Newspaper Page Text
THE AKttUb THUKSDAX, APUIL '(, 1892.
FahHabed Daily and Weekly at 1624 Second
Avenue, Rock-Island. Dl
J. W. Potter. - Publisher.
Tm-Di11j, tec per month; Weekly, $2.00
AJleotnmanlcatkms of a critical or argumenta
tive character. lOtitical or religions, must have
reel tine attached for publication. No men
articles win be printed oyer fictitious signatares.
A oayuoas communications not noticed!
Cerretrpondenee solicited from every township
In Bock bland connty.
Thtjkbdat, April 7, 1893
CALL FOR KHOR4TlC HTATE
tOSTKKTIOS Or ILLIXOIM.
Headquarter Democratic State Central Com
mittee of Illinois Sbeimaa House, Chic go,
February n, A Convention of the Dem
ocracy of the State of Illinois, is hervby called to
meet in the Ball of the House of Repreentattv.-s,
to fcpnngfleld, Illinois, on Wednesday April STth,
1x98, at S o'clook r , for the purpose of nomi
aating candidates tone votel for on Tuesday
November 8th. 1892, forth offices of Governor;
Lieutenant Governor; Secretary of Sta e; Auditor
of Pnhlic Accounts; reasnrer; Attorney tener
al; Three True ees of the Vniverslty of Illinois;
Two Congressmen a Large; also for the purpose
f selecting one Pres'deutial Elector from each
Congressional Dlitrict, and four Presidential
Electors from the state at la-ge. Two delea'es
from each Congressional Pismct andeihl dile
gatetfrom the state at la -e to the Democratic
National Convention, to be bel.i in Chicago. June
11, lWt. One State Committeeman from i aeh
Congressional District, and sev. n state Com
mitteemen from the state at .'aiye, and each other
business as may ro erly tome before the con
vention. ' he basis of representation for e-ich
eonnty hal be. One ceegate for each fonr
hnndred votes cast for ' lev. la.d and Thnrman at
the last Piesidei tial Ele tio . and one delegate
for each f. actional part thereof. f two tatmired !
votes or n ore. Ui.iler this call the representati n
of Kock leiand connty will be, oi. 8.614 votes,
Uy order cf the Democratic State Central Com
m'tteeof Illinois. Dsius P. Phelps, Chairman.
Tbeo. Nblsob, Secretary.
The following resolution was arionted by the
Democratic State tential Committee, Febrnar
Me it reolved. That it is this sens of this Com
mittee, that the Am-ttalian Ballot law applies to
the election of officers at the annual town eet
taig to all elections exci pt as specially except -d
in said law, and this committee recommt na that
ail elections to be held for town officers this
spring, be held O' dcr the provisions and according
to the letter of said law.
Draisfraitr raaaiy ton vent ton.
The democrats of Kock-Islard connty are
hereby requested to send delegates to a conven
tion to be l.eio at the court house hi the city of
Kock Island Thursdav, April 14. 1S92, at l:au
o'clock p. m. for the purpose of selecting dele
gates to he democratic state convention ahirh
assembles at Springfield. ediiet-day. April i7.
K'Ji. The ba-iii of representation at said county
convention will be one d legate for each township
and a so npon the vote for Cleveland and '1 har
ms n in 1SSS app rtionedamo-g the different town
sbips,precmcts and waida in the ratioof one de'e
gate to every SO voters, and one deleeate for
every majer) ait thereof, and according to which
the lol'owii.c will be the representation:
Han pton, lsi precinct 8 Coc
S Port Byron
4 foal Valley
4 Andaln-ia ,
4 outh M"li ie ...
8 Moline 1-t Ward
8 2nd "
South Hock I-lnnd. ..
K. ii-land 1st Ward..
" 3rd " ..
4th " ..
' Mil " ..
" 6th " .
7th " ..
. 4 dgsngt'n-It Prec't 2
.. 8 nd ' S
lit caucuses in the severs! townshins will be'
held at 8 p.m.. and in Molii e arrt ltock Isiandat.
7:3up. m. on Saturday. April 9, 1M The differ-
ent deli cations w ill also report names of commit
tei men lo-Uieir respective township. pecitic.fl
ann wards. T. S. Silvir Chairman.
D W . Gen T, Secreta-y pro turn.
Iiieue is a volcanic area of 40 miles
fquare in extent in Lower California that
is a veritable fire land. Every square rod
of the territory is pierctd by a boiling
Epring or spouting geyser.
Grassy Kobfew, a well known cen
tenarian of Earn, Surrey, England, died
the other day at the age of 106 She had
lived at Hun nearly all her life, and re
tained her mental faculties until the last-
Frank Hatton has been visiting his
old home in Iowa. On his return to re
sume his duties as editor of the Wb8,i
ingten Post, he was interviewed by a re
porter on the political outlook. In an
swer to the question as to whom he
thought the democrats would nominate
if Cleveland should not be the choice
He said: "Gov. Boies, of Iowa, with the
bay governor, Russell, t f Massachusetts.
That would be a most excellent ticket."
Speaking of the situation in his state,
Mr. Hatton said: "Iowa is about lost to
the republican party. The republican
party have done all in their power to throw
the state into the arms of tbe democracy
by defeating the Gatch bill. Tbe will re
pent at their leisure, however, for tbe
next legislature will be democratic, and
one of the first acts will be the selection
of a democratic United States senator to
succeed Senator Wilson. It will be an
easy song and dance play -for them. So
far has this demoralization of the party
proceeded, that it is to be feared that the
stat will go democratic on a national is
Ex Rkpbeskntatitk Owek, who was,
it was said at tbe;time the appointment
was made, appointed a commie sioner of
immigration a position created by the
billion dollar congress by Mr. Harrises
in order to pay one of bis Indiana po
litical debts, is in the hottest kind of hot
water, and it is amone the possibilities
that be may figure as a defendant before
a criminal court. He is charged openly
by his immediate superior, Assistant Sec
retary Nettleton, with being unfit, in
competent, and untrustworthy, and by
implication with something more serious
These facts have been brought out
in the investigation which tbe joint
house and senate immigration com
mittee is conducting, and which promis
es to show that some treasury officials
among them Assistant Secretary Nettle-
ton have been yery wastef ully extrava
gant, if not actually dishonest, in allow
ing $600,000 to be spent upon the gov
ernment immigration station at Ellis Isl
and, when on'y 250,000 had been ap
propriated, the difference being paid
from the fund known aa "head money."
Tb j thing must be very rotten somewhere,
or Senator Chandler, chairman of the
leaate committee on imaigratUa, who
his net er been accused of belag
quesnieh ' aatODublio expenditures,
would Bt bare been so plain spoken in
his examination of Nettleton and other
witoessei who hare appeared before the
Dinner to 1S50.
The munner in which a meal was served
in 1350 is thus described by an old French
writer, w ho gives without doubt a correct
idea of a repast throughout civilized Eu
rope at that epoch among people well to
da The table, it is to be remarked, was
often constructed of boards placed on tres
tles. The seats, tables and dressers are ar
ranged and the dining room is put in order
in a becoming . manner. The principal
guests are put at the bead of the table
with the master of the house, and none sit
down till they have washed their hands.
Afterward the lady of the house, the daugh
ters and t he rest of the family are seated
according: to their social conditions. The
saltcellats, the knives and spoons are then
put on -with the bread, and afterward
meats cot 'iced in different ways are brought
and serv -d with great diligence by the
servitors, and those who are at table talk
to one an it her and try to amuse themselves
in an agr-eable manner.
Then come the minstrels with all their
Instrument and try to delight the com
pany. Wines and meats are renewed, and
at the end of the meal fruits are brought.
When tho meal is finished water is brought
to wash the hands, the cloth is taken away
and the tible lowered. Then grace is said,
and thanks and compliments are rendered
to the host. San Francisco Chronicle.
English People and American Things.
It is tinie that tbe truth should be un
derstood in this matterof Anglo-American
imitation The opiuion prevails that it is
wholly onesided, which most emphatically
is not tbe case. The American leaven
works in Rnglnnd about as strongly as tbe
English notions obtain this side the water
Is it not a concession to American good
sense and example that English young
women of the best families now often walk
the street1 unattended by J footmen f Such
a thing a ew years ago would have lxn
impossible. American practices and prec
edents art freely quoted and adopted in
English scciety. American ideas are copied
without stint, and American wares, nov
elties and inventions are generally silver
ti.ied by Lmdon tradesmen.
The most conservative of the Ixindon so
ciety and women's periodicals constant
set forth t 'ie "fads" of American women,
and they long ao ceased the tone of ha'f
apology in which such items used to be
couched. There seems, in fact, quite as
great an a jrairation ami respect for things
American over there as there is here for
things English. Her Point of View in
New York Times.
The Souhrette's Joy.
If you si mil Id chance to pause In front of
any Hroailway window where theatrical
faces are displayed you will invariably
surprise sime footlight fairy looking at
her counterfeit presentment. The worse
the counterfeit the more it flatters her
theoftener she will lie there to look at it.
The mere act of looking is not so satisfac
tory to her. but it attracts attention. Other
people loot, to see what she is looking at.
The chances are that somebody nt some
time will rote a faint resemblance some
where ani. will say. "There she is now."
and then everylxxly within hearing will
stare at her pnd whisper Then t he foot
light fairj will go away happy. I have
seen a sonbrette playing a Broadway en
gagement stop every day to look at her
pictures in the windows. If there were a
dozen to t he block she would stop from
one to ten ninutes to silently worship each
one. Such is the glory of the first season
"on the raid." New York Herald.
The Color Guard.
Boys who have attended military school
know what the color guard is. but -rhas
some yourg readers do not know. The
color guard is a small body of picked men
sergeants and corporals chiefly, who are
stationed oa each side of and behind the col
or sergeant. The color guard never leaves
the flag in action and never does any fight
ing until the last reserves are called upon.
Their business is to stand by the flag and
prevent it from fulling into the bauds of
Aboard ship one of the things that used
to be done in the good old days of wooden
frigates wi to nail the colors to the mast.
Hauling d jwn tbe colors in a naval fight
la the sign of surrender. When tbey are
nailed to the mast they cannot be hauled
down; the mast must be shot away or the
vessel sun t before the colors can be low
ered. W. J. Beuderson in St. Nicholas.
t'reede ! !
placed with us for disposal, a
mint of treasury stock of the
ion Mining & Milling com-
pany, of C
reede. Colorado, beine one of
the best h
we are offt
cated properties in the camp,
ring same at a price that will
l, if vou will investigate. For
jrmation. call on or address.
Rice & Fuller
Harper house. Rock Island.
Woman has been compelled to suffer,
not only ber Ills, but those arising
from a want of knowledge on the part ot
those with whom she stands connected .
In the mansions of the rich and hovels of
the poor, woman has been alike the pa
tient victin of ills unknown to man. But
now the hour of ber redemption has
come. Bradfield's Female Regulator
cures all diseases peculiar to her sex.
Bold by Hivrtz & Bahnsen.
About yoir feet hurting you, when
Cbryso Ctrn C ire will cure corns, bun
ions, etc. Every bottle warranted at
Hartz & Bikhnsen's.
Cubeb Ciugh Cure One minute.
For sale by all druggists. Hartz &
Bahnsen, wholesale druggists.
For som) time past I've been a rheu
matic. I recently tried Salvation Oil
which gavt me almost instant relief. I
sincerely tecommend it as it has entirely
cured me. Jakes Gordon,
150 S. Paca street, Baltimore, Md.
Farmers and Horsemen read this! I
find Salvation Oil a most excellent lini
ment amon; horses, and I take pleasure
in endorsing it as a certain remedy for
scratches. Jakes Thomas.
Franklin Road, near Baltimore.
Lane's 1'amily Mediciae mores the
bowels each day. Most people need to
SUPERS AriO FRAMES.
Trs Vacfal Isastaaa tr Beskeepen Eaatijr
Itada la the Horn Workshop.
There are tuany different kind at ta
per or devices (or holding sections, and
nearly every beekeeper baa a certain kind
which he prefers above all others. It
may be adapted to using separators or a
simple crate to
hold the sections
together, or wide
keep the sections
nice and clean.
A very simple su
per, shown in the
first cut, and one a simple super.
that any farmer who keeps bees can
make, is described by Ohio Farmer, as
is also the frame in the second cut.
The crossbars for the sections to rest
on are let into the lower edge of the side
boards. The super is made of J-inch
poplar lumber. If the standard section
H by 4 inches is ned the super must
be 4J inches deep, and as long and wide
as is most convenient to suit the sections
and the size of hive. The crossbars are
i inch thick by 1 inch wide. It is im
portant that the crossbar be the projier
thickness. If much more than quarter
of an inch thick there will be likely to
be numerous brace combs between the
6xiper and brood frames. The latter
6hould Lave thick topbars and spaced
properly in the hive. If more conven
ient the crossbars can be run lengthwise
It is a difficult job to make a sujier the
proper size to hold a certain number of
sections and have them fit as tight as
they should. To overcome this difficulty
the "follower" is used, which is a board
just as wide as the sections are deep, and
the proper length to fit inside of the su
per nicely. It is placed against the side
of the sectiot s and a wedge driven be
tween it and the side of tbe super. This
keys the sections together tightly and
prevents the bees from propolizing them
60 much. All the material for this su
per is found in the farmer's workshop,
and it is easily made.
The second cut represents an excellent
arrangement to keep the outside surface
of sections clean. It is also very conven
ient for using separators, as they can be
tacked on the side, and they are always
permanent, and are not likely to Vie get
ting hist. It is also convenient for con
tracting the supers, toward the end of the
season, when it is not profitable to put on
A WIDE FRAMK.
a full crate of sections, anil honey can be
taken from the hive as fVtst as capped
without much trouble. It is made of
J2'-inch lumber, should lie ju.-t as wide
as the sections, and is made to hang
loosely in a crate. The bottom strip is
made with the bee space the same as in
sections. As many frames can be used
in a crate as desired. It is an excellent
way to have honey put up in a first class
shape, but is much more trouble to make
them than the crate. Be sure to have al
lumlier thoroughly dry fur crates, or
much trouble will result from shrinkage.
Insects Injurlons to Cranses.
A very large number of insects live
and develop in grass and meadow lands.
Some live on the plants above ground,
others on the roots below and some even
in the stems of the grass itself. Clover
also sustains a large number of species
on root, stem, leaf and flower. Each year
the number of insects increases until
finally the grass runs out. Cutworms feed
on the grass and clover above ground,
w ire worms on the roots below. The cut
worms that are most injurious usually
become about half grown in the fall.
winter in that condition on or just below
the surface sheltered by the grass itself.
and resnrne their feeding early in the
spring as soon as vegetation starts.
Wireworms usually live more than
one year in the larval state, and as a rule
winter among tbe roots in that condi
tion. When they are fully grown they
undergo their changes to pupa and imago
quite early in the summer, and then the
beetles remain underground during the
winter. Professor Comstock, of Cornell
station, has found that plowing between
July 20 and Sept. 30 so disturbs these
hibernating beetles that the insects die
and do not emerge during the following
Prof esssor Smith, entomologist of the
New Jersey station, believes that a large
percentage of insect injury can be averted
by good farm practice, and recommends
to plow late in the fall whenever possi
ble. In Bulletin No. 85 he repeats his
advice to use kainit wherever practica
ble, aa effective against both cutworms
and wireworms. The authorities quoted
agree as to the value of fall plowing for
the destruction of insects, but Professor
Comstock reported poor success with
kainit aa against wireworms, aa has
heretofore been stated in this page.
Fight hog the Mole.
Many methods of deettrovin? mnlea
, - V a
have been recommended, but few of
them work successfully. Poisons, such
aa bisulphide of carbon, poured into their
holes does not entirely destroy them, but
drives them to new grounds. The only
way is to kill them outright by the traps.
The best traps made for this purpose are
we nest means ox destroying the moles,
for the sharp thrusts of the steel points
generally kill the animal. They must
be of the best make, however, or they
will fail of their purpose. Another good
way is to watch for the animals, and
when the ground is seen to move to
tnrust down a pitchfork and impale the
little fellow. A ereat manv ra.n he till
ed in this way.
Bursting of Cabbages.
Bursting of cabbages is believed to be
caused by a too rapid and vigorous
growth, owing generally to the soil and
season. It is not likely to occur in sound
heads after a frost. For such as are al
ready affected there is no remedy other
than to pull the plants just enough to
start them and rupture some of the roots
and thus check their growth. This is
aid to be useful in such cases.
Cloth Top and Pat,
CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND A PACIFIC KAIL
way Depot corner Fifth avenue and Thirty
Brst street. Prank U. Plummer, agent.
tLaava. tA .!
4:55 am i 1 :00 am
Council Blufls A Mlnneso-1
ta Day Express.... . ..)
Kansas City Day Express. ..
5:60 am 11:16 pm
Conncii t luffs A Mioneso- 1
3 56 am
jt r- ress 1
Council BlnHs A Denver
S :S9 am
Limited estibule z.. f
tansas City Limited
Atlantic Passer (rer
ttioinK west. Going east. 'Daily.
BCKLISGTON KoClK-C, B. (fc RAIL
way Depot First avenue and Sixlveath St.,
M.J. Young, aent!
Si. Lociif bxpresa
a -10 an.
6 :40 am
O'.. L".;..- Espruse
pt. Faal Express
Bearilstown Passeneer. ..
Way FrelL-tt (Monmouth),
5 -.10 on.
8 OS am
1 :5rt pm
C :4-i pm
5 15 am
CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE ST. PACLRAIL
way Racine A Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
avenue, E. D. W. Holmes, stent.
8 : Ofpu!
M t: ano aipretw-
St. Paul Kxpr ss
-1. A Accommodation
wt A Acrorr modation... .
1 :.' wr
ROCK ISLAXDA PEORIA RAILWAY DB
pot First avenua and Twentieth a'-reet. F.
H. Rockwell, Apent
"TTlO am 7 :S0 pm
2:0pm! 1:80 pm
9:10 ami 3:00 pm
4:00 pm 8:05 am
Fast Mail Express
MOST DIRECT ROUTE TO THE
East, South and Southeast.
8 :67 pm
4 :67 pm
Lv. Rock Island. .
Cam Bridge ....
Terre H ante..
Bt. Lonis ... ..
1 :16 pm
A -OH rim
18 05 n't
10 :00 pm
Ar. Rock Island.
....110:15 ami 4:10 pm
l :au pmi t:bu pm
Accommodation trains leave Bock Is'and at
:00 a. m. and S 45 f. m; arrive at Peoria 1:45 p.
aa. and S :30 a. m. 1 eave Peoila :00 a. m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive Bock Island 4:00 p. m, and 8:06
All trains ma dally eirept Snnday. '
' AU passe ger traiis arrive and depart TJnion
Free Chair car on Fast Erpress betweea Bock
Is'ond and Peoria, both directions.
Through tickets to all points; baggage Checked
through to destination.
Acsom, Accom. Accom
Lv. Rock Island 9.10 am 4.00 pm 6.81am
Arr. ReTDoJda... 10 2am 5.06 pm 7 80 am
" Cable 11.00 am 5.40 pro 8 05 am
Accom. i Accom Accom.
Lv. Cable 6.20 am li.fOpn 8.45 pm
Ar. Reynolds 7.00 ami 1.45 pn 4 85 pm
Bock Island 7.65 am! .00 pa 5.30 pT
H. B. 8UDLOW.
Oec'l Tkt. Aget
Or Use Llgsor Habit. fwltivrl.v ( une ,
kjr autanlBiatrrlBC - HaUiae'
It is manufactured mm a powder, whisti ean be gl vep
in a a-laM of beer, a cap of cofiee or tea, or in looB,
without tbe knowledge of the patient it is absolutely
harmlcm. and will effect a petmanent and speed;
cure, wnether the patient la a moderate drinker or
an aloobolin wreck It has been (Ivec ir thousands
pt eases, aira in every Instance t perte-t mire haa fol
lowed. ItweverFail Tbe ay stem onee lmpreenat
ed with the 8pecinc.it beoomea an utter unpoaalbihtj
for the honor appetite to exist. -WU
tiPKCIFir Cmt ajole IVwvrleiaww,
, CINUINNATlV OHIO. - .
( a pace Wk of varnouiasa turn. To be bad of
. For aale ay Marshall rtaaor and T H.Tbo
a orojc.iaa, .,.. , -. .
Wo Havo the New
- IN -
GENTLEAEN: Our Calf and Kangaroo
Shoes at $4 are the best value ever offered.
All styles and widths.
WACCUAWTEO WITH THE GtOGEATHT OF IM S COUNTRY WILL 08THW
MUCH VtlUULE INFOAHATIM FROM A STUOT OF THIS WW OF THE
CMcap, Rock IM & Pacific El
The Direct Route to and from Chicago, Joliet, Ottawa,
Peoria, La Sails. Mnline, Rock Island, in 1LLIXOI3;
Davenport. Muscatine, Otiuinwa, Okaloosa, Des
Moines, Wtnwrset, Audubon, Harlan and Conncii
Wuffa. in IOWA ; Minneapolis and St. Paul. In MIX
KESOTA; Waiertown and Sioux Falls, in DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas Citr, in MISSOURI;
Omaha, Lincoln. Fairbury and Nelson, in NEBRASKA;
Atchison, Leavenworth, Horton, Tuptka, Huuhinson!
Wichita. Belleville, Abilene, Dodpe City, Caldwell, in
KANSAS; Kingfisher, El Reno and Mlnco, in IXDLiS
TERRITORY; Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo,
in COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
and grazing lands, affording the best facilities of inter
communication to all towns and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to Facinc and
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
Leading all competitors In splendor of equipment
between CHICAGO and DES MOIXE3. COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DEXVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO via
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA 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 Linea, now forming the new and
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTE
over which snperbly-eqnlpned trains run dally
mnviuu nunuii uiAstis to and from Salt
LakeCitv. ftoAm mnA fian irnn
ISLAND la also th Direct ana Favorite Line to and
tmuou. nce-s nu and all other sanitary and
acenlc resort and cities and mining districts la Colorado,
DAILY TAST 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
usjl KOL IE from Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town, Bioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
csonartlong 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 Office ta the United States
or unada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Gen! Manager. Goal Tkt Paa Ajt,
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave.
Soccee's the Moline Savings Bank. Organised 18S9
5 PEE CEXT. .MEREST PAID OX DEPOSITS.
Organised under State Laws.
Open from 9 a. ra. to 8 p. m., and Wednesday ard
Saturday nights from 7 to 8.
POBTSB fKtintBB, - - President
H. A. aihswobth, - Vice-President
C. F. HBMEKWal, ... Cashier
Porter Skinner. . W. Wheelock,
. C. A. Hose, H. A. Ainsworth,
, G. H. Edwards, W. H. Adams,
Andrew Frtberg;, n. F. Bemenway,
ii- a. ,.,, I smaiii"--- ' ' iaa
v-wuren s and
Child ren s an:'
P&t Leather Sr.ce;
11 TW! 1
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Fiui
Via the Famous A'.!"-rt l-fc h-n-A.
St. Louis, LtinneapoHs ard St. Fsu!
Via St. Louis, Minn-jro'i- ?L-r. L:a
Through Sleepers and Chair Cars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AK3 S7. FWt,
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AN'J S!0UX FAU.S, SM.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR PAP1DS
Via tht Fitru; Air -r 1-:, I. ';.
THE SHORT LINE
t) SPIRIT LAKE
The Great I v. i S'iir.n.tr Kosort.
For Kailw.iy a-i 1 H-.l' I t -. Iwri
railiptiti-H :.n-i ;:! ;
Gcn'I Titk.-t ;,,! I' .-! A--' -
FOR CHEAP HOMES
On line of t! :i i .
where drotiiit nun
TUousaini of clioi' -Locjil
Kxeiirsii-ii i i'i
tion as to pru-e-.'f !.iii
Uen'l Tirket ainl I'a
All of the Pawiij.-r
tllis Railw;iv are h-
Li ;,:-! !":,!!-..! lr'- l'
; !:i:i':r k'-''"11'"
l,-r.. c ! -Jul V"! !.IH.
,.i 1. :t-"l arc. ad ire
; r A.-:t .
.i ! v!,-.:in
are liglite-i with the Kit- -UK- l.:-!it.
Maps, Time Tal-ie. Thnmd. IM an.-
formation fiirr.i-!i-i ""i !i ! ''"P A-'"5
Tickets on sale over tln r.sife : . tT...rJ
points in tlie I't.m. am! 1 n. A-'-W',
parts of tlie I'nile'i State ami ' MimO.
t"For amnmii.-eiiieiiN ( Kri.'r. r-i
and loeai matter of im. i-, p.lrrw-
local coluiiui oi tlu r.
C. J. IVES. J- E- MNNrGN
Vres-taGenTSnpt. 1 TW. 1 1"--
CEDAR RPI0. 1QW
latral IsMk-rlthf rk' " T . . a"' L.....TH.
. ' am I
40VVU. forth. 0 8 I8P --'- -
Children Cry for
I'I'J I'll L
I 1 C g. 0
; p & 0 o
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