Newspaper Page Text
THR AlUit S MONDAY. M UVtl 14,
Pabliahad Daily and Weekly at 1624 Second
Avenue, Rock Island. 111.
J. W. Potter, - Publisher.
Tnm-Dally, 60c jht month; Weekly, $2.00
All communications of a critical or artrumenta
ttve cbaiacter, political or religions, must have
real same attached for publication. No men
auricles win oe printed oyer fictitious signatures,
Anonymous communication not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every townahlp
noes uiana coantv.
Monday. MAHcn 14. 1802.
call, for iKnocavric state
JOXVKXTIOX Or ILLIXOIM.
Headonarlcrs Democratic State Central Com
mlttee of Illinol. Sherman House, Chicigo,
February 22, 1S92. A Convention of tha Dem
ocracy of tlie Slate of Illinois, if hereby called to
meet in the Ilall or tbe lioiiae of Jtepreeentatives.
In Sprint-Held. Illinois, on Wednesday April 87th,
1k91, atS o'clook T. , forths purpose of nomi
nating canniaaic looe vorea lor on lueBoav,
November 8th, 1S92, for the offices of Governor;
lieutenant Governor ; Secretary of Sta'e ; Auditor
or nioiic Accounts; i renstirer; Attorney uener
al; Three Trustees of the University of Illinois;
'Two Congressmen at Large; also for the purpose
of selecting one Presidential Kleclor from each
Congressional Dittrlct, and four Presidential
Electors from the state at !uge. Two delegates
from each Congressional Disci let and eight dele-a-ates
from the state at la'ge to tiie Democratic
National Convention, to be held in Chicago, June
91, 169i. One State Committeeman from each
Congressional District, and seven state Com
mitteemen from the state at large, and such other
business as may properly come before the con
vention. lhe basis of representation for each
county shall be: One delegate for each four
hundred votes cast for Cltvelaud and Thiirman at
the last (Presidei tial Election, and one delegate
for each fractional part thereof, of two hundred
votes or more. Under this call the representation
of Rock Island county will be, on 3,014 votes,
By order of the Democratic State Central Com
mittee of Illinois. Dan P. PuEtrs.Clmirnian.
Theo. Naxsoy, Secretary,
The followire resolutlnn was adopted by the
Demcor.tic State Ceutial Committee, February
8e it re'olved. That it is this sense of this Coin
mittee, that the Antttiiltan Ballot law applies to
the election of officers at the annual town neet
Ingtoall elections except as specially excepted
in said law, and this committee recommend that
all eleciions to be held for tnwn officers this
spring, be held under the provisiousiiui accordlna
to the letter of said law.
ing issue. Tbe farmers, who hM
bala ice of power, are at last awakened
to a re jlisition of the importance of ta
riff legislation in their behalf, aod tbe
evidt Dt desire of tbe republicans to avoid
this mr jct will not strengthen their ag
I'EJIOI KATIt PKIMAIUKS AM"
The democratic vo'crsof Rock Island are re
quested to assemble at the n?ual voting places in
their respective wards at 7:30 p. m., on
SATURDAY, MARCH 12, ISM,
to nomirate Tcardidatcs in 'each ward, fur alder
men, as follows: One each In all the wards for
two years and one eat h in the Sixth and Seventh
forone yetr. and to cheese dclej a'es to the eity
townrhip convention. The wauls arc entitled to
delegates as follows, their ratio of representation
being one for every .1) votes, and fractional 1"
votes or over ca.-t fur 1 rrs.deat in lsjs:
First Ward i;.l s
Second Ward 2!tf 11
Third Ward V4o 12
Fourth Ward Sus 10
Fifth Ward -Jl 12
Sixth Ward I ts 7
Seventh Ward 1':; ti
The delegates so elected w ill meet at Turner
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH Hi,
at T;S o'clock, for the purpose of nominating can
didates for one supervisor fi r two years, two
assistant stipeivisors for two years, town collector
and aescr;a'o to apoiLt chairman of the ci;y
IIESRY I.. WIIEK: AN".
Chairman Ct!-T oh nship Coinmiltce .
PniLADKLpniA Rocord: Senator Palm
er's enthusiastic friends in Illinois be
lieve that bis nomination on tbe pro
gramme of tariff reform would tring the
whole northwest into tbe democratic col
umn. His splendid campaign for the
United States senatorsbip before the peo
pie of Illinois in 1800 showed what kind
of stuff is In tbe toldier and statesman of
the Sangamon. Ho would "fin the bill."
The editor who wrote the following
understands what be ix talking about;
"Most editors are well aquainted with tbe
man who takes nmrc papers than be can
read, and consequently has no use for
his local paper. lie tukis a paper pub
lished in Portland, Maine. It contains
all the latest news tibout tbe 'Smuggler's
Last Cruue.' adventures of "Bis Mose,
the Bandid King,' etc., andwLilebeis
storing his mind with such useful infor
mation bis wife is reading back number
almanacs. This is also tbe same man
who wants 15 line local puffs in your
paper, iuu to fill up, you know."
Proceetioa for American Iabur.
Tha bill which is now before congress
for tie protection of railway employes is
one taat ought to receive tbe support of
every member who believes that human
life is more valuable than money, is the
way the Indianapolis Sentinel begins an
exten led and excellent editorial. Its ob
ject in the reasonable protection of the
men i l their work, and it is in line with
the safeguard legislation which has been
adopted In other countries and which will
certaiily be adopted in this country
within a few years. The interstate com
merce jurisdiction of congress gives it
the opportunity to make the requirements
as to railroads. The provisions of tbe
bill apply to methods of brakirf and
As ti braking tbe bill provides, (1),
that till locomotives shall be furnished
with power brakes for the driving wheels.
and this is required to be done by Jan. 1,
1895. Of the 27,000 locomotives in use
In the country about 17,000 are already
supplied with these appliances. It next
provides that all freight cars shall be
provided with abrke for each wheel and
for train-brake tf paratu3 that can be
worked from the locomotive. All new
cars are to be furnished wi:h these when
built and all old cars when sent to the
shops for repairs. After Jan. 1, 1807,
any railroad engaged in interstate com
merce may refuse to haul cars not thus
equipped, and after Jan. 1, 1900, they
are not to be permitted to haul them. It
is obyio is that this change could be thus
gradually made without material incon
venieucc to the roads. Tbe importance
of it may be judged from the fact that in
the year ending June 30. lfin, there were
G50 men killed, and 2,703 itjured whi!e
manipul tins brakes on freight tr-tins.
To this tbould be added numerous acr-U
dents that mitht have been avoided if
trains could have been stopped more
The second and more important pro
vision ti the bill refers to coupling. It
directs ei.cb railroad engaged in interstate
traffic t file wi;h the interstate com
merce commission before July 1.1803,
the form of coupler it prefers. If com
panies owning CO per cent, of the freight
cars in u: e aeree on a coupler, or a series
of couplf rs that will work together auto
matically, the commission is to declare
that fora or series adopted. After fix
months fiom that time every new car is
to be furi.isbed with such couplers when
built, ant', old cars when repaired. Afler
Jan. 1. R97, any road may refuse, aod
after Jan 1, 19U0, no road will te per
mitted to haul cars not furnished. Tee
important e of this provision is shown
daily by leports of men killid or maimed
while coupling cars. In tbe year ending
June 30, : f?90. the total number thus ir
j tired was 8 all, of whom 309 were killed
outright. It would be a severe nfl 'Cion
on the huriaoity and morality of the whole
country if such a fruitful fourne cf irjury
to life and limb were permitted to con
tinue when there is a simple and reasona
b'e way of ending it.
Tbe bill also provides tfctat an employe
continuing in the service of a company
after he b is knowledge that the company
has failed to equip its cars properly shall
not constitute contributory negligence.
Mil. Stevens, of Massachusetts, who
addressed the bouse last week on tbe free
wool bill, is one of the largest manufac
turers in the country, and therefore
speaks from an intelligent standpoint.
lie argued that reduced taxes and lower
prices meant increased competition.
Free wool meant lower prices, better
goods tbe one was the equivalent of
tbe other, and the American people
would have reason to complain if the
conditions did not ensue. While Amer
ican manufacturers maintained their high
standaid of enterprise atd workmanship
there was nothing to be feared from for
eign competition. Quoting from leading
manufacturers of the country he showed
that the free wool bill was satisfactory to
them. Tbe bill proposed was an im
mense boon to manufacturers and was
one of universal benefit. The bill repre
sented as wise a distribution of duties as
could be made. If the bill was passed it
would result in infinite good to the people.
The political campaign in southern Il
linois this year promises to be of more
than common warmth, and particularly
interesting will be lbs contest in the
Eighteenth congressional district. The
two parties are about evenly matched
and the result depends on tbe men nom
inated and the issues of the fiht. In
1890, as a result of tbe tariff agitation
and the wotk of the billion dollar con
gress, the democrats carried everything
and not a republican was let in office.
The leaders of the republican party are
now preparing for a desperate struggle to
regain their lost prestige, which the dem
ocrats are fully prepared to meet Tneir
campaign, like the last, will be one of
principle, and the tariff will be the lead-
A Little G.rl s Expsrieccs in a L'ghihonie.
Mr. and Mrs. Loreo Trescott are keep
ers of the gov. lighthouse at Sand Beuch.
Mich., and are blessed with a daughter,
four years old. Lnst April she was taken
down with measles, followed with a
dreadful cough and turning into a fever.
Doctors at heme and at Detroit treated
her, but it vain, she grew worse rapidty,
until she v as a mere "handful of bones,'
Then she iried Dr. King's New Discovery
and after he use of two and a half bot
tles, was completely cured. They say
Dr. King's New Discovery is worth its
weight in ;old, yet you may get a trinl
bottle free at Uartz & Dahnsen's drag
STHENGTn AKD HEALTH.
If you are not feeling strong and
health y, .ry Electric Bitters. If "la
Grippe" has left yon weak and weary, ue
Electric B 'ters. This remedy acts di
rectly on 1 ver, stomach and kidneys, gen
tly aiding those organs to perform their
functions. If you are bill icted with sick
headache, ou will find speedy and per
manent rel ef by taking Electric Bitters.
One trial it ill convince you that this is
the remedy you need. Large bottles
only 50c, at Uartz & Babnsen's drug
BUCKLER'S ARKICA SAL VS.
The best salve in the world for cats,
bruises, so:es, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblsins,
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money re funded. Price 85 cents per
box. For i ale bv Hartz & Bahnsen.
Surprise to All.
After us ng "Mother's Friend" two
mouths I wiis so speedily and easily re
lieved that it was a surprise to those at
tending mt. "Mother's Friend" un
doubtedly lessens the pains, shortens tbe
time and ret tores the mother speedily to
health. Will recommend it to all ex
pectant mot iers, and advise them to use
it. Mrs. J. A. R, Muncie, Ind. Sold
by Hartz & Bahnsen.
THE MYSTERY OF OMELETS.
It Consists In Neatness, Attention to De
tails and a Little rraetioe.
An idea obtains with a (rood many people
that there is some occult mystery in the
prepiimtioii of omelets. As a fact, nothing
is necessary beyond neatness nod attention
to detail. To U'Kiu with, the pan in which
tbe omelet is to be cooked must be delicate
ly clean, and above all perfectly dry. Some
good cooks even o so far as to declare that
if it isdustel out before using with adatup
(luster tbe omelet will 1m- spoiled; certain it
is that most cordons Ideux will not allow
their omelet pan to lie washed, but empty
It out directly the omelet is made arid rub
the pan clean with kiu-heii paper. Granted
that the pan is clean, bright and dry (re
member that a p:ui that has once been al
lowed to 'catch" is tto longer (it to use for
this purpose), the next point to study isthe
friturc. For this butter is the best, and it
should lie used as follows: First put the
pan on the fire to get thoroughly hot, then
lay in the butter and in-gin to shake the
pan steadily, to facilitate the spreading of
the butter all over its surface as the friture
melts, and also to avoid any chance of the
latter's catching. Directly the butter is
boiling, which you will know by its becom
ing perfectly still, and having an almost
invisible vapor rising from it, pour in the
omelet mixture und cook it till the eggs
are almost set; then tilt the pan toward
you, and with a broad knife a palet ku.te
is best fold the half nearest you over the
farthest one, and slip the whole thing well
down to the front of the pan (which, partly
from the tilt, will bring the omelet into a
crescent shape). When colored a pretty
golden brown slip it on to a very hot dish
and serve nt once. The fire for this purpose
must be a moderate one; and remember, an
omelet does not stop cooking the moment
it leaves the fire; so, to allow lor this, always
lift it off the fire u wee bit underdone.
Some cooks aver that a good tablespoon
ful of milk to every two eg-s, added to the
omelet mixture, will keep it in condition if
it has to wait. For an average small omelet
add a tablespoonfu! of finely chopped pars
ley and popper to taste to the eggs beaten
till light, ami mix thoroughly. Alc-lt one
ounce of butter, as already directed, and
cook the mixture. Do not add any salt to
it, but sprinkle the amount required on
the omelet when dishing.
An Attractive Mat.
A pretty application of the now popular
crocheted ring work is represented in the
lamp mat shown in the cut.
LA V P MAT RJX'.M) WITH CnOi UFTED KINT.S.
The foundation is strawlx-rry colored
riot h, the Imrder being formed of rings in
iliiTeri'iit si;;es worked with the crochet
hook in bronze, strawberry, two shades of
prayish green cotton and double pnld
thread, the whole being finished with tas
srls in color- to mutch the rings.
Cot uml Table Covers.
A lovely cot cover is made in a soft flan
nel or ci.lcr do h. which has a puffy sur
face. This is pitiki-d around and then em
broidered with sprays of flowers all over,
or the word "Ualiy" is worked across. A
frill of hue may ! introduced beneath the
pinking, but this is unnecessary. The re
vived crochet work has liccn applied to cot
covers, which are geiic-raily made in thick
und soli wool.
Hroca.'.-s are much uel for handsome
table covers. For tj.ulol ii linen with
drawn holders (it.ds most f-ivor, and some
arc'cha;iiiiiii.!.v embroidered in the wash
ing flax threads, which hhve all the p
jK'aranre of silk without its costliness.
Satin sheeting, serge and a large v.'iriety
of woolen st u lis are used for tin; purpose,
and some of the brocade have the outline
worked nil over them. There ere several
kinds of embroidery applied to tablecloths,
and it is becoming the fashion to introduce
appliques of velvet intermixed with feather
stitching and other embroideries.
An Kasj- Way to Clean I.nce.
Iu cleaning fine lace the object is to not.
only remove all soil, but to do this ia such
e way that tbe slender threads may remain
iatact and retain their original contour. It.
is said that the best well as the easiest
way to accomplish this is to spread the lace
out carefully on wrapping paper, then
sprinkle it carefully jvith calcined mag
nesia; place another paper over it, and put
it away between the leaves of a book for
two or three days. All it needs is a skill
ful shake to scatter the white powder, i..id
then it is ready for wear, with slender
threads intact, and as fresh as when new.
I'o for Patent Leather.
A recipe for a varnish for pateut leather,
which is said to give an excellent polish, is
as follows: One pound of gr.m arabic. eight
ounces of sugar candy, small bit of cop
peras, small t it of nutgall, half a pint of
claret and one pint best black ink. Put the
Whole of the ingredients in an eatthen ves
sel, keep it in a warm place and stir fre
quently till all is milted, strain through a
fine muslin; when r-old add half a piut of
spirits of wine. Shake all well together,
Add a teacup evenly full of crated choco
late to a quart of fresh milk not skimmed.
Boil together, then set aside to cool. Beat
well four egs, reserving three of the
whites, however, for a meringue. Sweeten
with a teacupfuf of sugar, aud season with
a teaspoonfu. of extract of vanilla Mis
chocolate and eggs together. Bake in a
pudding dish slowly, aud only mi, ii s t
like custard. Put the meringue ;n when
the custard is cold.
Cut some neat fingers of bread, and fry
them a golden brown, drain them well, and
sprinkle rather thickly with grated cheese
and cayenne. Heat the sardines by put
ting them in the oven, well covered with
oil, and dusted with cayenne, black pep.
per and a little salt. Vhen thoroughly
hot, place a sardine on each finger of toast,
add a squeeze of lemon juice to each, wi.k
a dust of pepper, and serve very hot.
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.
ikwoc iiuo are pen
11fAre nan, J
..-.cio, nuv :uoun, con
styles, genuine hand
and guaranteed to
satisfaction. We win
these shoes at S4.00
closed; so don't delav
be fitted before sizes
Tlit lKAfcLEKS WCIDE.
C1UICAWO, KOCK ISLAND PACIFIC KAIL-
Way De pot corner Fifth sven ue and Thirty-
TRAIN tLAV. tAKBiv.
Council BluHp Minueso-I 4.35.m 1 -00 am
ts Dsv Exprese I
Kansas City Day txpress... 5:S0 m sil:16 pra
Wftaint;ton Rxpres 3:SSpm. l:06pm
Oonnci.t luffs & Mioneso- t .7;50 am
ta y- .ess l i
Council bluffs &. Denver 1 ! j arc1 3-89m
LiniiteJ Vestibule lSx..(
naiisnf City Limited 10:55 pm: M:M am
AtlHntic Passerger I 8-15 air! h:V pm
tuning "west. ;io;m; east. "L'sUy.
BrKUNOTOS RttDTE-C B. Q. RAIL
way Depot First avenue and Sixteentb st
M . .T Vnn-g. nrfert
TRAINS. nm KKivm.
;7Lon'7 Kxpress rj:0au, :40 am
S' L.bj S,i.preBs 7 i pm 7:1S pm
tic Pni Express 6:f pre 8 ( am
tscarrtstowii Vasscr.zer ' S :5-S pm 10 :35 am
Way Fretrht (Monmouth)...' 8-(Bair l:&npm
Pterline Fasscnger 7:15am ":42pm
Savanna " ' 5 15 am 3:45 pm
CHICAGO. MiLWALKKK i5T. PAUL RAIL
way Racine Southwestern Division De
Kt Twer.tieth street, between First and Second
werjoe, K. D. W. Holmes, agent.
TRAINS. Leavii Arrivx
Man and Kxpres.. "6:45n. BrOipin
St. Paul Expr ss 8:lSim 11 : am
. A Arrnri.modsti.-in S:0Ci;tr 10:10 ra
r -. r modation ?:S6',p 6:10tro
ROCK INLAND PEORIA KATLWAY DK
pot First svenu and Twentieth alreet. F.
H. Rockwell. Agent.
TRAINS. ! IS.AV. arrivth
Fast Mull Express. 7. 8:lii arri 7 :3(t pm
Express j 2:Sipra 1:30 pm
t itble Acccmmodstlon i 6:10 am o'W pm
" I 4-nOnm f:0h am
M06T DIRECT HOUTB TO THB
East. 8outh and Southeast.
Lv. Rock Island..
Price, viile ...
Bt. lonis ..
9 :-H air.
10:'- l am
3 :!"7 pm
4 :57 pm
. 1:15 pm i
. 8:45 pm:
. 4 -til pm
i 8:50 pm!
.' 3:50 pm,
. 6:35 pm I
.1 1:20 am
7 :35 am
7 :00 am
WKST BOl .ND.
Ar. Rock Island..
110:15 m 4:10 pm
I 1 :30pm 7:30pm
Accommodatioi: trail. s leave Rork Is'and at
8:00a. m. sud 6 45 p. ra; arrive at Peoria8:45p.
m and 2:30 a m. 1 eave Peoaia 6:t0 a. m. and
7:15 p.m.; arrive Rock Island 4 -00 p.m. and 2:05
All trains run dslly exrept Snndaj.
All passe ger trains arrive and depart Cnion
Free Chair caron Fast Express bet-seen Hock
Is ond and Peoria, both diieciions.
Thtongh tickets to all poiats; baggage checked
throngh to destination.
lAceom, Accoiu Accom.
Lv. Rock Island 9.1oam 4.00 pa S am
Arr. Reynolds 110 20 am 6.06 pml 7.30 am
" Cable '11.00 am 6.40 pm I 8 05 am
Accom. Accom Accom.
Lt. Cable f .20 am l-r0 pn j 8.45 pm
Ar. Reynolds. ....... T n arr' 1.45 jir I 4 S5 pn
" Bock Island... sm' i.00 5.30 pir
H.B. SUDLOW, . MUCKUOLt i.
Superintendent. 4-t."i TkL Afe
Or tlaa aJtimtr Habit. fniiirl 4 arr4
wiunRiaterinz in-. luausea'
It Is manufacture M a povonr. which ean (t-t-e
1:i a ii.a-s of over, a cup or coffee or Lea, or In IlkkC
wittiout tbe knoledne of the patimt. It is obs J.uttijr
aarmlcs, and will efleot a permanent and speeoy
c-ir.-. .rhe'hffr the patient ia a moderate drinker or
an aleohoh; wre. It has been given la thousands
or caj, ai.j in every inatano a prrfect ours ha. tol
iw' w ver s alia, Theayatem once impreoat
d "'n .ne Spooiacn baoomra an utier impoaaibUitx
tor ths Uoaor appet-re to e-riet.
VOLDEX !UW1 IK Nol- Proprirtcn.
. . CISiUUiMA'l'I. oaio.
13 pat? book o aruau'-ir ujc To be had of
For sale by Marshall Fisher and T. H. Thorn
WaCSMIHTED WITH THE KOOMW Of THIS counthy V. :ll CETH
ItUCH VALUABLE INFORMATION FROM A STUDY OF TH'S MAP OF THE
diicap, Eocli Islanl & Pacific Ey.,
The Direct Route to and from CMi-ao, Jo!it. Ottawa,
Peoiia, La Salle. M, hue, S.vi Inland, in ILLINOIS;
Davenport, Mu-atine, 0::uLiva, Oskaloosa, Des
Mfln!. V.interset, Audubon, Harian and Council
Elu!. In Ti AVA; Minueapolis a::d .St. Taul, in MIN
3KESOTA; Watertown aud Pinux Fa!'., in DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas City, ia MISSOUP.I;
Omaha, Lincoln, Fairbury and Nelson, in NEBRASKA;
Atchi,n, Leavenworth, Horton, Tieka, Hutehinson.
tiVicliita. Eeileville, Abilene. Dodge City, Caldtre'.l, in
KANSAS ; Kingfi-iher, El Reno and Jlinco, in IN'DIAS
TEHIilTORV; Denver, Colors. lo Spiings aud Put:lo,
in COLORADO. Traverses new area of ri h farming
and graxiag lands, affording the best facilities of inter
communication to all towns and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of CLicaco aud to Pacific and'
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TSAIXS
Leading all competitors In splendor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and DE3 MOINES. COUNCIL
r.LCTFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLOP.ADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO, via
KANSAS CITY and TOFF.KA and via ST. JO.r!pH.
First-Class Dav Coaches, FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CALS, and Palace Sieeiiers, with Dining Car Serrice.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Spring "ith
diverging railway lines, now forming the new and
TRAirS-SOCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTE
Over which superbly-equipped trains run d.i'Jv
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City, Cgdea tnd San F-ncisco. THE TOCK
ISLAND is also the Direct ana Favorite Line to ai,a
from llanitou. Tike's Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic rcsortsandcities and mining districts in Colorado.
DAILV 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 Kana City and Chicago to Water
town, Sioux Falls. MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
csnnectiong for all points north and northwest between
tbe lukes and the racific Coast
For Tickets, Mara, Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket 03ice tn the United States
or Canada, or address .
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Genl Manager. GenT Tkt. 4 Pass. AgV,
Chicago, Winneapoiis n.i Si.
St. Louis, Iitinne.tpc' 's sri St.
Via St. Louis. Mit.r.;- i !'. .. :":::
Through Sleepers and C!;aii
KANSAS CITY, KIKSEA.0l!3 "SCST..
PEORIA, CEDA2 P.AFIDS AMU SiO.X
CWICACO AD CEDAR rAF'1
TH E SHORT LI
ni n i r , - i
sri mi L.Mri :
The Gfeat low.-i : . . : .. r
For Krtihvnv at:d U ' '. !: :-. I
ranil.!::.-;i ::.! . .
lo-U"i Ticket i
F0R CHEAP HOfvlEJ
On i;t:- ! t1:-. t -: .' . ' v '
So)Utl.eat-i ti M:tiiv . 1 ' '"
here dni:;ul.; :::! : - ' '
Tlior.s.':tias l el' : - - :
I.iH-al F.oi:r-i"!i l. ' - . ' ' '
Don to pi ; . -
G:i"l Ticket ;,:i.i T:.- . '
All l the l':i ::. :
tills Kailway a: .i. -
entritie. ainl th M.- . - I --:.
are lighted w ;t: 1 ! '
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STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave,
Succeed the Moline having; Bank. Organized 18C9
5 FEB KIT. UTERES! HID CI KP3ST5
Organlzcil nnder State Laws,
Open from a. m. to 3p. m and Wednesday aod
Patnrday nights from 7 to 8.
Portbb 8UHSIB, - President
H. A. A hswohvb, - - Vice-President
C.r.EisuiiI. . . Cashier
Porter Skinner, 8. W. Wheelock.
C. A. Rose, B . A. A.'nsworth,
G.H. Edwards, . W.H.Adams,
Andrew Friberjr, C. F. liemeaway
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