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fir* 1 «3*3r -^tl^gf^ 222 South Peoria St.," CHICAGO, I I I Oct. 7,1902. Eight months ago I was so ill that I was compelled to lie or sit down nearly all the time. My stomach was so weak and tipset that I could keep nothing on it and I vomited frequently. I could not urinate without great pain and I couched 80 much that my throat and lungs were raw and sore. The doctors pro nounced it Bright's disease and others said it was consumption. It mattered little to me what they called it and I had no de sire to live. A sister visited me from St. Louis and asked me if I had ever tried Wine of Cardui I told her I had not and she" bought a bottle. I believe that it saved my life. I believe many women could save much suffer ing if they but knew of its value. A £UJ»r Don't you want freedom from pain? Take Wine of Cardui and make one supreme effort to be well. Tou do not need to be a weak, helpless sufferer. You can have a woman's health and do a woman's work in life. Why not secure a bottle of Wine of Cardui from your druggist to day? WlNECfcRMII H. E RENZEL, MANUFACTURBU OF ]©i:r»ci) ]©eci?j fc^arr)pazme feidepj and all kinds of carbonated drinks. De livered to all parts of the city on short Hotice. New Ulm, Minn. 0 YOU WANT PROMPT UP-TO DATE, RELIABLE LIVERY SERVICE? If so, patronize the... J»ALACfc Beet of service night or day. Telephone No. 183. Hack to all parts of the city. NEUMANN & MUELLER, Props Wm. Pfaender, Real Estate AND.... Insurance Agent, Insures against fire, hail, tornadoes, accident and .death in the best of com panies. REAL ESTATE BOUGHT AND SOLD. Legal documents executed, loans ne gotiated, steamship tickets sold. The Cause of Many Sudden Deaths. There is a disease prevailing in this country most dangerous, bedause so decep tive. Many sudden deaths are caused by it heart disease, pneumonia, heart failure or apoplexy are often the result of kidney disease. If kidney trouble is al lowed to advance the id is blood will attack the vital organs or the kidneys themselves break dov/n and waste away cell by cell. Bladder troubles most always result from a derangement of the kidneys and a cure is obtained quickest by a proper treatment -of the kidneys. If you are feeling badly you can make no mistake by taking Dr. Kilmer's S a the great kidney, liver and bladder remedy. It corrects inability to hold urine and scald ing pain in passing it, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity of being compelled to go often during the day, and to get up many times during the night. The mild and the extraordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon realized. It stands the highest for its won derful cures of the most distressing cases. Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and sold by all druggists in fifty-cent and one-dollar sized bottles. You may have a sample bottle of this wonderful new dis covery and a book that tells all about it, both sent free by mail. Address Dr. Kilmer& Co. Binghamton, N. Y. When writing mention reading this generous offer in this paper. Home of Swamp-Root. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name Swamp-Root. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the address, Bingham ton, N Y., on evesy bottle. OneMinuteOough Cure FOP Coughs, Colds and Croup. WWY KILLED III Bead-On Collision Bstween Rock Island Express and Cattle Train in Kansas. ^"T he Cras O at W a a W a to he a of a in or Mor a Vers W re Injured—Name of he so at W re Topeka, Kara., Jan. 7.—Seventeen persons were killed and 24 injured in the wreck of the Rock Island railway's California and Mexico express at Wil lard, Kan., 14 miles west of here, early yesterday morning. The train col lided head-on with a stock train for which it should have waited at Wil lard. '•. TJ»e a .-• The names of the dead are Gale Fuller, Brockton, Pa. James Griffin, Claremont, Mo. Mrs. Mary Harvaille and two children and her sister, Mrs. Susan Reed, Chillicothe, Mo. Mrs. J. H. Hiil, Greensburn, Kan. E. E. Meyer, Buffalo, N. Y. W. S. Martin and wife, St. Joseph, Mo. Raymond Martin and Grace and Lenora Reed, Chillicothe, Mo. E. R. Rankins, De Kalb, Mo. W. J. Wells, Jacksonville, 111. Mrs. Mary Kaiser unknown boy. he Cause Carelessness of trainmen caused the wreck. Instructed to meet a special freight train at Willard, the engineer and conductor of the ill-fated passen ger train noting that a freight train stood on the sidetrack at Willard, rushed through, thinking that the cars they had seen were the ones which they had been instructed to pass. Fail ure to scrutinize the number of the engine was directly responsible for the collision. Had the engineer conv pared the number of the train at Wil lard with his orders, the accident would have been averted. Cars is Both trains were running at a high speed and when the engines met they were welded together by the terrific impact. The engineer and fireman on the freight escaped without injury by jumping. The fireman on the passen ger train was seriou ly injured, but the engineer escaped. It was in the third car of the passenger train, the first coach having been preceded by a smoker and baggage car, tbjnt the greatest loss of life occurred. The smoker, which was occupied by only two or three men, was overturned and pushed through the car behind it, which latter was crowded with pas sengers, some standing in the aisle. When rescue was finally possible only three living persons were taken out by the rescuers, who were com pelled to chop holes in the side and through the floor and top of the coach to reach them. Nin Injured Deadwood, S. D., Jan. 7.—The Burling ton passenger train that left Deadwood at four o'clock Wednesday afternoon crashed through a bridge at Rochford, 30 miles from Deadwood, and nine per sons were injured, several seriously. The locomotive and baggage car got over safely, but the chair car plunged into the Little Rapid creek and the Pullman rolled down the bank. Corea Ma A a Paris, Jan. 9.—Min Yeung Tchan, the Corean minister, said Friday that he would not be surprised should Corea ap peal to the United States for good offices in her behalf in case of the invasion of Corean territory by one or the other power. Under the treaty between the United States and Corea this is permissi ble. Moreover, continued the minister, the people of Corea regard the United States in a most friendly way, because of its fair policy. W a on Liquor Logansport,. Ind., Jan. 9.—The'tein perance people of Royal Center, the cap ital of Boone township, made another important, move in their war on the liquor traffic which has been waging since early last year, by filing com plaints against the corporators of the three club houses operating there, in which they seek to annul the charters under which they are doing business. a by W Baltimore, Md., Jan. 9.—A Baltimore & Ohio railway train crashed into a freight train at Evitt's Creek Friday morning, both er.e7.r-es being derailed and wrecked. Fireman B. F. Kefauver was killed and Fireman S. E. Roberts fa tally injured, dying shortly after the ac cident. Engineer G. B. Humphrey and Fireman J. F. Conrad were injured. A a by S Huntington, W. Va., Jan. 9.—Prof. Runyan, of this city, who teaches at Camp Creek, two miles east of Hunting ton, was assaulted Thursday night by students and beaten into insensibility. The teacher had previously whipped one of the pupils. Prof. Rirnyan's" condition Friday was considered dangerous. W as A it on a W New York, Jan. 9.—Dr. Michael Rodkinson, editor and publisher of the Babylonian Talmud, the principal au thority of the Hebrews on oral laws and the traditions of their faith, is dead at his home here. He spent 20 years trans lating the work and was the author of several Hebraic works. a Caus a a a Claremont, N. H., Jan. 9.—The Union block, one of the finest business build ings in the town, was badly damaged by fire Friday and the loss, including that sustained by tenants, is estimated at $100,000. The cause of the fire has not been ascertained. The total insur ance is $40,000. ^^mm^i^^j^'^^-Y^w^^ w^n«m^u ^zi^ 3 re BATHING AT OSTEND. he Comtrmst Belgrlam id A an a Custom*. How differently from ourselves Eu ropeans do some things is shown by the marked contrast between the bath ing customs and methods at the typical American beach and those at a leading seaside resort abroad, such, for.in stance, at Ostend, Belgium. The Amer ican way is too familiar to our readers to need description. At Ostend bath ing, which is the most striking thing about the city, is carried on to ac cordance with continental ideas of pro priety most- shocking to the average American. Instead of the ordinary dressing rooms, Ostend was the first place to use the little individual houses on wheels, into which the intending bather goes to disrobe and don his or her bathing suit. The house is then wheeled out in the water by a horse driven by a man employed for that purpose. The steps are let down from the little house, and the bather enters the water without having to prome nade over the sand. At the end of the bath the bather mounts the sfp"* into his little house and. calling t! fit iver •gain, has bis dressik.OVoom hauled up high and dry on the shore, where, hav ing dressed at his leisure, he leaves the key with an attendant and goes on his way. The bathing costumes seen at Ostend are noted for their scanti ness, the striking peculiarity of which, however, lies in the fact that the suits worn by the women rarely, if ever, have any skirts attached to them, ev erybody—men, women and children alike—wearing tight fitting suits, the suits furnished by most of the public bath houses being identically the same for both men and women. The scene on the beach is one of great animation, and when the bathers engage, as they frequently do, in a game resembling basket ball, played with a large inflated rubber ball, the mingling of varicolored bathing suits and the darting hither and thither of the bathers at play, now on the beach and again in the water, is a sight nev er to be forgotten.—Leslie's Weekly. ENGINE TRANCE. A Sort of a a a is at S Affects a Men "The numerous fatal accidents report ed in the newspapers to rail layers that occur every year on the various rail road systems throughout the country are not in every case due, as is gen erally supposed by the public, to neg ligence or carelessness on the part of the workers themselves," said a New York physician and surgeon employed by the New York Central railroad. "The fact is, the hearing of these men in time becomes affected owing to the constant stooping position which they are obliged to assume in* laying the rails, putting the bolts in, etc., and that renders them often oblivious to approaching trains, notwithstanding the fact that they work-in gangs and have lookout men near at hand. An other fact which is accountable in many instances for fatal accidents to rail layers is what is known among the men themselves as 'engine trance.' This I might describe more clearly as a temporary sort of paralysis which af fects simultaneously both the mind and body. The 'stroke' lasts only a few seconds, but those few seconds mean life or death when a fast train is approaching. "A rail layer who may be in perfect physical condition is not proof against the powerful fascination as he gazes along the rails and sees an engine with its row of cars coming toward him at express speed. Although he has been warned by the lookout and the shouts of his fellows of the approach ing danger, he will pay no heed, but stand spellbound for an instant And that instant's delay is generally fatal, or, if not, it results in the amputation of a leg. "There are few rail layers who have not, they will tell you, experienced this peculiar trance at one time or another during their careers on the track. Ani mals are also subject to 'engine trance,' particularly dogs and cats, and that no doubt accounts to some extent for the large number of them as well as other animals that are killed on the railroad." —New York Times. he Man A.—That's Jones' daughter with him. She's just about to be married. B.—Who's the lucky man? A.—Jones. S me Influence. It was during the reading tessoc J» fee of our public schools that a HttU, kid read in a jerky, expressionless way, "Mamma, see the hawk." Tie reading was so very poor thai the teacher said, "John, you know you weald not talk that way to your moth- "Ko'm," replied the lad.r£ 5?. "Well, now," said the teacher in a kindly way, "you read it exactly as you would say it to your mother." And here is his reply: "Look. mom. at that there hawk!".—rhiladelphi& Ledgerr ., .. fvW Sailor A re of S ".Things. Sailors are very fond of sweet things, and to one who knows little about them it is surprising to learn the quantity of candy "they consume- Ic the ship's store are kept buckets of this article, which is one of the chief commodities in exchange for which a sailor parts with his pocket money. On large ships several thousand pounds of candy are frequently consumed on a cruise.—Gunton's Magazine. _-~«, Quit to Date.ys-1?JV'* bay—I find there is a $2,500 mort gage on the property you sold me. You never said anything about it. Gay—Certainly I did. Didn't I dis tlnctly tell you it had all modern to prorements?-New Yorker.V^ rf*vi?j--'^/'J-^1' I?«»K jrwigir- KNOWING FIRE HORSES*- a to Start "With Jlsacer and Get the Swlnm*. "The intelligence of fire horses is well known. A most knowing animal of this kind is described by Sewell Ford In "Horses Nine." The author says of .+"••$• S% Other things' Uesides "'mischief, Bow sver, had Silver learned. Chief of these was to start with the jigger. Sleeping or waking, lying or standing, the sum mons that stirred the men from snor ing ease to tense, rapid action never failed to find Silver alert As the hal ter shank slipped through the bit ring that same instant found Silver gath ered for the rush through the long, narrow lane leading from his open stall to the poles, above which, like great couchant spiders, waited the harnesses pendent on the hanger rods. Once under the harness Silver was like a carved statue until the trip strap had been pulled, the collar fastened and the reins snapped in. Then he wanted to poke the poles through the doors, so eager was he to be off. It was no fault of Silver's that his team could not make a two second hitch. With the first strain at the traces his Impatience died out. A sixty foot truck starts with morejr less reluctance, but when once the tires caught the car tracks Silver knew what to expect He and his team mates could feel Lanni gan gathering in the reins as though for a full stop. Next came the whistle of the whip. It swept across their flanks so quickly that it was practical ly one stroke for them all. At the same moment Lannigan leaned far forward and shot out his driving arm. The reins went loose, their heads went for ward and, as if moving on a pivot the three leaped as one horse. Left to themselves, each horse would have leaped at a different instant. It was that one touch of the lash and the succeeding swing of Lannigan's bulk which gave them the measure, which set the time, which made it possible for less than 4,000 pounds of horseflesh to Jump a five ton truck up the street at a four minute clip. APHORISMS. Contentment gives a crown where fortune hath denied it.—Ford. Constancy is the complement of all other human virtues—Mazzini. He who will not take advice gets knowledge when trouble overtakes him.—Kaffir. The more one speaks of himself the less he likes to hear another talked of.—Lavater. The readiest and surest way to get rid of censure is to correct ourselves.— Demosthenes. Character and personal force are the only investments that are worth any thing—Whitman. 'Tis not your posterity, but your ac tions, that will perpetuate your mem ory.—Hutchinson. Calumny would soon starve and die of itself if nobody took it in and gave it a lodging.—Leighton. Civility is a charm that attracts the love of all men, and too much is better than to show too little.—Bishop JHorne. a a it a She was a doctor's little girl. In her father's office she had seen a number of boxes on which was written, "This side up with care." In answer to her question her mother had said, "You see, when papa gets these boxes he doesn't know what is in them, and if It is something that might break it wouldn't be good for it to set it upside down." The little girl pondered over it for some time. A few days later she'eame to her mother, saying, "Mamma, when God made us did he put a sign on our left sides that says, 'This side up with care?'" "Why?" asked the mother, smiling. "Because I heard papa tell somebody that it was bad for people to lie on their left sides 'cause it wouldn't be good for their hearts, and I know papa doesn't know what is inside us."— Little Chronicle. Sh Near the elevated road in Park place Is a news and apple woman. She is very absentminded. Also sympathetic. A ragged street urchin ran up to her. "Say," he yelled, "your little boy has been run over by a big truck!". "Where? Where? For goodness' sake, where?" shrieked the woman, rushing wildly down the street. She ran half a block and then stopped suddenly.^ :fc= :, "Loi$, what an old fool I am!" she said to herself disgustedly. "I have no little boy. I've never been married." Meantime the^street urchin had stol en four apples and a bunch of grapes —New York Press. A W Harbor -Puget sound is one of the finest har bors in the -world, if not the finest—a deep bay over a hundred miles long cut off. from the ocean by the moun tainous western peninsula of Washing ton. The waters nearly everywhere are deep, the shores abrupt, and the tide is moderate. Ships may go from Tacoma half way to Alaska without passing out of this gre.it sound and its exten sions northward.—Ray Staunafd" Baker In Century." -. '•.•'' W a of a Lesson ^f'*'One of our cars rau over another man last night." announced the super intendent ot the sti-eot railwayline. "Well." replied the president, "after awhile the people will learn that the only safe place is aboard the car and that 5 cents is a small price to pay for safety."—Chicago Post. •*, L. fKo a t" -f "Do you think there is any danger of America being dominated by Europe?" "No, sir," answered Mr. Meekton with extraordinary emphasis "not so long as eminent Europeans continue to marry American sdrls." fel^ FEEAKS OF WEATHEB FOGS, WINDS AND STORMS Qf^VA fH RIED PECULIARITIES. I 1Ck« «WiIU*rau at S Itacl on a el a he W in of S it a a ad he roeion a of Siberia In mountainous countries, such as"' JBcotland, a fog usually forms at the top of a hill and works downward. The cold mountain top, cooling a warm current of "wet air, renders its moisture [Visible, and this cold fog, being of low er temperature than the air below and therefore heavier, drops gradually to the valley. Colorado however, can show an exception to this general rule. There in winter the frost on the low ground is so intense that a fog often forms in the valleys and works slowly up the mountain side. This is known by the Indian name xnf "pogonip." Peru has hundreds of square miles along its coast of rainless country. In this tract-rain is never known to fall from one century's end to another. Yet the region is not entirely barren of veg etation. Some parts of it, indeed, are comparatively fertile. This is due to the extraordinary fogs known as "ga ruas." They prevail every night from May to October after a summer that is sultry and extend up to a level of 1,200 feet above the sea. Above 1,200 feet rain falls. The "calina" of Spain is a fog we may be_ grateful that we do not have. It is a dry, yellow mist which some times hides the sun for days at a time over vast tracts of country and makes the Sky look as though covered with leaden gauze. Another peculiar freak of weathei we must be thankful to escape is the "williwau." This form of storm is confined to that faroff island Tierra del Fuego. The coast is indented with deep fiords crowned-with high moun tains. Down from their gorges drops the."williwau." A low, hoarse mutter ing is heard in the distance. Sudden ly, without the least preliminary puff, a fearful blast of wind drops upon the sea. The water is not. raised into waves, but driven into fine dust. For tunately the shock lasts but ten or twelve seconds, and calm follows at once, for no vessel could stand such a wind for even half a minute. During the coming and going of a "williwau" the barometer may be watched to drop a tenth of an inch or more and rise again at once. Similar in name if not in nature is the "willy willy" with which Kalgoor lle gold diggers are acquainted, to their cost. "Dust devils," some people cs.ll them. Half a dozen may be seen danc ing harmlessly along over the desert when suddenly one will dive into the city and fill all the shop windows in Hannan street with dust and sand, blinding every passerby. The "willy willy" is a thief of the worst kind. It will steal the washing from a line or the roof from a shed. In some parts of the country wire ropes are anchored over the roofs of huts to save them from the attacks of these odd little whirlwinds. Most people have heard of the "fohn" wind of Switzerland, that warm, dry gale which comes over the mountains and in spring will melt two feet of snow in a day. Its cause is most pe culiar. The "fohn" comes from the south. As it strikes the Alps it is wet, like most gales which have crossed the sea, but the south face of the moun tains receives its rain, and as it crosses the summits it is dry. The moving air current is also compressed and there fore dynamically heated. As it falls into the northern valleys in a cataract of air it gains heat at the rate of half a degree for every 100 feet of descent It usually blows for two or three days, causing great suffering by its dry heat and oppression. While it lasts the tem perature is about thirty degrees above the average. The "chinook" of Brit ish Columbia and the western side of the United States is very similar to the "fohn." England has adopted the American word "blizzard" for a gale with snow. But the blizzard, however, must yield to the ferocious "buran" of the central steppes of Asia and the "purga" of northern Siberia. To be caught in gales such as these means death in a very few minutes, however warmly clad, for the very air becomes unbreathable, so filled is it with spikes of ice drift. "Khamsin" is the hot wind from the desert which blows out of the Sahara upon Egypt. The word means fifty, from the idea that it lasts for fifty days. Tbe "khamsin" is terribly hot and dry and sometimes brings pesti lence with it. Red snow we have all heard of. It is caused by a microscopic infusorial growth and only occurs in snow that has lain unmelted for a long time. In Spitzbergen recently green snow has been noted tinted by simHar otganisms. "Gold dust" snow has often been seen, but only in spring. At one time it was a mystery how the surface of new fallen snow came to be strewn with a shining yellow deposit. Now it is known to be dud to the pollen of pine trees.—Pearson's Weekly. Po a S a The eruption of chicken pox has an imperfect resemblance to that of small pox, but can never be mistaken for it by the experienced eye. In smallpox the eruption of papules first appears on tbe forehead, the "papules" always become "bladders," and the latter al ways develop into pustules—that is, sooner or later their contents get changed into pus. Then the center of the pustules undergoes a peculiar sink ing that in some measure resembles the depressions in a cushion or padded chair where the "buttons" are seen. In chicken pox there is no such uniform ity of sequence, and tbe depressions are absent *i*t BO YEARS EXPERIENCE TRADE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS A Anyone sending sketch tad description mar qnicklT ascertain onr opinion free whether aa inrention is probably patentable. Commonica UoBssMctfr confidential. HANDBOOK on Patent* aent free. Oldest agency for securing patents. Patents taken tnroaeh Hu St Co. reoeiTe tpteial notice, withou charge, in the Scientifict American. A. handsomely fimstrated weekly. Jjireest cir culation of any scientific Journal. Terms, S3 a year four months, $L Sold byall newsdealers. N N S New York Branch Oflkse. 686 St, Washington. I. A BlNOHAM. A W BlKGHAM.. Bingham Bros., DEALERS IN NEW ULM, MINN. Order for Hearing on Claims S A E O I N N S O A I O N O O W N f8S I Probate Court. I Genera I Term,Jan. 4.190*. In the matter of the estate of Davi Beetle, deceased. Letters testamentary on the estate of David Beetle, deceased, late of the Count of Brown and State of Minnesota, being granted to Rosa Beetle it is ordered. That six be and the same is hereby allowed from and after the date of this order in which all persons having claims or demands against the said deceased are required to file the a me in the Probate Court of said Coun ty, for examination and allowance, or be forever barred. It is further ordered. That the first Mon day in A A D. 1904, at 10 o'clock A M„ at a General Term of said Probate Court, to be held at the Probate Office in the Court Hous in the City of Ne in said County, be and the a me hereby is appointed as the time and place when and where the said 1 rebate Court will a ine and adjust said claims and a A it is further ordered. That notice of such hearing be given to all creditors a persons interested in said estate by forth with publishing this order once in each week for three successive weeks in he Ne Review, a weekly newspaper printed and published at Ne Ul in said county. Dated at N Ulm Minn., the 4th a of January A 1904. the Court, (Seal.) A O E 1-3 Judge of Probate, Order for Hearing on Claims. STATE O MINNESOTA, O N I O W N S 8 in Probate Court. 1 Special Term, Dec. 29th 1908. IS_the matter of the estate of Albert M. Beecher, deceased. Letters of Administion on the estate of Albert M. Brechei, deceased, late of he County of Brown and State of Minnesota, being granted to Henry L. Beecher, It is ordered, That three months be and the a me is hereby allowed from and after •the date of this order in which all persons having claims or demands against he said deceased are required to file the a me in the Probate Court of said County, for examination and allowance, or be forever barred. It is further ordered. That the first Monday in April A D. 1904, at 10 o'clock A~ M., at a General Term of said Probate to at the Probate Office it* the Court Hous in the City of N in said County, be and the a me hereby is appointed as the time and Place and where the said Probate Court will examine and adjust said claims and demands A it is further ordered, That notice of such hearing be given to all creditors and persons interestsd in said estate by forth with publishing this order once in each week for three successive weeks in he N Ul Review, a weekly newspaper printed and published at the City of N Ulm in said County. Dated at N Ulm. Minn,, the 29th a of December, A. D. 1903. tb Court, (Seal.) S A E O E 524$ Judge of Probate. Order for Hearing Proofs of Will. in STATE O MINNESOTA, I County of Brown. Ji Probate Court. •. J- Special Term, Dec. 8th, 1903.*^ In the matter of the estate of Davi Beetle, deceased. Whereas an instrument in writing pur PP 1 1 0 beth last will and testament of David Beetle late of said county, ha& been delivered to this court An whereas. Rosa Beetle as filed therewith her oetition.representing among: other things that said David Beetle died jVicollet county. Minu„ on the 8th a of November. A J». 1903. testate, and that said petitioner is the sole executrix a ed said last will and testament, and praying-tbat said instrument a be a mitted to probate, and that letters testa mentary be to her-issued thereon It is ordered, that the proofs of said in strument and the said petition, be heard before this Court at the Probate Offite, a the Court House, in the Cit of Ne Ulm,. A1 S 4 a «f January, A. D. 1904, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon,, when all concerned a appear and con *. bate of said instrument. And it is further ordered, that public notice ol the time and place of said hear ing be given to all persons interested, by publication of a copy of this order for three successive weeks previous to said day of nearing the N Ul Review, a weekly newspaper, printed-and publi»hed at he CM3' Ne Ulm. In said countv. A l9B3 N I By tbe Court, December & (Sea!) S A E O E 5Q 5 3 Judue of Probate. THE FINEST SERVICE SOOTH SEASON 1904 Florida Limited VIA LOUISVILLE 4 NffllLLE 1.1. TO ALL POINTS IN FLORIDA Through Sleepers, Observation Cars and Dinifl^ Cars -r^ J: ioSiAugustine OPERATED ON FAST SCHEDULES. For time tables, maps rates, Sleeping Car reservation, address agents 206 N. Broadway, St. Louis 10H Adams St. Chicago «*•«, 10 Exchange Bldg., Kansas City )"''„"*-. 4th and Main, Louisville -j- S. E. Coi. ?ih and Viae, Cincinati C. I, ST8IE., Gen. Pass, Agent, IBBISUILE, IT. *!dSti£%3m£i J* V1&.