Newspaper Page Text
THE AKGUB, MONDAY, JFEJiltUAl. V 15. 1892.
rabUcMd Daily ui Wsskly at 14 Secoad
Avenue, Rock Island. III.
J. W. Potter,
Taw-Dtilf, goe per month; Weekly, 91.00
L?oAsstatlona of a srH'aal or argraeoaa
tr character, ualibcal or religious, most bare
roa) ant attacked for publication. Mo nek
trttekM wiU ba primal orer fictitious signatures.
AMsvymcos eoramnnteailoai sot Boticea.
atreapoMeace roltcLad from ersry township
is stock island cotmtT.
MoxDaT. Fbbhcjbt 13, 1892
Joseph Jefpkhsos's pUnUtiun ia New
Iberia, Lv, where Mr. Cleveland has re
cently passed a brief outing, is, from all
accennts, one of the most charming
winter homes in the south. Tbe platta
tin lies on an island where 10,000 orange
trees grow and where the air is scented
with the fragrance of every variety of
tropical flower, while wild fowl abound
and the waters are alive with fish. Tbe
residence is an old manor house remr d
eled in tbe stjJe of an Italian villa, ana
furnished in great luxury.
Thb electric current may serve admir
ably in residences, according to a reliable
opinion, for lighting, power, heating and
ringing bells. Tbe electric light ia tcda
the safest, cleanest, healthiest and most
convenient that can possibly be had. Tbe
greatest convenience to be supplied bj
electric power is a passenger elevator.bui
other applications are the operations ot
dumb waiters, small ventilating fans, ire
cream fret zers, etc. Healing is tbe most
extravsgant tlectric luxury, jit electric
flstirons may be used at a cost of 5 cent- an
hour, and various cooking operations nuj
be performed in a very satisfactory way. It
is now possible to use wind mills for op
eratiDg electric plants for residences.
PalBserand the Dwiy of Dfnorrary.
In response to an invitation to attend a
banquet given by the Tiiden club of
South Bend, Ind., Senator John M. Pa!
mer sends tbe following letter:
No man entertains a more profound
respect for tbe memory of that great ami
pure democratic statesman, Samuel J
Tiiden, than I do. and if my engagtmeiit
here left it possible, it would afford me
the most sincere satisfaction to alt nrl
the banquet. I do not believe that the
American people now are less pitriot-c
than in the past, and it must be ooserven
and deplored that with the growth of
material wealth, :he people have lot
something of their former devotion to
popular liberty and of their jealous re
card for their individual rights.
It is easy to trace tbe causes of the
changes; our constitutional government
is bated upon the conviction cultivated
by tbe fathers that tbe citizens of the re
public bad not only the right but the ca
pacity and resolute will to govern them
selves. Political duty was understood b
them to be personal; that it was not onlj
tbe privilege but tbe duty of each citizen
not for himself alone, but as representing
and defending all others, to assert and
maintain bis own political rights, hold
ing as the corollary that when tbe politi
cal rights of each individual were safe thv
aggregate righ's were all secure.
Mr. Tiiden was one of that class o'
great statesmen and patriots whose polit
ical views exactly shared by tbe bee:
ideas of constitutional government, and
it was remarkable that he was the most
conspicuous victim of anoth.r repubiicar
usurpation, and the democracy lost much
by failing to r. resent him again to tin
country in 1830 to vindicate the right
The mission of tbe democratic prty i
to vindicate democratic principles, at,d
great leaders sometimes embody and rep
resent principles so distinctly that to dis
pose a leader is to abandon tbe princi
ples. Tbe result of tbe mistake in 1881)
affords but little encouragement to demo
crats to seek success by o! her meant
than a rugged grapple with error in tbe
name and on behalf of the right.
Tbe First Knitting Marhliirn.
In the reign of Queen Klizalieth fir'-,
mention is made of hand knitting. V.' l
liam See, in 1589, invented the first ki:i
ting machine,, called a knitting frame, oi
stocking frame. He whs refused n pv.fetit
in bngland and went to France utul r-;.u
lished a factory at Ilouen. This mai-l.i!;
was introduced into the United St::te
shortly after tbe Revolutionary w ar. ;:
modified and improved by a Yankee and a
iactory estatiiisneo at cotioes. m
A British Tradesman.
A little lord whom I knew was lately
taken to the tailor s before going to school
An energetic othcial of tbe bouse was
measuring him privately, when he took
occasion to say, with much sympathy: "1
am sure, my lord, you will often be iu want
of little things pocket money, etc., and if
your lordship will apply to us we shall
only be too happy," etc. Gentleman's
Helping Uim Out.
Bingo Did you succeed in cutting down
on your shopping expenses this month, as
Mrs. Bingo Oh, yes, indeed, dear. Yon
know that nice woolen underwear you
wanted? Well, I got something in cotton
much cheaper. Cloak Review.
It has been reckoned that if the whole
ocean were dried up, all the water passing
away as vapor, the amount of salt remain
ing would be enough to' cover 5,000.000
square miles with a layer one mile thick.
Queen Victoria pays at the rate of 11.92 a
mile when she travels by rail, in addition
to first class fares for all the party, serv
ants included. She has a saloon carriage
that cost $30,000,
The first king whose name appeared on
a coin was Alexander of Mnceduu. In the
reign of Philip coinage attained perfection.
The cubit, Ijitin cubitus, an ellww. is n
Russian standard of length from the point
of the cIIkiw to the end of the middle finger.
With pleasure I bear testimony to the
fact that Dr. Bull's Cough Fyrup re
lieved me of a s vere cough. It is tbe
ti l remedy I evi r tried. I. Stern
bergtr, 41 Duffl Id 8i., Br oklyn. N Y.
A NOVEL CURRENT BREAKER.
A Safety Doric for V ta Connection
with Electrio Llft-hta.
It freqt ently happens that electric lights
or other electrical apparatus are placed ia
powder magazines, flour mills or store
nooaes of naphtha or other inflammable or
explonive substances. Popular Science
News say i in regard to these:
In toning the current on or off sparks
are liable to pasa between the ends of the
wires, waich under favorable circum
stances m ight cause a disastrous explosion.
The current breaker here illustrated is so
arranged rbia) the rupture of the circuit
and the pi -ssage of the spark take place in
an air tight rubber bulb. Its construction
is rendere.! sufficiently clear by the enrav
injr. The insilated wires forming tbe elec
trical circuit are inclosed in a flexible tube,
to one end of which is attached a rubber
A SAFE CL'ltlih.NT HUtAKKR.
bulb half filled with mercury. The ends
of the wins, from which the insulating
xvering is removed, are sealed into the
'ower end oi t he bulb. When the tube is
jent upward in the position B or C the
mercury surrounds the wires, completing
the electric circuit and allowing the cur
rent to pass. To break thecircuititisonly
necessary to unhook the end of the tube
and allow it to hansj straight down in the
position A or D. The current is at once
broken, ami any spark that may pass be
tween the ires is completely cut off from
the outside fir and rendered harmless.
The currei t breaker may also be used to
?ood advant tge as an automatic fire alarm
by making t ie hook to which the bulb is
hung of fusible metal, or even tying it with
a piece of light cotton thread. When the
temperature rises sufficiently to melt the
fusible met 1. or if a flame occurs so as to
burn the.thiead, the bulb will fail down,
breaking the circuit and sounding an elec
tric bell or 01 her alarm.
As shown in thec'nirravinzthe.ipnaratiis
is designed t be used on a closed circuit
that is, one where the current is continually
passing. If used on an open circuit it is
snly necessaiy to seal the wires into the
jpposite end uf the bulb, so that when it is
released fronthe hook the mercury will
surround th. wires, thus completing the
A Few Farts About Sponges.
We find tin- snongida in both fresh and
salt water, and they have given rise to
much discussion as to whether theyshould
be classed ai animals at all. Hut that
question having been finally settled, we
3an proceed to examine n sponge in its na
tive state, ami we .shut! find both skeleton
The skeleton is hard and composed of
needle of "tiny" texture. The flesh is
sjircode, and the animal possesses no
mouth, but s full of holes (pores) and
eanals through which the water is con
tinually distributed. The outer layer of
the sponge is formed of ultimate compo
nents of the living substance of the sponge.
Rach contains a nucleus, and when J -ined
together form the outer layer of the body.
Beneath is a wide cavuy communicating
with the exterior by means of minute holes
and filled wi h water. The cavity sepa
rates the superficial layer from the deeper
substance, which is of the same character,
in the water lassatjes of the sponge are
zilia which induce a cement, and the inte
rior canals develop intochambers lined with
rponge particles, and the water carries
rr.ACMEST of spoxce magnified.
particles to tbt sponge, which represents a
kind of subaq leous city, where the people
ire arranged bout the streets and roads
in such a manlier that each can easily ap
propriate his food from the water as it
Sponge, then, is a mass of living organ
isms, tiny living creatures capable of feed
ing and of movement. The living sponge
is a beantifully colored animal, and grows
upon almost any solid foundation; in the
antumn the pa-ent sponge displays a num
ber of yellow d )ts or "gemmules," which
are the young. These are soon cast off to
seek their fortunes in the wide sea. At
last they find a resting place, and fix them
selves forever, growing up and reproduc
ing their specie until they are carried off
to be used for domestic purposes.
Relation of Boiler to Engine.
Power users t ften make the mistake of
putting in a boiler too small for the work
that it is expect xl to do. According to The
Industrial World tbe boiler should be po
tentially much larger in horse power pro
duction than the engine it is coupled with.
A great deal of the hent product of a boiler
is lost before it reaches the engine, and
Just enough steam production mums con
stant attention of the fireman at the fire
bos. Coaling if accompanied by reduction
Df temperature and a loss of valuable gases
via tbe smokest u-k. The steam capacity
should be such that tiring will not mate
rially reduce the pressure. 1 n ot her words,
there should be a reserve of steam in the
boiler above tha: demanded for the engine.
Experiinenta with Kites.
Reccut delicat 3 experiment with kites
show that the ni lount of electricity iu the
air is proportional to the height altove the
earth's surface. A galvanometer placed
in the circuit showed at once the changes
in elevation, or vhether the kite was rising
THE EFFECTS OF ODORS.
Striking Instances of the Fermaaenee ef
Smells on tha Meujory.
The direct action of odors on the nervous
centers is a subject worthy of careful re
search and study. ' Goethe had a strong
dislike to the odor of apples; Schiller liked
tha odor. Some people are made absolute
ly 111 by the odor of onions that are being
cooked, while other persons rather like it.
Tbe odor of the lily has a most potent ef
fect in many instances, and I believe there
is no person on whom it does not produce a
sense of depression and nausea. I have
known it cause positive faintness. I am
myself always disagreeably affected by the
odor of carbolic acid, and can never remain
many minutes in a room where a trace of
In cases where tbe effect of an odor is
instantaneous, it is fair to suppose that
the impression made on the olfactory sur
face is transmitted direct to the olfactory
center of the brain: but there must also, in
certain examples, be a further transmis
sion to the sympathetic ganglia. The cen
tral seat of the olfactory sense must be
very near to the central seat of memory,
for it is noticeable that nothing recalls a
past event like an odor.
A little child was accidentally thrown
out of a pony carriage in a country lane.
zsear the spot where the fall took place
there was a manure heap, which gave
forth the peculiar dry ammoniacal odor so
often recognizable from such heaps an
odor distinctive, yet not altogether un
pleasant. Ihe child was stunned by the
fall, and on recovering and returning to
consciousness smelt this odor powerfully.
tJver titty years nave elapsed since that
little mishap, aud yet whenever the person
referred to passes in country lanes a heap
giving out the same odor, the whole scene
of the accident recurs with every detail
perfect, and sometimes with a recurrence
of the giddiness and nausea which were
experienced at the moment. In some of
the lower animals memory by odors is
often singularly exhibited. In the dog the
memory by odor seems a special part of
the nature of the animal. The "scent" of
the fox hound and of the stag hound is of
this character. In the trained collie the
remembrance of an object hidden, a stick,
for instance, may be retained for three
quarters of an hour so perfectly that the
animal will fetch the object at command.
But if the object lie coated with something
giving an odor which the animal is fami
liar with the time is infinitely more pro
longed. Some odors lead to sleep, like the odor
from dried hops; others lead to wakeful
ness, like the odor of dead flowers or leaves.
Still others allow sleep, but provoke the
mast terrible dreams, like the odors aris
ing from a pillow in which feathers are de
composing. Habit modifies the effects of
odor. Merciless smokers laugh at the
"faddcry" of women who ljeooiue faint ii
a smoker charges the air they breathe in a
conlincd space, a small room or a railway
carriage, and are ready to compare the ob
jection of a lady unaccustomed to the odor
from the pipe or cigar with the careless
ness on the matter shown by another lady,
who has become accustomed to the effect.
But if a smoker gives up smoking and all
contact with smoke for a few years, he ii
astounded t the unpleasantness of an air
charged with smoke w hen he is then in
closed in it.
1 whs once summoned professionally to a
youth who was temporarily poisoned bv
inhaling tlu atmosphere issuing out of a
small window of a clubroom in which
number of r.u-n were smoking freely. They,
in the body of the smoke, were not percep
tibly atH'cted. lie, partly in the open air,
was positively smitten to faintness by the
empoisoned current from the room, which
flowed out of the window, and is still af
fected whenever becomes within the cloud
of a pipe. Dr. B. M. Richardson in Ascle
piad. Ad Armenian's Story.
A young A rmenian peddler, now in Phila
delphia, whose honest traits, knowledge of
business and command of English have
won him many friends, tells an interesting
story of his start in life, lie and his brother
were playing with knucklebones in the
streets of Hcyroot, and hail won the entire
store of their comrades. The latter, all lit
tle bovs. bi'Lan to rrv. And the two hrnth-
ers called the losers to them and returned
all they had lost. The boys were very
; grateful, for knucklebones are valued by
Armenian cLildren as marbles among us.
and, as they were manifesting their jov, a
stranger came up, who inquired what was
the matter. When he heard the story he
asked the two brothers to conduct him to
their home, and there he expressed a desire
to take them and educate them.
The one now here accepted the offer,
with his mother's permission, and the
stranger, who proved to be a rich merchant
from Damascus, at last installed him as
his confidential clerk and the companion
aud instructor of his son. On the death of
his patron the boy came to America, after
having traveled all along the coasts of the
Mediterranean, to Cairo, Alexandria and
Jerusalem, as a purchaser and seller of the
staple products of t,he country. Philadel
When a Hull Won a llaoe.
Nothing in the wtiy of turf sport in the
south equaled some of the scenes witnessed
on the small race courses in the Mononga-
liela valley near McKeesport and at Union
town fifty and sixty years ago. The most
whimsical of these was a race in which a
man bestrode a bullock in a race "for any
thing with four legs." The owners of
horses made no objection to the eutry of
the bullock, counting confidently on win
But the sounds made by a dry bullock's
hide used us a cover, and certain articles
designed to make a noise, frightened horses
and mules so much that the bullock won
easily. The purse was withheld unti' it
was clear its owner would gain his case in
court, when it was handed over to him re
luctantly. Pittsburg Bulletin.
She Reports Horse Races.
Ada L. Tims enjoys the distinction of
being the only newspaper woman in tae
world having the turf as a specialty. She
is a bright, clever woman of about twenty
years, well versed in pedigrees and records,
but not at all "horsey" in conversation,
and with a vromanly dignity which always
commands respect at the pool box, the
track or the hotel corridor. New York
He's All Right.
Closefist You tell me that you never
smoke, gamble or drink?
Clarklets Yes, sir.
Closefist I shouldn't want my daughter
to marry a perfect man, but 1 guess yon
will do: vou seem to lie Quite an nccutn-
plished liar. New York Truth.
Merely a Fhrase.
Gentleman (at an evening party) Mad
am, will you tell me why low dresses are
called "full dress?"
Ijidy For the same reason. I suppose,
that a picked chicken is called a "drusaed
chicken." Harper's Bazar.
All Odd Lots
from now on
Visit our "BARGAIN COUNTER."
1623 Second Ave.,
THfc HUtLLEKM' vJl lllL.
CBlCaQO, ROOK 1SLASD & PACIFIC KAlL
way Depot enrner Fifth p.veone and Thirty
dnt street, Frank 11. Plummer, agent.
! tLisva. 'tAttaivB.
L'ouucn bluff A alumeeo-1
ta Day Express J
Kanms t itj Day Express...
Council tlnfis & Umneso- I
ta I efit f
Council Bluffs A Deiver I
Limited Vestibule Ex.. (
Kansas Oltr Limited ...
4:SS am io am
5:50 am 11:16 pm
S:S pm, 14:05 pm
S 56 am S:39 am
10:SS pm. 4 :M am
IMS am 5:45 pm
tiiomif H . JGoing est. 'Daily.
BUKL1NGTON ROCTK-C, B. i. RAIL
wsy Depot First a venae and Sixteenth St.,
M.J. You Eg, Meet.
St. Looic mpress , 6 :0 an.
St. Loaif Express 1 7 &5pm
SU Paul Express 'Sptr
Beardstown Passenger. ... j 8:SSpr-.
Way Frel; ht (Monmoath). .. S.iOsjt"
t Jrling Ksssencer 7:1 am
ft .11 am
8 us am
8 :4s pm
Savanna " i 10:36 ami
CHICAGO MILWAUKEE ST. PAUL RA1L
way Racine A Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
svenne, K. D.W. Holmes. agent.
Man ana r-xpr-
St. Psol Expr. ss
ROl R INLAND A PEORIA RAILWAY DS
pot First svenno and Twentieth a'.reet. F.
H. Rockweil, Agent. -
Fui Stall Express
:luam 7:3U pm
2:0pm 1:80 pm
9:10 am 3:00 pm
4 -00 pm 8:06 am
M08T DIRI5CT ROUTE TO TUX
East. South and Southeast.
8 57 pm
4 :17 rim
Lv. Rock Island.
Cum1 ridge ...
b 1 jf pm
Blcomington I 1:15 pmi 9:15 pm
Springfield ' S:45 ym 4 :Jpm
J aiksonville 4 -00 pm :1S -05 n't
Di ratur 9:50 pm,10:0u pm
Danville 5:50 pm19:10 n't
Indianapolis 6:35 pm 3:15 am
Terr.- Haate 7:10 pm 10:00 am
Evanstille 1:30 am 7:35 am
St. Lotus S.-uOpm 7:00 am
Cincnna'l 10410pm 7:00 an
Lonlsvi'le I i
Lv. Peoria 10:15 am. 4:10 pm
Ar. Rock Island l:ao pmj 7:30 pm
Accommodatior. trains leave Bote, Is and at
6:00a. m. and 6 45 p. m; arrive at Peoria 3:45 p.
m. and 11:30 s m. leave Peoria S:M) a. m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive Rock Island 4 :00p.m. and S:o6
All trains rnn dsily exrept Sandsy.
All passe, ger trains arrive and depart Union
det ot, Peoria.
Free Cbalrcaron Fast Express tetv eea Bock
Is end and Peoria, both directions.
Thiongh ticket 10 all points ; baggage cnecked
tnrongn to ues'inauon
Lv. Bock Island 9. In am 4.00 pm
Ait. Reynolds... ..ilOansm 6.06pm
" Cabie 1 11.00 am 6.40 pm
Lt. Cable 6.9 am IliO pm
Ar. Remolds 7.00 ami 1.45 pm
Bock island 7.65 am! 8.00 pm
H. B. BUD LOW, K. STOCKBOUHX,
Superintendent. Gen'l Tkt. Agent. '
Or the Liyaor Habit, tnitiel.r ( urrU
bj aanilniMrrinc Ir. Iiiu-"
It TCaniifactuT-edasapowiier.which can begivsD
i i eij of beer, a cup of ooflee or tia. or In loo.'..
. :rtioiit "e fcsowledir.'of ibe patient. It isah..utc-:r
-ir:&'s. Aud Will etfect a permanent J kpecy
--'jr nc--nr the patient ia a tncxtrrat? drir.tfr nr
.-. A..noli'-re!x. It has tx-Ti gven id ti.cui.rnGt.
J cajjs, ai. J in pve-y Instance a perfect eiir ha, : ol
-"-a. 1 1 neTcr all. Tbe eystcra once impr-y-fi
a 'i!r- th- dpeciflc.it becomes an utter impoit.il:t?
yf -i-i - l:auor at. polite -o exibl.
iWL4lTM sr'S'tFlfCO, Soto Proprietor
nee bok of jaruc.r-u-. ntoa. To be bad cf
For sale by Marshall A Fisher and T. H. Thorn
go at Bargains
to make room for
UNACQUAINTED WITH THE GEOGRAPHY CF THIS C0CHTRT IU. OflTAH
VVZH VALUABLE INFORMATION FRCU A STUDY OF THIS HAP OF THE
Cticaf o, Eoci Islam! & Pacific Ry., !
The Direct Route to and from Cfcleaga, Jollet, Ottawa, j
feona. La Salle. Mollne, Rioic Island, In ILL1XOI3;
Darenpcrt. Muscatine, Otuimwo, Oakaloosa, Des
Moines, Vintersrt, Audubon, Harlan and Council
Kcfi, in IOWA; Minneapolis and 5t. Paul, In MIK
KESOTA; Watertown and Sioux Falls, in DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. and Kaiicss City, In MISSOURI;
Omrtha, Lincoln, Fairbury and Kelson, in NEBRASKA;
Atchison, Leavenworth, ITorton, Topeka, Hutchinson.
Wichita, Belleville, Abilene, Dodge City, Caldwell, In
KANSAS ; Kingfisher, El Reno and lliiico. In INDIAN
TERRITORY; Denver. Colorado Springs and Fueblo.
in COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich fanning
and grazing lands, affording tbe best facilities of Inter
communication to all towns and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to PacLGc and
trans oceanic seaports.
VTSTLBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
Leading all competitors In splendor of equipment,
between CIIICAGO and DES MOINES, COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO. Tia
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSEPH.
First-Class Day Coaches. FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and Palace Sleepers, with Dining Car Service,
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs with
diverging railway lines, now forming the new and
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which snperbly-enutpped trains run dally
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City. Ogden and San F'wlsco. THE ROCK
ISLAND Is also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manitou. Pike'a Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic resorts and cities and mining districts In Colorado,
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St Joseph and Kansas City to and from all Im
portant towns, cities and sections in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA ROUTE from Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town. Sioox Falls. MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
cannectiong for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and tbe Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Mars, Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket Office in the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN. JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Gen 1 Manager. Gent Tkt. A Pass. Agt,
CHIC., O. Ll
I E7c7VRazE; ! ttrr? i
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - , ILLS.
Offlie Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave.
Succeeds the MollnePsrings Bank. Organised 1869
5 PEB CEIL IMTIBEST PAIS 01 DEPOSIT!
Organized under State Laws.
Open from 9 a. m. to Sp. and Wednesday and
Satumay nights from 7 to 8.
Portsb Saixnek, - - - President
H.A. AuiswoRH, - - Vice-President
C. r. Bssebwat. ... Casnier
Porter Skinner, S. W. Wheelock,
. C.A. Bose, H.A. Ainsworth,
O. H. Edwards, w. 11. Adams.
Andrew Fri be r?. C. F. Iiemenway
Chicago, Minneapolis nr.4 St. Fju!
Via tbe Famous Albert l.ea Kot-.t.
St. Louis, ItTinneapolis ard St. Pau!
Via St. Louia, Minneapolis & Si. Piul .-'hort L:
Through Sleepers and Chair Cars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAiH,
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS ANU S'OL'X FAUS, EAK.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Famous Alt-rt Ia V.::.
THE SHORT LINE
(5 SPIR IT LAKE ?
The Great Iow.i SumnitrKesoa
For Railway an.i IM1 r-.t.', iwf.ttr.t
Fauiplilets ami all t:f.,rt!i:iti-n. s-k.n
tieul Ticket ami 1';.-. b-t i A;- ll
F0R CHEAP HOMES
On line of this road In Nor,!v.'-ra !.
Southeastern Minnesota ami tV'itr-l I'w
where drought anil crop taiiiit are !
Thousands of choice a. r oi l.i; i i ui
Ical Kxcnrsion rates given. I i f I- wt'5
tlon as to prices of laml and i:iti-f! (..r-.-jU-n
Uenl Ticket and I'aat-em-'.-r Ar-:..
All of the Passeugi-rTrii:-. . .11 I:VriW
this Kailwav are heated ) y n !-' i
englne.aiKl the Main Line l':iv !'.:w::;.-rlri
are lighted with the Electric l..-:.t. ,
Maps. Time Tables. Through !!:' and 'i
fmmation fumiylied on apl'",;t! 1,1
Tickets on sale over this lout- at ail (.t-nuiMJ
points In the1 Uidon. and tw its Att-uts, !o
parts of the United States anil i mM . t
HFor aniiouncenients uf Kcur!i'H '"
and local matters of interest, I'Icim- r- e.r'.t'ij(
local columns of tins paj r.
C. 4. IVES, J. E. MSNNEGAN.
Vros't A Gen'l Snpt. Geu l TLt. Aji
CEDAR RAPID8. IOWA
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