We^'Have Received the*
New Fall Styles in
a guarantee that insures perfect
wear. The new sto).* *or Fall
Winter are numerous in variety
Call and See
1' Them at I
IR YOU ARE
LOOKING FOR THE BEST
the way of Vehicles, Buggies, Spring wagons and Lumber
wagons or any special job in this line.
WE HAVE WHAT YOU WANT!
Anything in our line that can or cannot be had anywhere else
we can manufacture on short notice.
WORK POSITIVELY GUARANTEED
It must also not be forgotten that we keep constantly on
hand everything pertaining to a buggy or wagon and do all kinds
of repairing, having expert men in all the departments lequired for
carriage and wagon building.
TEN to FIFTEEN DOLLARS CAN BE SAVED on every vehicle
by making your purchases of us.
P:'WE DO AS WE ADVERTISE
Kennedy.. Buggy Co,
»will be right at
IF SO, We guarantee' to clean fliem, Make Them Look As
Good As New, and not damage them in the least, and the
The Manchester Laundry.
A SAVORY AROMA
that is an appetizer, as well as a
tickler of the palate, arises from the
rich and nourishing soups that ate
made for the edification of the epi
cure and will suit the pocketbook ol
the economical. Our fine canntd
soups, as well as our choice canned
goods of all descriptions, are of the
best brands, and all ol recent can
ning, fresh, nourishing and palatable.
A E N E W S I N
$1.50 PER YEAR.
O I O
Good hot buckwheat cakes for brmklHt-t, tlie kind undo from (/anker
Our buckwheat Hour is milled by our new process from the iinest irraiu
grown, and we guarantee every sack to he absolutely pure and free from
Skeptics Take Notice!
S1000 00 to you if you can prove that I'urilied Jiuckwt.eat is not pure.
Cakes made from PUKISTJCU HUOKWHEAT taste like Uuckwheat,
it is Uuckwheat.
For Sale at the Principal Groceries.
QUAKER MILL COMPANY.,
If You Wear a
you will have the correct gg
style, shape and color, and
Do You Contemplate
E. and H. HERON.
CojjyrtohU by llaskcth Pr(lcharl.
The Oiunor parly asliore was a jrraud
affair for the place and clime. Old
wines came lip from the bowels of the
fort. Captain Meroviuge spoke wittily
of the arts, of Paris, with an wiry
pointediiess of Cairo, and then passed
on with a fine enthusiasm to dwell ou
the twin services and their affection for
each other, while Francois, speaking
into a small, shell-like ear, dwelt at
length upon the sad beauty of the uU'ht,
ou music, on sontr, on—well, amatory
problems. His original desire to ingra
tiate himself into the good graces of
the English girl for a time had by the
conclusion of the evening merged into
a resolve to wlu her favor for always.
It matters not at all that a French
man's "always" is often bounded by
the day after tomorrow.
Let it be owned and at once that
Cordelia behaved outrageously. Colo
nel Lenuard did not appear to nolieo.
Pat Cannon, who spent the whole night
"The French arc in the bay," lie said.
aud part of the day in his shirt sleeves
working like a navvy with successive
gangs of men behind the northeast face
of the fortification, if he disapproved,
did so unobtrusively, and the French
commander beamed propitiously around
him. As for Francois, cold English
cannot convey his sentiments.
After dinner they went up to the
roof, and the young Frenchman mur?
mured in the moonlight of loneliness.
"Yes, I am very lonely—sometimes,
admitted Cordelia, with a little air of
sadness which seemed from the heart.
"Speak to me. Tell me of your lone
ly hours, mademoiselle. I cau feel for
I also have been lonely."
Mademoiselle merely smiled divinely.
She knew better than to inflict her
thoughts on Francois. With a woman's
art she put the next question.
"How can you know? You have com
"Companions? What are they?" he
replied. "The soul is lonely and full of
longing until the happy hour arrives
when all the solitude is made up for by
the touch of that ope adorable sym
pathy a man has to dream of."
Cordelia gazed out across the shining
water to where the spars of the Loup
garou trembled in shadow on the tide.
"La recompense," she said in a low
tone. Then, shaking her head slowly,
she added, "But such meetings are
"Rare, yes"—he ventured to bend to
ward her—"but not unknown. Say to
me, I implore you, not unknown!"
Cordelia allowed him to meet a flying
glance from under her long lashes.
"The delight of such ,a meeting is en
hanced by its rarity," ho continued.
"Mademoiselle, have you never met
with one who could understand you?'
Cordelia's fair face looked pretermit
urally sad and wistful under the moon
as she said in a low voice:
Francois afterward declared that ho
could have died of that charming whis
"Tonight, mademoiselle!" he answer
And then—ah, evil fate!—it was time
to say good night aud depart in the
captain's gig. But even separation had
its alleviations. He paced the deck of
the Loup-garou during his watch and
saw the daylight grow into a pallid cir
cle through the porthole of his cabin
while lie still dwelt ecstatically not only
upon Miss Lennard's claims to admira
tion—her eyes, her hair, her ligure,
even her pretty, hesitating French, al
though it was the French of Montreux
and Brussels—but also upon the flatter
ing response his attentions had drawn
In the morning Merovinge took occa
sion to congratulate him on his suc
cess. "That appeared to go"—here Me
rovinge winked in a highly complimen
tary manner—"as the Americans say,
Francois replied with happy self ap
preciation, adding a warm comment
upon Miss Lennard's attractions.
"She is beautiful? Ah. yes! Have I
not said that there are English women
—ah, the most bewitching?" The cap
tain sighed retrospectively. "I? Yes,
yes, I know it!"
But Francois had little interest to
squander upon Merovinge's past tri
"The back of mademoiselle's neck,"
he went on, "white, innocent, exquisite
—one sees its counterpart only in a lit
tle child or in the picture of an angel."
Merovinge came back from his own
tender recollections with some dissatis
"Indeed?" ho said rather coldly. He
had not observed the back of made
moiselle's neck, but he was prepared
to take its charms on trust. Meantime
Francois could have all the leave he'
found necessary to fulfill the duty,
Franco required of him.
The party from the fort that came
aboard the Loup-garou for dejeuner in
cluded Colonel Lenuard, his daughter
and a pink faced young subaltern of
Cordelia was handed up the gangway
by the incomparable lieutenant. He
paraded her about the deck. He spoke
to her of his hopes and his struggles,
of his past, of his future, of his ambi
tions. He was plainly making rapid
headway in the girl's heart, judging
from the absorbed attention with
which she listened to ills rhapsodies.
She plied him with such apt and intelli
gent questions. She realized, with a
fullness the affections alone can teach,
how great wore the dangers he must
face in his career, the storms, the fe
vers and the elimales.
lie perceived himself to be the envy
of lils comrades iu arms and glowed
with a racial exaltation of spirit. When
.Pat Cannon came aboard later, smart,
Wf ^:}, -r.'rj
traight, alert, us usual, witn many
apologies for the delay duty had forced
upon him, Francois received him with
effusion. This kindly feeling was yet
further increased when he observed
Cannon go up to Miss Lennard and say
a few words, to which the young lads
gave a short answer and promptly
turned her back upon him.
"You can fetch your adorer and his
monkey gang along any time tomor
row," Pat Cannon had said, rather
sourly, it must be admitted, for Cor
delia's behavior toward the dapper
French lieutenant pleased him little.
She was playing a part perhaps, but it
appeared to him that she entered into
the fnu, if fun it was, with a quite un
called for amount of zest and enjoy
ment. Cordelia only replied, "Very
well." in her coldest tones and took up
the running with Francois immedi
Now, Francois had had his own prep
arations to make for the reception of
his fair guest. Early in the morniug
after shaviug he had occupied himself
in his cabin by taking down the photo
graphs of the girls of yesterday, his
l'ormor conquests, aud hiding them in
a book. It was not desirable that the
present and the past should meet. So
Coralie of the Opera Comique and
haudsome Marie Girrol of Marseilles,
the girl who lives beyoud the market,
Now, it must be understood that
Francois in the depth of his conscious
ness recognized the fleeting character
ol' his own regard for the English girl,
yet he desired above all things on earth
to leave upon her memory a tcuder
recollcction of himself that should nev
er be effaced. In the future lie would
dwell with a delicate pleasure upon the
know ledge that faraway Cordelia Len
nard still sighed for his loss, still treas
ured his words and looks in her heart.
Even wheu married to some dull,
coarse grained British husband she
would turn back through the years
with appreciation of the superb young
lover of long ago.
Filled with those praiseworthy inten
tions, he fluttered about her, endeavor
ing to deepen the impression he believ
ed himself to have already made. The
wind had blown the soft chestnut curls
about her brow, her ears, her neck, and
she seemed more than ever adorable.
He took her below to show her where
her lieutenant lived. He fancied she
would always picture him there, his
hair wet with the spindrift of the
stormy seas and other heroic concomi
tants. She would make that cabin the
home of her romance. As a matter of
fact, she didn't. She merely thought
it stuffy, but was too civil (aud inter
ested) to say so.
By an unfortunate mistake she put
her hand upon a book that lay upon
the table, the book into which Fran
cois had put the j'esterdays. A yester
day fell out. It was a striking photo
graph of Coralie of the Opera. Fran
cois picked it up skillfully.
"My beloved mother," he said, "be
fore her marriage to the hero, my fa
"Which?" asked Cordelia innocently
She had caught sight of more than
"The others are my sisters." he has
tened to add.
"You have a great many sisters," she
remarked, with interest. "How many?"
Now, Francois had no means of
knowing the exact number of yester
days which Miss Lennard's sweet blue
eyes had seen, so ho left an easy mar
gin and answered:
"Really? Fourteen? Do let me see
"Spare me ycur eyes, your"—
"Where are you. Cordelia? Time's
up!" The colonel's big voice roiled
through the open door from the mess
"You are coming ushore tomorrow?"
asked Cordelia timidly. "We—we could
go over the fort. Your friends might
like to come also?"
Francois was transported with his
"Alas, dear mademoiselle." he re
plied, "with what joy and dispatch
would I come! To see the fort nat
urally affords me precisely the excuse
I need to bring some of my comrades
with me, but that favor is denied to us
by your jealous country."
Cordelia stood for a second thought
"Should you really care to come?'
she asked demurely at length.
The ardor of his reply left nothing tc
"Then I think I can manage it. My
father always allows me to do as
like. Why should we not go over tlu
fort?" She looked inquiringly at him.
"But Captain Cannon what of
him?" Soino instinct told Francois
that Cannon's red head held the acuteat
material available at Fort Teheu.
Cordelia opened her eyes with a cer
tain dignilied astonishment.
"Are you not aware that my father is
Had Francois belonged to any other
race ho must have betrayed his real
meaning by seme useless denial. As it
was, ho tried to touch the Augers that
somehow eluded his. while lie replied
with a line theatrical earnestness:
"I eomp:\«hcnd that, dear mademoi
selle. but were I M. le Capitaine Can
non 1 should use every artilice to keep
other men from worshiping at the
shrine of mv own devotion."
"My father is calling me." she an
lie followed her on deck, trying (o
soften her evident annoyance, but it
was only at the last moment, when she
was already on the gangway, that he
ventured to wV.sper. "A domain?" but
Cordelia gave no ri?ii.
Thus r.iiotlK day passed. The Re
becca arrivrd with coal and the little
gunbeat was filling up her bunkers
when Francois in desperation sent au
He pho. .ijrctphcd her in many plaaca.
imploring note to Miss Lennard beg
ging her to see him again that If it fa
cilitated matters the whole ship's com
pany were ready to go ashore with
him, for in the interval lie had begun
to Imagine that Cordelia's invitation to
others besides himself meant a natural
J. (TO BE CONTINUED.]
desire ou her part to veil lier real mo
tive, which was no doubt to secure a
A couple of hours later on invitation
to luncheon arrived from Colonel Len
nard for Captain Merovinge and the
officers of the Loup-garou. Francois
was naturally of the party that went
ashore in response. He had no nufti
ner of doubt that the festivity had
been worked by Cordelia and was in
some shape an answer to his impas
Tlic WroiiK Lcpr,
There was an eminent sergeant at law
some years ago who had a cork leg
that was a triumph of artistic decep
tion. None but his intimates knew for
certain which was the real and which
was the sham limb. A wild young wag
of the "outer bar," who knew the ser
geant pretty well, once thought to util
ize this knowledge of the sergeant's se
cret to take in a green, newly fledged
young barrister. The sergeant was ad
dressing a special jury at Westminster
In his usual earnest and vehement
style, and the wag whispered to his
'You see how hot old Buzfuz is over
his case. Now, I'll bet you a sovereign
I'll run this pin into his leg up to the
head and he'll never notice it, he's so
absorbed in his speech. He's a most ex
traordinary man in that way."
This was more than tiie greenhorn
could swallow, so ho took the bet. The
wag took a large pin from his waist
coat and, leaning forward, drove it up
to the head In the sergeant's leg. A yell
that froze the blood of all who heard it,
that made the hair of the jury stand on
end and the judge's wig almost fall off,
rang through the court.
By Jove, It's the wrong log! I've lost
my money," cxelaimcd the dismayed
and conscience stricken wag, quite re
gardless of the pain he had inflicted up
on the learned sergeant.—London An
To JndRc the Age of Incc.
In fixing the approximate date of
any given piece of lace it is well to re
member that machiue made thread was
not used till after the beginning of the
eighteenth century. Before that time
the threads ran in lengths of about
twenty inches, for the worker could
stretch no farther than her distaff and
had to break off aud join agaiu, so that
after unraveling some twenty-live
inches of thread no joint is found the
lace is surely after the introduction of
machine made thread. The "bride's
ornee" alone are enough to go by. In
the fifteenth century the bar had only
a knot or a dot as ornament, in the
sixteenth a double or siugle loop aud
in the seventeenth a star. The edging
also helps. A sharp angle in the scal
lop fixes the date in the middle ages,
the rounded scallop came in with the
nineteenth century, with the seven
teenth a dotted scallop, and the eight
eenth century one is more elaborate, a
large alternating with a small scallop
and dots aloug In the center of each.—
Somo Tyrolean EpitnpliN.
A German traveler has discovered
some quaint epitaphs Iu a Tyrolean
On a tombstone In a valley of Tux
was this inscription: "In pious remem
brance of the honest widow Anna
Kriedi, forty years long."
A miller is thus remembered: "In
Christian memory of II who de
parted this life without human assist
A farmer whose initials only are
given and who appears to have been
the author of his own epitaph lias tills
memorial: "Here rests iu God F. K.
lie lived twenty-six years as man and
thirty-seven years as husband."
On the tomb of a man who fell from
a roof and was killed are these words:
"Hero fell Jacob IloseunUopf from the
roof into eternity."
This wail of a desolate husband caps
the climax: "Tears cannot hriug the©
back to life. Therefore I weep."—
She Needed Them.
"I wish, John." she said regretfully,
"I had had sense euougli not to destroy
nil'the letters you wrote me during the
yetfr and a half of your courtship."
He smiled in a gratllied way. "1
knew you would regret that some time."
"Indeed I do," she replied. "I ueed a
little change the worst sort of way,
and the man who buys rags and old pa
per was here today. IIow wasteful wo
are in our youth!"
He looked at her reproachfully, and
almost involuntarily his hand sought
his pocketbook. It is seldom indeed
that a resourceful woman has to make
a direct request for mouey.—Chicago
Farnttnre Polish. ...
A recipe for a very superior furni
ture polish given by a dealer in musical
instruments to a housewife as lhe
cause for the shining surfaces of the
pianos in his rooms cousists of four
tablespooufuls of sweet oil. four table
spoonfuls of turpentiue, a teaspoonful
of lemon juice and ten drops of house
hold ammonia. This polish must be
thoroughly shaken before using and ap
plied with an old tlaunel or silk cloth.
Hub briskly and thoroughly, which is
at least a third of the merit of all pol
ishes. Use a sccoud cloth to rub the
mixture into the grain of the wood and
a third for the linal polish.
A Florida fruit grower stales that the
natives of the pineapple district uevur
think of cutting a pineapple across.
They pare it, cut it lengthwise, slice it
or not, and, with the trimmed crown as
a. handle, eat it much as a New Kng
Innder does (lis green corn, rejecting
the core. This, the writer states, not
only Improves the flavor, but lessens
the strings of fiber that get in the
Jack and (lie Dnby,
Eleanor—What was the baby crying
about just now? Did he want the
Carolyn—No .lack was trying to
make him smile with the glove stretch
An .\nxlnus Inquiry.
Wlieu little Hiree-year-ohl Ada was
told the story of Lot's wife lii'inj turn
ed Into :i pillar of salt, slie asked her
mother anxiously, "Is ull salt made of
The QuoKtiou He Asked.
Sir Peter Kdlin of the ltritish bcucli
\v«s noted for his courtesy to prison
ers. On one ocension an incorrigible
culprit was sentenced by him to twelve
months after the mendicity officer had
given the usual evidence of had char
"Can't I speak?" said the prisoner.'
"Am I to be sentenced without 'nving
'ad a chanceV"
"Certainly you may speak," said the
learned judge. "Say what you please.
You shall have every opportunity. I
withdraw tho sentence I have just
passed hear, what you have to
f' K, 5*
I urge. Take your time, rra.v take your
"I want to ask a question, my lord."
"By all means. Put any question you
"Look at him, ray lord." paid the old
rogue, pointing his finger at the men
dlcity officer. "Isn't lie an ugly beg*
Sir Feter laughed till the tears came,
but lie didn't reduce the sentence.
House and 7U Acres of Lsnd in Man
chester for Sale.
1 win anil on i-Pttsoimblt) M'ms my plsu-o in
Manchester, which consists of ?'/j acres of laud,
'the improvements are ti rtvo room dwelling
iou»c, ham, busily chicken houi-o, too
house any other small bulhlitiKs. For lurtlcu
hirs enquire ou the premise!' of
4 tf. ALKX. I'UUVIS.
Recognized at Washington.
The only instance on ri cord of post
ollice being named after a patent medi
cine, was las', year, when in Wetzel Co.,
\V. Vu., a new post olliee was establish
ed iiid named Kudol, after thu famous
K.ntol Dyspepsia Cure, manufactured
s-j 15. C. DeWitt & Co., of Chicacn. It
Imd given such satisfactory results that
ih'' name was unauimoiiGly selected by
the petyje for the new ollice and adopt
ed ttn* department-Ht Washington,
I). C. This action was entirely volnn
t-iiv an the part of the community,
wii'hout any solicitation whatever from
I he manufacturers of Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure, in fact the lirf.t knowledge they
obtained regarding the matter was when
they ri-cived a letter bearing the post
mirk "Kodol, V. Va.," and the con
tents fully explained the circumstances.
For a verification of this statement the
reader is. referred to the latest Post
A prepartion so highly prized by a
community must be worthy of the
CUKAP— Kosidenco Property In this city.
Enquire of Hronson & Carr.
A Few Drops
Cures An Aker
Tho short cut to cure pain.
Taken Internally or rubbed ex
ternally. Perfectly clean and pure.
Leaves no stuin. Sold by all drug
tfists in '25cent and 50 cent bottles.
For Imokli'i nililrrn
GOODUU'L! A JK\.MS(!S, AnoVd, Minn.
flue so Bleb Qullty.
V«a ftj !0c. fer Cigars Ifoi so Cool
horse nnd poor-look
ing hurnusH I* the
worst kind of a com
not only mokes I he hEiracss and the
horse lock better, hot muken tbo
leather soft nnd pliable, puts it In con-
vcrrKfierc in caa*—*11
Anyone sending ti sketch nnd description mny
quickly iiauertum our opinion free whether mi
invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly confident tilt. Handbook on Patents
sent free. Oldest nucncy for socuring patents.
Patents taken through Alunu & Co. receive
special notice, without charge, in tbo
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest cir
culation of any sclcntiUc journal. Terms, Z'S a
year: four months, $L Sold all newsdealers.
MUNN & Co.36^™3by New York
Branch Office, 625 St.. Washington, D. C.
your breakfast I
For Sale by
L. (i. WELLS.
Office In First National
Orders by mail will receive careful
We have complete copies of all records
of Delaware county.
A- -,, ?, -^5.- J» Li
Manchester & Oneida Ry.
Train No. 2 leaves Mnnclioster at 5 a. m, ar
rives ut Oneida ntr:U() a.in connects
Willi west bound G. J. W. No. fi
Returning leaves Oneida at ft:85 a.
arrives at Manchester aii UTiA, in.
Train No. 4, leaves Manchcsior at 7 iB a. in
arrives at Onnitia ut 7:4ft a. in., con
ncets with east bound 0. U. W. No
6. Returning loaves Oneida at 7:50
a.ni., arrives at Manchester at 8:'J0
Train No. G, leaves Manchester at 8:45 a. in., ar
rives at Oneida at 0:14 a.m. Con
nectswith the north bound C. M.ir
St. P., No, 22. UeturninR loaves
Oneida at 0:20, arrives at Manchester
at 9:50 a. m.
Train No. 8, leaves Manchester at 2:( p. m.,
elves at Oneida at 2:35 p. m. Con
nects with 0. G. W„ No. 4, cast
bound, and No. 9, west bound, lte
tumingleaves Oneida at ft:2op. iu,,
arrives at Manchester at 3:&0 p. oi.
Train No 10, leaves Manchester at 4:20 p.m.,
arrives at Oneida at 4:49 p. in. Con
nects with south bouud C.M.& St.
P., No. 21. Returning leaves Oneida
at 4:G5 p. in., arrives at Manchester
5:25 p. m.
JOIIN L. SULLIVAN,
(Jen. Trallic Manager.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Main Line Passenger Trains.
NO 1*12:28 a
No 3* 3:15 pm.
Nosi +6:22 pm
No5 8:53 a
No2* a:3!i am
No 4* 8:15 pin
No U2t8: 55
No tit 8:40pm
CEDAK RA.P1DS ISKANOH.
bet Cedar Rpds 1 South Hound
oiu» Manchester Leave
No. S32 8:40a.m
No 3t5 9:00a.m
No.3535:00 p. in
All above trains carry passengers.
H. 6. PIERCE. Station A (FT
NOB & run between Dubuque and Albert
Nos. 81 & 32 run between Lylo and Dubuque
with connection tlirouuli to Ft Dodge by train
New train 4 makes same stops cast of here as
No, 2 except that east of Itockford It stops at
East Rockford. Genoa & uolemun, This train
is a tbroaeh vestibule train with dining
car from Omaha to Itockford. No 2 & 4 only
stop at Dyorsvlllc between Manchester and Du
No 3-4-G-1-3 & 81 Kun dallv Sunday Included
NEW SHORT LINE
anil Si. Pat
Illinois Central between Omaha and Fort Dodge
In connection with the Minneapolis and St. Louis
between Fort Dodge and Minneapolis and St.
l'aul, also to be Inaugurated January S8,1900
1 7.85 p.m.
I Ar. Minneapolis
7.80 a. ni.
I Ar. St. I'aul
Lv. St. Paul
8.oo p. m.
8.30 p. m.
8.15 a. m.
A fast vestibule night train, datly, currying
through Pullman sleeping car and couches.
Lv. Omaha I Lv. St. Paul
7.00 a. m. I 9.00 a. in.
"THE Ar. Minneapolis I Lv Minneapolis
EXPRESS" 7.00 p.m. I 0,80 a.m.
Ar. St. i'aul Ar. Omaha
7.30 p.m. 0.40 p.m.
Faat day train, daily except Sunday, carrying
throughparlor car and coaches.
CHICAGO GREAT WESTERN RY.
"The Maple Leaf Route."
March 3, isoi.
Time card, Thorpe, Iowa.
Chicago Snocial, Daily, Going East 7:87 a
Day Express dally 2:28 p„
Way Freightuaily ll:30am
Ui pg West, North and South.
Way Freight, daily 11:80 am
Day Express dally except Sunday. tf:2ii
St Paul & Kansas City Exp, daily ex
cept Sunday 5:41
For information and tiokets apply to
W. T. Urander, Agent Thorpe.
B. C. R. & N. R'»,
CEDALT KAPIDS T13IE CAKD.
MAIN LINK GOING SAST AND SOUTH.
8:au No. 2Chicago Passengor.... 8:40 pm
0:30 a No. 4 Chi. & Burlt'n Pass 0:35a a
8:10 a No. Chicago & St.Louis Ex. a:30 a in
12:20 ngt No. 8 Chicago Fast Express. 12:27 ngt
No. 18 Burl. & Davup't. i'ass 3:2dp
No 2—Pullman sleeper, free chair car and
coaches to Chicago. No. G—l'ullmau sleepers
and through coaches to Chicago uud St. Louts.
No. 8—Pullman sleeper and freo chair car to
Chicago arrives Chicago 7:50 a. m. Diuing oar
will serve breakfast from Jolict to Chicago.
MAIN LINE GOING NOKTH.
7:85 a No. Minneapolis Pass 8:05 am
12:10 No. 8 Rockford Passenger... 8:30
12:03 ngt NO. Minneapolis Express..
6:45 a No. 13 Chicago Passonger.
11:55 No. lOChlcauo Passenger.
No. l—Free chair car and coaches to Al
bert Lea. No. 5—Wide Vestlbulid Pullman
Buffet sleepers and coachos to Minneapolis aud
8:10 Decorali Passenger 8:30a
9:20 am West Union Passenger 8:40
4:05 Decorah Freight 6:20am
IOWA PALLS DIVISION.
7:30 pm—Iowa & Minnesota Pass 8:15 a
12:20 a. m..Minnesota & Dakota Pass..l2:8Uu
IOWA CITY, DAVKNFOKT.nUltL. AND CLINTON.
13:10 m. Burl. & la City Pass 3:25 in
7:45 m.... Clin.,
la City, Dvpt Pass 7:15 am
7:36a Burl. & la City Pass .8:40
"Trains numbers 5, C, 8, 18, 19, and Mliiu
Dakota Pass run dally, all other trains datly
JNO. G. FARMER, J. A. LOMAX.
Gen'l Pass & Tkt Agt. Ticket Agent
Cedar Rapids Iowa.
More Cheap Excursions.
On the First and Third Tuesdays of
October, November and December Low
Rate rouud trip excursion tickets will
be on sale to all points on the hurling
ton, Cedar Rapids & Northern Railway
north of and including Abbott, Iowa.
These tickets bear a 21 day limit, there
by giving ample time to look tho Bitu
ation over thoroughly.
On same days there will be on sale at
all ]}. C. R. & N. stations round trip
excursion tickets, with same limit and
privileges, to points in various other
States aud territories!
A.(i. P. &T. A.,
B.C. R.& N.Ry.,
44w7 Cedar Rapids, Iowa,
The Chicago Great Western railway
will sell tickets to variouR points in the
weston October 15th, November oth,
and 10th, and December 3rd at one fare
plue two dollars for the round trip. For
information apply to anv Great Wee
tern agent, or J.P.Elmer, G.J'. A.,
Chicago, Illinois. 11 8w
Business Opportumtes For All.
Locations In Iowa, Illinois, Minnesota
and Missouri on the Chicago Great
Western IiaiUoad the very best agricul
tural section of the United States where
farmers are prosperous and business
successful. We have a demand for
competent men, with the necessary cap
ital, for all branches of business. Some
special opportunities for creamery men
and millers. Good locations for gener
al merchandise, hardware, harness, ho
tels, banks and Btock
spopdence solicited. Write for maps
and Maple Leaflets. W. J. lleed, In
dustrial Agent, 604 Endicott Bld'g, St,
Paul, Minn. 32-21-w
LiYiH t-l'lk X?
At Chicago, Nov. 30th to Dec. 7th
For this occasion, round trip ticket
at very low rates wilt be sold at all
stations on the line of the iinrlington,
Odar llapids & Northern lly. Tl.u
service via this line is very line and thH
time is fast. Apply to 15. C. 11. & N.
agents for full information.
JNO. G, FARMER,
A. G. V, & T. A,
U. 0. It. & N. lly,
44w7 Cedar Kapids, Iowa.
One Jj'are Plus $2.
Tho ire still Eomo good lands in
northwestern Iowa, southwestern
Minnesota and South Dakota, and it
you are expecting to make a change in
location, you should take advantage of
the low excursion rates in effect. On
ths £rst and third Tuesday of each
uaontii eccursion tickets, bearing 21
days' limit, can be purchased to all
points on the Burlington, Cedar Rapids
& Northern Railway, north of and
including Abbott, Shell Rock and
WaverJy at Oue Fare Plus $2.
roil information relative to these
lands T,1il be cheerfully given upon ap
plication to Messrs. llten & BrooKe
our Industrial and Immigration AgehtB,
Ceder Rapids, Iowa.
if yoa are thinking of making a trip
to auy i.)oint in Alabama, Arkansas,
Arizona, British Columbia, Canadian
Northwest, Colorado. Florida, Georgia,
Idaho, Indian Territory, Iowa, Kansas.
Kentucky, Louisiana, Manitoba, Minne
sota, Michigan, Missouri, Mississippi,
Montana, New Mexico, Nebraska,
North Carolina, North Dakota, Okla
homa, Oregon, South Dakata, South
Carolina* TennesBte, Texas, Utah, yir
g'al- W lshington, Wisconsin and
HortU6?: Michigan aud Wyoming, ca)
on agents of the "Cedar Rapids Route*
for rates, etc., or address
JNO. G. FAUJIKII, A. G. P. & T. A.,
B., C. R. & N.Ry.
Cedar RapidB, I a
Tv.'ico each month, ou spocilic dates, the lilt
nots central will sell at jireatly reduced rate
from points on lis line north of Cairo, rouudtrlp
Holneseekcr&, Excursion tickets .South to cer
tain points on or reunited toy its lines In Ken
tucky, Tennesseee, Mississippi, Louisiana anu
Alabama. Also to certain points Svestand
Southwest In Jowa, Minnesota, North Dakota,
South Uakuta, Nchr^skn, Kansas, Oklahoma
Mii ^lijliin Tcrrliory. Particulars ot your lilt
For a true copy of tho Homeseekers'
describing the uovunt&Kes aud resources tho
bouth. address J. P. Merry, A. U. P. A.,
1. C. K
R., Dubuque, Iowa. For Information regard
UiK Uuidw in the famous Yazoo Valley of Miss
issippi. address IS. J'. Skene, Land Commissioner
Y. ii M. V. It. it Chicago.
111B Il(lVJLitHiflC nnd m«rmtYA«
For Homeseekers and Land
The passenger department of the Illi
nois Central railroad has just received
from the hands of the printer, a new
folder in the interests of llomeseekerp
and Land Investors. Many are look
ing for new homeB and for land invest
ments. XbiB folder furniBhes brief but
reliable information as to the resources
and possibilities of the states of Ken
tucky, Tennessee, Mississippi and
Louisiana. The opportunities for in
vestments in the above mentioned'
states are unsurpassed in any part of
this great, country, llomeeeekers' ex
curnions to points within these st tea
are run by the Illinois Central the first
and third Tuesdays of every month, at
a rate of one fare plus §3.00 and these
excursions Bhould be taken advantage
of by everyone in search of a home or
investments in timber or farm lands.
For a free copy of this, address the
undersigned at Dubuque, Iowa.
J. P. MKHBY,
AsBt. Genl. I'a6s. Agent,
35tf Illinois Central Railroad.
The through tourist car for Californ
ia will run every Thursday via. the
Chicago Great Western railway and
Santa Fe route to Los Angeles. New
Wide VeBtibuled I'liilmanTourists cars
are furniBhed and these are personally
conducted west of Kansas City. For
rates, reservation of berths, etc., apply
to J. I'. Elmer, G. P. A., Chicago, 111.
Ely': fa Iain
(lives Itelief at one»
It cleanses, soothes
and Ileitis tbedisowsed I
inimihrane. It cures pAI n|Kl LIP A
catarrh and drives itULU *1 if
away a cold In tho head quicMy It Is absorb
ed Heals and protons the Membrane, lto
stores 1)10 Senses of Taste and Smell. Full size
50c. Trial Sl/.a inc.: at Druuulsts or by mail.
KLY intOTHKKS.BO \Varren Street, N.
You Will Need
a Pair of Shoes
To keep your feet dry
during during the wet
weather this sprint We
can suit you in quality
and price. Also rubbers
of all kinds.
F. M. FOLEY
gOYNTON I (J'£WEH
Ladies and dents (Jold Watches
ADVICE AS TO PATENTABILITY
Notice in "Inventive Age"
Book "How to obtain Patents''
Charges moderate. Ko fee till patent la
LettcrB strictly confidential. Address,
E. 6. SIGGER?, Patent Lawyer. Washington, D. C.
in all sizes kinds and styles,
Ladies, Gents and Chrildrens Rings
from DIAMONDS, OPALS, KMKR
ALDS, IJKAItLS,£TO., dOWQ to
PLAIN (JOLD BANDS.
SOLID STERLING SILVER FORKS,
TAULE, DESERT and TEA SPOONS,
NAPKIN RINGS, ETC., ETC., ETC.
Also largo line of Best Brands of—
SILVER PLATED SPOONS, PORKS,
KNIVES, TEA SETS, WATER SETS,
CAKE BASKETS, BUTTER DISHES,
CARVING KNIVES and FORKS, LADIES
GUARD CHAINS, GENTS VEST CHAINS,
EMBLEM RINGS, CHARMS, LOCK
ETS, GOLD SPECTACLES, MAN
TEL CLOCKS, SILK UMBREL
LAS, GOLD l'ENS.
Come and see the many things we
have mt epaco to list.
'NTON & M'EWEN
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