fnw thai it- au nnt KniriHinliD f , f a h,K.,a I
book wiuld hardly suffice to tell the story
of a lift so full of bewildering contrasts. I
wish si nply by facts to destroy an iniqui
tous leg end which tends to distort our his
ry at d rests solely upon falsehood and
"Dur ng the past few years there lias
been published almost everywhere a series j
Ul UWM, flllllllici It 11,1 III I It 11- laiv ui.it, ,
to mislead the public opinion. People have
discussed even the most trivial acts of a
sovereign whose misfortunes should lie a
barrier airuinst injustice. They have
scrutinized her life, her projects,
though' s, and even her inconsolable griefs. Umt mls n teA Kcali.in my dan
Andth. yhaye invented and linked with , contilmcil nl. snow slide, but in a
her name vulgar fables which have been UinVrcnt dim.tion avA ,vith Accelerated
adopted alike by persons who have nivolun- , T,)e ,r Ijniit of ,lledei.sethicket
tanly f. rgotten the past and by those who clothill Ult! of the mountain was
have never known anything of it. 1....1 .i ,.- ,,.v..w,n
It is for the friends of old to whom .she '
was so bind and generous in happier davs.
to protest against this overflow of insults.
I therefore ask permission to raise my fee
ble" voice to establish some impartial
truths. The empress herself may perhaps
be inclined to blame me fur reviving the
past that is buried for her and dear one.?
gone fo-ever; but I am certain to have
with mc all those who remember her, in-
eluding the thousands of mothers whose
children in t he days of splendor were the
godsons of the sovereign lady who was
once bel ved and applauded by all France.
"I wil not recall the different visits to
Paris ol the Countess de Telia with her
mother, the Countess de Montijo, but I
must ret er to a detail imperfectly under
stood and often exploited agninst her.
Certainly the Countess de Teba was highly
flattered, honored and happy the day when
the emperor asked her to share his destiny;
but, BUperstitious and timid, she was
frightened at the very excess of her good wasn't more broken down, so that it would
fortune. She considered the difficulties take longer to fix it. Of course it was per
aud the burden ol her sudden elevation and ; fectly natural that the children should
the loss .f that independence which up to
that moiient was assured to her by her
rank, her birth and her fortune, and, tilled
with gra itmle, loyallyand honestly sought
todissua le the emperor from his project.
"But the emperor firmly persisted in his
resolution. As he declared to the corps
legislatif when he announced his mar
riage, he expected to find in her 'a wife
pious, gncious and good, who would be au
ornament to the throne and its most cour
ageous s ipjmrter in the days of danger.'
P.y the 1 obleness of her attitude, by her
tact and the great purity of her life, Eugenie
won the sympathy and the respect of all
After detailing some of the numerous
acts of charity of the empress, her weekly
visits incognito to the slums of Paris,
Where more than r00 families received as
sistance from her generous hand in utter
ignoranci of the name of their benefac
tress, the writer comes down to the annee
it was not riKn wai:.
"The phrase 'this is my war,' attributed
to the ei press, has been repeatedly and
widely p lblished everywhere. Nothing
could lie i iore false. The empress desired
peace. T'ie emperor and his government
endeavort d sincerely to avoid a conflagra
tion, but since 1H the opposition repre
sented Fiance as humiliated by Prussia
and eontjuered at Sadowa. and the public
opinion w is in favor of Prance taking up
the gaunt let. The cry was for war, and it
was utter 'd with a tumultuousenergy that
nobody fur-get s. If the promoters of this
movement have, since our reverses, de
clined all responsibility for their attitude
in order to throw the blame upon the em
press, history will have no such partiality.
"Moreover, the newspapers of all shades
published in 1S70 and the official reports of
the debate s in the corps legislatif establish
beyond contradiction the fact that the pop
ulation of Paris wanted war. The feverish
exaltation in the midst of which our regi
ments left the capital was such that when
the emper r decided to go with his army,
he avoided passing through Paris. A his
torian, who has certainly never been over
indulgent to the empire, M. Hot ham, ad
mits that .f the empress was the victim of
those warlike passions, she uever showed
"She anxiously asked M. de Parieu what
he thougl t of the resolution taken. 'I
think, madam,' said the president of the
state com cil, 'that if tomorrow England
could find a formula that would permit us
to avoid - his war, she would do a great
service to Prance.' The empress replied,
'That is piecisely my opinion.'
' THINK Ol THE AK.MT."
"But what was the attitude of the em
press regent when the news came of our
first disaster? A man known for his at
tachment to other princes, GeneraJ Cha-baud-Lato
ir, gives this testimony: "On the
night of the 7th to the 8th of August we
had just heard of Forbach uud Reis
choffen. I was called to the empress
with the in.nisters. Nothing could be
more noble or dignified than her language
at that hour: "We are now looking after
the prcscn ation of the empire," she said;
"we must see to the safety of France."
Here is Trochu's testimony: "The empress
has display ed coolness, character and cour
age, sentiments far more French than im
perialistic. I wish to do her this justice." '
"When it was proposed to re-enforce the
army of MacMahon shortly before Sedan,
the empress was told that the 22,000 men
under General Vinoy constituted the guard
of Paris, and that if they were to leave the
capital mi jht be at the mercy of dema
gogues. Her reply, faithfully reported by
M. Henri Chevreau, was as follows: 'Let
me entreat you now, once and for all, not
to think of me. Think of the army, think
of France. I will hear no discussion of the
question. Don't lose 11 moment. Let Gen
eral Vinoy leave this very day!' "
The rest of the story is like some ro
mance, with Eugenie as its unfortunate
heroine. It portrays a singularly beautiful
character, t.nd every assertion appenrs to
be well fortified. Eugenie's last days at
the Tuilerii s are described with dramatic
power, and all her griefs are referred to
with touch- ng effect.
About II i fill t.
Ouce Tommy was silent ut the request of
his elders 'or many weary minutes, and
when he could no longer contaiu himself
be wastold :hat silence was golden. "Yes,"
quoth be, "but you know we waut change
sometimes." London Truth.
PitifVsi'o Ruxwell, who has returned from
Mouut St. Kliaa, Alaska, tells a remarka
ble story of a meeting that tie had with
two bears. He was returning to camp over
a rather steep slope of glacier, and found
that the quickest and ejpiest way to make
the journey was by sliding, bays he:
"Using my alpenstock as a brake, I de
scended swiftly and without difficulty for
several hundred feet, my dogs bounding
J along beside me. Suddenly upon looking
up I was startled to see two huge brown
Ws not " than VM Had
.... .. .
my slide lieen continued a few seconds
more I should have leen in exceedingly un
pleasant company. I was unarmed and en
tirely unprepared for conflict with a pair
of the most savage animals found in that
r i 1 1 i I-.-
,.Tll all disturbed by my
presence, and in spite of my shouts, which
. 1 thought would make them travel off, one
! of them came leisurely toward me. His
strides over the snow revealed a strength
and activity commanding admiration de
. spite the decidedly uncomfortable feeling
I awakened by his proximity and evident
er in the season I measured the
i tracks of an animal of the same species,
j made while walking over a soft, level sur-
face, and found each impression to meas
, ure U hv 17 inches and the stride to leach
sixty-four inches. So far as I have been
.i,i r - ,,.., i. ,,.... I i.
hns lo'st to sight."-Pittsburg Dis-
A llelitful Kxperience.
"The years that I had spent in lenrning
the trade," snid a wealthy retired stove
dealer, '"had left a gloomy impression on
me. Then, as now, almost everybody that
had a furnace that needed fixing up put
oil atteudint: to it until the last minute.
and then they all wanted the work done at
once. Ul course most of them had to wait.
and those who had to wait growled. It
seemed as though the world was full of
j growlers. At twenty-one 1 was in danger
' of liecoming a misanthrope, but 1 was
saved from that by a new experience,
j "About the first call 1 had after starting
in business for myself was from a school,
j The furnace had broken down suddenly in
: midwinter. The school was dosed while
! the repairs were being made. The break
i ing down of the furnace fairly delighted
, the children: their milv regret was that it
; look at it just as they did. Nevertheless
j it was a pleasing incident: and beyond the
, mere amusement that it afforded me at the
moment it yielded this more substantial
j benefit it awakened me to the fact that
the way in which things appear often de
' pends very much on how you look at them,
j "In this happier fnsjue of mind I discov
ered that besides the growlers that I had
happened to meet there were in the world
plenty of thoughtful and considerate peo
. pie, ami that one needed only the right
sort of eyes to lie able to see good points
even in the man t hat got cross about his
stovepipe." New York Sun.
The Time to I'ut.
There h:is been a good deal of discussion
as to the best time for eating certain arti
cles of food. For instance, we are advised
not to eat meat late in the day, not to take
fruit just before retiring, and to avoid tea
and coffee in the evening if a wakeful
night is not desired.
Men of mat ure years and good stomachs
are not devoting much time to studying
these questions. They will tell you that
watermelon never tasted better than on a
dark night when the dog was chained and
the owner of the patch was sleeping after
the weary labors of the day.
A pples never were so sweet as when an
entrance was surreptitiously effected into
the rear cud of the orchard and the invader
punished the stolen fruit with an assur
ance that the proprietor was not within
eyeshot. Cakes, pie and preserves were
eaten whenever the eyes of watchful and
solicitous parents were temporarily oil
duty. Green cucumbers were smuggled to
bed and eaten in the still watches of the
night, while raw turnips were generally
enjoyed on the top of a stake aud ridered
In those days it was the custom of boys
to eat what they most enjoyed, when they
could get it, and to get it when they could.
Stomachs were not run according to any
time table, and yet a good many hearty
men can look back with pleasure to those
ycuthful indiscretions. Detroit Free Press.
Ashes 011 Cigars.
"Few men professiug to be judges of fine
cigars know anything at all about smok
ing them," remarked a cigar dealer. "The
ashes on the end of the cigar serve to
retain the flavor, and should be permitted
to remain as long as possible. Then the
constant thumping some smokers give
their cigars in the attempt to keep them
clear of ashes often causes the wrappers to
break, and that also lessens the pleasure of
a good smoke."
He also added: "Never buy a ten cent
cigar; let it be a five or fifteen, or even
more, but u ten never. The ten cent cigars
are made of t he leavings of higher priced
cigars and are never long filled, while the
five cent cigars are manufactured from a
first class second grade goods, are long
fillers, aud, as a rule, good smokers, unless
the purchaser is unfortunate enough to
have a 'two-for' put on him for a five cent
lid Sonio Traveling.
A lawyer was stopped iu Nassau street
the other day by a friend who wanted to
know where the other man had lieeu keep
ing himself for the "last few days." "I've
been keeping myself moving," said the
lawyer with a laugh. "1 have just drawn
a circle around this country. Important
business of a client sent me from here to
Taeonia, Wash., by way of Minneapolis and
St. Paul. From Tacoma I ran down to
southern California, came flying through
the southwestern states and territories,
made two stops before reaching St. Louis,
aud day before yesterday was in Chicago.
Here I am today, just hurrying down to
my office. It doesu't seem as if I had beeu
outside of New York city." New Y'ork
A Partial Payment.
A young gentleman took r.n overcoat to a
would be aristocratic establishment to hava
it cleaned nnd repaired. After some figur
ing on the part of the clerk be was told it
would amount to $13.20.
"All right," he said. "And would you
be willing to take the overcoat as part pay
when it's fixed?" Harpers bazar
Amy We girls know what we want.
Young Dolly (who has asked her several
times to marry him) Then you must want
! me, or you wouldn't "no" me every time 1
1 .. XT V- 1. T 1-
piuuac. rtrn vi a 1 rutu.
Child's Kid SpriDg Heel Shoes, 8-10; - - .88, w rtli si o-,
" Grain " " - - .88, " l -jr,
Jissess' Kid " " " 11-2, - - $1.00, " i i ,
' Grain " . " 4 - - 1.C0, " l 41,
Peb Goat Spring Heel Tips, 11-2, - - 1.S5, " i.:r,
Children's Grain " " S-1PA. - - 1.03, 13.1.
Boys' High cut Button, all slid, l?-2, - - - 1.40, " 1 s ,.
Child's Kid Spring Eel, 5-8, - - - 85, !.:,
" 4-7, .... .75, " :..)!
Ladies' Front Lace, Pat. leather trimmed and tip,bl'r cloth top3,2 50, " :; r
Ladies' Dongola Button Shoe, - - - 1 48, ' 2.01.
" " " Pat. tip, - - - 1.00.
Don't fail to attend
THE TRATELERS KULWE.
CHICAGO, KOCK ISLAND A PACIFIC KAIL
way Depot corner Fifth avenne and Thirty
flrot street. Frank H. Plummer, agent.
4:35 ami 1 :00 am
Council liiullx X Minueno-1
u Day Kxpress f
Kan pus City Day Kxpress...
Conncin.lnffs Jt Mmneso- I
ta n.x" ress 1
Conncil Bluffs & Denver 1
Limiteii Vestibule Ex.. f
Kanrao City Limited
Atlaulic Accommodation. ...
5:S0 am 11 :16 pm
7 :60 pm
7 :05 am
3 56am 8:39am
10:H5 pm! 4:M am
8-30 am- 2:15 pm
ttioiuK west. jOoiiig east. Daiiy.
URLINGTON ROCTK-C, B. A J. RAIL
i war Dens t Fin I avenne and Sixteenth St..
M.J. Yoong, agent.
St. Lome ttxprero..
'. 6 :10 an.
.; 5:45 pm
. i 8:Mpm
6 :4s jm
Si. Lome Express
SU PeoI Kxpreas
tt"v Freight IMnnmnnlh)...! K 08 am
Herltng Fassenger 7:12 am
Savanua " j 10:36 am
CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL RAIL
way Racine Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
avenne, E. D. W. Holmea. auent.
Man and Kxprcsr
St. Paul Express
Tt Accnrr.modation. ..
ROCK ISLAND PEORIA RAILWAY DE
pot Firsi avenne and Twentieth a'.reeU F.
H. Rockwell. Accnt.
Past Mall Express
8 : 1 0 am , 7 :30 pn
1 -80 pm
MOST DIRECT ROUTE TO THS
East, South and Southeast.
KAPT BOt .SD.
8 :5l am
8:ii0 i m
4 .35 pm
4 :57 pm
Lv. Rock Island.
Cam: r!d:e ..
Pnr.ctviile . .
Ht. I (mis .. .
1 :t5 pm! 9:15 pm
.' 8:45 pm
. ! 4 -00 pm
I 8:50 pm
.1 3:50 pm
. fi :H nm
112 -d& n't
. 1:30 am
I 8:00 pm
Ar. Rock Island
....110:15 ami 4:10pm
i :au pm i :ao pm
Accommodation trams leave Kork la' and at
6:00a. m. and 6 45 p. m; arrive at Peoria :45 p.
m. and x:30 a. m. leave Pecuia :0O a. Ill Ann
7:15 p. m; arrive Rock Island 4 :00 p. m. and 8:05
All trains rnn dally except Snrdaj.
All passe- per trains arrive sad depart Union
Free Cbaircaron Fast Erp'ess hetween Rock
Is'ond and Peoria, both directions.
Through tickets to all points; baggage checked
uiruugu to destination.
10 20 am
Lv. Rock Island.
Accom. i Accom
6.an am li.ro pm
7.00 ami 1.45 pm
Y.oo ami s.uu pi
H. B. 8UDLOW,
Gen'l Tkt. Asent.
Or the Manor llafcit, foait I ured
by tutminlatrrina; Or. MjUMt-'
Zt is manufactured ma a bow ,,(mk v.
.a n glass ot beer, a cup of coffee or tea, or In loots,
without tHe knowledge of t lie patient. It is atc-.utel j
.. irmlerts. and will street a permanent aud speedy
" , i'ieui is a uDccraiQ crmr.tr or
in iiooho.i j wreca. lt has been given Id thousands
or eatca, ai. J in cjery instance a perfect cure has fol
lowj it never t ells. Thesyrtem oaoe lmprrenat
d with the 8peoiflo.it becorors an uttor unpoasibilit
l"r the liauor appetite to ezut.
VCj.ik air jc Kir ., Noi Proprietors.
" page bnok ot Tarucurars nrj. To be had of
For sale by Marshall ft Tlsher ana T. H. Thorn
this sale, as you will fine some big bargains.
WACQUMNTED WITH THE GEOGRAPHY 0C THIS COUNTRY Wilt
VUCH VAUJMtE INFORMATION FSOM A S1UDY OF THIS MAP
CMcap, Ml Islani & PaciSc Bj,
The Direct Route to and from Chicago, Joliet, Ottawa,
Peoria, La Salle, Mnline, Rock Island, In ILLINOIS;
Pavenprirt, Muscatine, Ottumwa, Cskaloosa, Des
Moines, Wintcrset, Audubon, Harlan and Council
Huffs, In IOWA ; Minneapolis and ft. Taul, In SUN.
KESOTA; Watertown nnd Sioux Falls, in DAKOTA;
Cameron, Su Joseph and Kansas City, in MISSOURI ;
Omnha, Lincoln, Fairbury and Kelson, in NEBRASKA;
Atchison, Leavenworth, Horton, Topeka, Hutchinson.
Wichita, Belleville, Abilene, Dodge City, Caldwell, In
KANSAS; Kingfisher, El Reno and Minco, In INDIAN
TERRITORY; Denver, Colorado Springs and rueblo.
in COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
and grnzine lands, affording the best facilities of inter
communication to all towns and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to racific and
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
Leading all competitors In splendor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and DES MOINES, COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and FUEBLO, via
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSEFH.
First-Class Day Coaches, FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and Palace Sleepers, with Dining Car Service.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Spring with
diverging railway lines, now forming the new and
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTE
Over which superbly-equipped trains run daily
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City, Ogden and Son Fnci9co. 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 aud sections in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA ROUTE from Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town, Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
csnnectiong for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket Ofllco In the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
GenT Manager. Genl Tkt. 4 Pass. Agt,
CHICi. O. Li
i . njiuonuaaTtnrniiimlpinmggg
' E."C7"FRAZER; ) ,
ANTHRACITE COAL. (JlU j
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE - ILLS.
OOoe Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave,
Succeeds the Moline Savings Bank. Orgaoiied 18G9
5 PEB CEIT. IITEREST PAID 01 DEPOSITS.
Organized under State Laws.
Open from 9 a. m. to 3 p. and Wednesday im.
Satarrtay eights from 7to8.
Portbb SKiirHia, - . - President
H-A .AmBWOBTa, . . Vlce-Prefldent
C. If. BiasNWAT. ... Cashier
Porter Skinner, S. W. Wheelock,
C. A. Rose, H. A. AJnsworth,
Q. H. Kdwarda, W. H. Adams,
Andrew Friberg, c. F. Uemenway
I.ETU 1 N
i iiuukui mniiicu jwii cj "iiu j .. re.
Via the Famoris Al'it K:":
sii Louis. Minneapolis ana si. k.
Via St. Louie, Minnei,oli- & St. I'diil Mr.
Through Sleepers and fliairSr.
' KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. FIX
PEORIA, CEDAR KtflOS AND SIOUX FALLS,
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPID:
Via the Famous A!tw?rt 1. '.-.
THE SHORT LINE
(SSPI R IT. LAKE
The Great Iow.'i t it i u i it-r ic-s
For Rallw.iv ami Hot.-l i:.(i, . IK
ramiihtft am! nil !itf..iii,.ii..H.,v ;m
Gt'ti"! Tickt t uiui 1 ".---! -t i A-
r w n m. I I f I I V J 1 v 1 L.
On line of tlii road in N.ir:' 'i mt I'
SoilthfJLStprn lilintiitM 1 t'ltir.:: i'.:1-
where druiiht ttiul i roji i.ii'::iti- atf w.-s
TlKHisanits jf oliiiin- arii- i'l 1 "'I ': ;!
Local Kxonrsion i-.it-s n. 1.m i:.;:.:j
tion as to prices nf land iitui i m !. r ...
Gen"l Ticket ami P.Lss,tii;. r AL-rtd.
All of the PassaTigiT Trams on a!" ' -
this Kailwav are lu'.it.'il 1
engine, nnd the Main Line I;i I-,......r.
Alf H,litMl VL-itl, 1ht Fl..,iii, 1 iL'lit.
Mann. Tiitv T:ilil. 'I liroti ll t;. : . ": i
formation Iurni!itil on aii'!i-:iti''i A-v";
Tickets on sale over thk r-:'.-at ;!! i .
points in the Virion, ami hv it A , '
pans of the Vnitf.l Sialic aad ah.u. .
tSFor aniKiutiifinciit- 4 Ia ii "
and local matter- of lut. r. st. j-Uuh-
local columns 01 this juik-i.
C. J. IES5. J E. HNNS"I
VS', A .i'l c,.f i .n 1 Tkt i i X-
CEDAR RAPI06. IOWA
trs hi ik
No Dnn or Medicines of A"' "
MVF.K AXOv! " .ut l
No in -xinvenience whatever t'
Can be b:ught at any fir-.-c!a ty.Kii- w w
cent, will cure the
au akurn.. b t. in rTi r ail l nv
POM, larpol bruntU Mwfcnr. rnn. , ,
I BIT. iMitliaoMs 4urrrati ' rl ' l"''v ..hi! - k! I
PARTH. rrkUtnnc : hin tt m LI II ' - " "Z .
Blrtrlc Oirrwl f rit ' "': u .-:-" '