Newspaper Page Text
THK AllUl 8, TUESDAY, MAliUH 8, 1892.
FnblKbed Dally and Weekly at 1634 Secotwl
' Avenue, Rock Island. 111.
J. W. Potter, Publisher.
Tmmjtt Daily, BOc ptr month; Weekly, $2.0C
All communications of a critical or argnmrnta
thn character, lolltlca) or religions, mast have
taat nam attached for publication. No rock
articfe will be prlnte oyer fictitious signatures.
Anonymoai eommnnicatlooa not noticed.
Correspondence soiled ed from every township
Bock Island countr.
Tcxsoat. March 8. 1892.
CALL FOR DKnOCBATIC STATE
AOXVKSTIOX Or ILI.IXOII,
Headquarter! Democratic State Central Com
mittee of Illinois Sherman Boom, Chloigo,
Febroary J, 1SW. A Convention of the Dem
ocracy of the State o( Illinois, ix hereby called to
meet in the Hall of the House of Representatives,
in Sprtnrneld, Illinois, on Wednesday April 7th,
189S, at 2 o'clook r. , forth purpose of nomi
nating candidates to be voted for on Tnesda,
November 8th, 1S9J, for the offices of Governor;
lVentenant Governor; Secretary of State; Auditor
of Public Accauots; t reasurer; Attorney miner
al; Three Trustees of the University of Illinois;
To Congressmen at Large; a'so for the purpose
of selecting one Presideiit'al Elector from each
Congressional Diitrict, and four Presidential
Electors from the state at la pe. Two delegates
from esch Congressional Disuict and eight dele
Bates from the state at la-ge to the Democratic
National Convention, to be held in Chicago. June
SI, 189-2. One State Committeeman from each
Congressional District, and sevm state Com
mitteemen from the stute at large, and such oilier
business as may rroperly come before the con
Tentlon. 1 he basis of representation for ech
county shall be: One delegate for each four
hundred votes cast for Cleveland and Tburman at
the last i Pre?idei tial Election, and one delegate
for each f j actional part thereof, of two hundred
votes or more. Voder this call the rnpresentiition
of Hock Island county will be, on 8,614 votes, 9
By order of the Democratic State Central Com
mltteeof Illinois. Daios P. FiiEl.rs.C'bairnian.
Tueo. Nelsoh, Si creurv.
The following resolution was artODtrd by the
Democratic Slate Central Committee, February
Be it resolved. That it is this sens- of this Com
mittee, that the An-tialian Ballot law applies lo
the election of officers at the anneal town n eet
ingtoall elections cm ptas specially excepted
in said law, and this committee recommend that
all elections to be held for town officers this
spring, he held nnderiheproviaioastnd according
U the let'.er of said law.
The democratic vo'crsof Kock Island are re
quested to assemble at the nsnal voting places in
their respective wards at 7:90 p. m , on
SATURDAY, MARCH 19.19U8,
lononiirnte'candidaus in each ward, for alder
men, as follows: One each?n all the wards for
two yetrs ai:d one eat h In the Sixth and Seventh
forone yei r. and to chose deleta'e9 W lhe ri'y
townhip convention. The wards are entitled 10
del gates as follows, their ratio of representation
being one for every 'JO votes, and frac.ional 10
TOtet or over cat fur i resident in lS.sx:
The deleiates s elected w ill meet at Turner
WKDJiESDA Y EVENING, MARCH ZC
at 7;30 o"elotk. for therurpose of nominating can
didates for oce snpetv:s.,r fir two year-, two
assistant stipe visors for two years, town collector
and asesstr;a!so to apolLt chairman of the ci'jr
HENRY L. WHEE' AW
Chairman City-Township L'tiumittee.
WHO i'ArS THE DUTY?
THE HOME CONSUMER, NOT THE
Charles Foster, Secretary of the Treas
ury, Asserts That the Forcizner Tays It.
The Lessons If is Own Industry, Window
Class Manufacture, Teaches.
Charles Foster, the present secretary
of the treasury, made a speech the other
day at Fiudlay, O., in which he made
the assertion that the tariff could not
possibly be a burden to the people of
this country, since the foreign manu
facturer and not the consumer pays the
duties imposed by the tariff on goods
imported from abroad. The secretary
4'I do not know of a more fallacious
proposition than the one contended for
by all Democrats, from Grover Cleve
land to Jerry Simpson, that the tariff is
a tax and that the consumer pays the
tax. Of course I know that the proposi
tion seems to be logical, and in the light
of the experience of this country the
proposition has been proven to be un
true. If the Democratic idea of a tariff
is to tax articles imported into this coun
try but not produced here is to prevail,
then the tariff is a tax. This fact is
abundantly illustrated by the effect of
the McKinley bill in admitting sugar
free of duty. The price of sugar has
fallen the amount of the tax. But when
you apply the protective principle
namely, to place a duty upon articles we
produce in this country such results do
Secretary Foster is a large stockholder
in several window glass factories in
Ohio, and took prominent part in the
formation of the window glass trust.
The protective principle about which he
speaks has been applied to window glass
since 1816. The trust, however, bo con
trols production that we Btill continue
to import 30 per cent, of our annual con
sumption of window glass. Window
glass, therefore, satisfies all the condi
tions vhich he says compels foreigners
to day the tariff duties. No article is
more highly protected, as the following
figures based upon the imports for 1890
Sizes in square Specific equivalent
inches. per pound. per cent.
Kot above 10x15 lUfjc. tw
10x15 to 10x24 lHc. 115
16x2 to 21 r 10 2c. 129
ttx30to24x:W 27gC. 132
Above 21X.W 3Jc aj
In spite of these enormous duties, we
still import 30 per cent of our consump
tion. The reason for this is the fact that
the glass trust, of which Secretary Fos
ter is a member, finds it more profitable
to produce a small amount of glass and
sell it at high prices than to make all the
glass we need for home consumption. -
How the window glass trust takes ad
vantage of the tariff to charge all the
bonus it allows is shown in the follow
ing table, which gives the present whole
sale price in Belgium, from which all
our imports come, and the prices charged
by Secretary Foster and his associates in
tne winaow glass trust, ine ngarea ars
the net wholesale prices for second qual
ity single thick glass, and are absolutely
Sizes In V. 8. Belgium. U.S. Datiea
square Price Price Higher per
inches. per box. per box. per box. box.
6x8 to 10xl5..Sl 81 $0 8H $) MM $0 71 V,
11x14 to 16x24.. 8 18 1011 116 0 07)4
18x23 to 20x80.. B 83 188 144 1 24
16x36 to 24x30.. 2 09t 158 1 41.4 12
26x28 to 24x36.. 3338-5 1 58 175 3-5 150
2636 to 26x44.. 8 SOX 170 1 7N 162
26x46 to 30x30.. 8 93 2 20 1 73 1 62
80x52 to 30x54.. 4 102-5 2 34 1 763-5 163
80x56 to 34x58.. 4 36 8 63 1 83 1B
Total box.$ 08 $15 81 $13 7534 $12 15
Nine boxes of the above sizes of glass
can be and are bought in Belgium
for $15.31. When imported the duties
amount to $12.15. Freight and insur
ance amount to $1.75, making the total
co6t laid down here, duty paid, $29.21.
The glass trust charges exactly $29.06
for the same amount of glass.
Secretary Foster knows that these fig
ures are correct. The industry chosen
for illustration is not an obscure one. It
is of all industries the one with which
lie is most familiar. What, in view of
this, becomes of his assertion that the
foreigner pays the tariff tax.
The high protectionists of today refer
to the jierioU from 1847 to lfcKil, when
W9 had revenue tariff, as 'disastrous
fr?e trade." They do this because the
tariffs during this time were for revenue,
th 3 operation of which was to put all
pr xlncers on a plan of equity and to
give special privileges to none. In
sp aking of this period Mr. Blaine says,
in "Twenty Years in Congress:" "The
principle embodied iu the tariff of 1846
seemed for the time to be so entirely
vindicated and approved that resistance
to it ceased, not only among the people,
but among the protective economists
and even among the manufacturers to a
larjre extent. So general was this acqui
escrnce that in 1836 a protective tariff was
not suggested or even hinted by any one
of the three parties which presented
Tie reasons why the people, especially
the farmers, were satisfied with the tar
iffs of 1S46 and IS.17, was because under
them they got the full value of their
products; the reason why they are not
satis-Sed now is because they do not get
the full value in manufactured products
of their wheat, corn and oats.
From 1817 to 1801 the average price of
corn in Xew York was Git. 7 cents per
bushel, or this line
After years of high protection the av
erage price of corn from 1877 to 1801
has b;eu Hi i cents per bushel, or
During our revenue period from 1847
to 1861 the price of authracite pig iron
at Philadelphia averaged $26.23 per ton,
according to James M. Swank, of the
Iron aad Steel association.
Dur ng the past fifteen years, in spite
of great improvements in production,
the prico of the same quality of pig iron
averaged $22.13 per ton at Philadelphia,
CudiT our revenue tariff it took 37 6-10
bushel.- of corn to buy a ton of pig iron,
or this line
Under high tariffs, however, it has re
quired 40 SMU bushels of corn, or nearly
iSJi busaels more to pay for a ton of pig
This comparison is not open to the
ehargeihat there have been great iin
provemtnts in the machinery used in
raising corn and none in that used in pro
ducing pig iron. On the contrary, there
verse ha s been the case. The truth of thi3
charge cf shot is that the corn producers
have not been, nor in the very nature of
things could they be. protected; on the
other bend, the tariff on pig iron has
kept out foreign competition and thus
enabled the iron men to combine to keep
up prices as high as possible. To this
extent hi tariff has affected the corn
producer in that it has required nearly
Ba busht Is more of corn to buy a ton of
pig iron during tae past fifteen years
than it d.d from 1846 to 1861. a period
which the high tariffites of today called
oar "free trade period."
Ken edy for Crying Children.
The phonogrnpk may prove a useful
domestic article in one respect. It is said
that children would not cry if they could
hear themselves once their passion was
over. Th- experiment was tried on a
Washington damsel of twelve years of age,
who had b -.cn very troublesome with cry
ing fits. A phonograph was used to register
ber cries aLd these were reproduced in her
hearing when she hail become calm. The
cure was efectual and she cries no longer.
A Ladles'" High ScbooU
Japan baf a new high school which dif
fers Bomewl.at from the ordinary in that
the adjective "high" refers not to the de
gree of education, but the social status of
Its students. It is called the Peeresses'
school, and has been founded at Tokioto
allow the lailies of t lie Japanese nobility to
acquire a be ter education than has been
possible on account of the rigid caste reg
ulations of too country. A Japanese lady
educated in America is its principal. Ex
change. lie Knew Where lie Was Coins-
A young man blacked his lioot, brushed
his clothes a id put on his bent necktie t he
other evenioz aud started rapidly down
Just in front of the Second National bark
building he .vas confronted by a man vho
presented a tract to him and in a sepul
chral voice ejaculated:
"Young nu n. pause; consider where you
The young man did pause, he looked
puzzled and t lien happy again. "Oh, yes,"
he said, "I l.now; I'm goiug to see my
girl," and be passed merrily on. Spring
A miller In Switzerland touno ovrr swo
Roman coins in his garden, aud one or
them, a gold coin representing the Km
peror Gal ba, and struck in his reitfu. was
in perfect pres. -rvation.
The foot is named from the length of
that member it, the full grown man. It
was a standard of measurement used by
the ancient Egyptians.
THE BUTCHER TALKS
HOW THE WEALTHY FAMILIES IN
NEW YORK BUY THEIR MEAT.
Dora the Bead of the Family Caed to
Go to Market Dally and Order the
Meat for Dinner Now the Haying Is
Done by the Servants In Most Families.
Twenty-five years ago the aristocracy
considered it necessary to trade with a cer
tain butcher, who kept a shop in Univer
sity place, where now a gaudy barroom is
located. AU the great people ordered of
him, and many families on the outskirts of
the exclusive circle pretended to do the
same even when they didn't. It was al
most aa much a badge of good standing to
get food from him as it was later to have
Mr. Brown, of Grace church, take charge
of a wedding or funeral. The butcher
died several years ago, but his son has
continued to hold much of the fashionable
trade, although others have a share of it.
The son is a man of middle age, aud, hav
ing been apprenticed when very young, be
has learned a great deal about the ways in
which the tables of fashionable people are
Society," he said the other day, "has
changed its ways of living greaily since I
first come to know some of its members.
Formerly the gentleman of the family
used to come down to my father's shop in
the morning and order the supplies for the
day. Women or servants wi?re never seen
there. Those used to be interesting times.
The gentlemen would come in, order what
they wanted, and then stand and talk for
some little time before going to their
offices. You could hear all sorts of gossip,
and sometimes something more than so
ciety chit chat. They would talk about
the interesting affairs of the day. Ijiwyers
would discuss celebrated cases and talk
alout some of the judges in a way that
would make their ears ring if they could
have heard t hem. Xew York was more
leisurely theu, at least the social part of it,
than it is now. There may not have been
so many men who didn't work and had no
visible occupations, but those who were
workers did not spend so many hours in
THINGS RAVE CHAXCrD.
"After awhile, as the rush for mouey got
hold of society people as well as others,
and the office hours became longer, the
men got too Imsy and the servants took
their places. Except in isolated instances
ladies rarely came to us, and they come
more rart-Iy now. They don't like to fuss
alxuit such tilings.
"You will probably lie surprised to hear
that bills for meats and vegetables of our
first families average ."0 pt-r cent, less to
day than they did fifteen years ago. I can
show you by my books and by those of my
father how the bills of the same families
have gone down in that ratio.
"The only rejison that I can give for this
change is that there are so many other ex
penses now which did not exist formerly
that even rich people have to practice
economy at their tahles in the present day.
which was uot dreamed of fifteen or twen
ty years ago It would amaze the average
person to know what sort of people will
protest anil grow indignant over a raise in
the price of meat of from one to two cents
a pound. Formerly 1 dealt only in fine
meals, and purchased other things for my
customers when ordered. In the old days
some of our customers never considered
the cost of an article, provided it wns
satisfactory. Among our test customers
was Mr. Bennett. We frequently got or
ders from him that amounted to hun
dreds of dollars. When he gave a dinner
money was no object.
AN EPICCKE'S OnOF.lt.
"I remeniiM-r one occasion when he or
dered 21)0 chicken livers. At that time we
were not receiving chickens from the west
in the quantities that we are now. and it
txing winter chickens were scarce. We
had to scurry around a good deal to get
the nurnlxT required. We sent him only
the livers, but of course we charged him
for the whole chickens. His meat bill was
always very large, although the old man
ate very little. The servants in that house
lived like royal personages. While the old
man hreakfasied off toast and tea, the
servants would revel in the finest chops
and steaks and the finest vegetables that
the market afforded. One reason why the
bills of wealthy families are no longer 60
high is that most of the big dinners given
by them are given through caterers. The
same family that would formerly go to
great expense and trouble to give a dinner
are relieved now of all bother and respon
sibility, while the professional caterers for
the time U-iug take charge of their house
holds "There are several apparent advantages
in this method. The lady of the house no
longer has to worry her head, the house
is not upset in the same degree as for
merly aud the china Rnd silver are not lia
ble to damage. Of course in some very
fine houses the private silver and china are
Btill used, but many big society dinners are
supplied with all the details by the caterer.
The diuners are uot so good, though, as
they were, and the reason is very apparent.
Society people may not know it, but we
tradesman can tell them that the food sup
plied by the caterers on such occasions is
not nearly so good as that which they pur
chase themselves. Of course when the
food is served nobody can tell the differ
ence. These French and Italian caterers
cook the life out of the meats, and then
provide some fancy sauce which so dis
guises the taste and flavor that only an ex
pert can tell what he is eating anyhow.
"The present method of having servants
purchase the supplies of the household is
unfortunate both for the tradesmen and
the families. The cooks rule the roost.
Tradesmen are compelled to pay comuii
sions to every servant who comes to their
shop, it is extremely hard and expensive
for a man to lie holiest. It is surprising in
how many ways servants will scheme to
get the better of a tradesman who refuses
to come to their terms. It is very easy fcr
them to influence a family to change
tradesmen. For instance, if a cook oomes
to my shop and buys supplies here, and I
don't do as she wants, she can fix me very
quickly. She can spoil the meat that I
serve by soaking it in water over night or
banging it over the wash boiler. 1 have
known of such things. Of course, when
the meat comes on the table the family
grumbles and all the blame is laid on the
butcher. The commissions demanded by
the cooks depend on the size of the bills,
but no matter how small these may be,
tbey still want their proportion.
"Xine out of ten butchers make op for
the commissions that they have to pay to
the servants by giving short weight Of
course it is inevitable that where these ex
tortions exist the tradesmen must save
themselves in some way or else be ruined."
New York Sun.
The skull of a big shark is always sala
ble, owing to the demand by museums
and cariosity hunters. Backbones of small
ones are made into walking stick.
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 marketat the low
price of $4.00.
$4.oo The Boston!
THE TRAVELERS' tfCIDE.
CHICAGO, ROCS ISLAND ft PACIFIC KAlL
way Depot comer Fifth avenue and Ttiirty
irrt street. Frank II. Plummer, agent.
4:33 am! 'IK am
5:50 am '11:16 pm
S:3Spm i 1:0S pm
Council Blutlo A Miimeeo- (
ta lar Express f
K ansa City Day xpreea. . .
Washington Kxprea.. .....
Council 1. luffs 4 Muincso- I
ta r x-:ees I
Council blnffs 4 Denver I
Limiteil Vestibule fix.. (
Kansas City Limited.... ...
7:50 pmj 1X6 am
3 56 am
tOoing west. Going east. 'Daily.
CKLINGTON ROUTE C, B. A J. RAIL
1 war Denot First avenue and Sixteenth St.,
.T. VocTie. agert.
St. Lon-.f gxpress...
BU P&nl Express
Way PrclL'ht (Monmouth)...
5 13 am
8 OS am
1 :50 pm
6 :41 pm
3 45 pm
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE ST. PAUL RAIL
way Racine & Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
avrnne. E. D. W. Holmes. aeent.
A BRIT x.
Kfcii and Kxpresti
St. Pan) Expr. ss
r't. & Accommodation..
"? j .tft modation.
ROCK INLAND A PEORIA RAILWAY DE
pot Firm avenne and Twentieth areet. F.
O. Rockwell. Aeest.
I Liavx. ABum.
Fast Mall Express
1 :S0 pm
MOST DIRECT BOUTS TO THE ,
East. South and Southeast.
3 57 pm
4 :67 pm
Lt. Rock Island..
Pr.tct ville ...
10 :20 am
et. Lonls ..
.1 1:15 pm
. ! 3:45 pm
. . 4 -00 pm
.t 3:50 pm
. j 6:35 pm
. I 8:00 pm
- 10:00 pm
I 9:15 pm
; 13 -05 n't
Ar. Rock Island...
.110:15 am 4:10pm
l :au pnij 7:au pm
Accomniodatioi: trains jt-ave Kork Is and at
:00 a. m. and 6 45 p. m ; arrive at Peoria 8 :45 p.
m. and 9:30 a m. leave Pecuia 8:00 a. m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive Rock Island 4 -.00 p. m. and 2:05
All trains rcn dally exrept Sunday.
All passe ger trains arrive and depart Union
Free Clair car on Fast Express tetneea Bock
Is'nnd and Peoria, both directions.
Through tickets to all poimts; baggage checked
through to des'iLation.
lAceom, lAccoia. Accom.
Lt. Rock Island 9.1o ami 4.00 pn j 6 21 am
Arr. Reynolds 10 2nam 5.08 pm 7.30 am
Cable Ill.OOaml 6.40 pn. I 8 06am
! Accom. ; Accom Accom.
0.20 am lJ.fO pn 8.45 pm
7.00 am 1.45 pm 4t5pm
T.65 ami 8.00 jm 6.80 pm
H. B. SUDLOW, H. BTOCKHOTJgB,
Superintendent. Gen'l Tkt. Agent.
4r lh- Liquor Habit. fmll 1 1 -!. ureal
by culmininirriim Dr. Uainw'
It is manufactured u a powder, which can be girra
in glau of beer, a cup of cotlee or Ua, or in food,
without the knowledge of the patient. It i absu'iutei
brmleH, aad will effect pensaneul and speedy
ur? wliether the patient 1. a moderate drinker or
an n.ooiftoU' wrtcK. It has been given a thousands
' ecu tn every insraooe a perfect eure hs. ol
"iw L 1 s'alls, Theaystem onoe impreenat
ed w. in ttie6peeiflc.it becomes aa utter impoeatlHiliy
for tin liouor appetite to exist.
SOLDES I M' I Kl --., Kt ITOEtrietsra.
S pse cook of utuu!srt b To be had of
For sale by Marshall Fisher and T. H. Thorn
WHCQUAINTED WITH THE GtOGRAPKY CF THIS COUNTRY W ilt
MUCH VALUABLE INFORMATION FROM A STUCY OF THIS MAP
CMcap, Eoci IsM & Paciic Bj,
The Direct Route to and from Chicago, Joliet, Ottawa,
Peoria, La Salle, Mnline, Rock Island, in ILLINOIS;
Davenport. Muscat in-. Ottumws, Oskaloosa. Dts
Moines, Vlntfrset, Audubon, Harlan and Council
Huffs, in IOWA ; Minneapolis and Su Paul, in MIX
KESOTA; Watertown and Sioux Falls, la DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas City, in MISSOURI;
Omaha, L'.ncoln, Fairbury and Kelson, in NEBRASKA ;
Atchison, Leavenworth, Horton, Topeka, Hutchinson.
Wichita, Belleville, Abilene, Dodge City, Caldwell, in
KANSAS; Kingfisher, El Reno aud Minco, In 1XDIAN
TERRITORY; Denver, Colorado Spring? and Pueblo,
In COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
and grazing lands, affording the best facilities of lnter
comniurJcation to all towns and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to Pacific arid
VESTIBVLE EXPRESS TRAINS
Leading all competitors In splendor of equipment,
bt-tween CHICAGO and DES MOINES. COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO, via
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSEPn.
First-Class Day Coaches, FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CAES, and Palace Sleepers, with Dining Car Serrice.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs 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, Ogdea and San Fvncisco. THE BOCK
ISLAND Is also th 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 and sections in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA BOCTE from Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town, Sioux Falls. MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
eennectiong for all points north and northwest between
the lake and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Mars. Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket Office tn the United States
or Canna, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Gtnl Manager. Genl Tkt, & Pass. Agt,
- - r -. ' - ,J -r-"M-r, -.
Jj E. C. FRAZER. j -
r i . ... wSv '-?'
- ANTHRACITE COAU I jAL 'j
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Office Comer Fifteenth street and Third Ave.
Succeeds the Mollne STins Bank. Organized 1869
SPEB CEil. IITEBEST PAID CI DEPOSITS.
Organixed under State Laws.
Open from a. m. to 8 p. and Wednesday and
Saturday nlghta f rom 1 to 8.
Portzb Biihkbr, - . . President
H. A. AnswoBTB, - - Vice-President
C. I. HaamrAT. ... Caskler
Porter Skinner, 8. W. Wheelock,
C. A. Rose, H. A.Alnsworth,
O.H. Bdwarda, W.H.Adams,
Andrew Friberj, C. F. Demenway
Biram Darlins. ,.
fitters, new goods, J
ies, genuine hand J
ana guaranteed to
these shoes at 54.00
closed; so don't deh
micvi uciuit sizes
Rock Island. -"
W'ri" ... '
i r.zw l is
Chicago. Minneapolis ?riS:,?i.
Via the Famous A'. rt iai iaa
St. Louis, Minneapolis a--c St I
ia ct. Louis, ilinnei'oiw it i iir.ljL
Through Sleepers and ftm
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AK" SI.BJ,
PEORIA, CEDAB F.APiDS ANL) S.'O.'X FLilSil
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPS
Via the Famnu-i A'.1- r, 1--. T. u'A
THE SHORT LINE
The Grent iow.i smrr.-.rKcscr
For Failnav :,!! v.. ! J-:.t
I aJn.li!i-N and ,Vi ,i n. !. wKRss
Cii-ii'i luKf! a...': 1 : - r A.'.-i'.
On linp if t!v 1 :
where dn.uht ;!:!
Thousands of !!"
Local KxciirMi-a i it.
tion as to prices i'i i
Gen! Ticket an.! r
All of the : . .
this Kaiiw av a if :
,:.-i -ii'rJ 1"
a r s ! ; .:i-i w
. 11;::. ,., ;.i:P:t;-, '
.. i v t.'..ra Inns ''
engine1, and the Ma
are lightt-ii with t
Mans. Time 1 :,'..,.. "i luou'.t "- W
formation f-irni: 1 r"i &!(!:!. '" -,-t '.
Tickets on -.il- n-..-i tai ft- at ai: prcj
points in the I'l'.wi!. ainl l-y it- A-i:s, W -
pans of the t'liit'-d Mat-- aa-l 1 'aa:- ...
H"For 8itn.-iaie.t!i "f Kwrswi Y..
and Jural nialtt-rs ( ia-.-i.-st. MMtt.
local coiunr.u? oi i up.
C. J. IVES. J- E- rUNNCCst
VreVt 4 Gen'l ii t. 0'S IW-1
CEDAP RKPXI. I0W
: -v .."...rvl
i-ni-' . ii ! 1 1 1 . i r if'
inr. 'iriti4 1 ' .. . j i ii j
PAKT.rMt. fir" ' ' ...
No inconvenience hater ,
rn tie bcoght at any a"1-'" 'stuil f '
(! Twill cure th SC1TB'C
recipe to w