Newspaper Page Text
TMK.AHOIS, THUK3DAX. tolUAKl 2o,
ribltaoed Daily and Weekly at 162 Second
A rente. Bock Island. III.
J. W. Potter, - - Publisher.
a Dally. BOc Dtr montb: Weekly. 2 00
ABeosnmanlcatioos of a critical or argnmenta-
cnaracier, louucai or rewelone, mnst bare
reel Ban attached for publication. No rack
win oe pnmn oyer nctltioas rgnatarea,
Aaoaymoos eotnmnnleationa not notireT
Correspondence rohci;ed from every township
WS UHWB WUI11T.
Thubt DAT. Febbdabt 25, 1893
Kkokck Constitution-Democrat: Pri
Tate Fifer made a direful prediction at
Joliet about the downfall of the republic.
lie might join forces with Lieutenant
Totten who prophesies the destruction of
the world. They might make a nation!
campaign on the unirersal des'ruction
Chauxciy M. Depew says the republi
can convention of 13S3 was a session six
days while the delegates were trying to
find out if the New York delegates and
New York really wanted him as the pres
idential candidate or not. And he sa5s
there will be no one to make the conven
tion wait like that again this year. Bat
be doesn't say he is not in the ring.
The president of the reorganized Du
buque Street Railway company says that
there never will be a consolidation of his
and the Allen & Swicy line while his
name is J A.. Rhomberg. As Mr. Rhom
berg does cot contemplate a change of
name, the Telegraph says, and as his phy
sical condition happily gives promise that
his days, which have thus far keen re
plete with usefulness, will be long in the
land which nature has given to us all as
an inheritance, the Dubuque public will
continue to have competition in street
Eos. Sfesceh Smith, one of the rail
road commissioners of Iowa, and one of
the committee of five appointed to cons
sider the question of equipment of freight
cars throughout the country, with uni
form automatic couplets and train
brakes, has issued a report of progress
made since the committee was appointed.
A great deal of work had to be done in
the way of afct rtainirg how many roads
were using automatic couplers, and the
kind in use. A number of reports were
also received from various associations of
railway employes throughout the coun
try. Commissioner Smith states that 2.
451 employes were killed in the railway
service last year, and 22,000 ir jured.
These are startling figures that should
receive the attention of the country and
The Pennock electric ocomotor ut t
rolled out of the temporary factory of the
company at Peoria and stands on one of
the Rock Island railway tracks already
for a whiil. It will now be wired by the
electrical tcgiteers of the company, and
thoroughly equipped with alloflhelat
est improvements and inventions of Mr.
Pennock. "The firBt run on this locomo
tor of mice," said Er. Pennock to a
Herald man, "will be upon the track of
the Rock Islatd read. After that it will
be cihibited cnOLe of the street railways
of Peoria. It will the n be taken to Chi
cago, where it will be given a thorough
test, and then shipped to California,
where several roads are waiting far the
Pennock system. It is a sure wiener and
the only system of its kind in the world.
It has taken me 20 years, and has cost
$100,000 to perfect."
According to the Warsaw Bulletin's
view of the political field af the Eleventh
district, a view which the Union of this
city endorses, the republicans are hard up
for timber for the contest against Con
gresf man Cable's re-election . The War
saw paper names a number of men whom
it says are fit for the benediction of the
g. o. p., but it does not venture to sav
that any are seeking that benediction,
and the perils that accompany it. The
Bulletin mentions C V. Chandler and
Doc. Blaisdell, of Macomb; Judge Con
nelly, of Mercer; Dr. Taylcr, of Mon
mouth, and Robert Mo'r. of Henderson,
and last but net least our own beloved
Gest, that public spirited citizen of Rock
Island. It refers too, to C. H. Deere and
O. F. Berry "and several others who
have taken their names off the list of
corgn asicnal timber." The Union tries
hard to look at it philosophically by heed
ing the allasion, "The office seeking the
man." "A party seeking a candidate"
would be more apropos of the lines that
Vales' Nerve and Liver Pills.
Act on a new principle regulating the
liver, stomach and bowels through the
nerves. A new discovery. Dr. Miles'
Pills speedily cure billiousness, bad taste,
torpid liver, piles, constipation. Un
equalled for men, women, children.
Smallest, mildest, surest! 50 doses 25
cents. Samples free at Hartz & Bahn
sen's. Car Yourself.
Don't pay large doctor's bills. The
best medical book published, 100 pages,
elegant colored plates, will be sent to you
on receipt of three 2-cent stamps to pay
postage. Address A. P. Ordway & Co ,
Krause's Headache Capsules are more
pleasant and convenient to take than
powders, wafers, eliiirs. etc.
WOOL AND WOOLENS.
THE M KINLEY BILL IS ONLY NOT
A Tarlfl Averaging- Over BO Per Cent.
Ia Protective) of Shoddy Principally.
The Arlington Mill Paid a Proflt or
SO Per Cant, in 1801.
Kow that the bureau of statistics has
issued its annual report on imported
merchan lis entered for consumption in
1891, we have the data required to deter
mine hov- high a rate we are paying on
imported wools and woolen goods. The
McKinley tariff raised the duties on
woolen goods so high that for a long
time they were supposed to be prohibi
tive. But it vas soon found that notwith
standing t he high duties imposed, woolen
goods continued to be imported, though
in diminished quantities. In 1S90 we
imported 34, 165,423 of woolen goods'
and in ISO 1, $43,235,410. Of the imports
in 1S91 $33,543,619 were entered under
the old tariff and $19,691,75 under the
McKinley tariff. Allowing for the ab
normally large imports from July 1 to
Oct. 4, 1S9), for the purpose of anticipat
ing the hig her duties, the imports under
the McKinley tariff are but little less
than bef or j it became a law. In short,
the duties levied by the McKinley tariff
are not high enough to accomplish the
end intended prohibition. How much
higher they are than the old rates is
shown by the following table of the ad
valorem eq rvalents of specific and com
Wools Per cent.
Dress goods 72.74
Endless belts. 52.43
Knit fabrics 64.:)
V ebbings. etc ue.W
AU other manufactures 6S.S7
Total manufaet ures of wool. SU.12
This is an i ncrease of over 33 per cent.
Under the t riff of 15S3 worsted cloths
were not sept rated from, all other wool
manufactures, and the item of "cloths"
in the above table represents woolen
cloths only fc r 1810. Under the McKin
ley tariff woo '.en and worsted cloths bear
the same rates. Similarly, plushes wera
not separately enumerated in 1890.
On bnntirtr, as shown above, the ad
valorem rate is less now than in 1S90.
The duties tre, however, higher now
than before, jut since they are practi
cally prohibit ve, this fact is of little im
portance. A tariff averaging 92.24 per cent, just
snits the larj-e number of so called
woolen manufacturers, who are large
users of sholdy extracts and cotton.
Only a short true ago one of the leading
manufacturers- declared that all wool
goods are now the esv eption and not the
rule. No truer or briefer statement of
the effect of h gh and prohibitive duties
has ever been made. The high duties on
wool and woo. ens have made all wool
goods so high that they are beyond the
means of a larre number of people. As
a consequence they must wear shoddy
It has been asserted that woolen goods
have not risen in price in consequence of
the McKinlev tariff. How this can be
reconciled with an increase in the duties
of fully 33 per cent, and but a slight de
crease in the importations is beyond
But the McKinley tariff has been a
bonanza to the manufacturers, for it en
abled such mills as the Arlington, of
which Mr. Wliitinan is president, to
earn a profit of f0 per cent, in 1891. No
wonder, in view of this, that Mr. Whit
man is so strenuous in his opposition to
any change in the duties on his products.
The present wxl tariff is nothing but
a legalized form of robbery. There was
an old English law which provided
that every person after death should
be buried in a woolen shroud, in order
that the manufacture of woolens might
be encouraged. More barbarous and
unreasonable than that ancient law, the
McKinley tariff, by its merciless taxes
on woolens, discc urages the wearing of
them by the living.
No P Utlcs in It.
The duty on Oinadian barley was ten
cents a busheL The framers of the Mc
Kinley law souglt to raise it to thirty
cents. The border towns, without re
gard to party liies, protested against
any increase, but offered to compromise
at fifteen cents. Senator Hiscock was
indifferent or hostile, and the objections
of Buffalo, Osw igo, etc., were un
heeded. The increase was gratuitous. It was
not needed for purposes of protection.
The farmers of N"w York cannot be in
duced tc raise bai ley to any extent. It
ia an expensive c:tp. Western barley
will not answer ihe uses of brewers,
who are the princi i:d consumers of bar
ley. It was not ar, instance of a foreign
underselling a douestic product. Malt
sters cheerfully pi id a higher price for
Canadian barl?y than they could buy
the New York proc net for, because they
believed that Cat .adian barley alone
would make the be it quality of beer.
The malting and brewing interests of
Buffalo are very lai ge. This trade now.
claims that "the experience of the past
year has demonstrate! that the predic-i
tions of those favring the increased'
duty on barley were- erroneous, as is evi
dent by the fact that the valne nf ri.irlfv
is lower now than i: was when the duty ,
was only ten cents pr bushel." A meet-1
ing was held on 'chinge recently to ask'
consrress to restore t h nl.1 wr f lnfi. I
Congress should hee 1 the request Buf-
Aa Aaaedota of PalaakL
Daring the retreat of the American
way through New Jersey, when the na
tion's prospect were almost at their dark
est. Count Pulaski, with a small body
guard, was pursued by a party of British
cavalry, the leader of whom was an accom
plished horseman, and mounted nearly, if
not fully, as well as the gallant Pole him
self. Pulaski rode in the rear of his de
tachment, while the British commander
dashed on at the head of his. The morn
ing sun cast oblique shadows across the
way, and as the pursued party entered a
long, narrow lane, Pulaski having satis
fied himself of the superior speed and tact
of his own horse, slackened his pace and
drew away to the side of the lane to the
left, furthest from the sun. The pursuing
Briton eame up in hot haste, with his
sword elevated so as to make the decisive
cut nprni the Pole as soon as he should
Pulaski gave no token of alarm, but kept
his eyes fixed warily upon the ground at
his right. Soon he saw the shadow of
the head of the pursuer's horse, then the
shadow of half the body, together with the
shadows of the uplifted arm and sword,
and then with a lightninglike sweep of his
powerful arm he gave the sword cut of St,
George, and the head of the British officer
fell to the ground, cut clean off by the un
Pulaski's mathematical eye had meas
ured the distance by the shadow so accu
rately and his position gave such advantage
in the long back reach of the right arm,
while the cross stroke of his pursuer must
necessarily have been at a shorter distance
to have taken effect, that the latter lost his
head before he had reason to suspect that
his proximity was known, much less that
a blow from the fleeing count was medi
tated. New York I-edger.
Literature Too High.
Four thinlv clad little urchins wanted to
buy a certain expensive Biblical publica
tion to present to their Sunday school
teacher, a young man who had evidently
interested them a good deal.
The project had been a month on the
tapis, and the quartet, by a careful hoard
ing of pennies, were at length able, by
pooling their issues, to announce that thev
had one dollar.
With it thev visited one of the book
stores on Washington street.
"How much does yez ax for this book?"
said the leader, pointing to the coveted
leather and gold volume.
"Six dollars," replied the smiling clerk.
"Six dollars! Oh, come off! yez can't fool
us. Say, will gi' ye one dollar, spot cash.
and take it ofien yer hands. See?"
Can t do it, boys."
"Who makes them books?"
"The Riverside Press."
"Outen Cambridge? I took messages
there when I wore the red stripes. We'll
go out and buy it there. You can git no
five dollars outen us."
Half an hour later the loys knocked at
the door of the Riverside Press. Their
chagrin at learning that literature was a
high priced commodity even at the factory
where it was made was too deep for utterance-
Despairing of being able to gratify their
teacher's literary tastes, they essaved to
appeal to the ipsthetic and convivial side
of his nature. They retired to a neighbor
ing variety store, and soon reappeared,
proudly bearing a plaster Venus and a half
dozen pink glasses.
They kin keep their book." commented
the leader. "1 guess teacher had rather
have seven pretty presents like these than
that thing, anyway." Boston Herald.
Life ought to be, for every healthy na
ture, one quenchless thirst for achievement,
experience and expansion. No limits are
set to the human suuL, although time keeps
a strong registry agaiust the human form.
In this century some of the greatest things
have been done by old men men who have
declined to stop and step out of the ranks,
and who have gone on adding strength to
strength and service to service until old
age has become the fruitful harvest of
October, and not the bleak barrenness of
December. Physical infirmities are not to
be warded off by an effort of will, but no
man need decline because his body dimin
ishes in force. Growth takes on many
forms, and it can still persist when the
senses have begun to fail.
It is a great gain to banish from our
thoughts the ideal of life w hich fixes its
best period at the beginning. It is a great
thing to look forward to ever increasing
gain, to think always of leading and ad
vancing, never of retiring and retreating.
The charming old woman who began to
study painting after she was sixty years
old is a capital illustration of the spirit
in which we ought all to take hold of
life. There are few, who, like the doge
of Venice, beyond the age of ninety, can
climb the wall of a besieged city at the
head of an attacking force, but there is no
one who need settle down to decline and
decay because youth is past. Life has no
limits for those who know how to live, and
the joy of it lies in moving with the tide
and keeping at the front until the time
comes when there is a greater and a higher
opportunity elsewhere. Christian Union.
Two Much Abused Words.
We are but too familiar with the silly
way in which the wonls awful and awful
ly, for some years past, have intruded
themselves into our daily speech. To a
great extent they still maintain their
ground, especially among young people,
who are awfully glad or awfully sorry,
awfully jolly or awfully bored, accordingly
as they meet with awful swells or awful
snobs. I was surprised to find that an ab
surd misappropriation of awful, although
not to the same extreme, had been notict i
as common in some parts of the United
States by a traveler who visited them
eighty years ago. He says:
"1 found in several instances that the
country people of Vermont and other New
England states make use of many curious
phrases and quaint expressions in their
conversation. Everything that creates sur
prise is awful with them. What an awful
road! awful hole! awful mouth! awful
nose!" etc. Notes and Queries.
When the Dog Died.
A story is told of a dog whose sickness
and death created intense excitement. The
absent husband was pursued all day with
telegrams, baby was sick, baby was worse,
baby was dying and finally baby was dead.
Then came a private funeral of more or
less ceremony, and afterward baby's mis
tress appeared in conventional mourning.
It is certainly time that toy dogs went
out of fashion. New York Times.
. One ISuuk That Cost 1.20O.
Among three or four wealthy New York
men who write books for pleasure the phi
losopher is the queerest duck of alL He
wrote a volume of 400 pages a few years
ago. He ordered sixty-five copies and then
didn't like it. He had sixty-four destroyed
and kept the other one. It cost him $1,200.
Cor. St. IxmLa Globe-Democrat.
All Odd Lots go at Bargains
from now on to make room for
Visit our "BARGAIN COUNTER."
piHICAQO, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC KAIL-
way Depot corner Firtn avenue and Thirty-
crpi. ureei, rrana a. rmmrner, agent.
TRAINS. tLrT. Arit.
U I& Kxpref..!?: ! :0
Santas City Day Express... 5:50 am ll :16 pm
Washington Kxpreet S :S8 pm IS :05 pm
unire:ene?. .. . !!?T f 7 :50 pm j T 5 am
Council Bluffs A Denver! ,..!Q.
Limited Vestibule Bx.. f 56 ""j s-89m
Kansas City Limited.... ... 10 :55 pm 4:Mam
Atlantic Pfcsserger 8-45 air- 5:45 pm
tUoipg wen. jGoing eat. Daily.
BURLINGTON ROUTE- C, B. A V. RAIL
way Depot First avenne and Sixteenth at.,
M . J Vnnng. agent.
TRAINS. ' tliTI. ibbits
8"-. Loais Kzpresa a :40 am :c0 am
B- Lou if Express. 75 pm "7:18 pm
SU Paul Express 5:EB pm 8 OS am
Beardrtown Passenger. ' 8:pm 10:35 am
Way Freight (Mocmoath)..-! S.iWara l:S0pm
ftri'.ne Fassenger j 7:15 em 6:42pm
Savanna " ' j 5 IS am 3 45 pm
CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE A ST. PAUL RAIL
way Racine A Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
tvenne, B. D. W. Holmes, agent.
TRAINS. Liavb. Abbivb.
Mau and Express 6:45n 9:00 pm
St. Panl Bxpr-ps 8:16 pm 11:25 am
it. A Accommodation l:GU;-n 10:10 am
Ft A Accommodation ?:3Sn 8:10pm
ROCK ISLAND A PEORIA RAILWAY DE
pot Firjt avenue and Twentieth a'.reet. F.
H. Rockwell. Agent.
TRAINS. j Lbavb. Abbivi.
Fast MaU Express ""8:10 am 7:30 pm
Express 2:S0pm 1:80 pm
Cabie Accommodation 9:10am 3:00 pm
" 4:00 pm 8:0ft am
MOST DIBKCT BOUTB TO THE
East. South and Southeast.
i Fast M'l. Express
Lt. Rock Island 8:10 am 8 a) pm
Ar. Oriun 8:51am J:04 pm
Cambridge 9:15am 3:27 pm
Glva 9 M am 8 57 pm
Wyoming 10:20am 4:35 pm
Princtville 10:89 am 4:57 pm
Peoria 1:135 m 5:55 pm
Bloom ingt on..
St. Loais ....
. 3:45 pm
. 4 -00 pm
.' 8:50 pm
. 6:35 pm
. ; 1:80 am
! 8:00 pm
. 10:00 pm
10 :00 pm
I 8:15 am
V :00 am
Ar. Rock Island.
jlO:I5am; 4:10 pm
I 1:30 pmi 7:30 pm
Accommodation trains leave Bork Is'and at
6 .00 a. m. and 6 45 p. m ; arrive at Peoria S :45 p.
m. and 8:30 a. m. leave Peoiia 6:00 a. m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive Bock Island 4:00p.m. and 2:05
All trains run daily exrept Eanday.
All passe' ger trains atrive and depart Union
Free Ct air car on Fast Express tetaeea Bock
Is'ond and Peoria, both directions.
Through tickets lo all points; baggage coecked
through to destination.
I 9.1Q am
i 11.00 am
Lt. Rock Island. ...
A it. Reynolds.......
7 SO am
Accom. Accom ; Accom.
" Bock Island.
6.20 am 18-fO pn
4 85 pm
7.00 am) 1.45 pa
I 7.55 ami 3.00 p
E. B. BUDLOW,
B. STOCK HOUSE.
Gea'l Tkt. Agent.
Or Ihe Lbmor llmbiu ftiv-lr 'mt-at
k;s4miaiMrrlac Ur. Haiaes'
Hul-lea KprefMe. -
rt i manufactured mm a powder, which oan be trees
1? aiis of beer, a cap of coffee or tt-a, or io load,
withou.Uletaowledre of the patient. It m ta-.utely
nrolPM. -ld win eOeet a permanent and speedy
5iJ1"7 ".?e,r,brr ,ne Pa'tent la a moderate drlnaer or
analcoholljwreea. It ha been given in thouaatidi
ri.fiJ,,ai'-1 in every instance a perfect cure hat lei
ISTu l! Trrr "" The tj stem onoe impregr.
E5L .i B Peeinc.it becomes aa utter impoaaiciliu
tor the Honor appetite to exist.
VOUtcx Ff CIH et., Knle Proprietor.
. ciscinkatC OHIO.
M pace book of aracuiir Ote. To be had of
For sale by Marshall A Fisher and T. H. Thorn
lmAC$lHWTF.D WITH THE GE0GMPHT OF TH:S CDUKTST :U
MUCH MIUASLE ISFOflllATIOII FROM A STUCT OF THIS MAP
(Map, Eoci IsM & Pacific Bi,
The Direct Route to and from Chicago, Joliet, Ottawa,
Peoria, La Salle, Moline, Rock Island, in ILLINOIS;
Davenport, Muscatine, Otiuinwa, Oekaloosa, Des
Moines, Vrinterset. Audubon, Harlan and Council
Muffs. In IOWA ; Minneapolis and St. Paul, in MIN
NESOTA; Watertotrn and Sioux Falls, in DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas City, in MISSOURI;
Omaha, Lincoln, Fairbury and Nelson, in NEBRASKA
Atchison, Leavenworth, Horton, Topeka, Hutchinson!
Wichita. Belleville, Abilene, Dodge City. Caldwell. In
KANSAS: Kinpfliher, El Reno and Minco, in INDIAN
TEKRITOEV; Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo,
in COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
and eraiinc lands, affording the best facilities of Inter
communication to all towns and cities east and west,
north west and southwest of Chicago and to FaciAc and
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
Leading all competitors In splendor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and DE3 MOINES. COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO via
t.iii ana lurtKA 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 superbly-equipped train run daily
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City, ttgden and San F"aciaco. THE ROCK
ISLAND U also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manitou, Pike's Peak and all other sanitary and
cenic resort, 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, Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
cannectiong 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 Office In the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Geo! Manager. Genl Tkt, A Pass. Aft,
j I E. C. rWAXEtt. ! g j?
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third At.
Bucceeds the Moline Savings Bank. Organised 1869
S PIH CEIT. IITIREST PAID 01 KPOSITS.
Organized under State Laws.
Open from S a. m. to 8 p. and Wednesday and
6atarday nights from 7 to 8.
Pobteb exiHHBB, - . . President
H.A A ins worth, . . Vice-President
C. f. Hi a bb war. ... Caenier
Porter Skinner, S. W. Wheelock,
C. A. Bote, H.A. Ains worth,
O. H. Kdwards, w. H. Adams.
Andrew Friberg. c. F. Uemenway
Chicago, Minneapolis find St. Fa.
Via the Famous Albert Lea P.ou'a.
St. Louis, Minneapolis a HQ St. ra'M
Via St. Loais, Miuneapoliit & St. PlJ tier. '-
Through Sleepers and Chairs
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. Fa
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FAUS. W.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Famous Albert Lt-;, Lo.t.
THE SHORT LINE
fc SPIRIT LAKE fr9
The Great Iowa Sumnivr Kescrt
For Eailwav and Hot-1 r-it--. P-vr.V-V
Pamphlets and all fnfni.:;t-:i. .-..::: i
tieiil Ticket aud l a. i--1 A--
F0R CHEAP HOMES
On line of tlii road in No:: !:.. n 1
Southeastern Minnesota and (:.T;! If.s'o.
where drought and crop f:iil.:r- ar
Thousands of choice aervs ol !..;.: t-t
Local Excursion rates giv.n. 1 :; iU"R
tion as to prices of land ami ra:.-"t .
tienl Ticket and Fa.sseni.vr -r.r. ,
AU of the Passenger Tm;.- h. a,! s
tills Railway are liealel l :...:.! :r-n e
enplne. ami the Main Lino Pa'v i ?rT.-.JS
are lighted with the Electric l.i-!,;.
Maps, Time Tables. Ttnw.'li fc.t- sr:-5 c
formation furnished on aii!i'a;."i. ' A-':!
Tickets on sale over this phu.- ..t .. : i-r J
points in the l'nion. and l'v it A--i :,
parts of the United States and "an la.
SFor announcements of Km .r-i n Y-
and local matters of inter. -st. i-k-i-i r-.l-r '
local columns of this pajr.
C. J. IVES. J. E. hANNEGA
Vres't 4 Gen'l Snpt. (ifc lI.tiK1
CEDAR RAPIDS. IO
t U v
Klrelrto iurmt ln.t""V .
' ajID J ELCTEIC CO.
-:"'; Haaat to '
mt ctiK- -.A 'A 'i.'l'ur c i.s'iW
srBliM0i-- WM1. H ,.,...-
pose, rairst Sesersrhe 'V -
Us. raOoss I urr.,' ' ' ' , . ... v.:!.!-1
k..-b:.-II " V .. .. i -