The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 10, 1896 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 10, 1896
Page 3
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. I , T / > < ^ ^ . '< THIS HJEPUflLlCAS. ALJOXA, lOU'A, WEDNESDAY, JUNE .10, 1896. WOMAN'S RELIEF for monthly pains in the sides, hips, back, neck, shoulders, head and limbs. These pains are symptoms of dangerous derangements peculiar to women, McElree's Wine of Cardui corrects these derangements, cures Whitesand fallingof the Womb, relieves Suppressed Menstruation and flooding, quiets the nerves and brings happiness to afflicted women. For Sale by Medicine Dealers at ONE DOLLAR A BOTTLE. CAM P-FIRB. STORIES. AN INOIDENt At THE FRONT, the Captain Was Permitted to ble Lik* ft Soldier. One night when the sentinels had been warned to be unusually ftlert, as the enemy were in force only a mile nway, the soldier on post N'o; 4, which was directly in front of asm-all clearing in the forest, suddenly called out fur the corporal of the gxiard. The. order was to avoid firing if passible, as the men behind the breastworks were won n out with marching. There was a full moon and she threw such a light down into the clearing that the smallest object could be distinguished by the sentinel. As he looked and listened a confederate in the uniform of a captain stepped into the clearing in full view. The sentinel lifted his musket and opened his lips to cry out, believing tha.t the enemy was moving down, on our lines, but something in the demeanor of the lone figure made him pause. After a moment he simply called for the corporal of the guard. It was a, strange sight we saw—three or four of us—as we stood on post No. 4. The confederate came walking slowly down upon us, an open letter in his left hand—his right carelessly swinging. We knew him for a sleep-waJker the instant we got eyes on him. His movements seemed to be made by ma- "WE KNEW HIM FOB A SLEEP WALKER." chinery, and the carriage of head and shoulders -was not that of a man awake. He carno straight down upon us, head erect and eyes wide open, but looking neither to the right nor to the left. We stood aside to let him pass, and his left hand touched abxish. and the letter was torn from his fingers and picked up by the corporal. It was a wife's letter to her husband — a wife's letter to her soldier-captain in the field. The ma.n before .us belonged to the Tenth Alabama, and the letter was written from an Alabama plantation. "Don't touch him," whispered the corporal, as we fell in behind the somnambulist. He walked down our left-front the width of two regiments and back again. One of our party went ahead to whis- .jjper ta M tjli£_ sentinels, and- they s.tepd, in ? awe as the midnight"' : visitor- passed down and returned. His gaze was always the same — straight before him, and he neither increased nor slackened his pace. By and by he eame back to post No. 4, and there hie stopped for five minutes and seemed to be thinking. We stood close to him, but no man made a sound. We noted the color of hair and eyes — the fresh sear on his cheek — a finger missing from his left hand. Of a sudden the man started up and walked on, heading straight for the confederate lines. We stood and watched him across the glade and into the darkness of the woods and then turned away. "I feel that God will bring you home to me again," said the letter which the bush had torn from his hand. At nine o'clock next morning we were fiercely attacked, but after a bloody conflict the enemy were driven back. When we went, out to succor the wounded and bury the dead we found the captain almost among the first of the dead. Three bullets had struck him in the breast as he dashed forward ut the head of his company. In his In-east pocket we placed the letter which a loving hand had traced, and we gave him a grave of his own andmarked it that his friends might know the spot when, war was no more. Better for the loving wife had we made him prisoner as he came walking among us that night, but had we done so he might not have died a soldier's death. — Detroit Free Press, AT THE FRONT. During the War Ho Enjoyed Peace, Say* Tills Applicant tor Divorce. Unlike most men, R. C. Young when he bade his wife good'by and marched off to join his command in the civil war, heaved a sigh of relief and went 'into the thick of the fight with a light heart. He smiled when shot and shell burst over his head. He was happy. He was away from his wife, He filed a petition for divorce the other day, asking that he be legally separated from his wife, who resided at No,: 385 Woodward avenue. He states that since his marriage in 1859 hfe" life has been a copstajit! burden because of the sctrang act ions 'of his wife, BCis wife, he states, constantly abused him, and was a promoter of strife among the children, of whom he bad seven. The petition states that the only peace in his life was during the years of 1861-05, when he was a soldier in the civil war. young was once a member of the city council of this city. He now resides in ,— Atlanta Constitution. JJFE, a veteran soldier of Farmland, Ind., who lost his right arm during the war, is suffering from a peculiar affliction that is puzzling the doctors. A few months ago bis right leg began to shorten, and it is now five inches (Shorter than it used to be and ought to be. Mr, Life is wondering whether, there js any connection he tween the loss of his arm and the § leg.— N, Y. Sun IRISH SOLDIER'S HUMOR. Anecdotes fold at a MllUflr? no? In Washington. Brimful of funny anecdotes that had ho ehcstnutty flavor was the speech bi! Gen. St. Clair Mulhollnmt. nt the Second corps banquet at the Shoreham. The Irishmen largely preponderated in these anecdotes, of which a couple of specimens from the memory of n guest. will be found below, McCook's regiment was in front of the enemy and expecting to make nn attack next morning. He mounted his horse to ride down to the picket line- to examine the situation. With this purpose in view he called on n soldier to accompany him and the commanding Officer made a detail. McCook was astonished whena little red-headed fellow rode up to him and touched his cap, ready for service, for he was a mere boy, weighing not more than 75 pounds; and looking scarcely bigger than the Sharps rifle he carried. "You going with me 7" asked McCook. The lad saluted and replied in the affirmative. "We're going right to the front," said the officer. "Do you know that it is very dangerous?" "Yis, yer honor," said the youth. "Have you been under fire?" inquired the officer. "I have, yer honor." "Do you suppose you have the backbone to keep up with me wherever I go?" "I'll thry, sir; and tJiat's what I'm sint sir. An' if it's heavy firin' an' we get among the bullets and ye're kilt you won't be in h— half a miuit before I come a-tappin' at the window." They went to the front. The second story was located at the hospital. One of the chaplain's regiment was very badly wounded and certain to die. But the chaplain was tired — the chaplains were often tired in the army, you remember — and so he went to bed and be left special word with Sergt. Joe that he was to be called if Barney showed signs of immediate col- la.pse. When he arose in the morning he was much surprised to hear that Barney had died during the night. He upbraided the watcher with not having aroused him in time to administer the last consolation to the dying soldier. "Well, to tell the truth, yer'highness, I didn't want to disturb you, an' you couldn't hev done nuthin' for him. Nuthin' could a-helped him. An' when he come to die, I consoled him myself." "In what way did you console him, sergeant?" "Well, chaplain, I talked to him gentle like, an' I hil' his hand an' I said to him: 'Barney,' says I. 'I'm afraid you're dyin', my boy.' " 'I think I am,' says he. " 'An' I expect you'll go below,' saysT. " 'I think I will,' says he. " 'Well, Barney, my boy,' says I, 'you ought to be glad you've got some place to go to.' " — AVashingtonPost. CLEARING THE TENT OF FLIES. A Little Incident of Army Llfn Described by n Veteran. "Whenever I see a hoxisewife swishing the flies out of a room with a dust cloth, and maybe following up one solitary fiy until she gets rid of it, and then closing the slats of the blinds to keep the room nice and cool," said an old soldier, "it makes me think of a little incident of my life in the army. "We had at one time Sibley tents. They were the big tents, you remember, circular on the ground, each made to bold about IS men, and supported by a center pole, and having a circulpr opening at the top for ventilation. "This opening was perhaps ten or twelve inches in diameter. It had a -cover of some sort for bad weather, but the one that belonged to our tent we lost right away, and we never got another. BMOKE WENT UP OUT OF -THE OPENING. "One day in Virginia our tent was full of flies, I think I never saw so many flies before, I should say tliere must have been about 17,000,000 of them. I don't Tcnow what brought so many of them into our tent, maybe somebody had a piece of meat there, but one of the men was inclined to be alittJedisturbed by them. He thought there was 100,000,000 of 'em, and I said I thought he might fee right, ," tWelJ, by thunder,' be said, 'I'm £o- ing, to get rid of 'gin,' ', '"lie got some powder, I don't know how much, but something less than ft ton, and spread it round in the tent and led a train outside. Then when we'd got everything out of the way he fired the trpin. "You've seen the steam come out of the smokestack of n locomotive when the engine was exhausting, a quick puf? straight up and then the cloud of expanding steam. Well, that puff of powder smoke went up out of the opening in the top of our tent something like that, only there was ten times as much of it and it broadened out into a great white cloud; and up through the center of this cloud, below it, and through it, and above it. the size of the opening in the tent, rose what seemed to be a solid column of flies; if J hadn't seen flies since I should think that all the flies in the world must have been bjown up In that fj$pio$ten. M -^N. Y. CHEAP LIVING. One Could Subsist on Fiv* cont» A Day. A writer in the San Francisco Call is authority for the statement that if dried olives possess all the qualities claimed by their advocate a new in* dustry may be developed in that state and economical persons be furnished with a food product pala.tablc and highly nutritious, which will cost no more than five cents a day. W. S. Manning, of Ballard, Santa Barbara county, has sent a sample of the dried fruit for the- inspection of t.ho board of trade. He contends that no product on earth contains ns much of the elements of nutrition necessary for the sustenance of the body as a ripe olive. The dried fruit will, of course, contain all these qualities, and all that is necessary to render it pleas- o.nt to the taste is soaking and salting it. The oil of the olive is equal to meat and' Hie pulp is as good as bread. Three of the largest olive groves in the world are planting in southern California. One grove of 400 acres in Orange county will contain 40,000 trees. Another, near Colton, will have 34,000 trees, and the third, near Pomona, will have 24,000 trees. There is more olive planting this season than a.t any previous time, the boom being due to the increased popularity of California olives in American markets. The olivr crop of southern California last sea- sou was worth $120,000, and the growers say that three times the amount of fruit could have been sold. NECKTIE BAROMETERS. Fabric Changes Color with Varying Weather Conditions. A fabric that changes color under varying conditions of the weather has just been produced. Xo practical use of the new invention has yet been made, except a few sample neckties which the inventor has distributed among his friends. The fabric of which the neckties are made, says Answers, resembles a coarse linen. When the weather is warm and fair the color is a dark blue. In cold weather it changes to purple. The approach of rain is heralded by pink, and snow causes the necktie to become a startling green. The invention marks a new era in fashions. Shirts, trousers, gowns and other articles of dress can be made of the material. The invention is yet in its infancy. When it has been developed to a greater extent the woman of fashion can array herself in a blue gown in the morning. By noon it will turn to a mauve. The afternoon willflnd it pink, and the evening some other color. As a labor-saving institution the new cloth is exceedingly valuable. Thermometers and barometers will go out of fashion. The "city man" as he puts on his shirt in the morning has but to glance at the color. If it is purple, he wears his heaviest overcoat. If it is pink, he takes his umbrella under his arm. When sails are made of chameleon cloth the yaclitman has but to glance at liis mainsail to know what kind of weather is coming. GENEALOGICAL SEARCHERS. They Spend Hours In the Libraries Tracing the Family Tree. The attendance in the public libraries are. kept busy these days by a horde of callers who have suddenly developed a mania for genealogical research. In fact, says the Xew York Herald, it seems to have become a fad to trace the family tree. The cause of it is not easily explainable. It is possible, however, that circulars calling for heirs to inrge fortunes, scattered broadcast by many law yers throughout the country, may be re- sponsiblc'for this'fad. The seekers look carefully through the old books, records and histories, and every little clew found therein is coveted with avidity. There have been rare cases where some startling and important clew has been found, but they are few and far betveen. One of the library attendants told me that many of the genealogical callers were young mv.'n, -vho think a good family tree may help them along in the world, as he expressed it. However that may be, the fad, if it is really a fad, ts by no means flippant, as it opens the avenue to much interesting and useful information, and instructs the searcher, even if his own wish for iomily information is not gratified. MEXICAN MUMMIES. The Grewsomo Spectacle Iu the Catacomb at Guanajuato. In different places, including Guanajuato, Mexico has a display of comparatively modern mummies and of catacombs. The practice prevails, as in Barcelona and some other European communities, of renting tomb space f or 1 he use of a corpse. In Mexico, if at the expiration of the original term there is no renewal of the lease, the corpse is evicted and dumped into an extensive underground chamber. If in, the dry air the evicted mummifies he stands against the wall; if he tumbles to pieces the bones join the vast miscellaneous heap. The Guanajuato catacomb is ghastly enough to satisfy the most ex- .ecting connoisseijr of the grewsora.6j Few Children In France. Of all the peoples of Europe the French have the fewest children ani the Irish the most, The average French family numbers 3.03 persons and the average Irish family 5-3. In England the average is 4,3 and in Germany it is 4.1. The Spanish and Russians closely appr<gpch the Irish in prolilicness. Contrasted with the French in Europe, the French in Canada are the Jnost prolific race in Christendom. Chloroform Manufacture, chloroform is now successfully prepared by electrolytic method. A cpustant current is pa.s?ed through a salt solution, in an coaameled vessej by means, of lead electrodes. This Jiber- a/te$ chlorine, whicJn reacts on a stream of acetone diffused Into the vessel, awd the chloroform produced is thu£ col by AUSTRALIAN BEE HUNT. tiotv the Native* Find the Well-Filled Hives. An Australian savage comes up to nn Irishman's idea of human skill, for "he bates the bees." A native seldom fails to get hoitey When he discovers the bee he has been wathcliing for. The following description of a native's bee hunt is given in Mr. Arthur's "Kangaroo and Kauri:" Warruyallah, the chief of a tribe, went with two little nets to a small pool, filled his mouth with water, and then lying down, his head hanging over the pool, he remained quiet for au hour, Apparently looking at his own reflection in the water. Then the hum of a bee was heard. BUX.Z-/-Z it went over the pool, round the black's head, now on one side, now on the other, and now close to his ear; but not a motion betrayed the bee hunter. But when the bee, dropping close to the water, gave notice by the change of its tune that it was about to sip, thci chief, with a snort, squirted the water from his mouth over the little "buzzer." Before it had time to recover from the unexpected douche, he seized if dex- tcriously by the wings. Then .he prepared it for the chase by fastening to it a bunch of wild cotton with some gum. The bee was let go; it made for its hive, slowly at first on account of its novel burden, which impeded its progress and showed a sign in the air for the chief to follow.' Over bramble and brake went the chief, accompanied by the men of his tribe, and in half an hour halted at the foot of an immense gum tree, into whose top the bee had gone. The chief mounted quickly, by cutting notches into the bark with his stone tomahawk. In a short time he brought clown a quantity of honeycomb, a small piece only of which contained honey. The Australian bees are stingless. NOT THE SAME. Beranger's Terse and Clever Characterization of Victor Hugo. A terse a.nd clever characterization was that by which Beranger, the poet, summed up Victor Hugo's relation to the great republican spirit of France, Hugo, although it is said that he was not a republican at the very beginning of his career, became a most enthusiastic and outspoken one. He represented the pictorial, dramatic side of popular and became so picturesque a figure in French politics that he could not have failed to serve as a popular idol. Beranger, who was a republican of the simplest type, notwithstanding his share in establishing Louis Philippe on the throne, denied the poet's attitude in one line. One day, says the Contemporary Ee- vicw, shortly after the revolutiou which overtoppled that throne, an acquaintance of Beranger met him coming out of the Palais-Bourbon. "I shall feel obliged," said the poet, "if you will see ine home, for I do not feel at all well. Those violent scenes inside there arc not to my taste. I am not at all well," he continued, with a wistful smile; "I have been accused of having held the plank over which Louis Philippe went to.the Tuileries. I wish I could be the bridg-o across the. Channel on which he would return. Certainly I would have liked a republic, but not such as we are having in there." He pointed to the home of the Constituent assembly. "You ought to be pleased," said his friend. "Victor Hug-o is in the same regiment with you." "ViclorJ-Iugo is not hi the regiment," v\as the "quiet reply. "He is in tlje band." PICKED UP IN THE STREET. A Blacksmith Finds Ills Tool to lie a Nugget of Pure Gold. Curious things sometimes happen in the gold bearing regions of the northwest. The Blackfoot (Idaho) News tells of a somewhat remarkable experience which occurred to a blacksmith at that town lately. The smith, whose name is Farmer, had in his shop a grindstone which he wished to "taper off." For this purpose a small stone was requisite. So he went out of doors and made search for a stone of the right size and shape. He found one somewhat smaller than a hen's egg, and returning to his shop began to smooth down the edge of the grindstone with it. He had not "smoothed" long before he thought that the stone worked rather queerly, and was, in fact, too soft to grind the stone. He took it to his anvil and broke it in half, and then he found that he had. picked up a nugget of pure gold. Unfortunately, it was a rather t>mall nuggets He sold it for $5.82 cents, and though this was a very good price for a pebble picked up in the street, it was not wealth. Walts Long for a Drink, On Lanrel hill in Bvidgeton, N, J., there stands a house between whose walls is hidden a quart bottle of the purest applejack. The bottle has rested there for 30 years, and has, according to the old story told, eleven years more to stay. When the house was built, 39 years ago, a quart bottle was filled with "jack" and tightly sealed and plastered in; the .wall by a man who v had fhejiouse bujlt. The bottle is not to be taken from its dark recess until the soil of the man who placed it there for him be- copies 50 years of age. The "boy" is now 39 years of age, and in all these years has kept true to the promise made in the days of his youth to his father not to touch the bottle of applejack until he reaches the half-century mark in life's journey. Napoleon's Prediction. A correspondent of the New York Sun calls attention to the fact that in his "Recollections of a Minister to France" Mr. Woshburne says: "I was somewhat surprised to hear him (N&- poljeon III.) remark that he thought Spain could not hold Cuba, and that W}£ result would be that she wo\}ld sacrifice all her soldiers and spend all her money and then Jose the island in, ''T5 ORB OF DAY. Mow It Looks to the People of the I»if* ferent Planets. The people of Neptune are often in doubt as to whether or not the sun is shining. They are so far away from the great central orb that it is a mere speck in the sky which only men with good eyesight can see. Plenty of plan- fits that are swinging about in the heavens look bigger than the sun to the people of Neptune. Those on Uranus are little better off. Upon Mercury, on the other hand, the sun comes up like an immense new moon, and it burns with an intense glare, and is so hot that the people there can cook their breakfast by the light of the morning sxm. When the sun sets on Mercury it is like a large part of the heavens dropping out of sight, and a cold breeze immediately spriug-s up. Even on Venus the sun looks so big as to scare an inhabitant of the earth could he be transported to that planet. From Mars it looks a good deal smaller than it does from the earth, but a year on Mars is equal to two years on the earth. Another curious thing about Mars is that it has two moons, revolving in different directions. One of these little moons io hardly bif cr in the sky than ; a good-sized cheet.c, but it flies through space with the speed of a cannon ball. This little moon goes skimming close to the surface of Mars, and the people there, with their long- disttmce guns, could easily shoot up and hit it. They have to look sharp on Mars to see this little moon, which comes noiselessly from one direction and disappears around the corner in another, regardless of the movements of the regular moon. STRANGE, BUT TRUE. Wonderful Things That Happen to Men Who Shoot. A well-known naturalist and sportsman was shooting quail one day near the Pyramids, says Pearson's Weekly. Sighting an owl, he raised his gun, and was about to pull the trigger when, judge of his surprise, the bird suddenly twisted in its flight as if shot, and came fluttering to his feet. On examination he discovered that the bird, although in midair, had broken its wing through the mere exertion of its flight. When shooting- on the moors in Yorkshire an unlucky sportsmanhad liisone solitary chance during the beat spoiled by an extraordinary accident. Just as he was shooting at a grouse flying about 40 yards away, another bird, which had evidently lost its presence of mind, fluttered in front of his gun, receiving the whole of the charge in its body. It was literally blown to pieces. Booth, the well-known collector of Brighton, once did the very same thing. He was firing at a small flock of common pochard when the charge hung fire, in consequence of which a rare specimen had time to fly into the Hue of shot. It is now in the Brighton museum. Apropos, u strangle freak of partridges may be mentioned. Upon certain occasions they will fly far out to sea and settle on the top of the waves with as much unconcern as if they were on a turnip field, although it means certain death to every one of the covey. UP TO DATE-1896. Tlie most complete Tariff Text Hook ever published is the new edition of "Tariff Pacts for Speakers and Students," Defender Document No. 9—260 paces, just out. Publishers, The American Protective Tariff League. Campaign text books issued just before the election are of little valiiB. The Tariff League is to be congratulated on its foresight in getting out its -hand book so early in the year. Order by number only. Sent to any address for 2oc. Address W. F. Wakeman, Gen. Sec., 185 West23d St., New York. SCROFULA CURED E. C. Cnswell of Brock-port, N. Y., says: "I was terribly afllictecl with scrofula, and had lost all hope of being cured. A friend advised mo to take DR. DAYID KENNEDY'S FAVORITE REMEDY which I did with great benefit, and I recommend it toothers," It restores the liver to a healthy condition, and cures constipation, scrofula, rheumatism, dyspepsia, and all kidney, bladder and urinary diseases. —June. Dr. Kay's Lung Balm for coughs, colds, and throat disease George Lodge, Lorenzen bl k . FT Y Omaha Neb. writes on" C I Feb, 8tU 1886: ft just . want to inform you' your Kidney.. kura has done forne. It has surely' .WORKED WONDERS in my< 'case. TEave baa trouble witU my" .kidneys for years. Had. pain* in , aok, irregrulayurine.sw?!-.^ oftne Urubs and abdomen^ 'anobad tried. 9". the Kidney Me .pines I had ever heard of ana seve 'alof tte best physicians but all .no effect TUegjdneyUurahas done. 'the work and I am a well man. Itthis," .•will be instrumental In aiding othi 'ersyou. area*" ura .strengthens the Kidneys and cures. Fall kidney diseases and enables" .them to dp their •work properly^ "and; thus purifies the blood, Purei k blood means health, and freedom^ 'from pain. Kidney kura does it. A 1 ^dollar buys it from druggists or f rom^ iSlls^endrfor^ff has many valueable receipts,^ " gives symptoms I BO "A •T and treatment D of »eaw »U $ ical QQ,, GREAT SALE —OF— RAILROAD LANDS! -IN— Southern Minnesota, In the Fertile Minnesota Valley. These rich 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 first- class locations for all kinds of business. Blue Joint hay grows in abundance on the upland prairie, making it a fine stock country. We are selling these choice prairie lands on very easy terms at prices ranging from $7.50 to §12.50 per acre. One- fifth cash and 6 per cent interest, titles perfect and no payment the second year. Two years to make second payment and the crops will pay for the land. We rebate round trip fare to purchasers of 100 acres over the Northwestern Line. 50,000 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 $17per acre within 3K to ~> miles of R. R. towns, also several section farms and 13 sections of wild land. We also have some finely improved farms near 11. R. stations at from $16 to 618 per acre on easy terms. G. F. HOLLOWAY, Agt. BANCROFT, IOWA. ELECTRIC TELEPHONE Sold outright, no rent, no royalty. Adapted to City, VilluBB or Country. Needed in every home, shop, store nnd office. Greatest convenience nnd bftat seller on earth. A Ren Is make froiw 85 to $30 per day. Onn in a residence means u sale to all th» neiKhbora. Fine instruments, no toys, works anywhere, any distunoo. Complete, ready for use whan shipped. Ciui he put up by any ona, ne.vsr out of order, no repiitrini!, liistp n Ufa t.imn. Warranted. A inon«y maker. Wrim W. ". H- -rls/jn * Cn.. Clf-k 10. ColuinBiiK. 0 ARRIVAL an* DEPARTURE of TRAIBS CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE AND ST. PAUL, LOOAL TRAIN EAST. No. 2 passenger I0:37azn No. 4 passenger. . 0:33pra No. 70 freight carries passengers ... 8 :2o p m No. 94 freight carries passengers... 2 :05 p m QOINO WBBT. No. i passenger 8 :55 a m No. 3 passenger 4 :0l p m Vo, «5 frt.- 0 ht carries passengers— 8 :2o p m No. 71 freight carries passengers 6 :33 p in No. 93 frcibht carries prssengers 12 :05 p m Chicago & Northwestern K'y. OOINQ KOETH AND WEST. Passenger 2 :49 p .m Mixed Tsioaui Mixed 10:47 p m Freight ; ,. n :35 pro GOING SOUTH'AND EAST. Passenger. '.... 8 :04 am Mixed i :12 p m Mixed 8:00ain Freight 7 :io a m Passengers arrive in Chicago 7 a. m. and 8 ;45 a. in. Arrive in Pea Molnea 7 :55 and J2 us- p m. Leave Chicago at 0 p. m. and 10 :30 p. m. Leave Des Mo i lies at 9 :3Q H. in. and 4 ;45 p. ro, Scientific American __ CAVEATtt TRADE MARKft For information and free Handbook write to; < ~ f. I. STUPlEY, ... RAISE VEGETABLES, Without Ulgh-erade seeds Is (ike Attempting to mow! au acre of grass with a sickle. Wo wunt yoi< H> j much ta

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