\ri Says Mrs. Maria Messenger of Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite, llenuidy is thfl only ttiedlcinn that makes pooplu well This strong statement Is not made only by Dr. iDavid Kennedy, the dlscovcsi" • er of D'r. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy, but by thousands of people In every walk of life nil over this country who have recovered health and strength through its use. - No more grateful acknowledgement coiild be written of the merit of Favorite Remedy than the letter of Mrs. Maria Messenger, of Manson. Iowa. In ter letter to Dr. David Kennedy, of Rondout, N. Y., Mrs. Mo.-wiiigorsay.s: "J .wish to make a plain and simple statement of the great bcMiellt DR, DAVID KENNEDY'S FAVORITE REMEDY has beon to myself and family. I was afflicted with Idclney illseiwu and I took it but a short time and it cured me. My boy sufforod with kidney disease from infancy and Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy cured him and he H now well and strong. Anyone troubled with kidney, liver or blood diseases will surely get relief from its use." _ Dr.'David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy ranks with the medical profession as the most perfect of all blood and nerve medicines. It restores the liver to a healthy condition and cures the worst cases of constipation. It Is a certain cure fop all diseases peculiar to females, and affords great protection from attacks that originate in change of life. It, cures scrofula, salt rheum, rheumatism, dyspepsia, all kidney, bladder and urinary diseases, diabetes and Urijtht's disease. In this last it i.as cured where all else failed. She The No-w "Woman. •was "swagger" and bold, she was heartless atitj cold, An Amazon, body and mind. He a white-livered youth, fuzzy-lipped and uncouth, Of the goody-good, "mamma's boy" kind. She was laying her plan to annihilate man And build a new world, but one day He said: "Will you wed?" and she pillowed her head On his vest In the old-fashioned way. —L. A. W. Bulletin. Intermittent Ownership. "Do you own your own borne ?" asked the passenger with the yellow diamond who makes a business of selling real estate. "I do every Thursday," said the other passenger. "Eh—what?" "I own it every Thursday. That's Mary Ann's afternoon out."—Indianapolis Journal. A Great Political Fact. "Grandma," asked Johnnie Chaffle "are all presidential candidates musi cians?" "Not that I know of," replied the old lady. "Why do you ask?" "Oh, because I heard pa say that thei all had organs," was the response.— Texas Sifter. A Genuine Blessing. Green (to Black, who is preparing for a continental trip)—How do you ge on with your language, old fellow? Black—Capitally. Why, I've got so far now that I can think in French. Green—Well, that's a, blessing, for it's more than you could ever do in English.—Tit-Bits. Toor Thing. Tea, I kissed her. Perhaps 'twas wrong But, really, I could not resist. 'Twas merely to show her how It felt, For she aaid she had never been kissed —Town Topics. AN HONEST STATEMENT. Ldvle* afl to the Man nor of l»utt'ng on * i'ostftgo Stiinip. "When you put n postage stamp on rt envelope," said a precise man to his ion, "you should p'ut it on square and true, ill the tipper right-hand corner, and as near as possible to the margain of the envelope. Von put it on at the right'hancl corner for the convenience of the stampers in the post office, so ,hat it may be uniform in location with .he stamps on other elivelbpos and so more conveniently and expeditiously stamped; you should study the comfort Of others as well as yourself. You should put it as near as possible to the orner, so that the canceling stamp will be less likely to deface and so perhaps to obscure the address on the envelope. "You should put it on square and true because that is the methodical and iropcr way to do. Many persons arc, disturbed by the appearance of a stamp put on in a careless and slipshod manner. And I caoi easily imagine that such a practice might work positive injury to you. You might have occasion to write to a man on a matter of business that was of importance to you. You might compose and write this letter with faithful care, and) set forth what you had to say with commendable clearness and precision, and yet upset it all by slapping on a stamp carelessly; the recipient might judge you by the one slight act clone naturally rather than by the studied work done with a purpose. "My son, don't do it; put the stamp on where it belongs, so that the little touch of color will grace the envelope and ndt deface it.' EVEN SILK faunftte of ft* ft and to Gl«« ABBREVIATING TELEGRAMS. Saving Money in Tills Way Is Sometimes Costly Business. "It is false economy to attempt to save money by abbreviating telegrams, and I found it out to my cost," said a woman several days ago in the hearing of a Is T e\v York Sun reporter. "It happened in this way. My sister and I went to Florida by boat, several years ago, when there was an outbreak of typoid fever in. several Florida towns. My sister, Alary, was iseasick all the way, and when we reached Jacksonville I telegraphed: 'Arrived, Mary ill. Return next boat.' We took the trip for the sea voyage, you know, and had no intention of staying in Florida. When our boat pulled in at the pier in New York I saw my brother-in-law and his whole family waiting for iis. They looked solemn, and I said to Mary: 'Something's happened.' As we came down the gang plank they rushed at us, and, grabbing my sister, said: 'Why, Mary, is it safe for you to be tip anJ dressed so soon?' 'Why not?'said'my sister in surprise. 'Why, because the fever is dangerous.' Then it came out that they had supposed from my telegram that Mary had typhoid fever. 'Why didn't you say sea sick, instead of 311, in your dispatch ?' asked my brother- 5n-law. 'Because it would inean an extra word,' I answered. My brqther- in-law had broughfrli. <£krriag'e from uptown to carry nV^ciaer home, and when he found that She wasn't sick he told me that, just as,.a lesson, I might pay for the carriage. It cost me seven • dollars, and since then I have written out my telegrams in full." A DOG STORY. Rescue Two of Their Kind That Were In Distress. Or.e of the most peculiar incidents in the annals of animal instinct occurred in Rutlandshire recently, the facts of which, says Pearson's, are as iollows: Squire X is one of the "Tell me 'truly, guide, would '. safer on the donkey or on foot?" Alpine Guide— On the donkey, by all means; I'll take good care that nothing happens to him. — Fliegende Blaetr ter. A Siul Experience, He knows she's In high feather, He's very sure of that, Fcr at the play last evening He saw behind her hat. * ' — N. Y, Recorder. A Clicei'ful Outlook. She— -I want you to come home to all of your meals the first year after we ura married. • lie— And then? She — Oh, you will probably be dead by that time.— Town Topics. be§t Not jyoit find, time to approach a man is after a hearty meal? He— Not necessarily, If ypu come before, he might invite you to join him. r— Truth. _ _ All Canuot lie £ucky, Mrs. Bickers (reading)— "A farmer in Medina, Mich., sold his wife, last week, for ten dollars." What do you think of that, Mr. Bickers? Mr. Bickers— Well, it beats all how lucky some men are. — Town Topics. best known characters in that part of the country. A few days ago he missed two of his best sporting dogs, and his general supposition was that they had been stolen. Recently, however, he was surprised to see one of his pets walk into the house, followed a minute later by the other, both wearing the appearance of utter destitution. Investigation revealed the following facts: While out shooting a neighbor came across n broken bank on his es- state, and two of his dogs showed uneasiness at a hole in the ground. Nothing he could do would induce the dogs to leave the spot, and he finally secured a spade and began digging for the cause of the trouble. Eight feet of earth was dug away before the truth was out. Then he discovered the two dogs, evidently buried from their own exertions in endeavoring to chase a rabbit. They had been there for 13 days and \vere nearly famished. On'their return to the squire's house they were followed by the animals who had rescued them, ami prompt treatment saved the Jives of both. Some Improvements in the treatment of silks are announced. Ordinarily silk is "weighted" by depositing tui-uiate of tin on the fiber; the material receives a bath of tannic acid and then anotlier ef perchloride of tin, a repetition of this being made until an increase of the weight amounts to from 15 to 20 per cent., beyond which it is not considered safe to go in the case of silk intended to be dyed light 'shades or to be bleached. .Recently a German invenl- or has brought forward a process in which silica is the weighting agent. In carrying out this method, sa.yK the Detroit News-Tribune, three steps are described. First, the silk, raw or in any stage of manufacture, and either before or after dyeing, is worked Tor an hour in a bath of perchloride of tin; then, after squeezing and washing, it is worked in a warm solution of water glass or soluble silicate of soda for about an hour, followed by washing, having also • been previously passed through a solution of phosphate of soda. The operation may be repeated again and again, with no harmful effect on the fiber or on the subsequent dyeing, and in five operations the silk may be increased in weight some 100 to 120 per cent. The silk is now soaped, and, if already dyed, is cleared in an emulsion of olive oil and acid. SAVED BY A WORD. Knowledge of « Musical Term Proved Useful to an American Abroad. There are more advantages in ti musical education than most of us think, remarks the Washington Post. A certain physician here in town, who is just home from Europe, says: "I never appreciated the advantages of a musical education until I went into a barber shop in Italy. Nobody about the place spoke a word of English. I was stretched on a rack that passed as a chair and swathed in a towel. The barber made an Impressionist sweep from the upper cheek to the lower chin. Gee whiz! how it hurt. My mouth and eyes were full of lather; I didn't 'Unow a word of Italian. I yelled. The barber seemed to pause for a moment. Perhaps .he was gathering strength for a new onslaught. You have heard that a drowning man can think 50 years in a second. I thought whole libraries and dictionaries. Not a word of Italian. The razor was raised again. Suddenly I remembered a word that I had seen on my daughter's music, and had asked the meaning of. "Adagio! adagio!" 1 yelled. "D— n •It! Adagio!" • "Si, signor," said the barber, and my life was saved. DANGEROUS FIRE RISKS. Insurance Companies Ask High Rates for Some of Them. The marine store business is a risk which most companies prefer to avoid. A dealer may have stuff on his premises, consisting of rags, old dresses, and the like, .which is probably worth several thousands, yet the insurance companies will refuse to insure the stock at any price. In the case of an ordinary householder, most of these articles would be insured without a demur as household goods. Lumber yards and sawmills are not regarded by insurance companies with a very favorable eye. The stock of a lumber yard was once insured at a moderate premium, but when a small sawmill was built on one portion of the premises, up went, insurance company rates. Owing to the addition of the mill, where the premium before was something like $2 r ), about $300 was required, and this favor waf only to be granted on the strict condition that no timber was to be stored within K" feet of tbo mill. Odocl Kentons for * Doctor's Writing * Prescription In A Dead Lungnnge. "Why doesn't the doctor write his prescription in English instead of LiiiiuV" askpfl "u man of a druggist vvlx>-e ivply the New York Herald pub lishe*: In the Hrst plnt-o. Latin is a more exact and concise language than ICnglisb, and being a dead language, does not change 1 , as all living languages do. I'lien, again, since a very large part of all drugs in use are botanical, they have in the pharmacopoeia- the same names that they have in botany—the scientific names. Two-thirds of such drugs haven't any English names, and so couldn't be written in English. l!ut suppose doctors did write a prescription iu English for an uneducated patient. The patient reads it, think.s he remembers it, and so tries to get it filled from memory the second time. Suppose, for instance, it called for iodide of potassium, and be got it confused with cyanide of potassium. He could safely take ten grains of the first, but one grain of the second would kill him. That's an extreme case, but it will serve for an illustration. Don't you see how the Latin is a protection and a safeguard to the patient? Prescriptions in Latin he can't read, and consequently does not try to remember. Xow for a final reason. Latin is a language that is used by scientific men the world over, and no other language is. You can get a, Latin prescription filled in any country on the face of the earth where there is a drug store. We had a prescription here the other day which we had put up originally, and which had since been stamped by fli-uggists in London, Paris, Berlin, Con- strntir.ople. Cairo and Calcutta. What gootl would an English prescription be in St. Petersburg? PRACTICAL. Value of » Good Ear for Music Apart from Music. It is probable that a good ear for music has some value apart from music, but it is notgreat. In the management of rapidly moving machinery a musical ear, which quickly detects variation of pitch, and, therefore, of speed— for the pitch of the sound depends on the speed—is of. considerable use. A farmer with a good ear can detect at once if the thrashing-machine is improperly "fed," for its speed increases and the sound it emits is of higher pitch when an insufficient amount of corn is supplied, and in the same way the electrician can tell if an electric motor is running at its due speed. With a musical ear the physician more readily interprets the sounds elicited by percussing the chest, and the potter more easily separates the souud from, the unsound. It is a moot point whether the musical are naturally the better readers and speakers, but there is no doubt that they improve more when taught elocution, for no quickly He Compromised. One of Calgary's recent contingent to the coast evidently knew put llttje about the Chinook, judging by the story that is being told on him. Wishing to get some clams to take back with him, he asked an old squaw, who had cobwebs in. her eyes and a basket on. her head, what she wanted for ft basketful, the blushing brunette replied I'M'SH cum dpUa,?, hay as: kjpsh," TQ this the ^n r gay Calgaryite said: m iny ! Six dollars and all my clothes' ? No, by gingersnap! I'll give you $2.50, my watch and overcoat," It is unnecessary to state that the offer was accepted, as all the dusky maiden asked for the clams was four bits. A Hsira Training. Head of Firm— Have you bad any e«' perien.ce in collecting? Applicant— I should say I had. J used to be a country minister.— Judge. Leap in, The girls are wearing bloomers so that they can leap better this yep-r.— N. Wanted a Pig The annual report of Biddoford's city missionary, just made public, shows some queer sides of human nature, as well as many pitiful cases of suffering. For instance, one woman, who had two or three small Bibles, asked the missionary to get her one of those nice family Bibles, worth about $14. One family vwho applied for aid. were found, break? fasting on fricasseed rabbit, bread. ap4 butter, mince pie, and, tea, when missionary sip-prised tbej» By tfce HARD SKULL SAVES HIM. Mexican Uecolvcs a Volley of Uuilots In the lleiul uncl Lives. A Mexican was condemned to death lor stealing a can of kerosene, remarks the Buffalo Express. lie was taken out by a party of soldiers, received a volley or bullets at close range, and was left for dead. As soon as the soldiers had gone he sprang to his feet and walked to the City of Mexico, many miles away, where he entered a hospital. The doctors found three rifle bullets imbedded in his skull, but he was not fatally injured. Now the authorities of the town which ordered him executed want him back in order to shoot him again. But he objects. He argues that if subjected to the discomfort of execution a second time his health might be greatly endangered. There is logic in that. The man's plea ought to hold good. It is a serious menace to a man's health to be taken out and shot, and the fellow who survives the exper ice once .should be spared a second exposure, in order that he may come to the states and go the rounds of the museums as the man with the iron skull. to English Humor. A strange society was brought light during the hearing of a. case be^ fore the Thames magfetrate. Several were charged with, stealing a from ft sailor, 8P<3 were ajl'.cUs- carged except Alex^n.der ^uUenon, on whom was found a savings bank book for $245 and a card of membership of a society with a curious title. It bore the following inscription: "National Wars' associatdon-^navjng been § member o j- the above association* anil finding you are a bigger liar than myself, I must congratulate you on relieving me of this card." It must be gratifying to the East end community, as well as a tribute to Fullertoa's pwn abilities, that he had found no one worthy of relieving him of th« card. magistrate remanded him for in* they can appreciate the pitch of their owu voices and so,correct their errors. A good ear includes an acute appreciation of time or rhythm, and this is of use to, for example, the stroke of a boat or a drill-sergeant. A DEEP SILENCE FELL. The Figures Seemed to Warrant a Theater-Goer's Demand. "1 beg your pardon," said the man with the slightly bald head, who sat in a parquet seat near one of the boxes in a downtown theater the other evening. "I beg your pardon," he rc-.peated, "but would you mind looking at the figures on this check and telling me. what they are? I'm a little nearsighted." The youngest member of the noisy box party, an amiable-looking youth with higihly plastered hair, suspended his conversation, says the Chicago Tribune, with the interesting blonde in the green dress a moment, leaned over the front of the box, and, in answer to the questioner, who had risen to his feet and was smilingly holding out for hid inspection the check end of a ticket, he said: "Certainly, sir. The figures are $1.50." "Well," rejoined the questioner, "that's exactly what I paid to hear this play to-night, and Tin going to get the worth of my money or I'll lift my voice right now and raise a fuss and make a scene! You'll oblige me by telling the rest of them." He was not disturbed again during the evening. Cook Rides a Bike. A lady living in the upper part of New YorU wanted a cook who would go home at night, and put an advertisement in the paper setting forth her needs. Among the applicants was ft negro woman of huge proportions. The lady looked at the negress and thought of her little kitchen. She did not want to state the real reason, for fear of giv^ ing offense, BO she said: "I'm afraid that you would not get here in time in. the morningi you live so far down' town." "Don't you fear about that, ho.n e yi" said the negress; "it won't tftke me no time to come up on, my bike." T^e lady regrets now that she did, pot ask tWg w^eeJwomiW whether'She wore bloomers or knickerpbckers, Call It Quits. Among the advertisements in a German paper there lately appeared the peatb In There, are no undertakers in Japan. When ft person dies his nearest relative® put him into ft coffin and, bury JjiiQ. TAS wqurnjnf does no* untq f qljowjng ? '"Ebe gentleman who found a purse with money in the Blumen- strasse is requested to forward it to tlie address of the loser> as he was recognized." A fe%v days afterward the reply was inserted; "The recognized gentleman who picked up a purse in the Blumenstrasse requests the loser to call at his bouse." _ 31noply Follow Custom. Farmers in Mexico use o$en one colo? in tip jnorni^g and of another colo? in, the litereoon. They h*ave no reason |oy 4oing so beyosd the fact that thfily lare&ttow did it, and they con- cjude It ppt be the 4gh$ thing to do. Uurglitf Opened A S:tfe When the Combination \Vftft L69t, The proprietor of a large store oil High street xvr-nt to his plnce of business at an injiisuall.v early hour one n.-orning: in r'net. tht> sun had not yet risen when lu> turned the key in the door. On entering he was surprised to find a man trying to open the door of his safe. He stood and watched him for some time, apparently deeply interested in the proceed ings.-^ays the West Bedford (Mass.) Windmill, when linally the burglar swung open the ('"ir of the safe with n delighted chuckle, but happening to turn he caw that he was discovered, and became very much alarmed. He.lumped up and v.-tis about to make hiw escape through n back window, whs n the merchant called to him: "Don't be in a hurry, my friend; come back and sit down awhile and Brooke a cigar, while 1 straighten things up a bit, and then come to breakfast with me. You have done me a great favor." "Why, how's that?" asked the burglar, in great surprise. "Well, you see, I had the combination of the safe on a bit of pager, and last night I accidentally locked it in the safe and forgot how to work it. I !ipent most of the night trying to get the thing open, and came in early this morning to ha-ve another try at it." A DETECTIVE MYSTERY. Was the Noted Sleuth Hlmsoir n Successful Uanlc Cracksman. "The most mysterious affair I ever knew in detective circles," said a well- known .sleuth to a Washington Star writer, "was a cr.sc in the west. A detective had become famous by reason of his success in ferreting out heavy robberies. It seemed that none of the professionals could escape when he once started upon their trails. After a time all such cases were placed in his hands. The first one that he could not discover the thief was a big bank robbery, then after a year or two tnother, then another: his reputation \vas suffering, but it was still good, as during the same period he was successful in other difijeu.lt cases. He was taken sick with fever, and while delirious told how he himself had perpetrated the robberies, describing every movement in detail. When he recovered, it was claimed that his failure to unravel the mysteries had caused the raving confessions, but other men were put upon them, a.nd they failed to find any clew whatever. The detective retired anc} lives in elegant style, but whether or not he was as successful in eluding la.w as iu enforcing it will probably never really be known." QUEEN VICTORIA DRESSED UP. She Is Then Quito Royal In Appearance, But Otherwise Only Ordinary. Queen Victoria, in her best bib and tucker, is still a very good-looking woman. In the hideous bonnets and old-fashioned shawls the queen so constantly wears when not "on exhibi^ tion" she gives one the impression of being merely a nice, cozy motherly old lady whoso whole life's in I crest is centered in her family. One would never suspect her of being able to rise to the occasion and look the part of quean. With the assumption of court finery, however, says the Philadelphia Times, Victoria doffs her homely manners and becomes at once the personification of a gracious sovereign. To those who have seen her in both characters the metamorphosis has seemed little short of a miracle. On account of the queen's lack of height she is rarely photographed standing; for though she scarcely measures five feet, her waist line is abnormally long, so when she is seated she gives one the impression of being a tall woman—an advantage the vanity of any woman, even a queen, would never ignore. Hypnotism in Modlclne. The Journal of the American Medical Association has an editorial, the general trend of which is to show that hypnotism has had its day and is practically being laicl upon the shelf, or, at least, its use confined to irregulars outside of the recognized school of medicine. This is a rather curious statement to make, at least if one measures the interest of, a medical topic by the number of articles written about it. There are few subjects upon which German physi- oians eiro writing more monograms at present or in which they seem to take a more active interest. The sensational side of hypnotism is certainly dying out, but a certain practical side, whicli is represented by the word "suggestion," has undoubtedly come to stay and to be used in therapeutics. SUFFERING UN SILENCE. "Women are the real heroes of tile world. Thousands oil thousands of them, endure the dragging torture of_the ills peculiar to womankind in the silence or home. They suffer oil and ou—weeks, mouths, years. The story of weakness and torture is written in the drawn features, in the sallow skin, ill the listless eyes, ill the lines of care aud worry on the face. Inborn modesty seals theif lips. They prefer p;iin to humiliation. Custom has made them believe the only hope of relief lies in the exposure of examination and "local treatment," Take ten cases of "female weakness" aud in nine of them "local treatment" is unnecessary, There is 110 reason why modest, sensitive women should submit to it. is a vegetable -wine. It exerts a wonderfully healing, strengtheniug aiid soothing influence over the organs of womankind. It^iivigorates and stimulates the whole system. It is almost infallible itt curing the peculiar weaknesses, irregularities arid painful derangements of woman. Year after year, in the privacy of home—away from the eyes of everybody—it effects cures. WINE OF CARDTJI is sold lor gl.OO » bottle. Dealers in medicine sell It. Fin bottles usually core tbo worst cases. GREAT SALE —OF— RAILROAD LANDS I -IN- Southern Minnesota, In tbfi Fertile Minnesota Valley. Those ricli prairie lands are dark loam soil and are very productive. This partof Minnesota is well settled and has school houses and churches. These lands are located near THE IOWA COLONY, nearTaun- ton, Minn.,'a bright new town and lirst- class locations J'or all kinds of business. Bine Joint hay grows in abundance on thn upland prairie, making it a fine stock country. We are selling these choice prai- riu hinds on very easy terms at prices ranging from $7.50 to $12.50 per acre. One- fifth cash and 0 per cent interest, titles perfect and no payment the socond year- Two years to make second payment and tho crops will pay for the land. We rebate round trip fare to purchasers of 160 acres over the Northwestern Line. 80,000 Acres of Fine Selected Lands At $ 1 O to $ 1 3 Per Acre. 100 CHOICE IMPROVED FARMS for sale on easy terms at §14 to 817 per acre within 3)4 to 5 miles of R. R. towns, also several section farms and 13 sections of wild land. We also have somo finely improved farms near R. R. stations at from 510 to 618 per acre on easy terras. G. F. HOLLO WAY, Agt. BANCROFT, IOWA. We Want A Few Men To represent us in cities and towns, soliciting' orders for our high grade and complete line of Ornamental Shrubs, Trees, Hardy Roses, etc. Also, men to work country trade on sale of our famous NOUTHEUN GROWN SEED POTATOES, and fuil line Nursery Stock. Apply at once., stating 1 age. 1. L. MAY *'. CO., Nurserymen. Florists and Seedsmen, 20-2!) ST. PAUL, MINN, ARRIVAL ani» DEPARTURE of TRAIHS CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND ST. PAUL, LOUAL TRAIN BAST. No. 2 passenger 10 :4T a m No. 4 paaseager 6 ;04 pm No. 76 freight carries passengers . 8 :20 p m No. 01 freight carries passengers... 2:05 p m GOING WK8T, i passenger 9:08 am 3 passenger .. 4;24pm 71 frtv 0 lit carries passengers.... 6:40 p m 93 froSfe-lit carries prssengers 12 ;05 a m No. No. No. No. Eaily Piety, P, L, Moody, the evangelist, told ft story in I'hilftdelphjft recently ?ibou,this life before his conversion, Vvhen q, boy of 17. He said that while he \vas a pretty bad boy inhisxjnregeneratedays, deep in the follies and errors of tits world, be never broke so far away from his early religious training as tp forget/ to say tois prayers every night. "J used to sleep wjth iny brother," he said, "apd if either -one of ns happened Ho • juin.p into bed without first getting- onv his Jvnees, the other would swear at him vigorously and kick him out on tho floor." Mead for Russians. The officials intrusted with the arrangement of th.e details of the czar's coronation in Moscow this spring have ordered 15,000 hogsheads of mead, waich is to be made of pure honey. It is an. old Russian custom to regale tlw people -with mead for three days during the festivities at the ancient capital. New Parisian food. CameJ's flesh is Uie latest ad4i$OB tp the Parisian bill of fare, Algeriaftbutck* undertaking to provide tljs supply, meat Is said to testa Ufce. whit© Jike veaJ, f fee Jw a great *fJ&*ey/ by Chicago & Northwestern K'y. GOING NOHTH AND WEST. PasseugBT.. . 2 :49 p ffl Mixed 7 ;io a «o Mixed 10:47 p m Freight 11:35 pm GOING SOUTH AND BAST. Passenger, 8 :04 a m Mixed , i :ia p m Mixed , 8:00 ant Freight r;10aro Passengers arrive In Chicago 7 a. m, and 8 :45 a.m. Arrive in Des Koines7:55 and 12:15 R m. Leave Chicago at 8 p. m. and 10 :30p.m. Leave Des Moliies at 9 ;3Q a. m. and 4 ;45 p. ro. COPYRIQHT8, iD,d free Handbook write to :Ut For information ana iree tianabooic wi MUNNlS CO.. 861 BBO*nw*T, NSW Oldest bureau far securing patent* in *» WIMV********* 4*Mf*iv*a>Miu« 4 ffitestejww """" RftlSB YEGBTA BUS UtoUtaW TO aamea ol your tnflBfls who \m sewfe OIK pW. 'eiicS, |uu size, of- KusttessWfts.
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