Newspaper Page Text
TJU A- U SATVHmaV MAKC11 19. 1SJ2.
Fnblluhed Dily and Weekly at 1621
ATence, Roc k Island. 111.
J. W. Potter,
Tamis Dally, 6oe per mouth; Week'., $'J.00l
par umDm. 1
AH communications of a crit'eal or argnmcnta-1
tWe character, inliticitl or rellt'lous. niust have'
real uni attached for publication. No such
article will be printed over fictitious signatures.
Anonymous eommunicarlons not noticed.
Coirespondence. sollci.cd from every township
la Kock Inland count v.
Rin n t;
Saturday. March 10, 1892.
Vr Sapervisor tiEOKUK B BROWN K I?
For Asrislnut Suprrrisors (itimGK LA MO NT
,'.'.'.".'.".'."..'.". '.".".".HEXRY K1SN KR
K. C. 1L0YI)
JOHN MAI EK
JOHN FDINDIf-GKR, two years
FRANK WE'liAMl, one year
.IOsFl'1) 11 KsRft.twoyears
i. W. LA ffllSAl), one year
Iteraerraiir caaat-r t onrrnilon.
The democrats or Kock island connty are
Hereby requested to send deleuutes to a conveii
lion to be tield at the court house in the city of
Hock Island Thursday. April 14. 1SW, at 1 :JM
'clock p. Ti). for the purpose of selecting dele
gate to ihe democratic Mnte convention which
assembles at bprinirfleld. Wednesday, April 87.
IBWt. The bat-is of representation at said connty
convention wi.'l heoue delegate for each township
and a so upon the vote for Cleveland audlhur-
maa in 1BS8 apportioned among the different town-
sains.precincts and wards in the ratio oi one dele
pale to every .VI voters, 'and one delegate for
every majerpait thereof, and according to which
IM loJiowing win be tne representation :
ardova 8 Canoe Creek 2
Ha pton. 1st precinct 3 Toe 3
una ' s j.otan
4 Port Byron
4 Coal Yalley ,
4 romh Moline....
8 Moliue 1st Ward
3 ' Snd " .... H
4 " 3rd ' 4
ft 4lh " .... 3
w Mh ' .... 8
ft " 6th .... 4
6 " 7th " ....
4 Edginrt'n-lMt Frec't i!
3 .. .. o
The caucuses in tlx several townships w ill be
held at S p. m., and in Molireand Uock Island at
aO p. m. on Saturday. April 9, 1893. The differ
ent delegations will also report names of commit
teemen for their respective townships, precincts
aao wards. T. S. Si i. vis, Chairman.
Dan W. Goran, Secretary pro tern.
COPYRIGHT BV AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION. IBB3
Howta Rock Islsml...
K. Island 1st Ward..
Sod " ..
3rd " ..
" 4th " ..
" ftU ..
" Wh " .
''Leaders who lead," is the caption of
a editorial appcarme in yes
day mornirjg's Union, the intent of which
i to drag tx-ContTdstman Gest from the
obscurity into which his own ads have
thrust him. ami present him as a candidate
for the republican tiomioaUon for cor.Rress
this year. The Union bewaila the terrific
land slide of 1S90, which proved so dis
astrous to republican congressmen,
speaks of the prospects for Congressman
Cannon'a renominaiion, &cd savs that
every republican congressin tn borne
down ia tht eventful year
should be nominated, hurU abuse,
falsehood and mHtjninity upon the pres
cnt congressmnn, acd sajs that every
county in the Eleventh district has turn
ed to Uock Island with hope and expec
tancy, acd that when the hour comes. can
Rock Island fail to respond, "The
man is here?" Most as.surw'.lv.TiiE Aroub
may add the man is here, lie wis found
here two years ao and he will be found
here this year, but he will not be found
in the person of the tool of the owner of
the ferry boat, the obstructionist of pub-,
lie improvement in and about the city,
sulking behind the shattered wails of do
feat. Lie will be found in the person of
Ben. T. Cable, let The Akgus assure the
Union, the public spirited cit;i2n, the
present and future congressman from the
Eleventh congressional district.
Senator Stewart proposes a reform
with a big R. It it is adopted it will en.
tirely change the present condition of
affairs, wherein a president frequently
employs the first half of his term in filling
the offices and the last half in endeavor
ing to manipulate the federal machinery
lo as to Becure his re-election. The sen
ator has prepared and will introduce at
an early day the following proposed
amendment to the constitution:
No person who has held the efli ie of
president for a term of four yeais or any
part thereof shall be eligible to that office
within four years after the expiration of
such term .
This article shall take effect and be in
force on and after the 4 Ji day of March,
In explanation of the objects of the
resolution, Mr. Stewirt said that he
should ask that the resolution be re
ferred to the committee on civil ser
vice and retrenchment, because it
relates particularly to the subject
of which that committee has juritdic
tion. "The object of the advocates of
civil service reform, as I understand it,"
he said, "is to remove from the adminis
tration of office political considerations.
It is difficult to understand how this can
be accomplished by placing the appoint
ment of clerks and tide-waiters under the
control of a civil service board, while the
presidential office, in which the appoint
ing power is lodged, may bn nsed for
continuing in office ibe incumbent, who
ever he may be. In theory it is possible
for the president to make the white bouse
the storm center of a political campaign
during his entire term. I say 'in theory'"
continued the senator satirically, "be
cause no one will charge the present ex
ecutive with using the patronage of
his office to secure bis own re-election.
This being the case, I regard this as a
most favorable opportunity to prevent
any future president using the enormous
powers intrusted to him tor selfish or par
The prostration after thegrio is en
tirely overcome by Hood's Barsaparill t
Ttte prtir trerc pn using clow. Dun's heftd
a little bvnt, itslhowjh heuxrc speaking.
A season of gayety now set in un
known to that quiet neighborhood since
the last visit of those enterpi-using young
ladies. E.la's declaration that she had
come to tie country to rest and to be
qnit of the disturbing element of mascu
line society appeared like the breath of
one's nostrils a thing that passes, leav-
iti rr rt fmiA ttinl it v f T lm lwvm sriA
3 ! neither rested herself nor allowed much
rest to othi-rs, and she had not been in
the connty a week lefore every unmar
ried man vithin a radius of miles had
found his way to the house.
In Dan Stewart she had an able aux
iliary, for til liia instincts were social,
and between them they organized and
carried through successfully quite a
number of picnics, fishing parties and
impromptu dances. Mary, drawn into
the vortex by her impetuous cousin, en
joyed it as much as any of them, and
felt somela w as though tho springs of
youth and joy were bring renewed
within her. Slio rixlo and walked and
fished witL the rest, enjoying their
pleasure an. I lur own, and one evening
she actually danced again a thinjr she
had not done for years.
Dan had i very nice ti-imr voice, and
both the rii-ndersotis wi re musical; so a
part of thee veilings was usually devoted
to music, si igiTig and practicing duets
and having straiu'e and inharmonious
concerts, wl.erein Dan imitated aFreiu a
horn with 1 is mouth (and thought lie
did it very 'veil, too, although In; some
times had i. ifiieiilty in making Iho rest
agree with lim) and Ella whistled lil.e
a mocking bird, while Mary and Nan
performed the instrumental part, and
Anthony pit ked bravely on a banjo.
For Anthf ny had suddenly become a
candidate f r musical distinction. 1I
had a good, although untrained, voice,
and the uatt ral taste for music which is
so noticeabl3 in his class in the south.
One evening he surprised them all by
appearing w th an old banjo under bis
arm, which lie said he had bought from
a white man living back in tho woods
for five dollars.
The man v as under conviction of sin
and mindful to bo rid of satan and all
his works; so he had sold bis banjo to
Ned in prcfevenco to destroying it, for
in all the Scriptures there is no verso
which teaches that for his soul's salva
tion a man si all turn his back on profit.
if so bo he is poor already. This Neii
told them wLilt he strung his banjo up.
and afterward, sitting down before them
so that he mi jht beat time properly with
heel and toe, he trolled out mining camp
ditties and old plantation melodies that
he had picked up from the negroes when
he was a boy, to a rattling accompani
ment that rcade the sheepskin sound
again. Once he droned for them a real
ly excellent imitation of an Indian fu
neral dirge, interspersed with wails and
curious long Irawn howls, which per
formance transported the little boys
with admiration and caused them for
days to fill the house with such hideous
sounds of mourning that Mary was
forced to interfere and make it a pun
ishable off en w.
Anthony, through his intercourse with
Mrs. Beverley, had overcome his shyness
with ladies, and enjoyed this intimate
association wi ,h well bred women more
even than he realized himself nntil he
came to look back upon it. He was
sometimes overbold, and often decidedly
boisterous, but it was Bummer weather
and everybody was happy, so they were
not captious or critical about him. With
Mary, what h i did and said no longer
made a particle of difference; he had
ceased even to jar upon her. For her.
heaven and earth were filled with soft
content, and all things were beautiful,
all people tolerable, if not alsolutely
Tho days roll-id on in peace and beauty
nntil a monti. 1 ad pil-sed, and then came
the little rift i i the lute, tho tiny clout'
in the sky.
They had been dancing that is, the
girls and Dan and Mr. Warwick, who
had come up Irom Richmond "for re
pairs," he said, after a damaging course
of civilities to Muss Cornelia? Mary
played for them, and Anthony, who did
not dance, leaned on the end of the piano
and watched them. Dan was dancing
with Ella Henderson, and after a dozen
turns or so, at a word from her they
stopped in the corner by the piano.
"Let me play now, Mary," said Ella,
with mischief i.i her eyes, "and take a
turn yourself. It will do you lots of
good, and Mr. Stewart's step is just per
fection." "Please do, Mrs. Beverley," Dan plead
ed eagerly. "You havt never danced
with me once, and I have begged you 6o
often. Miss EUu's compliment is to be
taken with salt, jut I'm sure we should
get on together."
Mary hesitated. . "1 haven't danced
for years," she at id, half rising.
"Then don't lot e any more timeA" said
Eiia. u.Ma'iii.. iua nat nnpvi nu .j.
"All thought of tho years is bootless;
our part 'u to "chase tlte glowing hours
with filing "ist.' Oo 'dance, my dear,
and never hoed the, years. Listen: I'm
going to tempt yoti loth with 'Woman's
Love'.' " She glanced np, smiling as her
fingers swept over the keys.
Mary danced with the beautiful un
dulating movements of a daughter of
the south whose feet have learned to
follow the mazes of mnsic from the very
cradle, and Dan was the partner whom
every woman he danced with felt at
once that she had waited for for years.
Never was a waltz more beautiful, never
seemed a waltz more perfect, since
mnsic and movement first lent them
selves to tho emlioilinient of dreams
and received a soul from love.
As Ned Anthony's eyes followed the
pair, moving softly to the softness of
the music, for the first time a suspicion
of what might be impending broke
coldly, like the dawu of n winter dav,
upon his mind. .He was stunned for a j
moment and stood quite motionless, with
his lids drooped as was his custom. Ella
spoke to him once or twice, but receiv
ing no answer glanced at him over her
shoulder. The pair were passing close,
Dan's head a little lient, as though ho
were speaking; his mustache almost
grazed her hair, for he was but little
taller, and Mary was smiling and her
eyes were downcast. Ned's jaw squared
itself cruelly, and about his mouth deep
ened lines that would have shocked tho
girl who was watching him, could she
have seen them hard, wolfish lines that
the beautiful brown beard concealed, as
the soft fnr conceals the leopard's claws
and the soft marsh grass the serpents.
The drooping lids seemed to intensify the
sullen fire of the eyes, which glowed like
a furnace through half opened doors.
Ella stopped suddenly, and obeying a
curious impulse tonched as if by acci
dent with her own the hand that rested
on the edge of the piano. She after
ward described to her sister tho sensa
"It was hard and tense, you know,
like a man's hand is when he is about to
deal a blow, and the knuckles stood out
j a little. 1 just touched it barely grazed
it with my fingers, but it mado them
tingle. If 1 had taken hold of it or laid
my hand down on it I should have got
an electric shock. It was curious. Nan, to
be within the circle of his sphere. Ho
! was almost rigid with jealousy and yet
was quivering with emotion. That man
I can bo dangerous. 1 felt as though I
wanted an insulator Wtween us."
Nan found the topic one of more than
ordinary interest. "You think that Mr.
j Anthony is in love with Maryl-" she sug
I "To be sure he is. terribly in love
; quite head over ears. If you were not
i in love yourself, and consequently pur
, blind. yo:i would have discovered it
I "1 !id think so at first," Nan re
! spouded, thrusting aside the imputation
of ob: useness. "Lately 1 haven't no
, ticed much, liocanso Mary has been
j throwing him with you ever since we
j came. S!:e lias really maneuvered to
do it; ami that is unlike Mary. 1 took
it into my head that she was trying to
. bring on a match ln-tween Mr. Anthony
j and you because of all that money."
I "She li.is been trying on that very
game." ii '.uv.lt Ella, who occasionally
elected to be slangy, "but it hasn't
i worked at ail. It wasn't tho money,
I though. Nan. Mary doesn't care for
money. She's the most unworldly crea
ture alive, and has lived in the woods so
lor.g that she has lo.-t all appreciation of
j the dependence of mankind on the root
of all evil. With Mary it isn't the uni
: versal root, tho tap root, the real founda
tion. What she wanted was to rid her
j self of an unwelcome adorer and to hand
him over to me the hospitalities of tho
house, you know. 1 stiw through her
at once: but I'm fond of Mary, and she's
Hector's widow, and all that, and she
I can't bear the man besides; so I tried to
"1 don't think you've succeeded,
either of you," remarked Nan impartial
ly, not meaning to lie disagreeable, but
as one who states an undeniable fact.
"No, we haven't," admitted Ella,
whose belleship rested on too sure a
foundation for her to resent occasional
failure. "We might as well have tried
to alter the course of the Mississippi.
The mischief was done, past all remedy,
long before 1 entered the engagement.
From my observation, 1 should say that
I Mr. Anthony is a man of one sentiment.
and that of the colossal type. He is
madly in love, and so is the other man,
and both with the same woman."
Nan was standing before the mirror,
brushing out her long black hair. She
i turned with the brush in her hand and
I regarded her sister earnestly.
"Mary doesn't care for Ned Anthony
' the value of a wooden toothpick," she
"1 know she doesn't. I think that is.
I'm afraid' hesitated Ella.
"Never miid. I'd rather not say. I'll
wait a little before telling you."
"Very well; it doesn't matter. I think
"Oh, my dear, my dear, foiyivc me!"
The new house progressed but slowly.
There were delays upon delays, such as
are known only to the builder who mnst
get most of his material from a dis
tance. By the middle of August the
walls were up half way of the second
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.
AW a r "
These shoes are perfect
fitters, new good. corr;
styles, genuine hand
and guaranteed to 'j
satisfaction. W c will sel'
these shoes at 4 no
- - "ui
closed; so don't dclav, but
be fitted before sizes are
$4-oo iThe Bostonl $4-00
1623 Second Ave.,
.lit, TRAVELERS' tiUIDE.
CHICAGO, BOCK ISLAND PACIFIC KA1L
way Depot corner Fifth avenue and Thirty
II rM street, Frank U. Plummer. agent.
")unci. blutl A Mlnneao-1 m, 30 ,m
ta I'av Exprc.... ft i
Kansaa City Day Express. .. 5:80 am 11 -.16 pm
Washington Expresa.. 3:83pm; It :05 pm
Counci, rlnfit A Minneso- I I c.tnDm 7:05 am
Council blufls A Denver M ,a ,
Liruiteil Vestibule Ex.. f
.... .. .
i. nmuLA i Mt.v Limited...
10 :M pm
..j 8-45 air
3 :39 am
tOoini! west, tt-totng eaft. Dai1y.
BUKLINUTO.N KuUTE-C., B. Q. KA11--way
Depot First avenue and Sixwenth at.,
V. -T VoTirif. aceri.
6'.. Locic Enprese
St. 'aui Express
JcarattOMfn f'arTjgci. ...
Wav Freirht (Monmouth) . .
7 & pm
; 9:55 pm
' 8 :08 am
' 7:15 am
.! 5 15 am
S OS am
1 :W pm
fi :4'1 pm
3 :1b pm
iCo-uinued on Third page)
CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL RAIL
waj Uacine 4 Southwestern Division De
ot Twt-i ticth street, between Firet and second
svenne, E. I. W. Holmea. agent.
TWAINS. Liava. Akbiv.
Ha.i and trprto.- 6:4Sa 9;0Gpju
Si. Panl Kxpr sh 3:16 im 11:25 am
t Ac-'.i niodatif-n :00;rr 10:16am
i i .,.tr metlRtiOTi 7:8Bn 6:101m
0K -LAS DA PEORIA RAILWAY DR
pot Firsi nvtnae atd Tcntietu a'.reet. F.
H. Rockwell. Apent.
VhAlNsi. j Ir.av. Abhivx.
F&at Mail Exprcsar. i 8 :10 am 7 :S0 pm
Bxprr i 2:20 pm 1:80 pm
J:tle Accommodation 9:10 am 3:00 pm
J 4'OOnm 8:05 am
MOST DIBKCT ROUTE TO THE
East. South and Southeast.
Fast U'l. Exprtas
Lt. Kock Island 8:10 am 8:80 im
Ar. Orion 8:51 am 8:04 um
Uam'ridite 8:15am 3:2? pm
(talya :44 am 3:57 pm
Wyoming 10:80 am 4:35 pm
Prttctville 10 :3 am 4 :57 pm
Peoria 1:125 am 5:56 pm
Bluomhigtnn 1:15 pm 0:15 pm
Springfield ; 3:45 pm 4:30pm
Jac ksonville j 4 00 pm 12-05 n't
D-catur 8:50 pm 10:00 pm
Dativili- 3:50 pm 18:10 n't
Indianapolis 6::i5pm 8:15 am
Terre Haute : 7:10 pm 10:00 am
EvansTille i 1:20 amj 7:85 am
Bl. Louis 8:00 pmi 7:00 am
C'lncmna'i 10:00 pm 7:00 aai
Lv. Peoria I015am 4:10 pm
Ar. Rock Island i:S0pm 7:30pm
.accommodation trams leave Kork Is and at
6:00a. m. anil 6 45 p. in; arrive at Peoria 3:45 p.
m. and 8:30 a m. i eave Peruia 6:00 a m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive Rock inland 4 :00 p. m. and 2:05
All trains r-o daily exrept Sunday.
All pusse ger trains arrive and "depart Union
Free t'Lair car on Fast Express between Rock
Is'ond and eeoria, both direclluns.
Thiongli ticket 'o all points; baggage checked
through to destination.
Accon. Aetna jArcora
L. Rock Island S.lO am 4.O0fn 6 am
Arr. Reynolds 10 20 am 5.G6 pn I 7 80 am
" Cable 11.00 am 5.40 pmi 8 05 am
Accom. iAccom Accom.
LT. Cable e.20 am lSOpn 8.45pm
Ar Reynolds 7.00 an. 1.4? pn 4S5pn
" Bock Island... . T.ibf tc) a.QQpn f;.ao prr
. n. SUDLOW.
Or tlx Liquor flul.it. luitirl. urvi
by lUliuinlxU-rtnK Or. Ilaiaea'
It is manufactured as a powder, which can be eT
iu a iiasj of Oeor. a cup of corlee or u., or lu loud.
wthout the knowledge of the patient. It ib absc.utely
imrmleei. and wiil effect a permanent and ap?ly
t.r. whe-her the parient ia a moderate drinker or
an a'.? iholi- wntcx. It baa been (iTt-n id thousand,
ot ca-?, a-d m everr instance a ported cure ha lol
lowt-a. I iN-ver Kails. Txwnjatem once impreffnat
ed wns tnc 8pamnc.it bacomeaaa utter unpowai bilit
for tbe liouor appetite lo u.ieu
VOLDO St-r-:'l r'l' CO., ai4,l, rroprir'.r.r.
48 Bc book of luugn'j. ba. To be had of
For aale by Marshall Jt Fisher and T. H. Thorn
UNACQUAINTlO with the geography of this country w:u. 08TH
VUCH UlUABLE INFORMATION FROM A STUDY OF THIS MA? OF THE
CMcap, M Islam! & Pacific Rj
Tlis Dirrvt P.oute to and from Cliirapo, Jolirt. Ottaira,
Pei.iia, La S.ille, M .line, lt: Island, In ILLINOIS;
Darennort, Muvatin?. Ollar.irvr, O.'kiilorrsa, Dej
Molues, Winlers;!, Audubon, Harlan and Council
IHufls, in IuV. : Miuespolia and St. Tuul, In M1S-KE.-OTA;
Walerloiru and Sioux Kails, in DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas City, in MISSOURI;
Omaha, Lincoln, Fairburr an.l Nelson, in J." CI RASK A ;
Atchisiui, Leavenworth, Horton, Tuj.eka, l.aUtlnson.
Wirhlta. Belleville, Abilene, limine CitJ-, Caldwell, la
KANSAS; Kinffi?her. El I'.eno and Minco, In INDIAN
TF.P.F.ITOKV; Denver, Colorado Springs ar.l Pueblo,
in COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
ar.l grazing lands, affording the best futilities of intcr
coinninnicaiion to all towns and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to PaciCc acd
trai. 9-oceanic seaports.
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TltAVCS
Leading all competitors In splendor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and PES MOINES. COCNCIL
ELUFF3 and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER. COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO, via
KANSAS CITY and TOrEKA and via ST. JOSEPH.
First-Class Day Coaches. FREE RECLINING C11AIR
CARS, and Palace Sleeirs, with Dining Car Service.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs with
diverging railway lines, now forming the new and
TRAKS-ROCKT MOUNTAIN ROUTS
OTer which ninerbly-rquipped trains run dally
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
LakeCtty, Ogdrc and 8an Fnclsco. THE ROCK
ISLAND is also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manitou. Pike's Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic resorts and cities and mining district, lu Colorado.
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St. Joseph and Kansas City to and from all Im
portant towns. cities and sections In Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and tha Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA ROUTE fiom Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town. Sioux Falls. MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
cannectiong for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Mara, Folders, or desired Information
rply to any Coupon Ticket Office tn the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Genl Manager. Genl Tkt. 4 Pass. Agt,
CHTCa O. t.v
Ki.TV. 1 N
Chicago, Minneapolis -no St. FiJ
Via tlie Famous A!lx rt Ij-a j;r'j.
St. Louis, I.Tinneapoiis nrd St. Fsi
Via St. Louis. Minni Mf.;! i i'. ! rlrr. lz:
Through Sleepers' end Chair Can
n rv. i :
KANSAS CITY, MINKEAPOlIS AH3 ST. FWU
PEORIA, CEDA3 KAPIDS AN1) ?!Ct.X FAUS, 5l
CHICAGO AND CEDA FAFiJ:
THE SHORT LINE
I' ' ' (, g. C. FRAZg. TS .; .
if s-i. rn.7
N anthracite: COAL. I j,U j
"? SPIRIT LAKE
The Groat I..v.i .;'.:i.:"iv .-Kc -'!-
For Railway an.l K ' ' V. ' -. -Pamphlet
:.i:d '.! ; .-! . .. ;:.-
ticii'l Ik1.- ; ... 1 '-
FOR CHEAP HOMES
On line of thi i" 1 ::. " '"''r'' ,
SOUtlit'a!l'IM M.t'tlf-..' . I ',;''.v
whore itroiylit ;iti-i r r '" v
TbnusiimU t.t i'l;.i. - a. t - ! ' ' '"''
IawhI Kxoiirsinn ! : - - ' ' ' ' ' ;!- , '.'
turn as to pruvn f i;.i . , i..t-,.t'-"
lit-iil Ticket I I';.- i ' ... . .,
AU of tlie Pa--, l- : ...'-.: i),:Hr
this Itaitway 1.
engine.and liie M;ii:i I i
are lidlited with ti:-' l.l :i
Maps. Time "JaH . '!"!::'
formation furi.i'Iif'i :
Tirkets on s.iV i ' r ti.i- r
points in tin I'l.ioii. :-:i'i
parts of tlur 1'iiite.i :.,e- .
CsyFor aiitioiiix ii '-ii' -
and local matter A ---r.
local colun.ii ot tin.
C. J. IVES. J E-
Vras ti Gen'l Sur : 11
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA
.!.. . .as .n..-a
. re! r :.'
I i CO
' ... r
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Office Corner Fiftceuth street and Third Ave.
Succeeds the Mollne Sayings Bank. Organised 1869
5 PEB CEIT. IMTEEEST PAID CX DEFQSiTS
Organize d nnder State Laws.
Open from . m. to Sp. mn and Wednesday and
Fatumay nights from 7 to 8.
Poktek Skimmer, - . President
H. A. AuswoaiB, - - Vice-President
C. r. HaKWAT, - - - Cashier
Porter Bklnner, S. W. Wheelock,
C. A. Rose, H . A. AJnsworth,
G. H. Kdwarda, W. II. Adams,
Andrew Fribere, C. T. Hemenwsy
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