A Dreadful Scene.
A horrible affair took place recently
*t Rio Grande del Sur, near to the Uru
guayan frontier, says the Montevideo
Razon. A young farmer, was bitten by
a mad dog, and remedies were immedi
ately applied to the wound. Cauteriza
tion was resorted to, and there was ev
ery reason to believe that the virus had
not entered the victim's system. When
the accident occurred the young man
was about to marry, but in consequence
of the untoward occurrence the cere
mony was postponed for three months,
when the medical men who were con
sulted on the case gave as their unani
mous opinion that there was not the
slightest ground for apprehending any
clanger from the bite. The marriage
took place on the farm and was cele
brated with the customary festivities.
After the nuptial supper was over the
bridegroom appeared to be seized with
a lit of melancholy. One of love's ca
prices, said somebody. After supper
came the ball, and when this was at its
height the newly-wedded couple with
drew from the festive scene and retired
to their apartment. About an hour af
terward the house resounded with fero
cious cries, intei-mingled with shrieks
and groans. As soon as the guests had
recovered from their stupefaction, they
started in the direction of the cries.
They proceeded from the nuptial cham
ber. The door was burst open and a
horrible spectacle presented itself. On
the iloor lay the young bride in a pool
of blood. She still breathed, but her
body was torn and bitten as if she had
been seized by a tiger. In the corner
of the room was the bridegroom, cover
ed with blood and foaming at the mouth,
scratching, biting and tearing away at
the wall and furniture. With a sudden
bound he sprang like a tiger upon the
invaders of his lair, and he would have
made one or more victims had not a
brother of the dying bride sent a bul
let crashing through the madman's
Almost as Wis3 as a Serpent.
"A great structure, my friend, agroat
structure," observed a clerical-looking
gentleman to a stranger who stood in
rapt contemplation ot the bridge
is a wonderful evidence of man'
"No, jo don't!" exclaimed the
stranger, edging tiww, and eyeing the
clerical gentleman from head to foot
with every sjmptom of distrust. "I
know jour game! In a minute 3ou will
want me to go with to get a lottery
ticket cashed, and before I know which
side of the street I want to take to get
home, \ou and our pals will bunko
mo out ot my last hard earned cent' No,
jou don't, I've been there before."
"But, my friend, jou mistake mo en
tirely," replied the clergjnian mildlv
"I am a miuister of the gospel!"
"A genuine minister?" demanded the
other, looking more reassured. "Are
you giving it to me straight? No tally
"I assure 5 ou, sir, I am a clergyman,"
said the clerical gentleman, with dig
nity. "You ma} believe me, sir. What
I tell \ou is true."
"Put it here!" exclaimed the stranger,
offering his hand. 'Tut it right here!
I thought jou miht be one of those
bunko"stoercr- and I was on to jou.
I'm glad jou are a minister, for I have
been on the lay tor one for along time.
You steer the plant and I'll set up the
drinks, and if we don't work that con
gregation of yours out of every cent
there is in the joint, you may take me
anywhere and just job me out of the last
rattle without a squeal out of me if I have
to mortgage my farm. Come on, what
do jou saj
It would be interesting to know what
the clerical gentleman wanted to say to
that proposition.Brooklyn Eagle.
"Why so gloomy this morning, Jacob?"
"Ah, my poorlettlePenjjmin Leviho
is toad?' 'Dead? You surprise me.
How did it happen9"
"Veil, yon see,
my lottle Penjjmin he \as at der syna
gogue to saj his brayers and a poy put
in his het at der toor andgriet.'Joblot!'
and lettle Penjyminhe A as gilt in der
groan."N. Y. Lije.
A Parrot Perplexes the Players.
According to the Denver Tribune, a
parrot lately distinguished itself at the
Opera House there, the manager of
which had boi rowed it from a restau
rant keeper. During the lirstactof the
"Old Shipmates" the bird was quiet
enough but as it had become accus
tomed to its novel surroundings, com
menced to display its accomplishments,
to the amusement ot the audience and
the dismay of the actors. "Lamb chops
or breaded veal?" screamed Poll, bring
ing forth aloud "s-sh!" to which the
bird responded with, "Shut upyou
make me tired!" "Quit kissing the
cook!" and a volley of oaths. An act
ress pushed the cage to the wings of
the stage, to be siezed by the manager
and carried to the propertjr-room,
voice of the indignant parrot dying
away in the distance, until the slam
ming of the door shut it out altogether,
but not before the offender Poll had re
venged its removal by nipping the cap
tor in the leg. A little later the man
ager thus addressed his treasurer: "Mr.
Morse, let it be understood, once for
all, that hereafter no living wild beast
will be introduced on our stage."
OlubsOther Than Policemen's.
But for mj own part I have little love
for the "Stand-by" Club, or any other.
I think that all clubs and all clans are
to be despised by every man who feels
strong and sufficient in himself. I want
no victories that I can't win without the
help of anyone. No clubs, particular
ly those meant for mutual comfort and
protection, are selfish and beget selfish
ness. Let us rather make the whole
world one vast club room, counting each
man a member, and so, giving help to
all, receiving help from all, march side
by side, keeping step with the humblest,
helping tho weakest, shielding the poor
est, asking no favor, but taking the
brunt of the flight like a man and a sol
dier in the front of battle.Joaquin Mil
A boyno matter his name, for he
sits in Parliament nowa boy who was
both nervous and credulous, had been
made to believe that a decoction of fresh
walnut juice used as ointment would
harden any part of the body to which
it was applied. Having been complain
ed of on a half-holiday and anticipating
that he should have to "stay at nine" on
the morrow, he procured some green
walnuts, squeezed their juice out into a
basin, and daubed himself freely with
the liquid over night. Next morning
he found to his dismny that he had
stained himself a rich mahogany color,
which would not wash off. It was in
vain that he rubbed himself with a soapy
sponge and called upon his neighbors tb
assist him in this operation but the stains
would not go sqyeral of his friends,
however, reassured him by saying that
they did not show much, and it was on
the faith of these statements that the
self-painted one went into school. At
9 o'clock he appeared in the swishing
room, and being too shy to give the
head master a hint of what had happen
ed, knelt down without a word. Dr. G.
fairly recoiled. But when the sixth form
praepostor, who had got an inkling of
the story, laughingly explained how and
for what purpose walnut juice had been
used, the doctor's mirth was too great
to allow him to proceed with the casti
gation. He threw down the birch and
hurriedly left the room.
The Trouble Bill Brac3
The Old Settler saw the Sheriff look
ing at one of the circus pictures and
laughing as if he would burst. The
picture was that of an elephant and a
camel walking side by side, and a man
on horseback following them.
Said the Sheriff: "That picture put
me in mind of the time that Jim Stark
went down to take care of oung Bill
Brace when Bill had a spell of the jim
jams. That was the unuiest thing that
ever happened to Pike County, but I
hadn't thought of it in ten jears, and I
had to howl.
"Maybe it's twenty years ago, and
maybe' it's more, but anyhow, young
Bill Brace, after turning a good farm
and three or four of the best horses
there was in the county into Jersey rum
and absorbing the most of it himself,
somehow or other got the jim-jams.
They took him home to his old man's.
The old gentleman kept a tavern along
the river road, and never let anything
bother his head much, and no more did
the old lady. They took young Bill's
little indisposition as a matter of course,
and got along with him well enough for
a daj or two but when he got to in
sisting that the old man vvas a snake
which'it was his bounden duty to club
to death, and that the old lady was a
surperiluous kitten that must be
drowned, and forthwith proceeded to
perform his duty with a singleness and
tenacity of purpose that nearly tri
umphed, they concluded that he had
better be handed over to more vigorous
and persuasive methods of treatment,
and they called in the hired man and
"Jim Stark, who lived all over the
county, happened to be in that locality
about that time, and he volunteered to
go and sit up with joung Bill at least
one night. Jim was a little given,once
in a while, to taking a drop too much
himself. Believing that he wouldn't
have a very pleasant or quiet evening
with his patient, he thought he would
take a small vial of nerve-fortifier
along, and he did.
"They had joung Bill in a front bed
room ot the tavern, on the ground floor.
The house was built close to the edge of
the road. It was a warm summer's
nio-ht, and the front window was raised
to"its full hight. All the tolks in the
house went to bed and left Jim alone
with voung Bill. The patient was com
paratively quiet, and Jim began to
think he was to have a pleasant watch.
"Ten o'clock had parsed, and, with
the exception of an occa-ibnal howl,
and the emphatic expression of the be
lief that the room as lull of fighting
cats, joung Bill had given Jim no un
easiness. About 12 o'clock joun Bill
o-ave a yell lint would have scared a
panther into Ills. Jim w:ii laj ing back
in a chair, in the act ot strengthening
his nerves once moic. lie turned round
and saw Bill sitting up in bed, staring
wild at the window. Jim looked in that
direction himself. It Bill's jell would
have thrown a panther into fits, the
one that Jim gave would have killed it
stone dead. There, with it-s head
shoved through the open window, and
with its trunk waving slowly to and fro,
and its ears flopping, was an elephant,
and at its side stood a camel. In less
than a second Jim was in under the
bed, yelling murder at the top of his
voice. The hired man slept over head,
and hearing the noise, lushed down.
The first thing that met his gaze was
the elephant and the camel. Then he
thought he had the jams, and with a
terrible howl he went out of a back
window and made for the barn. Tho
uproar awoke the old man and woman,
and they came tearing into the room.
The elephant and camel were the first
things they saw. They tumbled over
one another in their haste to get out,
and added their howls to Bill's, Jim's,
and the hired man\. 1 he old lady got
out of the house and ran a mile up the
road to Granny Cusword's. She
aroused the people there and jelled:
"Don't come out or you'll git 'em.
I've got 'em, the ole man's got 'em,
Jim Stark's got 'em and the hired
man's got'cm! We all got 'em o' Bill!
Who under the blessed canopy'd a
thunk they was ketchm? Don't come
out, an' I'll kinder hide in the wood-
"Well, in the midst of the excite
ment at the tavern, a man on horse
back rode up. He soon straightened
things. You see there had been a cir
cus down to Stroudsburgh, and it had
pulled up at night to come on to Milford.
The elephant and camel had been
chained together, and the keeper rode
along on horseback. He got tired and
sleepy, aud just before he reached
Brace's had fallen asleep in his saddle.
His horse had turned into Brace's barn
yard and stopped, and the elephant and
the camel went on. Seeing the light
in the window, the elephant went to in
vestigating matters and gave the whole
house the jim-jams."Ed. Molt N.
An exchange says that it is becoming
quite generally known that the common
fertilizer phosphate is a very dangerous
article to handle by any one suffering
from chapped or sore hands. It is pa
tially composed of blood and bones of
dead animals, which may have come to
their death by disease, and if it acci
dentally comes iu contact with a llesb
wound may result in severe case ol
How the French Marry.
In thi country, writes a Paris corres
pondent, a marriage for money on the
part ot the male party to the contract
is not looked upon in the same light as
it is with us. I knew a French3
who was an heiress to a nngnificent
fortune, but who had too much good
sense to exchange it for a title. When
she made her debut in-oeietv she was the
object of more offeis ot marriage from
princes, duke-, counts, and barons than
jou could shake a stick at. She de
clined them all and married a gentle
man whose fortune was equal to her
own and who loved her lor herself.
Long afterward, when she was a happy
wife and mother, she renewed her ac
quaintance with a school mate who
also had entered society as an heiress
and who had Heated heisett 10 a ducal
coronet in exchange for her dot. The
duchess and the bourgcoise com
pared notes, and they discovered that
they had both during the same sea
son received no leas than twenty offers
of mairiage from as mauj men of rank
and title, and that in both cases pretty
much all these wooers, including the
duke who was the successful one, had
been the same persons. There is noth
ing finicky about our titled fortune
hunter aud a young girl who has gone
wrong, and even a veteran of the vieille
garde, all scarred over with the wounds
received during her long years of ser
vice in tho battalions of Venus, will find
fav or in his sight, provided the figure of
the dot ends with a respectable number
of zeros. So well is this understood that
the daily papers are filled with such ad
vertisements as the following, which
I translate from thosfe of this mornino
by way of sample:
with a blot on her character and a dot ot 8J0.-
300 francs, wishes ty pet married the marriage
must bo celebratedr without delay\ Address,ete
Alady who1 has a blot on her character and a
even if he has no lortune. Address! etc
One of the loveliest spectacles in this
world is to watch the expression of rap
ture that passes over tho face of the
uudc as he sucks lemonade up through
a straw, rolls his eyes and rubs his ears
i together at the back of his head. Pack.
A Girl's Soliloquy.
I do wonder what Archie was think
ing about last night at the theatie. If
I thought he was thinki i of anv one
else, I should jiot tear m\ ews out. I
mean some other ghT 1 don't care
how much Archie thin\s ot the men
business men. But if 1 thought lie was
thinking of Delia LuGi.in I'd just be
too mad for anv thing. Ye% Archie
must have been thinking of business.
He went out to see a man. He aid it
was a spice drummer from St., Louis.
I knew* he had been sampling cloves,
and I guess everj bod 111 'the theatre
knew it. H! Ha!
No I don't. If 1 thought tint Delia
LaGrange who sat in tho o.irqnettc with
that smirking face of he 1 caught
a waft from Archie's bp-. I I'dI
would that and more too. Ye-, Archie
went out to see the \tv man three
times. Let me sec, \\:i it three times
he went out? Yes, just lluw times. It
was a four act play. now. I lemember.
He was awful quiet and didn't whisper
to me as much as he mu.tllv does. I
wonder if hereallj loves me. It must
be an awful bore to have so much bus
iness on one's mind that one can't be
brilliant all the time. I thought once
when wc were driving home that Ar
chie was going to propose. He acted
so strange. And at one time I thought
he vvas going to sleep. Ha! ha! The
reason I thought he was going to pro
pose was because he a ^o flushed in
the face, and acted like a cat in a
O, my, what should I have done if
Archie had actually proposed2 I be
lieve I'd have struck lum in fun. O,
no, I wouldn't. I would have kept
him over uutil after nvirmge, and then
struck him in earnest, lla! ha! Let
me see, Archie has told me just five
times in three weeks how becomingly I
was dressed. And once he said I was
as handsome as a queen. The very
next day I saw a picture of Queen Vic
toria, and I couldn't help wondering if
Archie vvas making sport of me. It
couldn't be, though Archie is no sport.
But he said something about queens
last night iu the carriage, something
let me seesomething about three
queens and an ace. lie a queer boy.
He was goinsr to s:i moie, too, for he
whispered, "Only got a dollarcan't
come in," and I hadn't asked him to
come in, for wc hadn't leached home
j-et, and did the gump think I would
have charged him a dollar to come in?
These men arc queer fish. The other
dav I told Archie that I heard he was
making considerable money nowadaj s,
and I asked him what he was doing.
He said he made it down to the Old
Oaken Bucket shop. I wonder what
Archie meant bv that, anj wav. Never
mind, it he brings two pounds of vanil
la caramels, instead ot the ten cent's
worth he did the last time, all will be
forgiven and no questions asked.Tex
Education of tin El-phant.
The most sti iking feati.ii in the edu
cation of an elephant, sav W. T. Horn
aday, in Popular Science Monthly for
August, is the suddenness of his transi
tion from a wild and lawless denizeu of
the forest to the quiet, plodding, good
tempered and cheerful beast of draught
or burden. There takes place in the
keddah, or pen of captuie, a mighty
struggle between the giant strength of
the captive and the ingenuity of man,
ably seconded by a few powerful tame
elephants. When he finds his strength
utterly overcome by man's intelligence
he yields to the inevitable and accepts
the situation philosophically. Sander
son once had a nariow escape from
death while on the back of a tame ele
phant ins.de a keddah attempting to
secure a wild female. She fought his
elephant long and viciously, with the
strength and courage ot despair, but she
was finally overcome by superior num
bers. Although her attack ou Sander
son in the keddah w.^ of the most mur
derous description, he states, that her
conduct after her defeat vvas most ex
emplary, and she never afterward show
ed any signs of ill-temper.
Mr. Sanderson and an elephant driver
once mounted a full-grown lemale ele
phant on the sixth daj after her cap
ture, without even the presence of a
tame animal. Sir Emerson Tennent
records an instance wherein an ele
phant vvas fed from the hand on the first
night of its capture, aud in a veiy few
daj*s evinced pleasuie at being patted
on the head. Such instances as the
above can be multiplied indctinitch. To
what else shall they be attributed than
philosophic reasoning on the pait of the
elephant? The orang-oiiiamr, so otten
put forward as his intellectual superior,
when captured alive at any period of
life than ot helpless intancv, is vicious,
aggressive, and intractable for weeks
and months, it not during the remain
der of its life. Orangs captured when
fully adult exhibit ihe most liger-liko
ferocitj anil are wholly intractable.
If dogs are naturally superior to ele
phants in general intellect, it should be
as easy to tame and educate newly
caught wild dogs or wolves of mature
age as newly caught elephants. But,
so far from this being the cae, it is safe
to assert that it would be impossible to
train the most intelligent company of
pointers, setters, or collies ever got to
gether to perform the feats accomplish
ed with such piomptness and accuracy
by all regularly trained circus ele
The successful training of all ele
phants up to the icquired working point
is so fullj conceded in India thai the
market value of an aniiinl depends
wholly upon his age, sex, build, and the
presence or absence of good tusks. The
animal's education is either sufficient
for the buvcr, or, il not, he knows it can
be made so
"What have vou ot for dinner?" in
quired a disgusted drummer of theend
waiter. The drummer had been in tho
town twenty-four hours without taking
"Roast duck, sir."
"Ah! was the duck shot on the
"1 guess so."
"Trying to get away from this cussed
place wasn't he?"
"I presume likely enough, sir."
"Good bird sagacious fowl rara avis.
I admire his pluck and pity his misfor
tune. You may bring me that duck.
I'll take the whole of him. I'll help
him along on the road.''Texas Siftings.
The Larder of a Watering Plac3 Hotel.
It seemed like a vast quarteimaster's
supply warehouse on the plains. There
was flour piled up by rods, hams stretch
ed along by rods from beams. The
larder filled with chickens in ice, fish
in ice, steaks and chops sufficient for a
regiment, and the steward sat at his
desk in the basement taking down ev
erything that anybody wanted. "For,"
said the proprietor, "here is where I
make or lose." The wine rooms were
twice as long as liquor stores the kitch
en was big enough to have a sham bat
tle in, and on the pay-roll thus early
in the season were 360 persons. "When
I have bad weather," said the proprie
tor, "they eat my head right up it is in
the marketing that one must save or
make himself here. I paid $4,000 to
my butcher this morning. I feed my
help on beef that costs twelve and a
hall cents a pound, while these cuts
that go to customers cost twenty-two.
After all the bar is the great placo of
the gain. Before the month of July
ad set in i had spent $7,000, with
rdly any summer season. On a good
here I *ake in $3,500.'*
Wu fan.l'y tho'.l i
tivEit rrjs "IM
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occurs, lost vltai: lacl. of nerve force and A l^ct,
a.tln* weakncusc, and all thoao dUcuscM of a tc
huiinl nature, from whatever cause, tho coitt .oi
Mieam of Magnetism permeating through flu- 1 t'i it
ii::.t restore thorn too healthy action, 'il.ut-
miatal.o about this appliance
TO THE LADIES:
TOU r.e iriili*
Tvitit 1 I.CUI 111 fill,
it.rilll.In Acr litis
Exhnntloii,ypepsln,orwltli JMycuKiH of the Liv-
r, Kldnevs, Hcatluiho or Cold Ictt, Swolleni or
Weak Anile* or Snollcn Feet, an AI dominal lie
and a pair of Magnetic I oot Batteries lim no suuei ior
in he u'lo anil cure all the-o oiii!ah)t Tlity
cany a powerful magnetic forco to tho Btat the
For Lamo Rack, Weakness of tho Spine, Fnll
Ina. the uomb, Leucorrhuu, Chronic Jnniiiiiiiin
tlon and Ulceration ofthe Womb, Incidental Ijem.
orrhuare or Flooding. Painful, Suppressed and lr
reculnr Menstruation, llarrcnncss, and chance of
life, this lathe Best Appliance and Curative Agent
For all for ms of Female OiulcuHles I is unsur
passed by anything beroie Invented, both as a cut ativo
agent and as a source of power and vitalizatton
Price of cither Belt with MagneticFo ot Batteries, 810.
Bent by express O ,and examination allowed, or by
mail on eceipt of price In ordering, send measure of
wai st and size of shoe Remittince can be mode in cur
rency, sent in letter at our risk
The Magneton Garments are adapted to all ages, are
worn over the undei clothing, (not next tho
body like the many Oalvanle and Electric Hum.
bum aderllcd a extennHely) and should be
taken off at night. Th ey hold their power forever, and
areworn at ail seasons of thejear
Send stamp for tho "New Departure in Medical Treat
ment Without Medicine," ith thousands testimo
THE MAGNETON APPLIANCE CO.,
318 State St., Chicago, 111.
I 14 18
[FBI'E to all applicants, and to cus
tomers of lastyear without oidennpr it It contains
about 175 pages, bOO llluBtrdtions. prices, atcur ito
descriptions and valnablo directions tor plunti
1500 varieties of Vetretab'e and l'lo\ot
Flints, Truit liec* etc Invaluable ill, m,
ially to MurKet Jb.n denen Kc nd lor it'
D. M. FERRY & CO. DETRO IT WIG
BARNUM CHEESE SAFES.
DETAIL GEOCEHS, ATTENTION!
BUY NONE! HA.VBNON.1 USBNOMBUI BUY
The celebrated BARNUM SAFES.
For sale generally by the wholesale woodenwara
and grocery dealers. I yourj obbercannot supply
you, send your orders direct to us.
A favorite presr-nption of one of tbo
most noted and successful spi'ciaa-.t-i,m the U. 3.
(now retired) for thecure of JVcrj
In plain sealed envelope/Vee. Druggists can fill iU
Address DR. WARD & CO LouVcra, Mo.
For Terms and Prices address,
Or oall en
AGENT in New Ulm
For a Machine that will
Saw as Fast and Easy
as tills oao.
This la the Kins of Saw machines. I
saws off a 2 foot log In S minutes.
80,000 in use. The cheapest machine
made, and felly warranted. Circular free.
Pelted States Uanufacturing Co., Chicago, IU.
I will mail a copy
of my New Book,
MEDICAL COMMON SENSE,"
FUEE, to an person
Miit his nameeyand post-ofice addresa^ana six centf
or BRONCHITIS* the information in ths Book is
of great value: and it may in the providence oX God.
cave many useful Ilvc. Addresa,
D&A.B. WOiJtlV MO S*dth St^CtuMtinatt.'Sk
Railway is the
OLD ESTABLISHED SHORT LINE
UNITED STATES FAST MAIL ROUTE
ft is the Great Thoroughfare from and
And all pomt3 Northern lllinoia, Cen
tral, Eastern and Northwestern Iowa,
Wisconsin, Northern Michigan, Minne
sota, Dakota. Manitoba, Central and
UUvh,tfvbra~ka, Idaho, Montana NevadamoyW
California, Orefjon, Washington Terri
tory, JtrUMt, Columbia, China, Japan,
the Sandwich Islands. Auatralia. New
Zealand, and all principal points in tho
NORTH, NORTHWE8T and WEST.
With its own lines it traverses North
ern ILLINOIS, Central and Northern
IOW A, WISCONSIN, Northern MICHI-
GAN, MINNESOTA, and Central DAK O-
A. It offers to the traveler all accom
modations that can be offered by any
railroad. Its train service equals that
of any rood: their speed is as great as
comfort and safety will permit they
make close connections in union depots
at junction and terminal points with
the leading railroads of the West and
Northwest, and offer to those that use
them SPEED, COMFORT AND 8AFETY
At CHICAGO it makes close connec
tion with all other railroads at that city.
It runs PALACE SLEEPING C'AItg on
all through trains, PAltlxm CAKS on its
rincipal routes, and NoilTH-WESTEKrl
CAKS on its COUNCIL 11LUFFS
and on its ST. PAUL and MINNEAPOLIS
through day express trains.
If you wish the Best Traveling Accom
modations you will buy your Tickets
by this route AND WILL TAKE NONE
For rates for single or round trip
tickets and for full information in re
gard to all parts of the West, North and
Northwest, write to General Passenger
Agent, at Chicago, 111.
All Coupon Ticket Agents sell Tickets
by this Line.
J. D. LAYNG, MARVIN HUGHITT,
Gen. Sup t. 2d Vice-Pres and Gen. Manager
W. H. STBNNETT,
Gen. Pass. Agt, Chicago.
''FAMOUS ALBERT LEA ROUTE,"
The above is a correct map of the
ALBERT LEA ROUTE,
nml its immediate connections Through Trains daily
From ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS TO CHICAGO,
itliout change, connecting with all lines
EAST and SOUTHEAST.
The only line running Through Cars bctw een
MINNEAPOLIS and DES MOINES, Iowa.
Through lining betweet)
MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. LOUIS,
i nnnwUng In Union Depot for all Points Jsout'i and
-iimthwist Close connections made ith bt l'.MJLM,
and St & Duluth liailroads, from and to all
points Xoitli and \orth West
ICKVKHIIKIt! PULLMAN- PA LACK SLEHMNC.
"AI on all night Tiains Through Tickets autl hag
i i (lucked to destination For time tibles. rate ol
fj c, etc call upon nearest Ilckct Agent, oi address
(Jcn'l Tkt. A Pass. Ag't, Minneapolis.
PEOPLE WHO LIVE
alow the line of and neai to the old ST PAUL st
SIOUY CITY RAILROAD and its variotn
Branch Lines, now a paitof the
!ifoli & Oiqktici Lii\e
know that this is the shot and quick Lino to til
points Cente.il and Western Missouri, to nil
points in Kansas, Nebr\.k Colorado, Texas
California, Aiizona, New and Old Mexico, an'
that this is the Only lAut between Mhme$ot
Mind the South Went,
THROUGH 7 GREAT CITIES
of the populous Missouri Valley, namely
Sioux City, Conneil Bluff, Omuha.
St. foaeph, AlehtoH,MieaveH
Tho St. Paul & Sioux City Railroad, now known
as the Wettem ltleMom of the Chicago, St
Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha Lino, Is also the Shor
and lUreet Line from Central and Western Min
nesota, Western Iowa, Dakota, Nebraska and the
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS
andQthe entire North and North-West, and to the
Lumber Districts of Northern Wisconsin.
Jit St. Ian/connections are made with the
Xaitern MHVMOH ol the Chicago, St. Panl, Min
neapolis & Omaha hue, for Noithern and Central
Wisnonsin, and .or Chicago and all points cast
and the running of tiains ISSO nuanged tha^pas
sengeis fiom the Western Division of thi lits.
can have from one to one and one hall hours nee
tend to bu iness in St. Faul if desired.
When youeo South ot South Wcstbesum to
to over this Line through the leven Nig- fillie
and when go north, east or noithwest, go
through St. mul the ttreat Jtatlroad itittttl
the gre^tNoi thwest
Twopassengei trains daily, St. Paul to Cliicag
tin ou gliLlioy and Madison, with Pullman Palac
Sleeping Cais oi eneh tiam.
er thisiouteaie on saleat nil piincipal stations
Be sine and buy a tin ough ticket, as they aie gen
ei.illy cheaper: but if you cannot get the tickets
you destteor tlie'^ifcimation wanted about lates
connections, Ac at yout home stfilon, write to
the undersigned, and youi letter will receivp
piompt attention. W TLASDALE,
F.B. CLARKE enei-il Agtnt,
(ien.TralhcMaiintjti. St. Paul Minn.
for lssi, IH i" *1 tngravingj
of in.triiineiiU, Suits, dps, Belts,
l*om|oii* I piiiUU, Cap-Lamp*,
JIIIU. Drum M-yor'i SLitfi. and
tb, S in Iry llii"l Outfits, Repairing
Miterlil, il tnuu le Instruction and Ei-
nUe. fur Amitenr Bands, audi CaUlogoa'
cf Cboup iir i Muuc
PAYNE'S iO Horse Spark-Arresting
Portable Engine his (ut 10 000 ft. of lruchigau
Pine Board in 10 hours, burning Blabs from tho
saw in eight foot lengths.
Our 10 Hone We Guarantee to furnish power
to saw 8,000 feet of Hemlock boards in 10 hours.
Our 15 Horse will cut 10,000 feet In same time.
Our Engines are GUABAKTKED
to furnish a horse-power on
less fuel and water than
any other Engine not fitted
with an Automatic Cnt-Off.
If yon want a Stationary or
Portable Engine, Boiler. Cir
cular Saw Hill. Shafting or
Pullies, either cast or Meddart'a
Patent Wrought Iron Pulley,
send for our illustrated Cata
logue, for information and prices.
li. W. PAYNE & SONS, Corning, N. Box 846
.u r.i s~
T*: *AGEMB WAITED
orshee At McMackm. Cincinnati.*
E I A STIC TRUSS
rapihapa, with Sdf-AdnttS
Bmina crater, adftal twlrutdl
of1 th*** body,*wfclh tkt
1U mmj, dankb
fayand Bight. aa4 radical
-W81BT0J YBUM CO* CUttf*. Vf
THE J. I. CASE PLOW COMPANY,
Send for Illustrated Catalogues.
THE I OASE PLOW COMPANY.
Will Run More Easily,
Cut Longer Grass.
Cut More Smoothly,
Less Liable to Obstruction,
Require Less Repairs,
More Easily Adjusted.
And the Most Durable,
IN FACT LEADS THE WORLD.
EVERY MOWER WARRANTFD.
SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE.
LLOYD, SUPPLEE AWALTON
State & flonroc Sts.,Chicago
Will en 1 rrpifiii to any address their
MAKE TVE W RICH BLOOD,
And will completely change the blood in the entire system in three months. Any per-
son who will take 1 Pill each night from 1 to 13 weoli*,, mi Lc restored to sound
health, if such a thing be possible. o. curing Female Complaints these Pills have na
eqnal. Physicians use them in their practice. Sold e^crj where, or sent by mail for
eight lettcr-stampa. Send for circular. I. S. JOHNSON & CO., BOSTON, MAS
.jOTflSCWS ANODYNE MNIME^Y
ENNSYLYANIAI QUAKER CITY
I lltv I flS7... .ESTABLISHED
eeCf^QlFor tho PRIVATE FAMILY I^P^^q
OC&l/O'CrOWn ^nrcgli/ft on our own FarmslQIba-J^
Ctr~ il.-imUot.ie Illustrated Catalogue and ltnrol Resistor FKrn TO II I
ir':tc'H \NTS, SI:NO VH YOIU BUSINJ XS riiius FOR, Tuvnr. i I-T.
DAViD L/l MURETH & S0NS.SEED GR0WERS,PHsL^LFhL4
Vegetable aud t'lou Seed Catalogue for
18M8 Ul be bent FREE to alt who apply Customers of
last =cason need not rite lor it All seed sent from uiy
establishment warranted to be both fresh and true to name,
so far, that should it pro\ otherwise 1 agree to renll the
order grabs My collection of vegetable seed is one of
the most extensive to tx. found in any American catalogue.
and a large part of it is of my on growing A* the
original Introducer of Early Oiito tnd llurbunk
I'otutoea. Vlarblchead Early Corn, the Hubbard
Sqansili, Mar bleb end Cubbugi, l*hlnney' Melon,
and a score of other new i(.e ab cs 1 invite the |atr
age of the public in the ardir, and LII the farms uf
those *ho plint mv seed wi'l be found my best idvcrtisc
ment James J. H. Cresory, Marblehcad Mass
CROUP, ASTHMA, BRONCHITIS.
JOHNSONS ANODINE I.INIIIENTuiIliiisti.
tan otisU aluii these Krriblc IIIM ISLS mil ill IHIMIIXIIV
euroI IIIIH cises out ot1teunkinc Im rtn.iti\m tlitt will
many lues su it free by i I Don t'tluj u. uiouicnt
i Prevention is bettir thaa cure
U'0 I'"'-- !r'' irson -.s 1 niU\ hooping C0U..I1\.eis
I ionic itho in i i. Chrome Dmrrhai Chronic Ihsemen, hold i Morbus, KiilnevTr.uihlt Ilistosea 01 the
i Jitd iuic lliek. hold cwrv where b^nd lor pamphk to I S J..n\os A. HUSTO N, M\SS.
-,II 1. ij Iisli Volenti SutKCOii and Chemist
now tiuvdinir in this eountrv, sa\s that most I
the Hurst itiul attle Powders sold here I
ai' won! less trash He a\ sth.it Sheridan i
Condition Powders are absolutely pure and
iminenseii ihiablc Nothinc on eaith will make hens la like Sheridan's Condition Powders Do^i R,
ftal to 1 omt tood 2*,ld e% er where, or sent mad tor 8 letter-stamps. I S JooasON i. Co., ISO.TO S, MAS S!
iWSSffir BUTTER COLOR
fcGiTes tlioirilt-Pilseil color the) oar round. The 1 i-vtH litttcr r.tiyers rcroniw nd ltn nsM
of Da'ryt iui siy IT I PERFECT. LseU all the be-,t, CreimiIMIS. Ww.dedtht Inter.
rational Diploma at tf Y. Diiry Fair.
It costs, who usi si whore to It,
Aslc v)urdfufpistoriw nil mt forit or write toi l:\Ui it It hut
WfcTJJS, RICHARO^ON A CO, Propretor*. Iliiriiwrton, \t.
Western 'Wheel Scraper Co.
The OnlyPractical & ParableWheeled Scrapers.
Best thing in the World for Grading Railroads, Levees & Public Roads.
WESTEBN WHEEL SCRAPER CO.. Mt. Pleasant, Iowa.
Their Double Bottomed, All Steel
Drag Scrapers & Railroad & Tow..-
Shlp Plow BEATS ALL OTHERS.
Send for CATALOGUES io
Indian Blood Syrup
Cures all diseases of the Stomach, Liver.
Bowels, Kidneys, Skin and BloejV
Millions testify to its efficacy in heal
ine the above named diseases, and pro
nounce it to be the
BEST REMEDY KNOWN TO MAN
Guaranteed to cure Dyspepsia.
Laboratory 77 W. 3dSt,NewYorkCity. Druggists sell it
Surpass all others
"THE HOME, HOW TO HAKE AND KEEP
IT."Mrs Henry Ward Beecher's latest and
best book. It is a work that every wife,
every mother and every housekeeper ought to
have. Practical common-sense, useful every day,
IT TOUCHES EVERY EXPERIENCE IV THE LITE OT
THE TRUE WOMAN. Beautifully bound and very at
tractive. PriceB, clojth, gold and silver sides, new
style, tinted paper, sprinkled edge, $2.25 gilt
edge $3.75. Specimen pages sent free to any ad
Sold only by subscription. Agents waat-
dress, ed everywhere,
TennB very liberal.
SPECIA OFFER FOE' 30 DAYS.Any oub
who sends ns 6 yearly subscribers to "The House
keeper," at 50 cents each, or 12 trial subscribers
at 25 cents each, or 'i 2-year subscribers at $1 each,
we will send a copy of The Home," postpaid,
by mail. This offer is good only 30 days from the
date of this paper, after which time "The Home"
can be bad only through our authorized agents.
create a demand for "hundreds more.
BUCKEYE PUBLISLHING CO.,
THE MILLER BROS.CUTLERYCO.
J^AZS STANDAR POCKE CUTLERY,
patents, caveats, ladles* Scissors and I nk Erasers.
-Ic-marLs, copyrights, etc.. for -i^f^^"*
Umtod States, and to obtainpat- T^ TfL Tf. ft
ne in Canada, England, France, O
-^-*-i -v-r Oi
Oeimany, and ail otlter countries. JlL'to^rtr^tMi^UWlAca*^*^
Tliirty-six yearn* practice. No
charpro for examination of models or draw
ings. Advice by mail free.
Patents obtained throngh ns aro noticed iu
the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, which has
the largest circulation, and is tae most influ
ential newspaper ofitakind published in tho
world. The advantages of such a notice every
Thislarge and splendidly illustrated news.
paperispubli8hedwEEKI/*at$3.20ayear, and is admitted to be the best paper devoted
to science, mechanics,inventions, engineering
works, and other departments of industrial
progress, published in any country. Single
copies by mail, 10 cejits. Sold by all news*
dress, Munn & Co., publishers of Scien*
tine American, 261 Broadway, New York.
Jta)MUoo about patents mailed free,
a&-Our vhol* Una of Pent will be told bv the trade.
ttirPrice LUU furnUhcd to dealer* 0D apphttUtn.
Sawing klldde Ecs
llie New I in .ru..l
K0\Aala L14.il \M
lathe cheapest and be-t
J\ boy ttxteen rar
canaaw logs fut aDl u*
.r* on text trml
tar 10natrau-l Catalotcuf rontalnln tti'liit
a a-i full parUcutur a AwCXT WAATKB ala a-i parUculara A*E.\T WA^yi"Kl
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