Newspaper Page Text
THI3 AltUUS, THUKSDAX, M YKCli 10, 1892.
THE Aim US.
flbiUMd Daily and Weekly at 1621 Second
Avence, Rock bland. 10.
I. W. Potter, - Publisher.
TmrnaaDaUy, 60c ptr month; Weekly, SJ.00
AM oospmanlcatlom of a crlt'eal or arjrnmenta
ttra character, political or religions, uinst have
aal aama attached for publication. No racn
rUclea win be prime oyer ficiitioa signature.
AKsaf mooa eoaimunicatiOAa not noticed-
Oarreepondence soltci.ed from every township
L UMBO OUUUIT.
THtmaDAT, March 10, 1893.
CAIJi lOH UKMOCKATIC MTATE
cosveitios or illivoim.
Headquarters TJemocratlc State Central Com
mittee of Illinois Sherman House, Cnicigo,
February 12, ins. A Convention of the Dem
ocracy of the Slate of Illinois, in hereby called to
sneelin the Hall of the House or Itepresentatrves,
ta Hprtocneld. Illinois, on Wednesday April 7th,
litiS.atSo'clook T. a , forth purpose of nomi
nating candidate tol voted lor on Tuesdas,
November 8th, lSDi, for the offices of Governor;
Lieutenant Governor; secretary of Sta'e ; Auditor
of Public Accounts; 1 n-asurer; Attorney Gener
al ; Tare Trustees or the University of Illinois;
Two Congressmen at Lare; also for the purpose
f selecting one Presidential Elector from each
Congressional Dirtrict, and four Presidential
Electors from the state at la-pe. Two delegates
from each Congressional Diauict and eight dele
sratea from the state at large to the Democratic
National Convention, to be held in Chicago. June
81, 1SW. One State Committeeman from each
Congreesional Dti.tr.cf, and sevtn state Com
mitteemen from the state at larec, and such other
business as may imperly come before the con
vention, "i he basis of representation for each
county bali be: One fit-legate for each four
hundred votes cast for Cleveland and Thurman at
the last Preside! tial Election, and one delegate
for each r actional part tberer. of two hundred
Votes or Iliora. I'niler this rail the rpnreentittinn
of lioclc Island county will be, on 8,0 14 votes, 9
By order of the Democratic State Central Cora
mltteeof Illinois. Due p. ruKLfs.Chairman.
The following resolution was atiotited by the
Domrrrutic Stale Ccntial Committee, February
2. 1IS ,
Me it re'olved. That It is this sens ol this Com
mittee, that the Aitialian Ballot 1 aw applies to
the election of nfLcers ai the annual town n eet
Ihgtoall elections tin pt a specially excofted
in said law, anil this committee recommend trmt
all elections to be held for town officers this
apringr. be held uttdcriiieprovisiuusiiid according
to the letter of said law.
DEHOCRATli: I'KIHAKIO A!kl
The democratic voers of Rock Island are re
quested to assemble at the n?nal voting places in
their respective wards ai7:3u p. m., on
SATURDAY, MARcU 1
to nomirnte 'car.d:dr.tet in each ward, for alder
men, as follows: One cach:n all the wards for
two yetri-andcne caih tn the Sixth and Seventh
forone yetr, and to chcoee deleia'es to the c:tv
town hip couvemion. The a:ds are entitled 'o
deitcatc as follows, thi ir ratio of representation
beirg one for ever; -JO votes, nod fractional 10
votes or over ca-t for i res:dett in 1S. :
First Wad 15
Second Ward 21 n
Third Wa-d tuo is
Fourth Ward aw in
Fifih Ward it;
Mixta Warr! iw -
Seventh. Ward 6
The delc.a:es so ejected ill meet at Turner
WKDXESHAY tVEXlXS, MARCH 16.
at 7 ;.K o'clock, for tbe purpose of nominator.:; can
didates forone snpetvisir fir two year?, two
assistnet supervisors for two years, town collector
and assessc r;a!?o to njiolLt chairman of the citv
HENRY I.. WnEEf AX.
Chairman C:ty-3 ownship Ccuimitiee.
It is now estimated that the total
&meunt of the regular appropriations tbtt
will be passed by tbe present house will
be about fC3.l00.000 less than what was
appropriated at the last session of the
last congress. That means one dollar less
for eacb man, woman and child in the
A p.emakkaele pit-ce of engineering
work in the tun pel o' the Parana Oroya
railroad, through an Andean mountain
peak, at Gukra, Teru. It is at an tkva
tion of 6(X) feet above the perpetual snow
line, and is to be 1.847 feet long. It is
the hioheet railroad tunnel in the world,
and is located in the highest inhabited
region in the world. Tns town of
Oalera is 15,045 feet above the sea level,
nearly fifteen hundred feet higher than
the hotel on tbe top of Pike's Peak.
A new scheme for managing refrac
tory puptis has been devi-ed by Princi
pal Ware, of the liawkinsville, (Ga )
graded school. Yf hen a boy becomes
unruly he is whipped and then he has to
give bond for bis future good behavior.
He has lo have one, two or three boys
on hid bond, who guarattee that there
will be no fault to find with him by reason
of misconduct. If the principal misbe
haves tUfc bondsmen Catch it. dojn
this, tbe bondsmen keep the principal
out of mischief.
4rn. John 91. Palmer.
1G. A. E. Bugle Call.
Among the representatives tf the
Grand Army Republic in the United
States senate no one is nearer to the
raik sod file than Major-General Jonn
M. Palmer, past department commander
of the state of Illinois. Ia 18G1 he or
ganized the 14tn regiment of Illinois vol
untccr infantry; was promoted to briga-dicr-geccral
United States volunteers,
Dec 20, 1861, and msjor-general Nor.
29. 1602 lie commanded a division in
the 4 b amy crps. and alaoofthe 14-.b
corps, and afterward commanded this
and the 21st army corps. His gellantry
wbb attested on the field at Island No. 10.
Farmiugton, Chickamaupa, Stone river,
and in the Atlanta campaign under Gen.
Sherman. In Ftbtuary, 1865. he was as
signed to the military administration of
Kentucky. At the time of bis election
as tf psttnit nt c(.mrcBrder he was on
duty tu ftaieigh, C. Ha resigned
from the army tept ember 1. 1866. He
wef governor of Illinois from 1869 to
1673. On Match 11. 1891, Gen. Palmer
was elected on tbe first ballot of the Illi
nois lecislatnre to represent that great
state ir. the United States senate for the
term of six jears.
The mm who says the present bouse
of representatives is a do-nothing body
either makes a willful misstatement or is
ignorant of the facts, which speak for
themselves. The work of the houEe is
far ahead of that of tbe bouse of the last
congress at tbe same period. For in
stance, it has already passed three appro
priation bills, tbe urgent deficiency, tbe
milit try academy and the Iodian, and is
maki ag rapid progress in the considera
tion of the fourth one, the district of Col
umbia, while the first appropriation bill
was not passed by tbe house of the last
coniriess until the 31st of March. Be-,
sides this, tbe reporting of three tariff
bills as early as the first of March is
somehing unheard of in con
gress onal history. In addition to
what has been done on the floor of the
bouse is tbe bard work done by the com
mitte jb, which was never further ad
vance! at this period in any first session.
To giye a clear idea of bow far this work
is advanced, Representative Catchings
stated that if it were ne cessary every one
of the appropriation bills, except tbe gen
eral deficiency, which is necessarily the
last one taken up by the committee, could
be re orted to the bouse within a week.
Instead of being slow, the majority of the
house have proven themselves hustlers,
when compared with their republican
l morratlr candidates.
At tbe earnest solicitation of demo
crats from various portions of the state
who a e well acquainted with him, and
after consultation with leading demo
crats, Hon. David Gore has decided
to became a candidate for the office of
auditor of public accounts before the
democratic state convention. He is one
of these successful farmers who never
invested money ia outside ventures, but
has bei'n content wiih the results of prac
tical farming. Ha has written expen
sively for agricultural aud stoCk papers
and no man in the state has done more
than hi; to increase the interest among
farmers in their work. Mr. Gore is a
6traigh:forward. consistent demccrat.and
long before the politicians began discuss
ing the tariff question before the close of
tbe wtr, he had written many articles
and delivered many addresses in which
be ably discussed tbat question from the
standpoint of a man belonging to a class
who were being robbed for the benefit of
tbe few. In 1SS4 be was nominated as sena
torfrorr the district coaa posed of Macoupin
and Mo-gan counties. His mt- jority in the
ejection was 3 000 over both opposing
candidal s, (the independent and prohi
bition) :here being little opposition from
the repi blicans of his own county. The
great compliment of this vote consisted in
the fact that it came from men who knew
him and knew his unswerving character
for honesty and integrity His course in
the ssjnste was in keeping with his pri
vate life. He was ne crack on any sub
ject, anil ssked no more for the sgricul
tural classes, whom he represented, than
he was willing to accede to others. He
was do "mouth farmer" and demagogue,
and recognized the r:ght of all persons
and property under the liw. Corrupt
lobbyist1- never bothertd him, for his
character ts a maLly, outspoken, hone&t
senator 'vas soon established. In 1SS0 he
was eltcedas a member of the state board
of agriculture from the Seventeenth dis
trict and has been retained without opro
sition ev,r since. The courteous manntr
in whicn he has discharged the duties cf
this office has made him well known to
the farmers of tbe state.
Hon. Free P. Morris, of Watseka, is
prominectly mentioned for the office of
attorney general on the democratic
ticket. Aside from his great abilities as
a lawyer and peculiar fitcess forthe pos;
tion, Mr. Morris is a fine speaker and
would do yeoman partv service on the
Judge D. M. Browning's name will be
presented to the democratic state con
vention fwr the nomination for attorney
general, and no better selection could be
made. He is not only eminently quali
fied for tae position, but his character
and standing among the people is such
that his ntme would strengthen the cause,
and he has the ability and energy to ren
der valuable aid in carrying on our can
vas to a successful termination. In No
vember 1SG9 he was elected county judge
of Franklin county when but 23 years of
age, and in June 1879, be was elected
circuit jurge of the first judicial circuit
by a large majority, although in the
circuit the Republicans had a majority of
about 20tK). Since June '85, Judge
Browning has successfully practiced law
in the stats and federal courts, including
the supreme court of the Ua:.ted States.
Physicians frequently make mistakes
in treatme.it of heart disease. Tbe rate
of sudden deaths is daily increasing.
Hundreds become victims of the ignor
ance ef physicians in tbe treatment of
this disease. One in four persons has a
diseased hi art. Shortness of breath, pal
pitation ard fluttering, irregular pul:e,
cboking sensation, asthmatic breathing,
pain or tenderness in side, shoulder or
arm. weak or hungry spelis, are svm
toms of heart disease. Dr. Miles' New
Heart Cure is tbe only reliable remedy.
Thousands testify to its wonderful cures.
Books free. Sold by Hartz & Bahnsen.
Abont loBir. g Bleep last night on account
of tbat hack ing cougta.wben Cubeb Cough
Cure will relieve it in one minute. It is
not a cure lor cor. sumption, but tff r.rd
relief, and will prevent it Thousmds
of testimonials could be furnished, but
you are only asked to give it a trial to be
convinced, nothing will take tbe place cf
it, druggiste unite in saying it gives bet
ter satlsf act on than all others.
Cubeb Cough Care One minute.
For sale by all druggists. Hartz &
Bahnsen, wholesale druggists.
THE BRAHMAN'S OF INDIA.
The nigh Cast People of the Ganges
Now Have u Work for a Urine;.
The thing that surprises me more and
raore every day and month I am in India is
the marvelous progress Christianity has
made and the rapidity and length of the
strides It is now making. It is impossible
to u nderstand the progress of Christianity
in India by studying the missionary re
ports of the various societies or by looking
over the census returns of the government.
One must be here on the ground, go in and
out among the people, compare the habits
and customs of today with those of fifty
years ago. One must take into account
tbe present state of H indooism, especially
in the upper classes, with what it was 50
or 100 years ago.
Let me, then, begin with the altered
faith of Hindooism under the influence of
Christianity. One lminlre.1 years ago Hin
dooism was solid. There were practically
no schisms in its vast body. The schools
of the Brutimans were crowded; the tem
ples were flourishing; the rites and cere
monies of their system were practiced uni
versally by the great as well as the sniill,
the rich as well as the poor. The Brahman
reigned supreme everywhere, the spiritual
lords of all the people. Widows were be
ing burned in the name of Hindooism, and
the rite was considered one of the most sa
cred and most pleasing to the gods.
Religious suicide in a dozen forms was
encouraged and practiced. All over India
men were bnrj-ing themselves alive, drown
ing themselves in tbe sacred rivers, starv
ing themselves to death and in many other
ways offering themselves in religious self
sacrifice. Child murder was the common
practice all over India, especially the mur
der of girl babies. The rites of Jngganath
were in full force, and though not as com
monly as is popularly supposed, yet it was
trne that religious devotees did cost them
selves undo the wheels of the cruel car,
and they were encouraged aud applauded
for it. This has ceased out of the land.
The cruel rites of the ascetics were every
Men were found hanging head downward
from the limbs of trees, lying in beds of
iron spikes, torturing and lacerating them
selves in a hundred ways, all in the name
of the gods, with the encouragement of
the prii-sts iin-1 in ertire hr.rtnotiy with the
universal f.-tith of the Hindoo. The thug
practiceil his profession under the patron
age of the gods, and the thief caste was
recognized as really as any other caste.
The caste restrictions of India today are
no more what they were fifty years ago
than the relation of the English aristocracy
is the same to the commons today as it
was in the days of the Norman supremacy.
Fifty years a'o or a little earlier the gates
of the cities and low ns hciv closed nt 5 in
the evening and not opened again till 0 the
next morning, and the low caste peoplo
e-xcluded lest the shadow uf.inie low caste
man under the. slant rays of thesun should
fall upon some passing Hrahnian and so
defile him. Today the low caste boy, even
the son of a sweeper (the very lowest of
the low castes), and the son of the 15rahmt.n
sit together in the same schoolroom and
engage with each other i:i the common
sports of the school or college.
The railway trains are crowded with
thousands of men of all castes and no
caste, and no thought is taken of it,
whereas at the time of the introduction of
tbe railway system into India separate
carriages had to be provided for the differ
ent castes. A hundred years at;o the
Brahman was Unprotected and privileged
caste. He did no work, followed no occu
pation, t:av;.t to receive the gifts and
offerings of liie people. He was not only a
favored mat: ;:'.. ! entirely supported by the
people, but l e was a g.nl.Mid must needs
be worshiped. Even fifty years ago it was
a common t'::i'.'g for men cf other castes to
prostrate themselves on the ground and
openly worship a Brahman. Xow Sir
Brahman has ceased U,th to be a god and
a supported man. except iu the compara
tively few cases where he is still the guru,
or household teacher, or a priest actually
serving iu a temple.
Brahmaus today have to work for their
living like other people, and are by hun
dreds and thousands performing the small
est oflices in the employ of the government
and private busiuess establishments on
salaries ranging from sis dollars to twenty
five dollars a month, and cwtnt themselves
happy if they can secure such positicn.
Moreover they have to compete for their
bread with the boys and men of the lower
aud even the lowest castes who come up
from school and college as well as they and
demand employment. Cor. New York In
dependent, The Came They Played.
"Saw a funny thins on a train out of Xtw
j York not long ago," said the drummer.
fixing himself comfortably for story tell
"What was it?" asked a Cleveland man.
"A couple e.f card sharps sat across the
aisle from me and time hung heaviiy on
their hands, for there wasn't a man aboard
they could work, and they were disconso
late. Afterawhilethcy began to play with
each other, but they quit pretty soon and
relapsed into their former condition of dis
couragement. They saw that I had been
watching them, aud after a few minutes I
called across and asked them why they
didn't keep on with their game,
' 'It ain"t no good,' said the one next the
"'Why not' 1 inquired. 'You're both
" 'That's it, pardner.' he explained with
a short laugr-; 'berth of us hold the same
haud3 every deal,' "Detroit Free Press.
Pause ISrTore Yon C.et False Tectn.
Any who may contemplate the loss of all
or most of their teeth by exit-action, that a
plate may b worn, would do well to con
sider lief ore the opportunity passes wheth
er it is not iifinitely preferable to retain
teeth provided by nature, rooted as they
are a half inch in the jawbone, rather than
possess a plate covering the roof of the
mouth and with substitutes attached to it
that at best only set on top of the gums.
The assertion is all moonshine that the
possessor of a plate will masticate food as
well as his or her neighbor with sound
teeth, Oue might as well attempt the ex-
I traction of sunbeams from cucumbers as
to expect it. B, C. Cornwell, D. D. S., in
One man has at last hit on the i li- of
how to move a pig from one place t. -
ether. Ue ties a rope about the
neck, and also to the rope just far c:v .i :
away so the pig can't get it heties. i j
Then all he has to do is to take the etad
of the rope and walk off, with the pig
hustling behind making frantic efforts to
reach the potato. Belfast Age.
Telephones for Firemen.
One of the members of the Glasgow
(Scotland) fire department has conceived
the idea of employing the telephone in
communication with headquarters con
cerning tbe progress of a fire, and conse
quently eacb hose cart is supplied with a
portable telephone. New York Journal.
Gentlemen: We place
on sale a line of Calf and
Kangaroo Shoes in Con
gress .and Bals equal to
any $.00 shoe ever sold
in this marketat the low
price of $4.00.
$4.00 iTlie Bostonl
Tilt TKA V tULKS fciLliiE.
CHICAGO, ROCE I3LANT A FA- IFIC KAlL
way Itpot corner Firth aveme and Tliirty
lr"l fctrert'. Frank U. Plntumf r, fei'ein.
unci bum . MmiutKO-1 4.85(ilu i:0Pia
U Express 1 I '
Ktuieui City Day Express. .. 5:B0 m 11:16 pm
Wachmpon Kxprcet S pm ; 1 :05 pm
Coanci. luffs a M'.uncso- I T:50 ' ..(J6 am
ta - .e 1 i i
Coucci; biLffe Denver II ,2 ljn' .3.39 am
Luui'C-c. Vestibule Ex.. I
Kin-w eity Limited l0;rA omj vM am
Atlantic Pafsei gcr 6-45 rr; h-Ah pm
tejOiOk; vtcsi IGoing ei. 'Lmuy
BUKL1 ViTON KoUiE-C, B. & V. KAIL
wy iiepot First aver.ee and Sixteenth St.,
M . .T Vp'tiic. wTt,
TKA1NS. ' .--
S t,..i7 xpre. -0 w 0 m
8-Li u: rpr-fi- 1 7:Si pro 7:1S pra
Hi. Tsui Express 5:ti) pn 8 a wn
tteardstowu Hassccfrer 2:Mpr!: tO:S5am
Way Frcu bt (Monmouti.) .... 5:8i 1 :M' pro
fteriite Passetger 7:15 am R-4-Jpm
Savanna " ! 5 n am 8 45 pm
CaiCAeK. MILWAUKEE T. f AUL RA1L
way Hacine Jt, Southwestern Division De
;ot Twet-tietr. sireot. between Tirrt ar,ri Secovd
sverme, &. L. v. . nosmes. airenr
TRAIN. Leavv ABBiTg.
Uta.i uatt txpresi- 6:5wn- 9:00 pm
Si. Paul Expr s 8:16 i tr 11:25 am
- sc r. moilari 'n - r 111:10 i.'
Si . t miMtat'OT . . . f ' ll'.ov.
RttCK l-LASDA- PEORIA RAILWAY DS
pot Firi avenue aid Tcct:t!th a'-reel. F.
H. Rockwell, Aetnt.
J K A INS
Fnat Mail Xxp-is.... ..
I.KAV !A' TV
sTle am 7:30 pra
2:0pm 1:80 pa
9:10 ami 8:00 pm
4 -no nm " : an
MG6T DIRECT ROUTS TO TEX
East. South ind Southeast,
E :M am
9 : am1
10 :W am
S 57 pin
4 :S5 pm
4 :5 . pm
Lt. Rock IiOacd..
Cam- r.due ...
Prirci viLe ...
i 1 :la pm
i S :50 pm
! S :5t: um
il owiinrTnn .
i M pm
!1il ra. nm
7 :ltl pm
I 1:30 am
. 8:u0 pm
il 3:15 am
Ar. Kock Iiani.
..10:15 am 4:10 pm
1 :. pnii . :sopm
Accommodation trains ieave llwk Is and at
6:00a. m. and 6 45 p. m; arrive at PeoriaS:45p.
m. nnd tt:30 a m. leave Tenjia 6:t0 a m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive Pock Island 4 :0u p. m and 2:06
Ail trains r-n dsily exrevt Sunday
AU passe ger trail.! atrive and depart VJnion
del ot, Peoria.
Free Crairearon Fast Express tctaeea Bock
la'ond and Peoria, both direclons. -
Thronjii ticket - .0 all points; bagaee enecked
throngb to destination.
. 1 9.1o am
! 11.00 am
4.00 pa j 6 S am
6.0f pn j 7 SO am
5.40 pn ! S 05 am
Lt. Rock Island.
A crom. a ccom
' Rock Island.
V.30 am lSiOpn
7 '. tn 1 1.45 p
am' .00p! S.SOpa
i-.-e.ri Bet KB,"
3 aoitoaMprlnic Ir. HainM
4itra spi nif.
I M mnn?aettird m a powdw. whicb oan b fftTsn
iu a ,fla at beer, a evp or coftea or U t, or In loia.
withoat the knowledge oftne patient. It tsabei'.m:?
narmlea. aat wtil erSeot a permanent and apeedr
cure, WMihn the patient ia a moderate dmnr or
aa i30fca'.t- wreefc. It haa been riven in thousands
or caiea, ai. j in er-ery msTanee a pertect eure baa Jcl
iw" - " rails. Tbeayaten once imprermit
, ' tht- dpeeine.it bnomet an buct imnnwainihtj
tor tba liauor ippmte to axial.
' pas bock of aruou'-irs tra. To ba had of
For sale by Marshall Flsbar and T. EL Ttom
WUCtl VlU8LE INFORltSTiON FRJU A STUCY OF THIS VKf CF THE
The Iiirrct Rnnte tn and frnm Chlcaro, Jcllet, Otfsira,
Peoria, La SaIIp, Mnline, R.v I-lar.J, in ILLINOIS;
ravi-nrn, !uratin!. OtTn.xs, (jslaloosa, Ixt
Moines, V.intersei, Andubon, liarlan and Coancil
Bluffs, in IOWA; Minn-?ajs)! s P.. r.iu!. In MIN".
KESOTA; Watcrtown and Siui FaUs, la DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas Citr, in JTISSOUEI;
Omaha, Lincoln, Fa: rhury and Ntison, inNF.t.RASiCA;
Atchisin, Leavensrortli, ITor..n, To-ka, ITat. hlr.in!
Wichita, Belleville. Abilene, Poilfre Htv, CalJwell. tn
KANSAS; Kinpusher, El P.eno aoi iiinco. In INDIAN
lEKKITOEY: Denver, Col.-ra'lo Spring anJ PucUo.
in COLORADO. Traverse new areas of rich funning
and tnvring Inuls, affording ihe best facilitiea of in:c r
connmcication to oil toans and cities cis: and west,
itorthtrcst and southwest cf (Xiz-ga and ta TaciCc aj
TTSTZ3TJLE EXPRESS TXAXKS
Leading all competitors In spler.aor of equipment,
between CHICAOO and DE3 MOINES. COfNCIL
BLFFFS and OMAITA, and between CHICAOO a-d
DENVER. n.0RAlO SPRINGS and I'VEELO. via
KANSAS CITT and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSErn.
First-Ooss Day Coaches, FREE F.ECTUNING CHAIR
CARS, and Palace Sleepers, with Dining for Service.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Sprinpt with
diverging railway linea, now forming, tie new and
TFAKS-ROCETr MOUNTAIN ROUTE
Over which strperhly-etrulpned trains rnn daily
THKOrGH WTrHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City. Cgden mud San F-nclsco. THE ROCK
ISLAND ia also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manitoa, Pike's Teak and all other .in!:ary and
scenic resonsand cities and mining districts InColorada
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St Joseph and Kansas City to and from all Im
portant towns. cities and sections In Southern Nel.nuOta.
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALLERI
LEA EOCTE from Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town. Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
connections for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Mars, Folders, or desired information
apply to any Coupon Ticket CWEee ta the United States.
or Canada, or aid 1T3S
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Genl Manager. Cenl Tkt. & rasa. Aft,
-4 Vi 1 vCv'XS"'
f. ANTHRACITE COiiL. I MAU '
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINJE. - ILLS.
OSOrTicr Fifteenth atreet Ed Ttlrd Ave.
Boccetds the Moline ?vinpi Bank. Organiitd le09
i FEB KIT. IITIHEST FA'S CI CtFDSTS
Organized under State Laws.
Open from 9a.rn.to8 p. and Wednesday and
Saturday ntehts from "to 8.
Pobtkb Skixiicb, - President
H. A. Aaiwoira, - - Vice-President
C. F. HaaiKWAT. ... Cashier
Porter BUnner, 8 . W. Wheelock.
C. A. Rose. H . A. Arcs worth,
O. B. Sdwarda, W. H. Adam.
Andrew Frtbant. C. F. Hemenway
These shoes are perf:
utters, new goods, corr
styles, genuine hand
and guaranteed to I
satisfaction. We will t
these shoes at $4.00 in
closed; so don't deb-'"
be fitted before sizes
xw south cam;
1 Lf . ..:.n
Chicago, Mlrtneapclis rd St. Pi,
Via the Firrou- Al - r I., i.-r
St. Louis. KTinneapo1 s arc St P;
Via St. Louis, Minnar-'l;- A i ..;ir;L
Through Sleepers and Ciarfa;
KANSAS CITY, KSSNEAPCLIS Kr.rKJ.
PEORIA, CEDA8 tVIDS AM' 5::.X TfS.
CHICACO AND CHDAS?.;?;0:
Via trie F-tt.'lh -t
For TIattwav at.-.S ' ' 1
ran.p.liit-U : i:.l
cicn'i TiCM-t .... i i ..-- - ; A
On 1in of t!" r v:,' N - l"l
rvnitlieatf rn M;ti;:-.-- - . 1: '."!
TllO'.LVltlliS ,( Clil i a .- - ...
Local Kxccrsioi! . r
tion a to r.nc--f ! :
Ui-nl Ticket .-iiht F - . i .J
AU of the Pu- . -
tins Kailn-nv ;!
emritie.atiri )! Mrii : ( !
aiv liphtdt w nil t;v I:',-- I.
Maps, Tin Tal- 1 '.:!
f-irm.-itiun 1 :n;i-;i-i 'v. : : ;
r i .. 11;
Tii'kots on k i r tii: r- ' 'Ji '" '
points in tiif t'it-;i. !' IT- A-f'
part of the t"j,i:ol :. - at-', fas a.
and local niatti-t .t : -' i-.-- r'-: :'
local column:- ci ts p:-:.
C. J. IVES. J C. 'At5!,
Vras't 1 G"n"l ,.:i.t ti
CECtP P.OiES. IO
K 55 i S M
,w-a-anvTr'"'' Vc- ,
. A r.r:::icu-1: 55i
i , .-31 .
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r.VJ.J nal -
HO inconvenirms f tr.
Can b. bcaght at anyr-f '.d I,
eentiwiU care the "ors. "UBJtv M
recipe to 801 1 1