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TIIK Alters, THUUSDAY, M VliCli IU I8i)L'.
Published Dally and Weekly t 16S1 Second
Avenue, Rock bland. 111. .
J. W. Potter, -
Twuia Dally, 60c pe month ; Weekly, $3.00
All communications of i critical or argumenta
tive character, political or religions, niust have
restf name attacbed for publication, no sucn
article will be printed over fictitious signature.
AJtonTTDOn eommnnleatioas not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
m nock island coantv.
Thib;dat, March 3, 1893.
George W. Joses, once a United
States senator from Iowa, has been re
cently admitted to the practice of taw
He is 93 years old.
The prohibitionists got as little out of
the St. Louis convention as anybody. In
fact, they got less; but the new party
will nag en just the same.
The Omaha World" Herald saj9 this is
Mies Canada's chance. Uncle Sam might
entertain a leap ear propose). But tbe
trouble is that Miss Canada is not ready
Chief Justice Fuller fluly denies
the story that he intends to resign to ac
cept employment from a syndicate of
railraads in Chicago. Ha says that while
his work is bard it is delightful, that bis
associations are extremely pleasant, and
that he is satisfied. The story probably
bad its origin in the circumstance that
seme judges have recently left the bench
to enter the service of rich corporations.
To tbis practice thtre can be no objec
tion. When judges resign their office to
become railroad attorneys they do an
honorable thing. Bat they are hardly
honorable when they act as railroad at
tornejs and judges at tbe same time.
Fortunately this is true of very few of
There are in tbe insane asylum at
Cankakee 11 men who were treated for
tbe alcohol habit at Dwigbt, and Dr.
Dewey, the superintendent of tbe asylum,
and Dr. Bannister, his assistant, attribute
tbe insanity of the patients to tie Keeiey
medicine. Ttey declare that the latter is
yery severe on the nervous system and
contains some powerful agent which dis
tuibs the brain. As thus presented the
case against Dr. Keelty appears serious.
But when it iB considered that neither
Dewey nor Bannister is familiar with the
Keelty formula, and that their 11 patients
would probably have become insane any
way, tteir statements are not alarming
either as n fleeting on tbe merits of tbe
Keeley cure or the possible future of
those who have submitted themselves to
What's Ibe Matter With Illinois.
What's the matter wiih Illinois? asks
the New York Derald. Fifty years ago
Illinois had a population of only SOI.OOO.
Today the state contains nearly 4,000,000
people and is tbe third state in the uaion
in the cumber of inhabitants. Ia tbe
next electorial college Illinois will have
24. votes. Added to Wisconsin's 12
these just equal the vote of New York.
"Wi'h Iowa's 13 they would make one
vote in excess of New York. As with
Iowa and Wisconsin, Kansas and Ne
braska, the republican hold on Illinois
has been gradually weakening. Grant
bad an actual majority of 56.884 in 1S72.
Harrison's plurality of 22.195 was only
500 in excess of the prohibition vote, and
with the democratic and the labor vote
added the republican candidate was
in a minority of 6 500 in 1893.
In 1890 tbe democrats elected tbe
state treasurer by a plurality of 9.847.
The legislative candidates pledged to ttie
support of Gen. Palmer for senator had a
majority of 30.00O. The congressional
delegation was reversed from seven dem
ocrats to 13 republicans to 14 democrats
to six republicans. And the democratic
candidates had an eggregate majority of
The fight was made by tie democrits
squarely for tariff reform and against the
misdeeds of the billiou dollar congr.ss.
Their platform declared that
We cannot find language strong
enough to condemn the MeKioley tariff
tax bill, considering it as a crime and a
conspiracy against the toilers of America
which is intended to impoverish the
masses and benefit a very small class that
are already millionaires.
Oa the silver question the convention
said only that "we demand that all un
necessary restrictions be removed from
tbe coinage of silver."
Tbe victory of 1890 was a sweeping
and a significant one for the democrats.
While it did not show that the state is to
be counted on for the party in a presiden
tial year, it does indicate that under the
most favorable circumstances the demo
crats would have a hopeful fighting
chance there in November.
Those circumstances are of course tbe
nomination of Senator Palmer by the
Chicago convention, with a young, vigor
ous and popular eastern democrat for
second place. It now seems likely that
Senator Palmer's name will be presented
by bis state, and that he may have a con
Illinois thus becomes a state with in
teresting possibilities and perhaps of in
creased importance in the coming strug
gle. Chicago has shown on two recent
occasions that the seat of the new empire
of the west is not to be lightly reckoned
with when questions involving all the
union of 44 states are under consideration.
SOME DEADLY EXPLOSIVES
A Ticklish Visit to a Dangerous Place.
Some Remarkable Facta About Dyna
mite and Its Parent, Nitroglycerin.
StliTinj a Sensitive Mixture.
"Come up to the factory some day, and
I'll at ow you how we make nitroglycerin,"
was tie invitation I received one afternoon
in the oil country from an extensive manu-factui-er
of the terrible explosive.
Tbe invitation was a very cordial one,
but t lere were considerations which mmlo
me somewhat slow in accepting it. "We
have i bout seven tons of dynamite in one
niaga; ine, and two tons of glycerin in an
other, ' said my would be host. These
weresmong tbe considerations which de
"BuV he added, "there's no particnlar
Sanger in looking at the dynamite unless
the building catches fire. You can play
baseball with the cartridges, atid they will
never strike back, or you can pour the
dynamite out on the ground and set fire
to it v it bout being injured. Unconfined
the e.v. losive will burn harmlessly, but I
should not advise you to touch a match to
a loaded cartridge. When the puses ex
pand t icy do so in extreme baste, and if
anytbii g tries to restrain, them it breaks,
and some one gets hurt."
The iiitroglyeerin man laughed rather
grimly. Then, apparently thinking that
he hail not made bis invitation quite allur
ing eno igh. he continued: "But it's dif
ferent villi iiitroglyeerin. Baseball nnd
fireworks are strictly prohibited. Glycerin
is easily offended, ami when it resents an
affront he world hears about it. but tbe
Object ol its displeasure never does.
"Lilycvrin is as In kle and changeable,
too, as tl e wind. One day h slight shock
will expl wle it. and the next you may hit
a can with a hammer and live to tell the
"The g ycerin's readiness or reluctance
to explod doubtless deends upon its qual
ity. Due run of stock may be well washed
and clean, ami another may lie full of im
purities. If a can is filled to the very
corks, too, so that the substance within
has no opportunity to wash against the
sides, I do not think it will explode so eas
ily as one which is three-quarters or seven-
TONS OF DYNAMITE.
I found the dynamite and nitroglycerin
factories a: opposite ends of a picturesque
little vailer, several miles from the town.
Both structures were of verv crude archi
tecture huI resembled ordinary sheds or
barns. Bi.t from the moment we rode
down into he narrow gulch the air seemed
tilled with whispers of death.
When wt entered the dynamite factory
and the glycerin man ioitited out the big
boxes full .f loaded cartridges, explaining
that the djnaniite made here was merely
wood pulp saturated with nitroglycerin, 1
hardly bea-il what he said, but watched
him with h.iwklike vigilance.
He picket! up a slender brown pupertulie
that looked like a Koman candle, and
which best. id was a dynamite cartridge.
I held my li vath until the tube was safely
deposited upon the table again. He poured
some of the dynamite, which closely re
sembled saw dust, into a shell and rammed
it down wit i a round stick ns one would
load a musk a.
Not hing o:' an alarming character hap
pened, and 1 began to breathe with more
regularity. I was more at ejise as we lei't
the seven tons of dynamite liehind, but the
same horrib e feeling of suffocation and
coldness can e over mo again as we ap
proached tie more dangerous nitrogly
Tbis build. ng contained several huge
woolen vats, a few pails and barrels, an en
gine and b great iron, kettlelike re
ceptacle. The iron receptacle was called an "agi
tator," and, simply uescrilied, consisted of
a small kett e within a lartre one. The
space bet wee! the two was constant ly filled
with a stream of cold water from a tank
on the hillside. The inner kettle was fitted
with several paddles, which were turned
by a crank.
About 1.500 pounds of acids, sulphuric
and nitric mixed, were poured iuto the
smaller kettl;. A thin but continuous
stream of glycerin slowly followed; tbe
engine began to pant, the crank revolved,
the paddles churned the glycerin and
acids, and the manufacture of nitroglyc
erin was going on liefore my eyes.
MAKING THE DEADLY- LIQUID.
My host controlled the How of glycerin
by means of a stopcock, and watched the
agitator and tie thermometer which reg
istered the beit of the perilous mixture
with unremitting vigilance.
"Nitrogiycer.u," my friend said, "is
formed by tbe action of nitric aud sul
phuric acids upon glycerin. When tlicwe
red fumes coau up, the greatest caution
must lie observed. They indicate that the
I oil is on fire, an I if the mixture gets warm
enough au explosion will follow.
'"Do you see that thermometer? The
mercury regist'-red t5 degs. centigrade a
minute ago, but it is 70 degs. now und stiil
climbing highe-. We must stop this ut
ouce. Halloo! More steam there!"
He shut off th ; oil as he spoke, nnd a sec
oud lHter the paddles in the agitator were
churning the mixture more rapidly. I
began to edge xjward the door, but the
glycerin man called me back.
"I've got it un ler control now," he said.
"The paddles huve whipped the oil under
tbe acids and extinguished the fire. The
mercury is fallii g, aud I can turn on the
oil agaiu now with safety. Uut if I had
not shut it off as ouce, and if the paddles
bad not develops d more speed, you and I
would have enjeyed a foot race together
down the valley. When tbe mercury gets
np to about DO d'-gs. centigrade it is much
safer to lie HOtiiew her 2 else thau in its vicin
ity. Tbis stream of cold water constantly
circulating about the base of the agitator
keeps the mixture cooL When the weather
becomes warmer we are obliged to use ice."
After 225 or 210 pounds of glycerin bad
been put in the agitator aud stirred a Ioug
lime, the mixture was emptied iuto the
"drowning tauk." Then it was transferred
to the other tanks aud carefully washed,
and at tbe end ol about four hours the
milky, amber tit. ted nitroglycerin was
poured iuto rectangular tin cans. These
caus were depositee in a huge iron safe, and
tbe explosive was ready. Earle 11. Eaton
in Youth's Compat iou.
Coal lu Ena-ltud and America.
The English pe pie look with envy at
the remarkable growth of the coal output
of this country. A comparison of the num
ber of square miles of coal area discovered
iu the two countries gives for the United
States 193.0U0, while I am land has 11,900
and Nova Scotia 18, JOO. In lSWthe United
States mined 9,388. ttO tons of anthracite
coal and in ISX1 45,.4,9?0 tons. The show
ing for bituminous coal for the same years
gives for 18K0 5,TO.X)T0 tons and for 18U0
Wi43o,000 toua. Ncv York Times.
The Thvn grit less Woman.
It is a common thing to excuse careless
nw8 lightly, as a matter of no great mo
ment. "I did not think," seems to be a
reason in the minds of many women for in
flicting an almost endless amount of in
convenience on others. The number of
thoughtless people in the world is exceed
ingly large. They were accustomed to be
excused as children on the specious plea of
thoughtlessness, and finally came to con
sider themselves privileged persons to com
mit whatever ravages they pleased among
the goods and chattels of their friends. As
they grew older, schooled as they were in
infancy to remember no one but them
selves, the same plea of thoughtlessness
was given for all their nets.
Tbe thoughtless woman is probably more
often considered leniently than her mascu
line prototype: yet she is the most uncom
fortable person of tbe two. One naturally
expects a womanly nature to be orderly,
and the thoughtless woman is the reverse
of all this, She uever kuows where her
things are, her property seems to have
wings and she is compelled to depend
on her more thrifty sisters and is of neces
sity a continual borrower. She can never
find things she needs when she wants
them, and keeps her whole household in
confusion with her search for lost port
monnaies, satchels, bonnets and what not.
She is late for her engagements or wholly
forgets them and scatters general discom
Nowhere is she a more abject and hope
less failure than ns a wife and mother,
when tbe responsibility of a home isthrust
npon her. From her earliest childhood she
Las thought of no one but herself, and even
if she would it is impossible for her to
change her nature so that she will become
a capable helpmate and mother. New
The uniteriiiasler8 Trap.
At one time during our stay at Harri
son's l.'tmling the quartermaster's de
partment was overrun with rats. There
were thousands of them ns ravenous ns
wolves and they became so bold and de
fiant that the Q. M. was in despair. At
hist some one suggested to him to sink
some barrels in the runways, fill them
aliout two-thirds full of water and cover
the top of th ' water with nats: then place
a board so tUat it would just balance on
one edge of each barrel and fasten to the
lower end of the loard a piece of cheese.
The board was to he attached to the bar
rel's edge by a small double staple, so that
when it tipped up and let a rat into tbe
water the board would return to its old
position. The quartermaster adopted the
plan with enthusiasm, but used, instead of
barrels, a lot of tierces or hogsheads, each
large enough for a thousand rats.
Tbe scheme worked finely, and the firt
niu'lit hundreds of r.its had met a watery
grave, when, alKait midnight, t here was a
tremendous splosh, followed by frantic
yells such as could have proceeded only
from an African throat. Investigation
showed that a colored boy, in trying to
steal an overcoat from the quartermaster's
stores, had made a misstep and plunged
into one of the hogsheads. The boy was
frightened a. most to death, while the sol
diers whom he waked up laughed them-
selves son-. The quartermaster's trap
pruvei eucewve mere.uier ooiu lor rats
and darky hoys, nnd the former after a
few nights disappeared as mysteriously as
they came. Spriuglield Homestead.
Why They Om-k Nose In.
Some persons have thou.rht it curious
that the big transatlantic liners should al
ways moor to their piers with their bow
inshore. To the uninitiated it appears
more natural for them to back into their
slips aud moor with their stern inshore,
and as a matter of fact nearly all of the
smaller class of steamships do this. But
there are reasons, including a certain dock
regulation, why the larger vessels adopt
the opposite method of getting alongside
One is that their great draft compels
them to regulate the hour of sailing by
the tide. It is generally running a flood
tide when they back out from their piers.
The current sweeps the stern up the river,
so that there is little difficulty experienced
in getting the ship's head pointed down
Another reason is that the majority of
the big ptLssenger vessels have a prelimi
nary dock trial of their engines before they
cast off their moorings. To make sure that
the machinery is in perfect order the trial
generally lasts for three or four lrours. If
moored with stern inshore the backwater
from the propellers would be apt to stirup
a quantity of ill smelling mud, besides do
inu damage to the dock itself.
The coasting vessels are not so particu
lar, and only turn their propellers over a
few times before casting off their lines. On
account of their slight draft they are inde
pendent of the tide and can gotoseawhen
ever they like. New York Times.
Ordered to Dance.
A receut occurrence recalls a storv of a
Prussian general who wished to lane his
world dance and failed. His wife's recep
tions, for some reason or ot her, were uncon
genial to the youths under his command
and unfrequented by them. The general,
a strict martinet and the head of a college
of cadets, was imprudent enough to re
proach them with their shortcomings ia
this matter and to demand a change in
their manners. At his next ball, when r.U
the guests were assembled, the tramp,
tramp of marching feet was heard upon
the staircase: the door was thrown opea,
and there marched into the room a whole
corps of cadets w ith their young officer at
their head, halted and stood at attention.
"What is the menuiug of this?'' shouted
"The first corps of cadets, to dancing
commanded!" replied the youth, saluting
as though on parade.
"Take them away," screamed the gen
eral, beside himself with fury.
"Right about face, march!" was the
calm and unmoved answer, and the cadets
marched out in the same order as they had
entered. London Spectator.
A Well Learned Lesson.
A West Springfield teacher has applied a
'good deal of effort to the teaching of her
j pupils to speak correctly, particularly drill
ing them not to say "I see it" when they
mean "I saw it." The lesson has been
well learned, at least she thinks so, for
yesterday when she asked one of the chil
dren, "Did you seethe car go by?" a line of
winks, nudges and wise looks went around
the room. One little fellow couldn't stand
it, however, and piped out, "Teacher,
leather, you said 'see!' " Springfield
Curious Facta About Butternut Trees.
The butternut is a Uee that likes best a'
rocky, uneven soil, aud in whose shade
neither shrub nor herb will thrive. The
bark is used as a dyestuff fur woolens.
Curled and birdseye maple is a wood of
tbe same family that sometimes has cu
riously arranged fiber, one with curves, the
; other with eyes, hence the name. Home
ana r arm.
Gentlemen: We place
on sale a line of Calf and
Kangaroo Shoes in Con
gress and Bals equal to
any $5.00 shoe ever sold
in this market at the low
price of $4.00.
$4.00 The BostonPo
1623 Second Ave.,
CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND & PAC1KIC KAIL
way Depot corner Flfthavenue and Thirty
first street, Frank U . Plnmmer, agent.
! tLBAVB. JARtUVB.
L'ouncu Binds & M.uucso- I
ta Iav Kxpretts .. f
Kamas City Day Express...
4 :S5 am 1 :00 am
5:50 am 11 :10 pm
3:43 pm l:U6pm
7 :80 pm ; ? : am
3 56 aro ' 3 :39 am
Counci.L luffs & Minneso
Council liufls A Denver (
Limited Vestitmle Ex.. (
Kansas City Lin-.ited
10:F5 r.m "4:M am
8-5 anv r:-K pm
tlioing west. ;Ooingeaft. "Pa.ly
BCKL1SGTOS RuCIK-C., B. tj. RAIL
way Depot First avenue and Sixwtntfc St.,
S Lmcir bxprcss
r3w Loin i.icrt p!. ........ .
St. Paul Express
Beardstown Passc-nccr. ...
Way Frellil (iloi. mouth) . .
o -O aif.
: 7 Jipn.
b: 0 pm
: 8 :M an.
: 7:15 am
I 5 IS am
' 7:18 pm
R as am
1 :M' pm
fi -ri pm
3 45 pm
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE A ST. PAVL RAIL
way Racine & Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
averne. E. D. W. Holmes, acent.
TRAINS. Leav. Asrivx.
Man and hiprest. S:4.rHn 9:0upa
St. Paui xpr ss 8:lfim 11:25 am
-T A A rcoDimocati'n n 10:10 P'
crnnrnodation 7 85 L 6:lui.ir,
ROl K iLAND PEORIA RAILWAY DK
pot Firsi avenue and Twentieth a'.reet. F.
H. Rockwell. Apcnt
Fast M-Ul Express 8:10 am 7:30 pm
Bxureos 2 :S0 pm 1 :S0 pm
Cable Accommodation :10am 3:00 pm
4 -00 urn 8 rt am
MOST DIRECT BOUTS TO THB.
last. South and Southeast.
EAST BOUND. "
9 :44 am
1 :1 am
3 57 pm
4 :5T pm
5 :55 pm
Lt. Rock Island.
Cam' ridge ...
Prirc Yilie ..
ft. I ouis ..
i 1:15 urn
i S :45 i m
! 4:30 pm
I S :50 pm
i 8:51) pm
6 :H5 pm
j 7:10 pm
is -us n t
; 10:oo pm
I 8:15 am
i :su am
WEST HOl -VB.
Lt. Peoria 110 :15 am; 4:10 pm
Ar. Rock Island 1:30 pm; 7:30 pm
Accommodation trains leave KtKk le'and "at
6:00a. m. and 6 45 p. m; arrive at Peoria 8:45 p.
m. and 8:30 a m. 1 eave I'eojia a:(iO a. m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive Rock Island 4 .-00 p. m. and 2:05
All trains rn dslly exrept Snndaj.
All passe ger trains arrive aad depart Union
dei oi. Peoria.
Free Ctaircaron Fast Express between Rock
Is'ond and Peoria, both direct ions.
Thiough tickets 10 all points; baggage checked
lliroutrh to destination.
Lv. Rock Island 1 9.10 am
Arr. Reynolds '10 -JO am
4.00 prx 6 S am
5.06 Dir! 7 30 am
" Cable 1 11.00 am
I 6.40 pit, i 8 05 am
Acorn. 'Accom i Accom
" Hock Island..
8.2" am IS.'O pa
am J .45 pit
7.65 am! 8.00 pm
E. B. 8UDLOW,
Gen'l Tkt. Aeent.
Or I be Liquor lialut, lmuiielj urri
ttf nrfiainim-iMjr lr. ftimimes'
It ia manufactured as a powder, whien can be fivm
:n a glass ol beer, a cup of eoflce or tea. or in tood,
wuhoul Uie knowledge of the patient. It ts abaCutelv
nirmleaa. aud will effect a permanent and speedy
eur whe-her the patient is a moderate drinker or
an lcoholi wt9k. It haa been fnvru in thousands
of OMes.au 4 in every instance a perfect en re has :ol
lcw-d It n.er r alio. Thesystem once imprrenat
ed with tbe Specinc.it becomes an utter unpoasibiliti
for the tiouor appetite to extac
'sOLUES PM-inrro, Stole PrewHrtora.
9 Par book of ruou'n nrja. To be bad of
For sale hj Mars bail Fisher and T. H. Them
UNACQUAINTED VilTH THE BtOnMPIiY CF THIS COUNTRY wltl C9Ti
WJCH VALUABLE INFORMATION FROM A STUOt OF THIS MAP OF THE
CMcap, M ManJ & Pacific Rj.,
The Dlrsrt Ttonrs to and from Chioapo. Jolirt, Ottstr
Peoria, La &i!!e, Mnline, Roc Island, in ILLIXOIS;
Davenport, Muscatine, Otiuintra. Oskaloosa, lies
Mnlncs, Vinttrsct, Audubon, Ilnilr.a and Council
Bluffs, in IOWA; Minneapolis and St. Toul, in IIX
KESOTA ; Vatcrtoivn and Sioux FaUs, in DAKOTA ;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas City, in MISSOURI;
Omaha. Lincoln, Fairburr sni Nelson, in NEBRASKA ;
Atchison, Lsavenwonh, Horton, T peka, Hutchinson.
Wichita, Belleville, Abilene, Dodge City, Caldwell, in
KANSAS-, Kingfisher, El Reno aud Slinco, In INDIAN
TERRITORY: Denver, Odorado Springs and Pueblo,
in COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
and erazir.g lnnds, affording the best facilities of iuler
comn.ut ication to all towns and cities cast and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to Pacidc and
YESTI3XJLS EXPRESS TRAHTS
Leading all competitors in splendor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and DE3 MOINES, COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CniCAGO aud
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO, via
KANSAS CITY and TOPF.KA and via ST. JOSEPH.
First-Claw Iay Coacbes, FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and Paiace Sleepers, with Diuing Car Service.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs with
diverging railway lines, now forming the new and
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN RCUT2
Over which superbly-equipped trains run dally
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City, Ogdea and San F-sacisco. THE ROCK
ISLAND is aLso the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manitou. Pike's Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic 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 Xetrsl:a,
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA BOUTE from Ksnsas Oitv and Chicago to Water
town. Sionx Falls. MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
esnnsctiong for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and tbe Pacific Coast.
For Tickets. Maps, Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket 0f5ce in the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
GenTManager. GenT Tkt. 4 Faaa. Agt,
CHICi. O. Li
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Office Comer Fifteenth street and Third Are.
Bncceeds the Moline Savings Bank. Organised 18C
S FEB CEIT. IITEBEST F1!D CI DEPOSITS.
Organised under State Laws.
Open from 9 a. m.toSp.m and Wednesday and
Saturday nights from 7 to 6.
Poeteb 8Ki2mBB, - President
H. A. A ukwobth, . . Vice-President
C. r. HaaxawAT. ... Caebier
Porter Skinner, 8. W. Wheelock,
C. A. Rose, H.A.Aineworth,
O. H. Edwards, W.U.Adams.
Andrew Frioorjr, c. F. Hemenway
- - ' ! -T-. .
i AVTHBACTTE. COAL. I JU j
TllaC Si ( 1 1 , x n -
'iv-ov. c-iiuo are pert-
styles, genuine hand
and guaranteed t0
satisfaction. We will
these shoes at S4.00 Q:
closed; so don't dohv.h?
be fitted before ize'
IF.TWf I N
Chicago, Minneapolis ?nd S:.
Via ll.e Ff.mo:i Albert Is-h .
St. Louis, ivTinneapolis ard S: ?u:
Viatic Louis, Minn-iiro!i & S:. i a. -uL;..
Through Sleepers anil Chafe
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AN 3 ST. FWl
PEORIA, CECAR F.WCS AMU SICL'X FAS. CJL
CHICAGO AND CEDAR PAPiDs
Via the FaDTi A;,; r: I . 1.
THE SHORT LINE
(SJSPIRIT LAKE j
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For Kaihvay ai;i It' 4 i ! v T' - '
ra-inplilci ;o:'t u' ' "
livu'l TK ki-t 1'..- : . . '-
FOB CHEAP HOMES
On line of tl : r.-.:t 1 in V ' ' ",
Soutlieatt'rn M;wie.': :- '
where (Inmlit ati.l i r ., ! . : .: "
TbHisnn1s of clifii-e ;i. r ; :
Loral Excursion r.it - s. : i :
tton astoprieef !:!. i :':: . - -: v
Oeii 1 lu Ki-t and l avri ; i .
AU of the Pa.. uut r 'It. :.
this lbtilwav are In -tift 1 -eii(dne.niHl
the Main I.::: 1' :
are Iiphted with the J. , :
Maps. Time Tahlt s. T! i - I: '
fonii.-ttion furnthfil ci. :.;
Tickets on sale o-r tlii r. '
points in the Virion. ' ' ' -parts
of the riiit-.-l :.i:- ' ' '
CSsFor aniiouiHV'ii'-n;- : i
and local matters ,.f nr.. : -:. t .
local columns ol tlas y-'-r r.
C. J. IVCS. J. C. HiNNEO"
Vres't d Gen'l Sur-t. - 1
CEDAR BAPIC8. I0A
Off, A rr f 4.i-nrWf Wrl
PARTS .:..., a,.-- Mlt" '..
Klrtrie tum,l l-:i..
Kkl.T us -.r. -.. ;fv. - :
Vfi'l 'i' i i-..-- I": ' . . ,
lfo Drip or Mdld $ ffij
No innrenlence to"?J: srs. I '
Can be bought at any r;'"f ?od l '
eenr. will cure tbe ""Vkilroa". Co
recipe to tsv 1