Newspaper Page Text
THJS AlUiUH"' TUESDAY. M VHC11 2. 1892.
rnbliabed Dally and Weekly at 162t Second
Avenue, Rock Island. 111.
J. W. Potter,
Tun-Doily, BOc ptr month; Weekly, $1.00
All communication of acrit'eal or arfrumeiita
ttve character, political or relljrloUH, must have
real nam attached for publication. No men
articles will be printed over fictitious signatures.
Anonymous communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every townBhlp
I a Rock Island connt v.
Tuesdat, March. 22. 1892.
Tar Supervisor. UKOKUK B BROWNER
ror Astistant Supervisors.. ..UKOKGE LA.MONT
Tor Assessor EDWARD LlF.BK.RKNhCHT
Far Collector IC BLAXD1NU
First Ward JAMES DOWNING
Second Ward HENRY KINN'KR
Third Ward It. C. 1LOYD
Fourth Ward VALENTINE DAVBBR
Fifth W ard JOHN MAY Eli
elxth Ward.. ..JOHN FDISDIGKR, two years
FRANK WEiAM.one year
Seventh Ward JOSEPH H KBRR.twoyears
J. W. LAWUEAD. one year
CAL.li FOR ni:nO('B.lTI(I HTATK
tOVK.T10 Or II.1.IXOI!.
Hcadanartera Democratic StRte Central Com
mittee of Illinois Sherman lloue, Chipigo,
Kebmary J3, 1WW. A Convention of the Dem
ocracy of the Stale of Illinois, is hereby called to
meet in tne nan oi me iiouse oi uepreseniaiiven,
in Knrinetield. Illinois, un Wednesday April 37th,
MOT, atifo'clook r. , for tha purpose of nomi-
feaulng candidates to ie votci lor on 1 'uesuaT,
November 8th. 1892. for the offices of Governor;
Jiteolexant Governor; Secretary of Sla'e; Auditor
of Public Accounts; 1 reasurer; Attorney fe'ener
al; lore Trustees of the University of Illinois;
Tao Court ensnien at Larj;e; a'so for the purpose
f selectin? one Presidential Elector from each
Coogreas'oiul Dirtrict, and four Presidential
Elector from the state at la ce. Two delegates
from each Congressional DiiUlct and eight dele
rates from the state at la-ge to the Democratic
National Convention, to be held in Chicairo. Jane
SI, 1804. One State Committeeman from each
Congressional District, and seven slate Com
mitteemen from the state ai :n;e, and such other
business as may j roperly roiue before the con
vention. 0 he basis of representation for each
eoanly shall be: One delegate for each four
hundred votes cast for Cleveland andTburman at
the last jPiestdci tial Election, and one delegate
for each fiactional part thereof, of two hundred
votes or rr.ore. Under this call the representation
of Rock Island couuty will be, onS.tiM votes, 9
By order of the Democratic State Central Coin
anitteeof Illinois. Dblcs P. PHEtrs.Cbuirman.
Thio. ilsob. Secretary.
The followinc resolution nns adniitcil by the
Perocrralic State Ceutial Committee, February
Be it reolved. That it is this sense of this Com
mittee, that the Ani-tiapan Ballot 1 aw applies to
the election of officers at the anunal town o eet
Ingtoall elections except as specially excelled
iu suid law, and this committee recommend that
all elections to bo held for town mcrrs tins
spring, be held U'ider the provisions and accordlnit
to the letter of said law.
Drnineraiir foamy onventlon.
The iltniocrats of lto k Islard county are
hereby requested to swui Ol-'L-ati-s to a conven -tion
10 be I eld at the court house in the city of
Rock Island Thur!ay. April 14. at 1 :Mti
'clock p. in. for the purpose of selecting l,-le-pates
lo ihe dtinocratic M:tte convent ion 'ahirh
assembles at Sprininield. Wetlm-nlay. April ST.
ISI'S. Theba-i of ri-pn-sontriiion at u'ni county
convention wi'lbeoue d lc:::i-- for each townnhip
and a'sn upon the vote for fit velum! undTLiir
man In isss apportioned amort: the different town
sbips.prt'Cinctr. and wards in Ihe ratinof one 1 -legate
to tvery votc-rs. 'ami one uoletrate for
every nittjcrpiit tli-Torf, and ncrnriiini: to which
the tollow ii i' will be the representation :
Cordova X t alloc Creek 2
Harf pton, Is precinct .'Woe X
Slid J Zuma 'i
lliifTalo Prair :e
Sotuii Hock 1-lmul .
H. Island lt Ward.
'! l'oit Ityron s
I Coal Valley H
i Anilalin-in. S
4 i-OIHtl Mnline 4
:i !o!inf-lt Ward
8nl " ....
Ill " ....
.Vh " ....
Tib ' ....
'nrt'it- l-t I'rec't
I! n ml
Ti e cauciiM's in tli several town-hips w ill be
held at 3 p. in., and in Molii e ami Itock Nland at
:'Mj p. in. on Saturday, April !, li!. The differ
eut deletation will also report names of commit
teemen i: their re.-pective townships, piecincts
aac war ts. T. S. Sums Chairman.
Dak W. noriT), Secretary pro tern.
Sincf. Mr. Ge3t instituted his suit
against the city, it is supposed to be no
longer nccsssary for an applicant for any
position under the McConochie regime, to
secure the endorsement of the ex-congressman.
If the anti-IIill democrats in New
"York would display half the zeal in fight
ing the republicans that they are now ex
erting to injure Senator TltU. their efforts
would undoubtedly meet with more favor
by the national democracy, and New
York would be a more reliably demo
Indications point to tbe nomination of
ex-Judge John P. Altgeld, of Chicago, as
the democratic gubernatorial candidate.
Cook county has intruded her 211 votes
for bim, and numerous counties through
out the state have expressed a similar
preference. Gen. J. C. Black will prob
ably be his closest competitor, although
the Hon A. J. Hunter, of Paris, is cap
turing a good many delegates. Hon.
Delos P. Phelps, of Monmouth, chairman
ef the democratic state central commit,
tee, is expected to have a considerable
following in tbe convention, although he
is making no effort in that direction
Joe B. Gill, of Murphysboro, seems to
have the call for lieutenant governor.
ne is one of the famous 101," and was
especially active in championing legisla
tion for the benefit of the laboring classes,
notably mine employes.
Heir omluatr I'renidr nt.
The constitutional amendment propos
ed by Senator Stewart, making a pres
dent ineligible for re election for four
years after his term of office expires, is
one that ought to meet with no opposi
tion, and to become a part of the su
prenie law of the land at tbe earliest day
The proposition to lengthen the presi
dential term to six years is not approved
of in itself by the Washington Democrat
and it is impracticable on account of the
fear of each party that the other will
make something by It. Even the very
mild proposition that seemed a few years
Zjo in a fair way of securing favorable
action, to make the presidential term be
gin April 30 instead of March 4, was
killed by the republicans, because tbey
would not add seven weeks to President
Cleveland's term of office. To further
obviate objection from persons who msy
think tbcj have a personal interest' in the
matter, Seaator Stewart proposes that
his amend nent shall not go into effect
till 1897. It is simply a proposition that
after this presidential campaign is over,
and after ihe presidential term men are
now arranging for fee passed, a president
shall not oe eligible for re election until
he has been four years out of offic. as
the paper quoted says:
It has g it so that every president looks
forward to second term as something
that is du him. No man is sufficiently
good and great to hold in his hand the
enormous powers of patronage insepar
able from the presidency without usin g
them to aivancehis own interests. To
see SsO 000 federal officials neglecting their
public dutes in order to aid in the re
nomination and re-election of the presi
dent, to waom tbey are indebted for the
salaries tb.iy a e living on, is not an edi
fying spec cle, and it puis the non-rtn;e
holding citizens at a great and unfair dis
advantage. ' They cannot neglect their
regular occupation for the sake of poli
tics withot t losing their situations or see
ing their business deteriorate. That the
federal officials should be able to do this
is a 8candt l, and gives them an unreason
able advantage -oyer the masses of
the people, who bave to earn their living
by faithful application to work, and who
have little time to devote to pipe-laying
and wire pulling and slate-making, and
all the preliminary operations of political
What dees the indorsement of a presi
dent by a convention of men who are eat
ing bread out of his hand signify T Noth
ing at all ss to the sentiment of the coun
try. Yet, the power of the president
over the national pay-roll is such that any
president, with a reasonable amannt of
effort, can secure his renomination. Bat
here the ue of patronage ceases. It is
not of value to the party: it does not help
re-elect the man who has been entbus
iastically r nominated . Patronage makes
more enemies than friends, and it is next
to impossitie for a man to serve one term
in the pres dency especially if he be a
good president without making enfmies
enough in his own party to defeat bis re
election. The machine is now at work renomi
nating President Harrison. No one
cares for him. Nobodv but the men who
are drawing salaiies from tbe govern
ment by hit- grace feel the least interest
in his re eWction. And yet it is univer
sally recognized that his control over
the nationtl pay roll is such that it would
he almost tselcss for any other than Mr.
Blaine to appear as a candidate against
him. Tet. if Mr. Harrison be renom'
nated, his republican eoemiis will defeat
him, unless the democratic party shall
make some colossal blunder in its candi
date or platform.
By all mt an) remove from tbe presi
dents the irres's'ible ti mptitin to use
the public service for their personal hd
varcement, and tmancipac both politi
cal parties from the tbralldom of the
i presidents of tbiir own creation, acd
often f.f thtir own discovery.
State of C'ino, City of Toledo, i
Lucas County. "
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business in the city
of Toledo, i-ounty and state aforesaid, anil
that said firm will pay the sum of one
hundred dollars for each and every case
of catarrh that cannot be cured tythe
use of Hall s Catarrh Cure.
Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this Mb. day of December,
A. D.. 183R.
1 A. W. Gleason,
seal Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly upon the blood and
mucous su-faces of the system. Send
for testimot ials, free.
P. J. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Among the thousands of testimonials
of cures by Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure,
is that of Nathan Allisons, a well-known
citizen of Gien Rock, Pa , who for years
bad shortness of breath, sleeplessness.
pain in left side, shoulders, smothering
spells, etc.; one bottle oi Dr. Miles New
Heart Cure and one box of Nerve and
Liver Pills, cured h m. Peter Jaqnet,
Salem, N J., is another witness, who far
twenty. years suffered with heart disease,
was pronounced incurable by physicians,
death stared him in the face, could not
lie down for fear of smothering to death
Immediately after using the New Cure
be felt better and could lie down and
sleep all nitht, and is now a well man.
The New Cjre is sold, also free book, by
About losing sleep last night on account
of that hacking cough.when Cubeb Cough
Cure will relieve it in one minute. It is
not a cure for cotsumption, but affords
relief, and will prevent it. Thousands
of testimonials could be furnished, but
you are only asked to give it a trial to be
convinced, nothing will take the place of
it, druggistt unite in saying it gives bet
ter satisfact on than all others.
Cubeb Cough Cure One minute.
For sale by all druggists. Hartz &
Babnsen, w lolesale druggists.
Miles' Nerve and Liver Fills.'
Act on anew principle rtgulatingttbe
liver, stomach and bowels through tbe
nerves. A new discovery. Dr. Miles'
Pills speedily cure billiousness, bad taste,
torpid liver, piles, constipation. Un
equalled fur men, women, children
Smallest, mildest, surest! 50 doses 25
cents. 8am pies free at Hartz & Babn
A Valuable Remedy.
Brandrett's Pills purify tbe blood,
stimulate th J liver, strengthen the kid
neys, regula e tbe bowels. They were in
troduced in he United States in IE 35
Since that time over sixty millions of
boxes of Brendreth's Pills hi. ve been used
This, toge' her with thousands of con
vincing testimonials from all parts of the
world, is poi itive evidence of their value
Brandreth s Pills are purely vegetable
absolutely h irmlese, and safe to take at
THE COLLEGE WOMAN
IS GOING TO THE FRONT IN
PRACTICAL AFFAIRS. .
With Added Intelligence; College l'.reit.
Girls Are Model Mothers Original
lines Along Which the College Wom
an Works What They Have Done,
In the tremendous momentum of the
movement for woman's advancement in
place and power it is the hand of the col
lege bred woman that controls the lever.
It is not in her value as a leader, but in her
virtue as a moderator that her greatness
The importance of tlie college woman's
influence in this question is not in the mut
ter of superior scholarship, even though
Phillippa Fawcett has written her name
above that of the senior wrangler of Kng
land's great university. Of ftreat value in
it to the woman's cause that she has taken
off her corset and built her gymnasium,
and conies out of college a stronger woman
than when she went in. with a better
chance for the future in what she has
learned of hygiene rather than of Greek.
Statistics show that while the nronortion
of marriages among graduates uot only
compares favorably with that among other
women, and is constantly increasing, di
vorce is a thinK unknown. It is not that
her degrees equal those of men in impor
tance, but that a greater proportion of th
children of the educated women survive
infancy than do those of other mothers
lacking the college traiuing which has
been popularly believed to unfit women
for motherhood. It is that she is bringing
to bear upon the smallest details of the
practical interests of life the discipline and
enlightenment of scientific thought, thus
relating at every turn the time honored
traditions that college life and business
training unfit women for the greater re
sponsibilities of wifehood and motherhood.
COLLEGE SETTLKM EN'TS.
Over in Hivington street has been dem
onstrated most successfully the college
woman s iaea or practical nlnlanthronv.
which is not of the almsgiving or fancy
l! t, , , m, ... .
iair lasmonanie Kind, i lie philanthropists
of the college settlement invite the little
children in to swing in the big swings and
play in the sand heaps of their yard. They
ask the tired women over for a cup of tea
in a nice, neighlwrly way in the afternoon.
They coax the boys and girls into their
bright pail i a- in the evenings and give
ihein games to play and books to read.
They have clubs for sewing and cooking
aim dressmaking. lessons iu hygiene, his
tory and science.
t-ix or seven college women are in resi
dence at the settlement, all busy workers
in their variouscallings and devoting their
lei.-ure time to brightening the dreary
lives in Kivington street. Chicago has a
similar settlement called Hull House.
where college men and women teach in t lie
classes and enter into the entertainments
provided for the people The graduate--of
the Order of iKings' Daughters take pri
vate pit jiils fi-ej.' of charge and a-Mst them
in the university exten-ioti work.
Leaving the field of iihilaut l.ropv for
that of industrial pursuits, most unique
timing t hem is the King wood farm enter
prise, under the management of r ranees
1 isher Wood. Confronted wit h the prob
lem of feeding delicate child, instead of
consulting the old woman orn h s and ex
perimenting with patent f.iods this college
woman si tidied the matter of infant food
thoroughly from the best medical hooks
written on l he vibioet. As the result of
her scicnt die experiments has been estab
lished the Kiugwoo.l farm, which is the
wonder and admiration of ;he Granite
In the large, perfectly ventilated build
ings are stalled this lanious Kingwood
herd, each one wi; h a pedigree as long as
an r.iiglish earl s. Lanvas cushions are
provided in the roomy stable for the sleek
beauties to kneel on when they want to
rest. So clean and sweet are the big barns
that a woman c an sit with her needlework
ii their passageways. And the old farm
ers are never tired of telling how the milk
will keep for vears after it is once sterilized
and sealed in bottles.
thi:i: xkw lines ok tvonr.
A new departure of college women is in
the raising of fruits, large and small, and
in flower culture. One of New York's suc
cessful teachers has invested the capital
accumulated by teaching in a flower farm
in the south of France. A professional
woman writes from southern California:
"I haven small tract of six acres of orchard
and garden, where 1 have filled in all my
spare time for the past sixteen years most
agreeably and protltabl r. I am satisfied
that women cau earn a ( omfortable living
with a few acres of land and the cultiva
tion of the mind and de elopment of hotly
which an intelligent rerson can derive
from such vocation will be a double com
pensation." Lucy 1'. Salmon, of Vadsar college, is col
lecting statistics on tbe great problem of
domestic service, in the hope that some
way out of the difficult y may be found.
She urges that domestic labor, while hav
ing features peculiar to itjself, is amenable
tothelan-s which contrel other forms of
industry, and that in tlie laws which un
derlie it a trained mind is essential. And
she argues wisely that the great question
for women to study is how homes may be
retained without tlie friction and waste
of material and nerve force that attends
housekeeping at the present t ime.
Prejudice against the college training of
women is breaking down, ; und though
fathers are still more inclined to educate
their sous than their daughters, a man of
broad culture said recently: "'If I haven't
enough money to educate botlj my sons and
daughters, I shall send the gilds to college,
because they need it more than the hoys.
Not that they are lera bright than their
brothers, for I think intellectually they arc
more clever, but be-aiuse the world de
mands greater skill and better preparation
in a girl than iu a boy.
"The girl is more sharplj criticised,
meets with greater obstacles and is treated
with less confidence in her ability than a
boy, consequently she needs the best start.
Besides, physically she is nt a disadvantage
and needs the discipline of the college train
ing to enable her to work with less ex
penditure of nervous force than the un
trained woman knows how to work." New
Stoppage of the Koae.
The nostrils of infants are often phiggrd
up with a gross mucus, which prevents
their breathing freely and likewise makes
it difficult for them to suck or swallow.
In this case, after a suitable purge lias
been given, two or three grains of white
vitriol, dissolved iu half an ounce of mar
joram water aud filtered, is to be applied
now and then to the nostrils with a lineu
rag. In obstinate cases I advise the syr
inging of the nostrils with the following.
Bicarbonate of soda, t wenty grains to one
ounce of warui water. This at once brings
away the filth and renders breathing more
free. New York Commercial Advertiser
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 S4.00.
TH. TRAVELERS' GUIDE.
CHICAGO, BOCK ISLAND PACIFIC KAIL
way Depot comer Fifth avenue and Thirty
flret etreeu Frank H. Pliimmer, agent.
4:35 am j 1 :00 am
5:50 am 11:16 pm
8 :SS pm , 1 :05 pm
7:M pm ; 7:05 am
56 am! "SSim
Council blaSe Mirmeso- 1
ta Da Kxpress I
Raneaa Citj Day Express...
Council - luBe Mmneso- I
ta r :e... -
Connc.il bluffs ft Denver 1
I in.;i.i- V-Aatihnln Rl.. i
:iin(s city Limited.... ...
tUoinK west. tOoing cant
'10:55 pm! 4:M am
H-45 air ; pm
UKLlNimVN ROITIK-C, B. A Q. RAIL-
war Depot nnsi avenue unu ont-.u
T VaiiuP. HffOTit.
ft.. Lu:i Kxpress
8U Uilli- KlvTOll
S"ny Frciiht (Monmoutb). .
, :0 arr
7 85 pm
8 :55 pm
8 :08 air
7 :15 am
5 15 am
8 I" tun
1 :50 pm
GniC AGO, MILWAUKEE ST. PAUL RAIL
way Rncine & Southwcxtcrn Division De--ot
Twentieth street, between First and Second
ivenne, E. 1). W. Holme, acent.
11 :25 am
fttttu and Kxprear
St. Paul Kxpr ee
c modation .
8 :15 i-iT!
ROCK INLAND PEORIA RAILWAY DE
pot First avenua and Twentieth a'.reet. F.
II. Rockwell, Apent
2 :20 pm
I 4 :00 nm
1 :80 pm
rail Mall Express
MOST DIRECT ROUTE TO THE
East, South and Southeast.
S :57 pm
4 :5T pm
Lt. Rock Island.
.1 1:15 pm
. 8 :45 pm
. i 4-00 pm
. 1 3:50 pm
.' 3:50 pm
.! 6:35 pm
i 7:10 pm
.; 1:20 am
. i 8:iW pm
. 10:00 pm
7 :S5 am
Lv. Peoria .
Ar. Rock Island.
..110:15 am 4:10 pra
.. 1:30 pm 7:30pm
Accommodation trains leave Kork Is'and at
6:00a. m. anil 0 45 p. m; arrive at Peoria S:45 p.
m. and 2:30 a m. 1 eave Peojln 6:00 a. m. and
7 : 15 p. m ; arrive Rock Island 4 :0O p. m. and 2 :05
All trains rm dsily exrept Sunday.
- All passe- per trains arrive and depart Union
Free I'taircaron Fast Express between Rock
is'onu ana reorsa, botb uireciiuns
Thiough tickets to all points; baggage enecked
inrongn to destination,
lAccom, Accob. jAccom.
Lv. Rock Island 9. In am 4.00 pn 6 2 1 am
Arr. Reynolds 110.20 am 5. 0B pn 7 30 am
" Cable i 11.00 am 6.40 pro ; 8 05 am
Accom. iAccom jAccom.
Lt. Cable 6.20 am 12..'0 pn. 3.45 pm
Ar. Reynolds 7 00 am 1.45pn 425 pm
" Hock Island 7.55 m- 8.00 pp j 5.30 prr
H. B. SUDLOW, . . -TuUKHOUb
Superintendent. O a"! Tkt. Aee"
Or ! L.iur ctiauii, t'ttutivel ui-v.il
iy MlaalaiMTM lr. Maine'
It Is manufactured as a powder, wnicb can be crtven
in a glaan of beer, a cup ol coflee or tea. or in ro&.
without tbe knowledge ofttae patient. It u abscmtely
nurmlem. and will eflect a wraunmi and .t.i.
cur- whesher the patient is a moderate drinker or
an nlootioltn wreck. It has been given m thousands
j. ai. j in every instance a perfect cure Mas lol
lowed. It never r'slla. Tbesystem onoe lmDreenat
ed with tbe Bpecinc.it beoomes an utter impossibility
lor the liouor appetite to exist.
48 paea book of particulars nrj. To bs had of
For sale by Marshall Fisher and T. H. Thorn
UNACQUAINTED WTTH THE GEOGRAPHY OF THIS COUNTRY Will OSTAH
MUCH VAIUABU INFORMATION FROM A STUDY OF THIS MAP OF THE
CMcaio, M Hani & Pacific By,
Tlie Tiirect P.tritp to and from 0)!.-pj.-i, Jolii-t, Ottswa,
Peoria, I.a Salle. M.iline, It.i tsiai;d, in 1I.L1XOIS;
Parcnport, Muioattnc-, r t:iiTi.v,-c., f-kalooa,
Moines, Vinrrroet, Au.lulmn, llmn ami Council
KufTs, in OV, A; Minneapolis an-i St. r.ijl, )n MIX
KESDTA; Waier:;.wn an i Sioux Pall-i. i:: PAKOTA;
Cameron, Su Joseph and Kansas City, In MISSOURI;
Oranha, L:ncoln, I'airlmri' an-1 Nelson, in . iCHASK A ;
Atchison, Leavenw-mli, IJar.on, Toptka, IliitiLinson.
Wit-lilta, Itelleville, Aliilene, Dsdire City, CaMweil, in
KAX.-SAS; Klnpfulic-r, El Reno and Minco, in INDIAN
TEItniT.lIIY; Denver. ColoraJo Sprinss and rutljlo.
In CoLORAPO. Traverses new nrca of rich farming
and graziriR lauds, affording the best facilities of inter
communication to all towns and cities east and treat,
northwest and southwest of Cbicaeo and to racific and'
JlfX G K1TICEKT
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TJJAi3fS
Leailine alt rnmTw-fltnr In mlMin. . t .
between CHICAGO and PES MOIXFS. COUNCIL
PLUFFS and OMATTA. and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and rUEBLO, via
aa3ja3 tin ana lui'l.KA and via T. JOSErn.
First-ClaM Iter fiurhp, ruFF PPC:n.-TV(l rnnn
CARS, and I'fllai-e R)Mnr with Tiinln r.. 1
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs with
Diverging railway lines, now rorming the new and
TRAITS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which sunerblv-eoulnnwl trains w .n.
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
""-ay, ngoen ana san i -nctsco. THE P.OCK
ISLAND It also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manltou, Pike's Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic resorts and cities and mining districts in Colorado.
DAILY KAST 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
1.EA atOUTE from Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town, Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
canntctiong for all points north and northwest between
tbe lakes and tbe Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket Office tn the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN. JOHN SEBASTIAN.
trtO I insruL Agl
CHICf. O. :t.v
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave.
Bucceeds the MolineSavings Bank. Oreaiiiied 1SCT
5 PEB KIT. IHTEREST PAID 08 TOTS
Organized under State Laws.
Open from 9 a. m. to Sp. m-, and Wednesday and
Saturday nights from 7 to 8.
Portsb Skinkkr, - President
H. A. Aibswobtb, - - Vice-President
C. P. HiklNWAT. Cashier
Porter Skinner, S . W. Wheelock.
C. A. Rose, H . A. Alnsworth,
G. H. Edwards, W. H. Adams,
Andrew Frlhertr P F. nemenwar
r " : - - : -
j :. "iiumTdrniijaiirffAMMaM"'"'"- .
! " ETC. FRA.ZER. ! v." V
MjictiM rnjl7 !
AMTHflACITE. COAL. UAL j
. miucn arc perfea
nuc-K new goods, corr-
styles, genuine hand we;t
1 1 t w
incse snoes at S4.00 in
closed; so don't delav W
vc n neu cei ore sizes v4
Solid i rains
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Chicago, Minneapci;f sri S:. Fi:
Via th 1 re.j .-. -
St. Louis, W. i r, r r -a r o:
Via St. Louis, M.:,r. '.-.V
Through Sleepers and Cha-tCars
I : , . . .
KANSAS CITY, WISNE AS0-1S MS ST. FUL
PEORIA, CEDAR tVIOS AlJ S'C-I V-.IV-CH1CACO
AND CiAr! "A?;:-:
Via the 1 .: .. :
THE SHORT LIME
SPIRIT LAKE '
ThoGrvot i i .
Fur TI:iHv,v ::. V. ' ' - -l'allil.ll'i-N
roR CHEAP HOWES
On lim r.f :': - i . . " - - I
Slrtl.-ater;t V. '
wlit-rt; tiriitiiil;'. :.ii!i .: . ' " "
Tl!nis.'i!i:-. oi i li-'i . ' -
l.o-;i! Kxi ur-i' ;. 1 .: - ! '
tint) as to prin--f i .: -:....:"
t.fU'l Tn-Kt-t :i::-i '. '
All of tin- 1'.: - "
tills l:ai'.w.,v : ., ' - ' ;"L lr
eiiKine-, ami li:-M.i.. i : ! ;
are llL'llte.i VlllM..! i i - ,
Mai. Time i;.!-l--.': -' " .
fommtiH tiirs;i-:i-.-.i ' -' .'''"..'j
Tirket till salt' i :!.'- : ' -1 : ' : . ' .
Killt.s ill tlie Vt.t..:-. ;r-. I ' '- --:
KlltS Of tllf l"ui:--i M.-t- .. ' '- .
fWVor ami. :. r.;- - i ! ' .':
and hx-al niattei- -: "
local colunui : tl:- :
C. J. IVES.
Vrei't A lifn'l :!; 1
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inc. I tni'i-m"
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