Newspaper Page Text
Tiiti Ai(ilTHUKSi)AT, MAKCli" ... IWljJ.
Published Daily and Weekly t lCSi Second
Avenue, Rock It-land, ill.
J. W. Potter, -
TaMs Daily, 50c ptr mouth; Weekly, $i.00
All communication of a crlt'cal or argumenta
tive cha-acler tolitical or religious. niul have
real came attached for publication. No sncu
articles will be printed over fictitious s'giiaiures.
anoBrnoat communication not noticed.
Correspondence rulici.ed from eTery township
m Bock Island count v.
Thctjksday. M ARcn 17. 1892.
lt:M OCKATIC OniATIOM.
Second Ward HENRY KINSEK
Third Ward K. C. 1LOYU
Fourth Ward VALKNTISE DAl'BKR
Fifth Ward JOHN MiVEK
etEtfa Ward JOHN F DISDINGEB. two years
FRANK WEHiAMi. one year
seventn wata jusht'M tl KKHK.twu years
J. W. LAWUEAl). one year
CALL IOK DKHOt RaTIC STATE
roxvKSTioji or ii.lixoim.
Headquarters Democratic State Central Com
mittee of Illinois, Sherman Ilone. Chic mo.
February Ti, l.rj. A Convention of the Dem
ocracy of the State ol H'lnots. if hereby called to
meet in lha Hall of the Uniise of Ileprev entatlv- .
In Kprlncfield. Illinois, on Wednesday April 37th,
l9, at o'clook r. , for the purpose of iionii
aating candidates to lie voted for on Tueadav,
rovember Sth. ISM. fur the offices of Governor;
Lieutenant Governor; Secretary of Stn'e; Auditor
of Pnblic Acconnta; l reasurer; Attorney uener
al ; Three Trus-ecp of the l'niveriiy of Illinois;
Two Congrcsamen at Lare; aiio fur the purpose
f selecting one Presidential Elector from each
Congressional Dlitrict, and four Presidential
Kiecio.-a from tbe state at la pe. Two delegates
from each Congressional Disuict and elitbt dele
gates from the state at la ce to the Democratic
National Convention, to be held in Chicago, Jane
tl, V&3. One State Committeeman from taeb
Congressional District, and eerta rote Com
aiiteemen from the state at large, and inch other
bwiaeaa at may (iroperly come before the con
vention. The basis of representation for each
roaoty shall be: One deir;rate for each four
hundred votes cast for Cleveland and Thurman at
the last i Preside! tial Electiou, and one delegate
for eacb f factional part thereof, of two hundred
votes or wore. Voder this call the representation
of Rock Island county will be, on 3,014 Totes,
By order cf the Democratic State Central Com
mittee of Illinois. IHu P. pHEj.rs,l'halrman.
Theo. NiLsoa, Secretary.
Tbe following resolution was adopted by the
Damrrralic State Cential Committee, February
He it resolved. That It is this aen of this Com
Buttee, that the Anstinlian Ballot law applies to
the election of officers at the annual town n-eet-tngtoall
elections except as specially excepted
kn said law. and this committee recommend that
all elections to be held for town officers this
spring, re held ui der the provisioa Slid accordlUK
to die letter of said law.
OOPVftKSHT BY AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION, 1892
It is generally expected that Kepresec
tmlive McCrenry. of Kentucky, will be
chairman of the democratic congres ionul
campaign committee this year. The
committee has tot yet been selected, but
a caucus will be held for that purpose in
a few days. Representative McCreary
thinks that before the tariff dtbite wLi. h
began in the bouse this week is closed, the
CDuntry will be fully convinced that the
tariff is the ptrainptiiit issue-
Kit. Harrison has been as rrecipiute
in making r-ublic the correspondence
with Lord Salisbury concerning the re
fusal of that fllcial to renew the modu
Vivendi in Behring sea during the com
ing sea'.ir: season, as Le was in sending
that famous ultimatum to Chili. Sir.
Blaine is sick in btd and has hd nothing
to do with this undue haste. B'.-fure the
last communication to Lord Salisbury
could possibly have bten read and dicest-
ed by him, it was sent to the senate, some !
thing utheardof in time of peace. Itisnot
probable that the senate will take any ac
tion on the arbitration treaty, which pre
ceded the corrtspondti.ee by one dav,
until time has been given Lrd Salisbury
to reply to the last dispatch sent him.
I'retenat d fm-rrntlon of Travis.
The activity et me republican mana
gers in making preparations for tbe ap
proaching political contest is unmistaka
bly shown in tbe prosecutions against
trusts which have recently been started
in the federal courts in the various states
The party whose existence made trusts
possible and which fosters all such evils
recognizes that it is necessary, for cam
paign purposes, to make a pretense of
hostility to the combinations from which
the people are suffering. The re volt of
the farmers especially against these
buses has become so alarming that it is
not improbable tbe republican leaders
will insist on a vigorous showing by ibe
federal district attorneys in the way of
threats. The Minneapolis platform will
doubtless contain some higb-soundine
resolutions condemnatory of trusts. But
these prosecutions and platform planks
are intended only to deceive the unwary
voter. The clap-trap proceedings in the
courts will be abandoned so soon as tbe
election is past.
The republican organization is never
to ridiculous as when it masquerades as
the foe of monopoly. It has built up
and it maintains a protective system ef
which most of these unholy combines are
beneficiaries. Its pretended oppos'nien
to trusts is so apparent that the wonder is
anybody is deceived by such buncombe
Tbe futile and fraudulent enacimett
known as tbe Sherman anti trust law was
not aimed at a suppression of unlawful
combinatiots, but was intended purely as
a campaign measure. The only effective
opposition to trusts has been found in tbe
enforcement of state laws, usually passed
by democratic legislatures It is notice
able that in its present hypocritical cru
sade the grand old party is attacking only
those combinations which derive least
benefit frem the protective tariff system
It is careful not to disturb the pete from
which it will fry fat later in the campaign.
Miles.' Nerve and Liver Pills.
Act on a new principle regulating the
liver, stomach and bowela through the
nerves. A new discovery. Dr. Mites
Pills speedily cure biJliousness, bad taste,
torpid liver, piles, constipation. Un
equalled for men, women, children
Smallest, mildest, surest) CO doses 25
cents. Samples free at Hartz & Bahn
sen's. It is rumored that the sale of Dr.
Bull's Cough Syrup has taken such dimen
sions that the proprietors are unable to
supply all orders. We advise our drug
gists to prepare themselves for all emer
gencies as the people rely on thfm for
this valiiab'e remedy
y.r. I 'Umcr wuhli-il licr hiimlsomc grnr,
littui on r hi-r kuittinj.
Miss Cornelia put her threat of aban
doiiing Mary to her own evil devices
into execution the following day; bnt
before her detiartnre she wrote notes of
farewell an unprecedented thing to
all her neighborhood friends for the ex
press p'trpose of letting them know what
a viper they hud warmoj in their bo-
bouls. She made no overt mention of
her nieve'a nauio. for she was a lady in
most things, despite her dreadf nl tem
per. Bat she inveighed at length and
with bi' terness against the degeneracy
and dangerous democracy of the times,
which overthrew all class distinctions
and allowed th upper and the lower
crust to come together in the social pud
ding without even a thin layer of proper
pride tc keep them from welding into
one sodf.en mass.
Her outraged feelings and a sense of
the stupendous importance of her theme
gave the foolish old lady a certain elo-.
riuenee hat was touching and almost'
(athctic in its futility. It was the voice
lf the p ust crying unt on the jireseut,.
Kie voice of conservatism protesting
The notes made considerable stir in'
the com ty, provoking a good deal of.
I'oimiii'Tit and nit. shamd n.-.i.-h lauich-i
ter. Tin l:i'li.t. it is true, vcre a trifle
rettlel a id somewhat resentful jnst at'
first. bi:t iiuti? liectr.is.. they had Uen'
kept so h ng in ignorance of an an'tina!-;
ing bit ot iros-ip t'n in fnm any feeling
:f pique it having extended hospitality
io a s.x-ial iiu'erior. In their own minds
their i;s tion was too well as.-urcd f jr
city v;cr ? external tu derogate from it,
and Anil "r.y touched their lives in no
older When the gentlemen were
made aw ire that they had leeii frater
nizing with the son of an overseer, they
appeared to regard the matter in the
light of tn exquisite joke, and chtickkil
over it in menselv among themselves.
Like th 'ir wives and daughters, they
were toj .iccnstomed to their own posi
tion to d veil r,on it much, and they
had all al ng leen perfectly aware that
Anthony was what is called a self made
man a f; ct which he had never either
thrust ilj oil them or concealed. The
discovery that he was the son of old
Bill Anthony, who had lived all his life
among tin -in and had been well thought
of in a wr y. served to invest that proc
ess of sel: making, which had been so
eiiccessful in result, with a personal in
stead of a:i abstract interest for them.
They wer ; proud of him as a county
man ami a fellow Virginian who had
gone out in the world and done the old
state credit. They liehrdd him through
the illnsive rose color of pronounced suc
cess, and lestowed upon him both ad
miration and approval.
"To thick of old Bill Anthonys boy
turaing out snch a clever blade!"
chuckled Judge Wiluier delightedly.
-I rememl er the old man ierfectly a
slouching sort of fellow, always whit
tling sticks, with his mouth full of to
bacco. Capital overseer he was too
kept the iiegroes up to the collar and
wasn't brut al to them. Any of us would
have snapped him up if we'd had the
chance; but Beverley hung on to him.
Beverley tl ongiit a great deal of him, I
remember. He came out well during
the war too saved Hector's life at Mal
vern Hill. There's good stuff in most
Mrs. Wihner let this bit of vainglory
pass, while she took up a stitch in her
knitting. Hie was a Virginian also.
"Weren't there a good many broth
ers?" Bhe rnestioned. "I seem to re
member a quantity of towheaded chil
dren across the ravine."
"They we-e all killed during the war,"
replied the judge cheerfully, "and a
mighty gooc thing for this fellow too.
They were a worthless set, and would
have hainp red him. He need not be
ashamed of them now, however, for they
all died well, with their faces to the foe,
as brave men should. That is the soli
tary good ft atnre of war; it can burn
away refuse creditably."
"I wonder why he never told i;s that
he belonged o the neigh boriiood?" mused
Mrs. Wilmei . "I think h should have.
It doesn't set m altogether fair."'
"Kobody ever asked him any ques
tions that I ever heard of," replied tho
judge. "A- man isn't obliged to go
around with i personal history piuued
to his back. You wouldn't expect it of
one of us if ve returned to a place after
twenty years' absence and found none
of our beloigings about. The man
didn't change his name, or make a big
mystery of himself, asd he hasn't
thrust himsel : upon us. 1 can't see that
he has done a lything amiss in keeping
bis month slut aliont his own affairs.
If he had become intimate in any of our
houses it wou.d have been different; but
he hasn't bee i intimate anywhere ex
cept at the Beverlevs", and it seems that
he did tell Mary." "
"Cornelia is terribly afraid that Mary
will marry him," observed Mrs. Wilmer.
"I was over at Repton the evening
J 'before she lert. ana sne was nn a mmei-
aaie srew over it. mere naa oeeu a
scene of some kind that morning about
Mm I -,,ii,li'.i v. Kirn frt-l iii-IflAn
J the house on acconnt of his birth and
Mary refused to do it. Cornelia was
j leaving for that reason. She said that
j Mary had insulted hr."
I "Mary is a wonderful woman not to
I insult her every day she lives. Cornelia
I Beverley is enough to make a saint caper
J and blaspheme," the judge said crossly.
I "Ned Anthony is a good enongh fellow,
j bnt he isn't the sort of man to captivate
j a woman like Mary Beverley if she is
i left to herself. If that is ever a match
1 and I, for one, would be sorry to see
j it in spite of his money it will be of
Cornelia s making.
How so, my dear?" ..
"Anna, how can you ask so stupid a
1-1- -. j ui tituunu. 4eiiei
her husband. "Why, by attacking him
unjustly for things he can't alter and is
not accountable for, in season and ont,
and forcing her to espouse his canse and
make herself his champion. There's a
lot of impulsive, generous South Caro
lina blood in Mary, and if she thinks a
tiling unjustly oppressed she'll rally to
it without a single glance at the ulti
mate cost. If she ends in Anthony's
arms it will be Cornelia's doing."
"I wish the man had been born a gen
tleman," remarked the old ladv regret
fully. Her husband laughed. "A gentleman
makes himself," quoth he sentenriously;
"he isn't made by his forbears. Many
an arrant snob and rascal has a iedigree
as long as mv arm. Race is a mighty
t good thing, my dear, in men as well as
in horses; it helps powerfully in the
start, but there are other things that tell
at the finish. Old Anthony had some
traits whk-n, if he transmitted them to
his son, won't disgrace any stock that
they are grafted on. He was poor and
ignorant, to be sure, but Ned has mend
ed that. Some of our best and noblest
have risen from the ranks, you know.
! Henry was as poor as a broom sedge
held, and Clay rode to null in the Hano
ver slashes in a costume which was, to
say the least, unfinished."
"Bnt they had genius, my dear," re
torted his wife impatiently. "We for
give anything to that sort. This man
has no genius."
"He's made a lot of money," the judge
oliserved tentatively, "and that's the
end that Nineteenth century genius has
in view. Judged by the commercial
standard, whi,-h is getting to be the uni
versal one, Ned Anthony is about the
.biggest ironies Virginia has ever pro-
Iduced. He's got millions in his packet."
I don't care if he h:is tho l'nite.1
.States treasury in his pocket." asserted
! Mrs. Wilmer poMiively. "I don't want
j Mary Beverley to marry him."
-Nor do I. But it isn't Kvause Us
! father was a good overseer instead of a
aom- gentleman. My objection is to
the man himself. Anthony's fiber is
coarse good of its' kind, you know, bat
not like .Mary's. She Ix longs to a high
er development: and if she makes this
in natural selection in a fit of generons
er.ihttsinsm, she will regret it the more
because she is too fine in the grain and
t'W stanch over to admit, eveu to her
self, that she had made a mistake. I'd
hate to see a woman like Mary smiling
over a heart full of broken idols. She'd
( better go down to the grave as Hector's
I widow than spoil her lifo as another
man's wife. Hector never disappointed
Mrs. Wilmer nodded her handsome
gray head over her knitting. "Mary
will never go down to her grave as
Hector Beverley's widow," she declared;
"her heart is too big and her nature too
sympathetic. She was strongly attached
to Hector, and no mother could be more
devoted than she is to his children; but
her capacity for love is not exhausted
yet. :nd she is young and attractive.
Her marrying again will le no disloy
alty to Hector; she will not love Lis chil
dren less nor push his memory ont of
her heart, i consider it quite certain
that she will marry again."
"Then I hope she'll get another sort of
t -lsband than Ned Anthony," said the
judge, with whom Mary was a favorite.
"IVftnt tlo you think of her?" Anthony
Dan Stewart had been domiciled in
the little house across the ravine for
more than a week and with his usual
adaptability had niched himself into his
new environment The few people who
had met him were so charmed with him
that more desired to share tho privilege,
and already the ripple of his popularity
was circling around tho neighborhood.
"Mrs. Beverley's little boys were the
first to make his acquaintance, being on
terms of familiar intimacy already in
tho house of bis entertainer, ami they
came home to their mother after a
lengthy call perfectly enrapture-1.
"He's the nicest gentleman that ever
was, mamma," quoth Hector, with en
thusiasm. "He lived, when he was a
little boy. far away in a country where
the snow lays on the ground all the
time and the people go about on snow
shoes such funny things, like great
long paddles and they have sleighs
with bells on tbe horses' collars, and all
the children hare sleds and slide down
hill and run races and have lots of fun,
Con timed en Third page)
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 market at the low
price of $4.00.
1 hct1 vliA .C . ...
nuci new J v,w
styles, genuine hand'S-
satisfaction. We v
these shoes ai S4.v
closed; so don'i dV
be fitted before sizes'.
$4.00 (The Bostonl s.
1623 Second Ave.,
CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND PACIFIC KAIL
way Depot comer Fifth avenue and Thlrty
firi't street. Frank H. Plnmmer. agent.
I tLv. 'AJv.
Council BlalSi- Micneso- I ...jj .jajp
U Dm F.rpresr . ,
K&DMMClty Day lirpress... 5:50 am "line pm
Washington Exprcwa 8:SS pra, 1:05 pm
Council t lufla Miimeso- I ! .w vm :05 &m
u .ecr- 1 I
Counci. ;.luE9 Ufcvuri, ,aS6WEi s-39m
Limited Veetibnie K
iuKf I'lty Limited
Atlantic Pnjere'r. .
...'10 -IMS vtn
Oome f el. rltolriE enct. "Daiiy.
It'KLINHTON r:inE-C B. Q. RAIL
i war Depot Firyt avenue and PixKun'h at..
i or.T-.c. fttfPT.
riar.xprc..r. .7.T7 -,0 m. '40 JD
8- Lou:- Kr .r.--- 7:85 pm 7:5s pm
8L Peni Bxpro 6:f0 pu. 8 OS am
tteariiwtowfi Pai-srnc-r 2:.S5pin io :35 am
Way Fret. ht iMonroouth) B.an 1 :N' pm
tpriinl Faecper 7:15 m -sipn;
Savanna 5 15 am 3 45 pm
WiACQUAajTEOVTHTHE G0GS?HY 0FTH;S COUaTIYV.iU oeTHW
VUOi IUBI WFOilMATiOll FR0H A STUOr Of TH13 UtP Of THE
CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE ST. PATLKAIL
way Kacine & Soutnwesterri Division De
lot Tweiitieth cireel. bttwecu Yirtt and Second
avenue, s. u. w . uoiraei. aeent
TRAINS. Liava. ABBITl
Uau ana Kxpreei- 6:45tti. 9:0t pui
Sk Pni Exw- 8:lbi-m 11:25 am
acr.inmodatjin S 0U;n 10:H'n:
Af trn modat-op 7:g5-n i:l"vo
RM l-LAND PEORIA RAILWAY DK
pot Firpt avenua and Twentieth a'j-eet. F.
H. Rockwell. Aircnt.
Fact Mall ExpruH
tlabie Arcommooation.. .
"8 litTam 7Tso"pm
9:10 am 3:00 pm
4:00pm 8:05 am
MOST DIBKCT BOUTX TO THB
East. South and Southeast.
Lt. Rock Inland.
Pricct villa ..
8t. Lonia .. .
i Fast M'L
. -at tm
: 1:15 pm) 9:15 pm
1 4 -00 pm 1 12 -05 n"
... ! S:50pm'10:0opm
..! 3:50pml:10 n't
6:85 pm 8:15 am
... j 7:10 pm 10:00am
1:30 am; 7:35am
.... S:u0pml 7:00am
.... 10:00 pm! 7:00 am
Lv. Peoria jlO :15 am 4:10 pm
Ar. Bock Inland ) 1:30 pmt 7:30 pm
Accommodation train, leave Rock Is'and at
6:00 a. m. and 6 45 p. m; arrive at Peoria 8:45 p.
m. and :30 a m. I eave Peru i a 6:14) a m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive Rock Island 4 :00 p. m. and 2:05
All trains rrn daily except Snnday.' '
All paeee ger Iraiia arrive and depart Union
Free Chair car on Fast Express bet eea Bock
Ie'ond and Peoria, both directions.
Thiongli tiekef :o all points; baggage checked
tbrongh to declination.
Acom, Accob. Accom
Lt. Rock IMand 9 In am 4.00 po 6 2 am
An. Reynolds j 10.20 am 5.05 pn. 7 80 am
. Cable jll.W am 5.40 pir j 6 05 am
lAccom. lAccom Accom.
Lv. Cable 6.2fi am l.tO pn 8.45 pm
Ar. Reynolds 7 00 ami 1.45 pa 4 85ps
" Bocklfland . I T.fJ am1 .00 p 5.31) ptr
H. P. Sl'DLOW, . VoCKHOCbi
tnperintrndent. -!.'( Tkt. Aro-
Or Hi Lliaar liai.ti. tMitivrl. urH
SMiatiBtxeriiw lr. ltaiaca
It Is manafwmired mm m powder, which emn be ptn
in a &lmm of timer, m cup or oofle or It , or in ickkL
wltuom th kaowlede or tbe patient. It u mtmc.mely
Harmless, and will ellect a permaoent and spetdi
e Jre wticlier the patient is a moderate drinker or
aa akooi'wreeK. It has been civra in thousands
P1 'I8. ai-J ' every instance a perteet euro has ioi
ww1. t w.r r all. TbesTstem onoe unpreanat
ea wicn the bpeciflc.it beoomes an ullr impfrssihihti
tor tbe liauor appette to ezisu
VOLDES l-f: II I x ss. ProprtetorsL
pac book of itruou -jn (ka. To b had of
For sale by Marshall Fier er and T. H. Thorn
CMcsp, M Islaril k Pacific By,
The firrct Boote it and from n.iTmft. 3,.:u-t. Ottr.,
PcoHa, La Sal!. M .line, B.vt 'wi, in 1LLIXOIS;
Ir.rpiir-.rt, Muv-trn'-, l::Tir;:ira, Oit.llrtoa, Ivs
Wr.inri. v:in'er!-t, AaduU-n. Ifarlm and Csnncit
Khiirs. in IOWA; Minm-apr,IN and St. r.-.u!, !n
KESdTA; V.'aterion-n an.l Sioux l;;i, io I'AKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joseph an! Karja. C::y, in MISSOURI;
Omahi, Lincoln. Fairhcrv an'l Xels-ic, ic FBP.AsKA ;
Atcbiwn. Leaven tronh, n..r:oa, T .wka, Htttt.-bin.wn!
Vt-ichita, Belleville, Abilene, iK.ige Citj-, Caida-elL la
KANSAS; Kinpfisiior, E! P.eno ai.d Minco, ir. INDIAN
TERRITORY: Iienver. Colorado Springs and Pueblo.
In COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
and grazing lands, afforilirg the best laclUUcs of Inter
conimur.icatinn to all towns and cities east and Test,
nor-.htresi and southwest of Chicago and to Tacitc ani
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
Lead.iig all competitors In splendor of eonlpment.
between CHICAGO and DES MOINES, COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO, via
KANSAS an- and TorF.KA and via ST. JOSEPH.
First-Class Day Coaches. FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and Palace Sleepers, with Dining Car Service.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs with
diverging railway lines, now forming the new and
TRAKS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over vrblch enperblr-eqnlppsd trains ran daily
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City. Ogdea and San Faclaco. THE P.OCK
ISLAND la also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manitou. Pike's Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic resorts and dues and mining district. In Colorado,
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From 8t Joseph and Kansas city to and from all Im
portant town, cities and sections in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and .the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA KOUTE from Kansas city and Chicago to Water
town, Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
connect! cmg for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket OEce in the United SfXta
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN. JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Oenl Manager. Geol Tkt A Past. Aft,
CHJC O. t-
Chicafro, Minroap.-: ;
St. Louis. r.r.--'
Via St. Lc-i.. -i
Through Sisepsrs a,
4 ph'r Tap
i 4 wli..; iaii
Kansas city. K;KNt?CL;; :-: r.?a.
peoria, cecw? r.?:zs ts ..:. ?--i'Jt
CH1CACO AND CE?i-. T.-..J-
THE SHORT LINE
C?SPiF.;r lake -.
a uet-irea: i i - .
For r:.-!!!-.-:.v :ry. - "O-
l'aiiip!'"t :.!! - ' -"'is
..e:r; T.f.k-: . . . - - : -
On line cf t".: t : ': .. "' " 'T'
SutlieTt-!:i M.: :;'. ' "- ;r:,t
wht-re Uri'U-li; sum : - '
l nous-tlMS i :, :. - . "
lxK-al Kcnr!:i i..: - - :' - -L-
tion stai'!iit-. ( i i
i-n1 TK-k-t s.:nl i-.-.- - .-. :' .
All oi t.'it- I'awM-: -
tills liilnav :,:- n
enuine. a:i t!- ! i::: !..:
are lipiiied witii i:-- I.
Maps, Timel.-t'.'ic'. T:
fonnnticin fnrr,:-: -t.
Tlt kets oil s;ti- -1 t: :
points in tht- I'si.o,. :.:
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i" I "E. C. FIvAZER. j ':.
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STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave.
Succeeds the Moline Savings Bank. Organised ISO
5PE8CEIT. IITEBESTPUD OlEffOSTS
Organirod under State Laws.
Ones from a. m. to 8 p. tn and Wednesday and
Satnrday night from 7 to 8.
Poktxb 8aiKKa, ... President
H. A, Aiwobb, - - Vlce-Preeldent
C. r. BsaaaWAT. ... Cashier
, Porter Skinner, S. W. Wheelock,
C. A. Rose, B . A. Arnsworth,
Q. H. (1 wards, W. H. Adams,
Andrew Fribsrjr, C. F. Besseaway
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