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s%i ii ,4i 1 $\i &&? ffl* ttvV, •if--'*-t-W*tV 5 ^yV /V ir% Ati Jrrsw' fif If i% i" *l\r Jr vi hi* Ka yi v%,-v* if 0 Jf t- oii^v 1*7^ y. *-3r! *, -?$* *i. ft if N W Time East Bound. Table a 2.45 p. m. 7.50 p.m. No! 10, Mall train iViVniS' Ho. 46. Way freight West Bound. No. fe •21. Council Bluffs local 7.06 m" ow ft* No. No. 1 No. 5 No. 3 No. 11... J-'~ i%' 1 x1 •&<*/ 9 35 p. m. 1.07 m. 5 23 a. m. 6.34 a. m. No. 9. Fast mall. No. 15, Fast mail..:.......•• u.«p. Boyer Valley No 46 Leave S £S No 48 "".... No 41 Arrive... No 45 2:50 a ..2:40 pm ..5:50 pm Illinois Central R. R. Time Table -East Bound Ho. 4 Omaha, St. Paul. Mlnneapo- Us & OhicagoJiExpress, (Dally) 9.1i A.. M. -No. 98 Co. Bluffs & Ft. Dodge Way Freight, (Dally exceptSunday) 10.35 A. M. No. 32 Oo. Bluffs & Ft Dodge Local (Dally except Sunday) tr- No. 2 Omaha, St. Paul, Mlnneapo lis & Chicago Limited (Dally) 9. 38 P. M. —West Bound No. 1 Chicago, St. Paul &1Mlnn eapolls Limited, (Daily) 6.18 A. M. No. 31 Ft. Dodge & Co. Bluffs Local, (Dally except Sunday) .8. 32 A. M. No. 91 Local Way Freight, (Dally .. except Sunday) uo r. m. No. 3 Chicago, Minneapolis. St. Paul & Omaha Express, (Daily) 8-J3 P. M. Nos 1 and 2| stop only at Rockwell City "Wall Lake, Denison and Logan. No. 3 Btops at Arion, Dow City, Dunlap, Woodbine and Logan. No. 4 stops only at Wall Lake and Bockwel ^K&s. 1,2, 3, and 4 are dally Nos. 31, 38, 91 and 92 dally except Sunday. cir&srP^RTkrAt Arion. West Bound No. 1 Passenger 6. 22 A, M. No. 3 Passenger 1. 52 P. M. No. 91 Freight 8.15 A. M. East Bound- "No. 4 Passenger 9.11 A. M, 'No. 6 Passenger 7. 25 P. M. No. 94 Freight 4.07 P.M. No. 1 going west and no 6 going east are dallies. .. Nos. 3 and 91 going west and nos. 4 and 49 going east daily except Sunday. EDITORIAL MISCELLANY. Verily Denison has been walk ing in the valley of the shadow of Death. Every heart has been touched by the sad events of this week. The man rich in years has been called to his fathers, the man still in the strength of his man hood has been suddenly taken from those who loved and honored him, the babe has been taken from the cradle despite a mother's tears. It is a time, when, without epidemic, Death, mysterious and awful, casts his dark shadow over our community and. garners his harvest, bringing peace to the dead, but.. Jteaf3 and sorrow and brcWRPKwffira the living. It is a time that calls for all the love and sympathy and kindness we Jhave for cur neighbors, that takes •us out of the rut of selfishness and makes us fellow mourners with the widow and the fatherless and with those who know the deep grief an infant's death can bring. No community could rally with more generous hearts to the com forting of its afflicted, no people stand better the test that sorrow brings. -si- the inaugural address of President Roosevelt. It is brief, it touches up on nothing that cannot find a res ponse in the breast of every true American. We ask every reader of THE REVIEW to read the Pres ident's address to read it and then totryanp putthemselves in per fect harmony with the exalted spirit of Americanism which it breathes in every line. TV Commissioner Garfield has made a report as to the beef trust and finds that no exorbitant profit has been made during the past few years. He finds how ever that the private car lines op erated by the beef magnates have netted from seventeen to twenty two per cent profit. It is too early to criticise the report of the com missioner because the text of it has not been made public. To us it seems however that the Com missioner erred in not taking all the elements of the packing busi mess into consideration. The publication of the complete report will be awaited with interest by shippers and consumers. Russia is going through a terrible crisis a revolution ap proaches which may be more bloody than the French revolu tion. The Russian masses are more -ignorant and more cruel than were the French of a hundred years ago and their vengeance against despotism is apt to be of the most violent character. Greatly as we prize liberty, we do not belief the Russians as a whole are prepared for it. We believe •it would simply mean a reign of anarchy were the people given control of affairs. The Czar is evidently unequal to the situation. His entire reign has been charact erized by impotence, incompeten cy and sensationalism. He has been the -'yellow" monarch, striv ing for dramatic effects and he is likely to get all the "drama" he wants before his reign closes. The Russian situation has gravely endangered that sacred European institution known as the "balance of power." Not unnaturally the nations of Europe are very jealous and for centuries it has been the object of statemen and warriors to preserve the balance of power. In other words to see to it that no one nation became so powerful that it endangered others. Russia has been regarded as one of the strongest of nations. There is no doubt to day but that if the en normous resources of Russia could be brought to bear, Japan would have but small hopes of success. Russia has shown how ever that it is weak in adminis trative ability and has further given proof that no army can be successful unless the units have intelligence as well as discipline The overthrow of the Russian government as now constituted would release many warring ele ments upon Europe. Relieved of any dread of Russian designs upon Constantinople, the Turk would find himself at liberty for depredations unless at the same time the Balkan States, no longer in fear of Russia should again be in revolt. The strained relations between Austria and Hungary would come to ahead if a revolu tionary wave swept over Europe and the ambitious William oi: Germany would find in this his opportunity to enlarge the empire of the Hohenzollerns' at the ex pense of both Austria and France. England is in truth the only country that stands to win by Russia's humiliation. England has long coveted additional terri tory in Asia and has only been held in check by Russia. A sam ple of what England would 3o were Russia powerless is found in Col. Young husband's Thibet ex peditions. Again the Socialist element in Germany, France and Italy, encouraged by the active campaign in Russia may be count ed on to make trouble for the con stituted authorities. Phophecies of war are perhaps lruitless and ill omened, but it does not take much of a prophet to foresee the possi ble consequences of Russia's down fall as an autocratic empire. It is more than probable that it is but the curtain raiser of a bloody drama that shall change the po tlitical map of the entire worldand We publish in an another column the United States may consider itself more than fortunate if it shall continue free from entang ling alliances. When the Japanese crashed through the Russian left in Manchuria last week the last blow was struck at Russia as a 'world-power" for many decades to come. •X* The Russian armies have su stained a crushing defeat. Out numbered, out-generalled, out flanked and out-witted the Rus sian army is left thousands of miles from home with defeat, death and starvation staring it in the face. The horrors of Napol eon's retreat from Moscow would fade into insingificance before any attempt to drag the Russian army back to Europe. The Siberia that has been the tomb of so many of the best and noblest of the Czar's subject seems now about turn its cold, forbidding justice Oon the jailers of the northern steppes. Unless the Russian armies are speedily surrendered it is safe to estimate that not one tenth of them will ever see their home again. NOTICE OF FINAL REPORT. In the estate of Johann O. C. Berndt deceas ed. In the District Court of Iowa in and for Crawford county. No, 1191 Probate. To Sophia Berndt, Frlederlka Green, Min nie Petersen, Fredrick C. Berndt Wilhelm O. Berndt, Emma Berndt. and Carl C. Berndt. You are hereby notlBed that the undersign ed Wilhelm C. Berndt. icutorof^the Estate of Johann O. O. Bet-no sfinal report there in in the office of the erk of the District Court In the aforesaid County, and has ask ed for its approval and his discbarge from further duty or responsibility therein, and that said report and application gor discharge will come on for hearing before/ the Court aforesaid, ati Denison, on the &ith day of March A. D, 1905, at which time and place you can appear aad show cause, if anu you have, why said final report should not bp approved ana the um further duty rstgned discharge! lonslbllity thfl: ILHELMC. I: P. J. KLINliER.t Attorney Mr Executor from any rein. ERNDT Executor. 8-3t ROOSEVELT SPEAKS. Inaugural Address as Delivered By the President. NATIONAL RESPONSIBILITIES. Is the Theme of the Rrief, But Patri otic Speech Made by the Nation's Chief. My Fellow Citizens: No people on earth have more cause to be thankful than ours, and this is said'reverently, in no spirit of boastfulness in our own strength, but with gratitude to the giver of good, who has blessed us with the conditions which have enabled us to achieve so large a measure of well being and of happiness. To us as a people it has been granted to lay the foundations of our national life in a new continent. We are the heirs of the ages, and yet we' have had to pay few of the penalties which in the old countries are exacted by the dead band of a bygone civilization. We have not [been obliged to fight for our existence against any. alien race and yet cur life has callsd for the vigor and effort without which the man lier and hardier virtues wither away. Under such conditions it would be our own fault if we failed: and the success which we haye bad in the past, the suc cess which we confidently believe the future will bring, should cause in us no feeling of vainglory, but rather a deep realization of all which life has offered us a full acknowledgment of responsibility which is ours and a fixed determination to show that under a free government a mighty people can thrive best, alike as regards the things of the body and the things of the soul, Much has been given to us, and much will be rightfully expected from us. We have duties to others and duty to our selves, and we can shirk neither. We have become a great nation, forced by the fact of its greatness into relations with other nations of the earth and we must behave as beseems a people with such re sponsibilities. Toward all other nations, large and small, our attitude must be one of cordial and sincere friendship. Wemust show not only in our words but in our deeds that we are earnestly desirous of securing their good will by acting toward them in a spirit of just and generous recognition of all their rights. But justice and generosity in a nation, as in an in dividual, count most when shown not by the weak, but by the strong. While ever careful to refrain from wronging others, we must be no less insistent that we are not wronged ourselves. We wish peace but we wish the peace of justice, the peace of righteousness. We wish it be cause we think it is right and not because we are afraid. No weak nation that acts manfully and justly should ever have cause to fear us, and no strong power should ever be able to single us out as a ubject for insolent aggression. Our relations with the other powers of the world are important but still more important are cur relations among our selves Such growth in wealth, in popu lation and in power as this nation has seen during the^century and a quarter of its national life is inevitably accompanied by a like growth in the problems which are ever before every nation that rises to greatness. Power invarably means both responsibility and danger. Our forefath. ers faced certain perils which we have out grown. We now face other perils the very existence of which it was impossible that they should foresee. Modern life is both complex and Itense, -and the tre mendous changes wrgjght by the extraor dinary industrial development of the last half century are felt in every fiber of our social and political being. Never before have men tried so vast and formidable an experiment as that of administering the affairs of a continent under the forms of a democratic republic: The conditions which have told for our marvelous mater ial well being, which have developed to a very high degree our energy, self reliance and individuality, have also brought the care and anxiety inseparable from the ac cumulation of great wealth in industrial centers. Upon the success of our experi ment much depends not only as regards our own welfare, Jbut as regards the wel fare of mankind. If we fail, the cause of free self government throughout the world will rock to its foundations and therefore, our responsibility is heavy—to ourselves, to the world as it is today, and to the generations yet unborn. There is no good reason why we should fear the future, but there is every reason why we should face it seriously, neither hiding from ourselves the gravity of the problems before us nor fearing to approach these problems with the ui bencing, I unflinching purpose to solve them aright. Yet, after all, though the problems are new, though the tasks set before us differ from the task set before onr fathers who founded and preserved this republic, the spirit in which these tasks must be under taken and these problems faced, if our duty is to be w. done, remains essentially unchanged. We know that self govern ment is difficult. We know that no people needs such high traits of character as that people which seeks to govern its affairs aright through the freely expressed will of the freemen who compose it. But we have faith that we shall not prove false to the memories of the men of the mighty past They did their work, they left us the splendid heritage we now enjoy. We I i*rr tr in our turn have an assured confidence that we shall be able to leave this heritage unwasted and enlarged to our childrenand our childen's children. To |do so we must show not merely in great crises, but in the every day affairs o£ life, the quali ties of practical intelligence, of courage, of hardihood and endurance, and above all the power of devotion to a- lofty ideal, which made great the men who founded this republic in the days of Washington, which made great the men who preserved this republic in the days|of Abraham Lin coln, REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Tuesday, Feb. 2S, 1905. John Lamaak and wife to Fred Lamaak frK wV4 nwM4 Jackson 41a 8 2152 50 John Larson and wife to Swan Maurltz neuwH and w!4 nw& 13 Ot ter Creek :20a 9000 00 EmilGroth and wife to John Groth und yt of ne}4 8 Goodrich 6000 00 Alfred Clauson and wife to Jacob Krofg n'/S seswneM 27 Stockholml5a., 75 00 Henry Hast and wife to Wm Lueck sH nw} and swswK 3 Washington 6500 00 Helnrlck Boyens and wife Anna Boy ens, his wife, to Carl Hubner sH sew 10 Hanover 5440 00 Henry Soils and wife to WmJ Ladwlg fr'/4 swM 19: neseK 24 Hanover 12" 8-100a 11000 00 Wm Ladwig and wife to August Schurke nH nw!4 32 Stockholm^ 6700 00 Wed. Mar 1st, 1905..:, Nicotine Von Dohlen, Wllhelmf.Von Dohlen to John Peper lot 1 bit 18 DeDlson .... 270fl 00 Wm N McBrlde and wife to Julius, Sonksen eH seM 9 neneK and lot 1 sub dlv of seneH JW Denison 141-63 100a 10600 00 Walter A Seldler and wife to CarlFr. 'A Setdler und lnt in nK neM 2 Mor gan 307 00 Justus Lund and 'wife to Peter Ha mann sH ne!4 and n% seK 36 Morgan 12000 00 Wilhelm Schuldt' and wife to Jo.l*n Ehler seK nd sw!4 3 Soldier.... 16000 00 Geo Knight and wife to Johannes Riessen lot 3 blk 8 Charter Oak 1600 00 Jane E and Walter Campbell to Thos Hayes sH nel-4 29 Nlsbnabotnv 4200 00 Frank Reinclte and wife to John Ehler wV4 swl-4 4 0tter Creek 4200 00 Detlef Westphalen and wife to Hans Chr Christiansen ei4 28 Hanover 320 a 16000 00 John Ehler and wife to Franz Reinclte sel-4 and swl-4 3 Soldier 240a—18800 00 John Ehler and wife to Hans Marth wV4swe-44 Otter Creek 7300 00 UG Johnson and wlfetoChas Hart wig nwl-417 Goodrich 8000 00 John KUnker and wife to Fred Lenta sK se 33 Willow nYi nel-4 s&nw 3 nH swl-4 3 Boyer 12000 00 Chas Hartwlg and wife to O'Brien sH nel-4 13 Denison 6000 00 John Way, widower. toP Uarquardt nwl-4 2 Willow 11300 00 O'Brien and wife to UG Johnson lot 10 blk 69 Denison 2150 00 Thursday,Mar 8, 1905. Chas Menagh and wife to Margaret R, Elizabeth A., Mary E Stella D., Ce celia C. Meehan lot blk 134 Denison., 1850 00 Ohas Hart and wife to Marshall Jones el-2 swl-4 ex of my und 1st in nwswl-4 22 Charter Oak 11500 00 Marshall Jones and wife to Wm Tlmm wl-2 nwl-4 and nenwl-417 Charter Ork 9500 CO Hans Butter, widower, to Henry But ter sesel-4 13a of nesel-4 ande 6a of 35a of nwsel-4 and 9a of swsel-4 6 Stockholm 70a 4500 00 CW Payne and wife to John E Smith 68 feet of lot 4, Payne's first add 68 ft of lot 1 sub dlv of seswsel-4 13 West Side "00 00 Abram Hart and wife to Henry Plagge all that part of swl-4 29 Char ter Oak of of of C, Mil & St 47 50-100a 3577 00 Friday, March 3rd, 1905. Louis Greene and wife to John Tebbe sl-2 nel-4 8 Paradise 4000 00 W Kemp and wife and O Kemp, unmarried to John Way-sene and el-2 sel-4 23 Charter oak ex rof w... 8800 00 Ferdinand Lamp and wife to Edward Georcius wl-2 swl-4 10 and sesel-4 Iowa 8700 (0 Henry Giermann and wife to Fred Quade wl.2sel-4 9 Stockholm 8000 00 Andreas Kuhlmann and wife to AH Wendt 150a of sl-2 18 Soldier 8700^00 Herman Ellfert and wife to Peters wl-2 swl-4 23 Jac.son |5s00 00 Adam Scbnecklotli and wife to Her man Elflert wl-2 nel-4 swnwl-424 all of track of nwnwl-4 24 and all of RiR track ofswsw-1-3 14 West Side '.. 5150 00 John Tebbe and wife to Wm Kuehl el-2 swl-4 18 Hanover 5600 00 Johannes Koster and wife to Jacob Carstens lots 14-15-16-17 and 18 blk 10 Asplnwall 2200 00 Frances I Glynn and Glynn to Bridget Molseed lot 2 blk 3 Vail 1500 00 olynn and wife to Bridget Molseed lot 21 blk 5 Vail y00 00 Emll Kruger and wife to Walters lots 4 and 5 blk 22 Schleswlg 200 00 Jurgen Scliroeder and wife to Lena Kahler lots 1-2 and 3 blk 4 Klron 2500 00 Jurgen Scliroeder and wife to Lena Kahler lots 11 a~d 12 blk 3 Schleswlg 225 00 Lizzie and Miller to Van Slyke and Strause.-lot 5 and 1-2 of lot 4 blk 18 Manilla 1000 00 Saturday March 4 Jacob Carstens and wife to D. L. Swane lot 11 blk 9 Aspinwull 750 00 John Rorah and wife to Edward Remede wVi swM section 30 Boyer... 3750 00 Western Town Lot Company to Peter Johnson lot 5 blk 7 First add Klron. 75 00 Christina Anderson widow to Henry Giermann nw!4 section 17 Stock holm township bOOO 00 Ole S Olson and wife to B. Smith swnw'4 section 27 Nlshnabutny twp. 'A Ask Your OwnDoctor If he tells you to take Aycr's Cherry Pectoral for your severe cough or bronchial trouble, then take it. If he has anything better, then take that. But we know what he will say for doctors have used this cough medicine over 60 years. "I hare used Ayer's Cherry Pectorml (or hard colds, bad coughs, and influenza. It has done me neat good, and I believe It Is the best cough medicine In the world for all throat and lung troubles."-.ELI C. 8TUABT, Albany, Oregon. Au brj, O. Aj*T Co., Lowell, Mw. Alio na&ttftotomi of SARSAPAULLA. yers John Mount Claud Raynor Albert Sturm PILLS. HAIR VIOOR. Keep the bowels open with one of Ayer's Pills at bedtime, Just one. Saturday Shoppers. UNDER 'THE I s. Bennett Wm Ackelbein Chas Dugan JR Coleland A Waterhouse Rickie Bruns A Vore Gustav Erickson Henry Koester Dieter Malone Daniel Wingrove Rud'lph Volkmann Otter Creek Wm Miller 3rd Ward W Moffitt Ferman Newcom Henry Pruhs 2400 00 John Ullrich widower to A Kadoch neli section 20 Hanover township.. .10000 00 Elizabetn Hurley widow to Anne Hur ley n!4 section 22 Boyer township 1 00 Hans Hagge and wife to Wm Ruchti tract of land lying of & St lty Coin the extreme inw corner of sesex section 30 Charter Oak twp 2 70-i00 a 270 U0 Fred Boettger and wife to W Bulllng ton a'A s'/i nwl-4 and nwl-4 sec 34 Goodrich township 6120 00 W Tucker to Amelia Lehmann lot 1 sub div of lot 2 subdivof Yt March 6 Walters and wife to Peter Ha mann lots 4 and 5 blk 22 Schleswlg... 1625 00 Hans Miller and wife to Johannes Bot ger 1-2 WK section 8 Otter Creek 7000 00 Lizzie Aylward John Aylward to Robert Glockzien 1-2 sw 1-4 section 11 Charter Oak township 4900 00 Wiley and wife to Fred A Maurer all nwne 1-4 sec 2 of Arion less of W lot 2 sub div of sw ne 1-4 2 1-2 se 1-42 sw 1 4 2 less of W nesel 4 less of W lot 2 sub dlv of nwsel-4 3 lot 2 subdiv sene 1-4 3 lot 2 sub div 1-2 nw 1-4 section 2 Union 448 a.. .25000 00 Patrick Flneran and wife to Timothy Fineran 1-2 1*3 sw 1-4 and 1-2 se 1-4 section 18 Denison 118.740 6600 00 Patrick Flneran and wife to James Flneran s-2 sw 1-4 section 18 Deni son 118,74a 6600 00 FOB SALE. —Six room house with closets, two lots and barn. Two blocks east and one block north of I. C. Depot. Inquire of MRS. MAHONEY, at house. WEST- Bonsall Dunlap Charles Jensen Goodrich Charles Mohns Iowa Charles Wickwire Ch. Oak John Hansen Jonn Quade Fred Precht Chas Goswiller N Hansen W Roehr swnwl-4 section 1 Denison township 1600 00 George Menagh and wife John Witt Jr lot 1 bly 149 Denison H50 00 •m vatm All work done in the latest styles PETIT JURY, MARCH TERM, 1905. Called for Monday, April 3rd, 1905, 1:30 p.m. 2d Monday. Itadje Morgan Schleswig Dunham Boyer Dow City Norton Vail prct Vail Frank Stegemann Otter Creek Schleswig Woolhiser Kuhl ILIN0IS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Low Homeseekers' Rates to the South and Southwest February 7 and 21 and March 7 and 21. •FOR- Tlie Best S3 Cent Dinner* in Town. On the above dates the Illinois Central will sell at 125.20 for the round trip tickets from Denison. Iowa to Jackson. Miss.. Vicksbnrg, Miss., Natches, Miss New Orleans, La., and to all Illinois Central and Yazoo& Mississippi Valleys. R. points In the states of Missis sippi and Louisiana. Also on same dates. will sell from above station tickets at 820 00 for the round trip to Jennings, La., Lake Charles, La., Beaumont,Tex., Houston, Tex., San Antonio, Tex. and to points on the Southeran Pacific R. R. In the State of Louisi ana(west of and including New Iberia, La) and Texas (east of and Including San Antonio, Tex.) Return limit of 21Jdays. Also Colonists' one way rates on Feb. 21 and March 21 to the same points at exceed ingly low rates. Tickets and full information of ageats of the Illinois Central and connecting lines. A. H, HANSON, G, P. A., Chicago. FOR SALE. Two acre lot, plenty of fruit, barn for four horses, good well, hog lot, sis-room bouse, well finished, good cellar. Enquire of "a NlfflJS MONTGOMERY, Prop. Up to date Tailoring .m mm Spring Samples are now in. Call and see latest in suit designs. and guaranteed to give satisfactio Next door to Review offce, Denison, la West Side pr W Side Iowa 3rd Ward Paradise Denison Milford Hanover Vail pr E Boyer Charter Oak Jackson Union Morgan 2d Ward Jackson Union Washington Manning Denison Dow City Denison Vail Ricketts Boyer Denison Manning Charter Oak Denison Kiron Goodrich Stockholm 3rd Ward Denison Paradise Nishnabotna Denison Denison Dow City Manilla BARGAINS IN WATCHES AND JEW ELRY OF ALL KINDS. Repairing a Specialty. All work guaranteed to give sat isfaction or money refunded. at N- STAININGER'S Jewelry Store. Illinois Centf Vail Manilla Ch. Oak Herring Dow City Schleswig Denison West Side Dow City Arion Kiron Denison Washington Buck Grove Milford Deloit Charter Oak C. Oak EXCURSION RAW. Excursion tickets will be sold Illinois Central, to the points, and at as follows: TOURIST RATES. il WM. DANNELS, 8-tf Crawford Co. Phone 190, Denison, la. —FOR SALE—Good registered Here-ill ford bull9 cheap. J. L. RIGGLEMAN, Deloit, la- 4-tf 1 AT THE AY Inter? Tickets on sale daily during the with long limit, to Hot Springs, Ark., burg, Miss., Gulf port,'Miss., Hammon New Orleans, La.. Havana, Cuba Panama, and many other points in Missi sslpnl Louisiana, Florida, Cuba, Porto Rico, 1 ex as Mexico, Arizona aud California. ricks- 1, La. Jolon, Write for rates and free folders or boo about any of these points. 1 ONE FARE PLCS $2.00 1 Home-seekers. Excursions. West, 8outh South-east and South-west, February 7 and SI. March 7 and 21, April and 18. New Orleans, La.—Mardl Gras, March 8-7 Write for free irdl Gras Book. ONE-WAY, SECOND-CLASS RATES LESS THAN REGULAR FARE. Colonists' tickets to principal points in Cal ifornia, Washington, Oregon, Montana and Utah, 011 sale daily March to Nay 15, 1905. Colonists' tickets to points on the Illinois Central and Yazoo A-. Mississippi Valley Rail roads south of the Ohic River. On sale Feb ruary 21 and March 21. Settlers' tickets to points in the Southeast, on sale Feb. 7 and 21, March 7 and 31 and April 4 and 18. THREE-FOURTHS OF ONE FARE. Special round trip Home-seekers' excur sions to pointssouthwest and In the states of Tennessee, Mississippi and Louisiana. On sale February 7 and 21. March 7 and 8], limited to 21 days. For particulars as to dates of sale, rates, etc.. apply to any Illinois Central Tlcktet Agent or address the undersigned. J. F. MERRY, Asst. Gen 1 Pass. Agent.^ Oubuque, la. CURSE OF DRINK. Drunkenness cared to stay cared by White Ribbon Remedy. 1 No taste. No odor. Any woman' can give it in glass of water, tea, cofff or food without patient's knowlegde. White Ribbon Remedy will cure or destroy the diseased appetite for all al coholic drinks, whether the patient is a confirmed inebriate, a "tippler," aooial drinker or drunkard. Impossible for any one to have an appetite for alcohols ic liquors after using White Ribbon Remedy. It has made many thousands of permanent cures, and in addition re stores the victim to normal healthj steadying the nerves, increasing the will power and determination toresisl temptation. Write Dr. W. R. Brown, 218 Tremont St,. Boston, for trial package and letter I of advice free in plain sealed epvelope.! All letters confidential and destroyed as soon as answered. White Ribbon Remedy sold by druggists everywhere also sent by mail in plain package, price $100. ri -m?"