Newspaper Page Text
TilJE AUG US TUESDAY. M VKCU 15, 1892.
Fabliabed Daily nd Weekly t 1624 Second
Avenue, Rock Inland. 111.
J. W. Potter, - Publisher.
Tbus Daily, 60e pi r mouth; Weekly, $2.00
AM communications of a critical or argumenta
tlTO character, tolittcal or reunions, must bare
real Bam attached for publication. No sucb
articles will be printed over fictitious s'gnaturvs.
Anoannoos emnmunieatiois not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
n uock island countv.
Tuesday. March 15, 1893.
vkmock.4tic !0 jhxatio'.
Second Ward HENHY KISVER
Third Ward Ic. C. I I.OYD
FnnrthWard YALKSTISE DAUBBK
Fifth Ward JOHN MAYEK
sixth Ward JOHN F PINDINGKR. two years
FKANK WE'OAM), one year
Seventh Ward JOSEPH 11 KBRK.iwnveant
J. W. LAffBEAU. one year
CALL FOR ItKMOt HATIC: NTATK
tOWKATIOV Or II.LIXOl.
Headquarters Democratic State Centra! Com
mittee or lllinoli, Sherman House, Chieipo
February s. l.t!. A Convention of the Dem
ocracy of the Sta'e of Illinois, is hereby called to
meet in me null or l He Home or Kepreeentatives.
n npnnizueiu, Illinois, on weum-suay April zrtn.
180S, at 2 o'clook p. , for tha purpose of nomi
nating candidates to be voted for on Tuesday,
November 8th. l!9i. forthe iifllces of Governor:
lieutenant Governor: Secretary of Sta'e ; Auditor
or Public Accounts; ' rvasnrer; Attorney t,ener
al ; Three Trustees of the University of Illinois;
T o Congressmen at Larire; a'so for the purpose
of selecting one Presidential Elector from each
Congressional Diitrict. and four Presidential
Electors from the state at la ;e. Two delegates
from each Congressional Distilct and eight dele
crates from the state at la-ge to the Detuocratie
National Convention, to be held in Chicago, June
21, 18W. One State Committeeman from each
Congressional Distr.c', and sevm state Com
mitteemen from the state at large, and such other
business as may -roper)y come before the con
vention. 'I he basis of representation for each
county "hall be: One delegate for each four
hundred votes cast forCUveland andTburmtin at
the last .Presidei tial Election, undone delegate
for each fiaclional part thereof, of two hundred
votes or more. Under this call the representation
of Ilpck Island county be, on 3,t.l4 votes, 9
By order of the Democratic State Central Com
mittee of Illinois. Dates P. riiKLrs.Chairman.
Tueo. Neuoii, Secretary.
The following resolution was adopted by the
Penccrtic State tcntial Committee, February
Be it renlved. That it is this sense of this Com
mittee. that the An-ttalian Ballot 1 aw applies to
the election of officers at the annual town treet
ing to all elections except as specially exerted
in said law . and this committee recommend that
ail elections to be held for town officers this
spring, tie held mder the provisions 8 ml according
to the letter of said law.
IIKMOtllATK ritl.MARIK. Al
The democratic vo'ers of Rork Island are re
quested to us-cinbte at the nr-i:al vetini: places in
tlieir respective wards a: T:3iJ p. m., on
SATURDAY, M AKclI 12, l-!2,
to nomii ate 'candidates In 'each aril, for aider
men, as follows : tine each n all the wards for
two yeer-ar.d one caih In the Sixth ami Seventh
forone yenr. and to cheose delet a'cs to the city
townthip convention. The ward are entitled To
deli gates a- follows, their ratio of representation
beirg one for every VO votes, and f rfcc.ionul In
voles or over ca-t for i res;i:et.t in lv:
First Ward 1M s
Second Ward 21S . 11
Third Wa-d '" 12
Founh Ward Hi- In
Fifth Want "il! VJ
Sixth Ward Lis 7
Seventh Ward 12.: rj
The delegates so elected will meet at Turner
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 10,
at 7:30 o'clock, for the purpose of nominating can
didates for one supervisor fir two years, two
assistant supervisors for two years. torn collector
and asesstr;also to appolLt chairman of the city
HENRY L. WIIEE' AN".
Chairman City-lowuship Committee.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate for
township collector, subject to the decision of the
democra 1c city-townshipcotivention, and respect
fully solicit the support of a'l my friends.
As the time for balloting approaches
the senatorial contest in Texas eeenis tt
be drifting further away from the lines of
the contest of aspirants for the governor
ship. Not long aco it was popularly nip
posed that nil tte Hogcj mm favored
Chilton for election for the short term,
while all the anti-IIocg people were for
Mills or Culberson. This li-e appears to
be knocked crooked if not completely
broken. In the numerous straw ballots
taken recently the combination of Hogs
and Mills occurs 10 or 20 times where
that of Ilogg and Chilton occurs once.
Clark and Mills, Clark and Culberson are
Xante t the Htatea,
New York Journal.
Mulne takes its name from the province
of Maine in France, and was so called as
a cot jpliment to the Queen of Charles Tt
Hem ie'.ta, who was its owner.
Vermont is French (Verd Mom) signi
f j in(; Green Mountain.
Mt ssacbusetts is an Indian word, signi
fvine "country about the green hills."
" Rtode Island gets its name beC4U.se of
its fancied resemblance to the Island of
Rboces la the Mediterranean.
The raal name of Connecticut is Quon-eb-ta-but.
It is a Michigan word and
means "long riTer."
New York was so named as a compli
ment to the Duke of York, whose broth
er, C harles II , granted him that terri
tory. New Jersey was named for Sir George
Carter, who was at that time governor of
the I dand of Jersey, in the British chan
nel. Pennsylvania, as is generally known,
takes its name from William Penn, the
"sylvinia" part cf it meaning woods,
Literolly it 9 "Penn Woods "
Delaware derives its name from Thom
as Wiist. Lord de la Ware.
Ma -y land was named in honor of Hen
rietta Maria, Queen of Charles I.
Virginia got its name from Q teen Eliz
abeth, the "Virgin Queen ."
Tht Carolinas were names for Charles
Florida got its name from Kanunas de
Flores. or "Feast cf the Flowers."
AlaDama comes from a Greek word and
signifies "Land ef Rest."
Three or four Indian interpretations
haveleen given for the word "Arkan
sas," the best being that it signifies
"smoky waters," Jthc French prefix
'"Ark" meaning bow.
Tenaessee, according lo Sf.me writers,
is front Tenasea. an Indian chief; others
have r that it means "River of the Big
Kentucky does not mean "dark and
bloody ground;" but is thrived from the
Indian word "Kain-juk-ae," signifying
'lard it the head of the river."
Ohio has had several meanings fitted
to it. Some sav that it is a Suwankee
word, i leaning "the beautiful." Oibers
refirto an Oyandotte word, "Ohrzi."
which signifies "something great."
Indiana metns land of Indians.
lliiocis is supposed to be derived from
en Indian word, which was intended to
refer to a superior class of men.
Wisconsin is an Incina woid, meaning
"wild, tushing waters."
Misstari means "muddy water."
Michigan is from an Indian word,
meanin.; "great lubes."
The r arne of Kansas is based on the
same as that of Arkansas.
Iowa was named from an Indian
tribe, tl e Kiowar; tLe Kiowas were so
culled by the Illinois Indians, because
they wtre "across the river.
The rume of CVifornia is a matter of
much d.spute. Sume writers say that it
first appeared in a Spatiish romance in
in l.Mn, the ht roine being an ani(.7.:in
Colorado is a Spanish word applied to
that portion of the Rocky mountains on
account of its many colored peaks.
Nebrttka means shallow waters.
Nevaiia is a Spanish word signifying
"snow-t overed mountains."
Georgia had its name bestowed when it
was a ec lony, in honor of Giorgo II.
The Spanish missionaries of 1524
called tl e country now known as Ttxas
"Mixtecspab," and the people Mixecss
From this last word the name of Ttxas
is supposed to have been derived.
Oregon is a Spanish word signifying
'vales of wild thyme."
Dakota means "leagued" or "allied
Wyon ingis the Indian word for "Big
Washington gels its name from our
Montana means mountainous.
LLho is a name that has never been
satisfactorily st counted for.
One Day's K-rperlence.
It was on nn electric car, bound from
Harvard square to Boston. He was a ens-
ceptihle Harvard student, she as pretty a j
girl as you could wish to see. He wore an j
immaculate white scarf and was arrayed i
like a lily of the field. She had brown
eyes that extended back to ber soul, and
she knew how to use them. She left the
car at the central gate of the Common,
and he sighed and watched ber through
the car window until she was out of eight.
An hour Inter he was strolling through
West street viewing the shoppers with a
critical eye. Suddenly, from the mys
terious interior of a dry goods store, a bun
dle in her hand, her cheek flushed with
the ardor of the chase, she came forth,
fairer than before, and underneath the im
maculate scarf he felt a joyous commotion.
At 1 o'clock he was nt the Adams House,
and, as in duty bound, made a cursory ex
animation of the ladies' dining room. He
had inspected scarcely hnlf the tables
when his heart stopped and his eye was
ri veted. Just underueat h a mirror she sat,
divested of her wraps and nothing short of
"It is fate." said he. and stared at her
until there was danger of the head waiter
calling the police.
At 4 o'clock he was hurrying up Tre
mont street in the overture of a threaten
ing rainstorm, bound for Park square. In
front of the Treniont theater he thought
of his immacnlate scarf and fine raiment
and sought shelter in a doorway.
Another moment and the world aronnd
him grew misty. She stood beside him,
her skirts iu hand and despair in her face,
without mackintosh or umbrella to shield
her from the ruin.
He glanced nt her a moment, rolled np
Li3 twelve dollar trousers and departed on
a run. A few doors down the street was a
furnishing store. He dashed into it.
"Give me an umbrella, quick," he said.
"Here is one," said the clerk; "4.50,
gennine natural wood and"
"Hnng t he wood," said he.
lie dived into his pocket. A two dollar
bill, two ones and forty-five cents in change.
"Call it 4.4.r. It's all I've got."
"All right." said the clerk.
He threw down the money nnd rushed
back to the doorway.
She was gone.
Then be rr!sed his umbrella nnd started
to walk to Cambridge. Boston Herald.
Ostrieh Farming In South Africa.
Ostrich farming is one of the important
industries of south Africa, which as yet
furnishes the bulk of the ostrich plumes
for the markets of the world. There are
probably 2i0,000 domesticated ostriches in
Cape Colony. Kach bird is supposed toilet
his owner forty dollars per annum. The
inclosnres iu which they are kept are
usually luiilt of stone, but where stone is
not abundant wire fences have been em
ployed with etjiial success.
The birds are commonly plucked onee
every eight months, yielding one pound
weight of feathers each, but many farmers
only pluck sixty feathers tit a time, so as
not to cause too much irritation and rt su!t
ing inflammation, which is very injurious
to the health of the birds and lessens the
next crop of feathers. The birds in these
large lieliis tiiid plenty of food, rarely hav
ing to lie fed with mealies, beans, lucerne
or other cultivated food products.
The iiumlier of eggs laid varies from eight
een to twentv-four, the male bird usually
excavating the nest in some sandy spot, but
both birds asMsting in the incubation, tak
ing turn aliout. lint it isditringthis period
of incubation that the plumes are at their
best, and many of them are utterly spoiled
for commercial purposes. Of late years
artificial incubating has been resorted to.
nud with perfect success, for it has been
found that fewer eggs are spoiled by this
method, and the young thus hatched are
no less vigorous than those brought up by
the birds themselves. The value of feathers
exported from Cape Colony during the past
thirty years is estimated at overtofl.fKW.OK),
the lota! weight being aliout l.'-iOO tons.
Lvdiaj;ai'oi.is Sentinel: If there was
ever a year when the sign "Don't monk
ey with the buzz-saw" was conspicuously
displayed for the benefit of politicians,
1892 is that year. Don't try to defeat
the plain, unquestionable will of the peo
ple. If you do you will probably lose
more or less cf your anatomy, but the
buzz-saw will go on just the same. The
people want tariff reform, and they want
it more than they want anything else.
They are going to make it the great issue
in the next election. No power an earth
can stop them. It may be necessary to
replace some of the machinery, but the
saw will contioue business at the old
Ii is amusing to note with what degree
of earnestness the republicans all over the
state are receding from their stand of
two jars ago as regards the compulsory
education law. The resolution engin
eered through the county committee
meeting at the Harper house last week by
Boss Wells et al.t was a ridiculous dis'
play of the republican anxiety to modify
a former position which had proven so
disastrous. Boss Wells and his dsn
were not willing to wait to submit the
matter to the county convention they
could not wait that lorg so they simply
took the matter in their own hands, feel
ing that the convention must accept the
edict and abide by it.
'0h! love, what is it in this world of
ours that makes people auffer so with
neuralgiaT" "Can't tell, tnj pet, unless
the average citizen hasn't got sent e
enough to buy a bottle of Salyatioa Oil
tbe greatest cure on earth for pain.
& Little Oirl's Exparietc.) in a L'grr.hnie.
Mr. atd Mrs. Loren Trescott are keep
ers of lh ? gov. lighthouse at Sand Beach.
Mich., and are blessed with a daughter,
four yea's old. Last April she was taken
down w ith measles, followed with a
dreadful cough and turning into a fever.
Doctors at home and at Detroit treated
her. but in vain, she grew worse rapid iy,
ULtil she was a mere "handful of bones.'1
Then she tried Dr. King's New Discovery
and after the use of two and a half bot
tles, was completely cured. They say
Di. King's New Discovery is worth its
weicbt in gold, yet you may get a tri 1
bottle fr-e at Uarz & Bahnsens drug
-TaENGTH ASD HEALTH.
If you are not feeling strong and
healthy, try Electric Bitters. If "La
Grippe has left you weak and weary, use
Electric Bitters. This remedy acts di
rectly on liver, stomach and kidneys, sen-
tly aiding; those organs to perform their
function. If you are afflicted with sick
headache, you will find speedy and per
manent rilief by taking Electric Bitters.
One trial will convince you that this is
the remtdy you need. Large bottles
only 50c, at Har'z & Babnsen's drug
B 7CKLZH'B ARNICA BALVB.
The bet.t salve in the world for ccts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fcvei
sores, tet er, chapped hands, chilblains.
corns and all skin eruptions, and tosi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaran'eed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents pi
box. For sale bv Hartz & Bahnsen.
Surprise to All.
After ising "Mother's Frieud" two
mouths I ivasso speedily and easily re
lieved tha', it was a surprise o those at
tending lie. "Mother's Friend" un
doubtedly lessens the pains, shortens the
time and restores the mother speedily to
health. Will recommend it to all ex
pectant a id mothers. advise tbem to use
it. Mrs. J. A. R., Muncie, Ind. Sold
by Eartz i'; Bahnsen.
It Excellent Qualities
Commend to public approval the Cali
fornia liquid firuit remedy Syrup of Fig
It is pleaslag to the eye, and to the taste
and by act ng gently on the kidneys, liver
and boweu it cleanses the system effect
ually, ther by promoting the health and
comfort of all who use it.
Relapsed man is found in three forms-
one, the most marked and least human, is
that which ensues when he has, as a child,
been carried off and kept often for several
years by a wild animal. This is the acute
form of relapse, and exhibits a wholly
carnivorous appetite, the voice of a wild
beast, extreme ferocity, and a temper
quite impossible to humanize. The second
and milder form occurs when a young
child has run wild or been deserted, nnd
manages lo keep itself alive without hu
The thir l form, now very rare in Europe,
but not uncoil mon in the Ardennes and
other districts where the wolf still lives, is
clearly the result of the mental malady -f
lycanthropy, sufferers from which are
yearly brought to be touched by the Holy
Stole of St. Hubert, who, if less potent
than his votaries imagine to drive the
latent poison of hydrophobia from the
tainted blood, can still minister to a mind
diseased, and with mystic and consoling
rites cures sufferers who exhibit beyond a
doubt all the worst traits by which relapsed
man is marked in the completest form of
retrogression. Ixmdou Spectator.
One nf Washington's nhtgs.
A beautiful antique gold finger ring
given by General George Washington to
Lieutenant Richmond Somers, of the early
United States navy, just liefore that officer
embarked for the Trijiotitan war in ISO;!,
nnd in which lie lost his life, is now iu
the custody of Spicer Learning, of Cape
May. son in-law of Dr. Jonathan F. learn
ing, of Cape -May court house, to whom
the ring descended through his mother, a
relative of Lieutenant Somers.
It is a piece of jewelry of rare workman
ship. Iu shape the IkxIv of the ring is
a gold band. The setting, a box of glass
containing a lock of the first president's
hair, is surrounded by pearls and orna
mented with blue nd white enamel.
The fibrous covering of the cocoanut,
mixed with meal, is manufactured into a
material known as cellulose by a firm in
France. The fiber has the natural color of
the cocoanut and the strength of horse
hair, aud has a length varying from three
to eleven or twelve inches. The meal,
which is the cellulose proper, is also of the
peculiar brown color of cocoanut. nnd is
in fine grains. The specilic gravity of t '.is
fiber aud the meal in looe masses i- about
132 pounds to the cubic yard. n:i 1 when
compressed about 2.V) pounds. Gold
th wake's Geographical Magazine.
Fur Shorty Mcniorled Musiciaiia.
The pianograph or apparatus for record
ing tunes which are improvised on the
piano is the invention of a Frenchman. It
is contained in a small box which is con
nected with the keys of the piano. The re
sult is noted in black dots on a piece of
barred paper, so that the composer can
read the piece as soon as it is played.
Xew York Journal.
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.
, " '
1 hese shoes are peri
fitters, now oo,is CCr!!
styles, genuine hand x,
and guaranteed to c
satisfaction. We will
these shoes at $4.00
closed; so don't debv,:
be fitted before size's .
$4.ooThe Bostonl $401
1623 Second Ave.,
THE TR.4YLLERS' tiUlDE.
CHICAGO, BOCK ISLAND A PACIFIC KAIL
way Depot corner Flft h avenne and Tnirty
flrst eireet, Frwik H. Pluinracr, aeeiiu
Council Blutls 4. MiDiieso-1 i 4.3SBro' coo am
s :&u am i i :iu fin
3:4Spm li :05 pm
ta lav Kxpresf.
Kansas City Day fcipreHS
Waticirtor. Kxprea.. ..
Council" ltifle it Mmnco
la . res' I
Council t.cS9 & Denver I
Lin;i!eii Vctitra!e Ex.. 1
i.ar.Ka- City Limited ,10:5" ptn
Atlantic fwerirer i 8-15 arr
-tGouTgwest, ;OnitiL' eai-t. Daiiy.
okacccwktcb w:th the cEoaRAPinr orTws cointry will cerw
t'L'CH VALUABLE IIFORVATION FRO! A STtTf OF THIS ? CF T-IE
7 :&0 pm
2 nri &TE
7 :05 am
8:39 am j
4 :M am I
BUKLINeiTOS ROUTE-C, B. & y. KA'.i.-iit-Depot
First avecne and S.i'.eetth
TRAINS. i.atva I "'
8 LK-tTu txprese. 171777. ... i)a. 6:40 am
8.. Uni'- Bxpreni! 7:i jiu 7:!S pm
Sr. hTii F.J:pre. .. 5:f pn S 0s a
Beanistown Pamwrjccr S:f5pn-. lu:5am
WavFreU-hl (Monmouth)..., t.ianj 1 :M1 pm
atsnir.2 PaseenRer 7:15am S:pu
Savauna " 5 15 am 3:45 pm
CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE A ST. PAULkAIL
war Racine & tkiuihweetern Division De
put Twentieth ;rect. between First and Second
avenne. E. D. W. Holme, agent.
TRAINS. Lsava Abbiv1
au and iSsprei" 6:4mn. '-ftuP
St. Pan'. Erpr- S:lb.m l:o
. ft Ace.on modati.m 8:, -,.n 10:10
,i ic- niodKtion 7:i;r ft :10pm
OCE WLAXD" PEORIA RAILWAY DE
I Kit First avcnu atd Twentieth a'.reet. F.
H. Kockwel'. Agent.
TRAINS. ! Ivx. Ar.r.rvE.
FaaMili Ex pre. '. 7. 777. 7. 7S:10 am 7:5rt pm
Entires 2 :30 pm 1 :H0 pm
Oabie Accommodation S :10 am 3:00 pm
4-00pm 8:115 am
atOPT DIRiieT ROUTE TO THE
East. South and Southeast.
Lv. Rock Inland..
El oiritngTon. .
Dar.villn... . .,
Si. Loui ..
Ft M'i.i Express
8:10 am! 2:20 ,m
8:fl am1 S:"4 pro
9:15atai 3:-T pm
I 9 :44 am
t 111 HQ nm
8 7 tim
4 :ur pm
- ft- ' 1 r.-L" ?N.
1 :l!i pnii i:15 pm
3:45 pm 4:tilpm
: 8:50 pm 10 :0ti pra
' 0:."J5 pm 8:15 am
7:10 pm,ln:(iO am
, 1 :2o am! ":35am
10:u0pm 7:00 am
Lv. Peoria ..
Ar. Rock Island..
110:15 am 4:10 pra
I 1 :30 pm 7:30 pm
ccommodntior. trams leave Rnek Is'and at
6:00a. m. and 6 45 p. ni : arrive at Peoriu 8:45 p.
m. aud S:3fl a m. 1 eave I'eojia 6:eO a. m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive Rock leland 4:00 p. m. and 2:U6
All trains rn dsilv e xrevt Sunday.
All passe ger trains arrive aud depart Union
Free Cbairearon Fast Express tetween Bock
Is ond and Peorta, both direc'Jons.
TbiouL'li tickets 10 all points; baggage enccked
through to desiination.
tiT. Rock Island I 9.1o am
Arr. Rcvnolda... jlO 211 nm
" Cable 11.00 am
Aco n Accom
4.00 pn. j 6 S am
5.0B pa-1 7 30 im
6.40 pn 8 05 am
" Hock inland.
-7. ii. SUDLOW,
lAccom. ; Accom iAceom.
.2i am IS.! 0 pn 8.45 pm
7 ii an ! 3 .45 pn 4 S5 pal
! to' .'.00 im ! R.SOjKr
. . 'x'ChiloCfa.
i -. Tkt. Ab-
Or ine Llciuor llaixt, INiiivfl u-U
lnifcu.M-i-irL Ir. fttAinrs'
It is roanuf adureU m m powder, which can b g-vpo
tu a (E!3 of bear, a cop of cofleo or Mm, or in toed,
wniioiu tbe knowledre of titer paueut. It u abCiut7y
brtulesa, and will eflct a permanem and areajr
c-ir '.wtifin-r the pa'teni xm a moderate drinker or
an aJff-sholi wrcic- It haa been mven in thonaancU
or vais, a.. m every icsTance a perfect cur h foi
i?w. It r Kt'U The syatem once mprrfrnat
et with the upcific.it become an uuex unpoaatbiiirji
for Tha liauor apoetue 10 cswl
VOLUK aPrri nrro., K4 rroprirtora
48 pfi book oi arL.ou aa. To be had oC
For HUe by Mt-thall ft Fiitier and T. H. Thou
CMcaio, M IM & Pacific B j,
Tlic Tiirrct ltoute to and from Chicago, Jo?;pt. Ottawa,
Peoria, La Salle, Molicc, Rjcic Ir'.aiid, ia ILLINOIS;
Iiarer.port. yucatine, 0::u::i?ra, Otiiooa, DeJ
Kulnw, Winter t, Andubon, Harlsn and Council
UlufK In IOWA ; Minneapolis anVl . Paul, In MIX
KESOTA; Watcrtswn and Sioux FnUs. in DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joscrb and Ksnsm City, In MISOCP.I;
Omnba, Lincoln, Fairbury and Nelson, in NEP-P.ASKA ;
Atchison, L"avcnwonh, Hjrton, Tupeka, Hutchinson.
Wichita, Belleville. Abilene, DoJge City, Caldirell, in
KANSAS; Kingfisher, El Henoaiid Minco, In IS'IUAS
TEP.P.ITORV; Denver, Coloraio Springs snd Pueblo.
In COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
aad crazing lands, aTonhng the best ftcUities of Snu-r-communicatiun
to all towns and citips east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to TuciS;: asd
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TSA2XS
Leading all competitors. In splendor of sxi'.ment,
between CHICAGO and DE3 SIOINES, COfXCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO end
r.rNVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and rUEELO, vis
KANSAS CITV and TOPEKA and ia ST. JOSETH.
First Class Hay Coacljes, FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and Palace Sleejiers, with Dining Car Servi.-c
Close connectiom at Denver and Colorado Sprinfs i:h
diveririup railway lines, uliw furiainfi the new tni
STA KDAUD GAUGE
TRAKS-R OCKTT MOUNTAIN ROUTE
Over which superbly-equipped trains run dailr
THROUGH WITIKH'T CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City, CpJen d San F"incisco. THE POCK
ISLAND Is alo the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Mamtou, Pike's Peak and all ot'.ier sanitary and
scenic resorts and cities and miu tug Jisuicts in Colorado,
EALLl' FAST EXPRESS TRAZS'S
From St Joseph and Eansa City to and from all im
portant towns. cities and sections in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALP.ERT
LEA KOI'TE from Kansas Cite and Chicago to Water
town. Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS, and ST. PAUL.
Cftnnectiong for all points north and northwest between
the lakes aud the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired !nfnr.a.loa
apply to any Coupon Ticket OSice in the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN.
Genl Manager. GenT Tkt, & Pass- Agt
CHICt. O. L
'f SOUTH DAK'i
Scud $ rains
Chicago. ?.:ir.r.rfe:.:.-! - -ri $-?y
u ti.- i -: - .". - . . :
St. Louis. ivZinne.irc- ."':S'."'
Via s-t- lxiui-.
Through Sleepers Eui C:.a:,!t
i -: :
KANSAS CITY, KIKKEAPCIIS ST :v-
peokia, CESAR r.'.?:c3 f.'j s ::x vs:
CMICACO AND CE3A- F!A"'
THE SHORT UN'
eomir l 'UT .
The Groat I v. 1 --.::: ...rK?-
For I: , 'v-iv r:.'": V. ' ' i ' -.
raiiiti!:i;-'v : :;! : '
roR CHEAP HOME
On line i.f J. - ! ' N "
So)iitheatera ;.:it :..
vii.ere iir"..-)i! ; :i ' : ' "7,
Tuoie-iitiiN i.t ( ',!. '".7
l.i':il KxeurM'..:. r.-' -tiuastipne-'-:
Geii'l Tiekt ; ! i- .
a;i ! tit.- p.: ..
tills lia'ilw.ly 1, - -
eticin.nii tie- Mn'. 1
are licl witli ii - ! :
Map-. Time 'i : '.') -. i : i'
frti'imitieti I::n. !-: : '
points iti tii- I : " -
parts of tie- Up;-. . ' ' - ' ;
i-r-r li' : : '
r.iitl ti. :,:: : - ' . '
Kk'Ui eo'.i.ini.- : i.-
j C. J. IVES.
CECA3 fiA- C5. :'
: , - - 7-
1 1 fi'A i
Kl ifln T !
AKTHRACTTLCOAL. 1 AU '
( . CD
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
IvlOLINE, - ILLS.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave.
BGCCeed tbe Uoline?aT:n?s Bank. Orgarlied 1869
S FEB KIT. IITIBEST FiiD CI DIFOSiTS
Organized under State Laws,
Open from 9 a. tn.toSp. mM and Wednesday and
Saturday ntehts from 7lo8. .
Pobteb Skutkik, - - President
H. A. AraswoRTH, - - Vice-President
C. f. Hjmikwat. - - Cashier
Porter BUtmer, 8. W. Wheeloek,
C. A. Rose, H . A. Alnsworti,
Q.H. Kdwarda, W. H. Adams,
Andrew Fribwrg, C. F. Ewaeaway
i i L
r-5 cTHl B
iwFPtvl!!"-. U: . -- -U, , i , -A
a-ukUM)--- - . I
eKrs t .- -
HIIH, I in- !
nTlTPTl T T "V nUBE'