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SHAMROCKS FROM ERIN.
THE TENANT HOMES or IEELAHD. BY MAURICE R. tBYNB. Oh! the teuant homes of Ireland were the hap piest, once, on earth And the teeming fields of Irelajid, once, they knew not blight or dearth In the Cot as in the Castle, there was plenty, there was pride— When the Peasant and the Master stood, in freedom, side by side. Then the yeomen of our island feared no land lord's lash or frown Tranquil Labor sang rejoicing in each busy field and town And the flag of Ireland floated, bravely guarded, proud and free,— From the Senate, from the Castle, from the tall ships cn the sea. Then patriot, power and charity,—like sisters, ~ha)id in hand Gave comfort to the gallant race who sentin elled the land Then mutual trust and righteous laws, and gleaming freemen's swords, Gave equal rights and proper rank to pea sants and to lords. No men were gaunt with hunger, then,—no mothers wild with grief,— No children Dining, nied relief dying, while the rioh de No blackened walls, no levelled roofs, to mark the lust of gain No frantic outcasts cursed their lord, the wreckcr and his train. No gory hands avenged the wrongs that mac hood will not bear, No rapin" forced the murd'rous deeds that outraged serfs will dare, No prisons reared their hideous courts, in foul and grim array. To hide the rags and sores of Want from out the lisrht of day. O murderers of the People!—O scourges of the Poor!— 'Twere folly more to trust in ye,—'twere mad ness to endure At last we stand for all that men should cher ish and defend. And now, by all our hopes of Heaven, our wrong3 must taa*re an end! Think not again to baffle us we're stronger than ye deem Four olden state, your olden power, have van ished like a dream. From North and South, from East and West, we come like rushing waves— Patricians!—ye may blanch to see the banners of the Slaves! ANTRIM. Fierce fighting in the streets of Bel fast on January 29 has inspired the timid with fears of a repetition of the bloody scenes enacted last year. In tense excitement prevailed last night, for the most alaiming rumors were cur rent as to the extent of the rioting. One report was that the police poured volleys on the fighting mob, killing thirty persons and wounding more or less seriously more than one hundred others. Fortunately the story had lit tle or no foundation. It was learned at midnight that nobody had been killed, and that quiet was restored. Still no one knows what may happen. The history of previous riots in this city shows that when once the blood of the factions is up there is no telling how much of it will be let before order is restored. Last year it was thought several times that peace had been es tablished, only to find rioting renewed the next day with increased vigor. Sleepers do not rest easily upon their couches, therefore, at this time. ARMAGH. The Armagh correspondent of the Express states that the tenants on the estates of Mrs. Ussher and Mrs. Bennet in that county, waited upon the agent, Mr. Guinness, of Dublin, in the Beres ford Arms Hotel, and offered to pay their rent if they got a reduction of 20 percent. Mr. Guinness offered them a redtction of 10 per. cent., but this they declined to accept, and left in a body, one of them remarking that they would come back after dinner. They came back, but did not come to an agree ment. CORK. The Cork Herald says: According to appointment, the tenants of Mr. S. Hutchins, Arduagashe^ met that gen tleman in Drimoleague. The Rev. T. Murray, P. P., clearly and ably repre sented tli? case of the tenants. He submitted that Mr. Hutchins could not conclude that his tenants were unreas onable in demanding an abatement of him, seeing that of the forty landlords who had property in the parishes, thirty seven had given reductions, some of them as much as 30 and 35 per cent., unasked for. Mr. Hutchins said he had already resolved to give no allowance whatsoever. DONEGAL. Some short time ago the tenantry of the Glenveigh (Gorteen) estate of the late John G. Adair, memoralized their landlady, Mrs. Adair, for a reduction of their judicial rents. The judicial rents are about 9s. 8d. in the pound lower than previous rents. The tenantry did not ask for a definite reduction, but only such as would be warranted by the de pression in current prices of produce. Mrs. Adair has replied that she will give a reduction of 3s. in the pound on the judicial rents." This considerate lady has further ordered that her agent refund 3s. in the pound to some of her tenants who paid their judicial rents before the reduction was asked. The tenants are very grateful to Mrs, Adair, whose rents are being thankfully paid. Several families on the estate of Sir R. B. Harvey, an English .absentee, have been evicted. The property is in a wild part of Innishowen. The peoplo were found in a wretched state of poverty. A feature of the proceedings was the reading of the Biot act by the resident magistrate as soon as the sher- ff's officer had reached a point on the mountain where an attack might be made if the people were so inclined. There had been no hostile manifesta tion. he R'ot act was read as a pre cautionary flourish, and to justify any steps' that might be taken in case of trouble from the hills. FERMANAGH. Despite the proclamation of the Ross lea meeting, Mr. John Dillon could not forbear from going down to Fermanagh to raise his voice against this monstrous inhumanity of evictiug poor people from their homes in one of the most fearful winters Ireland has experienced for manv years. The iniquity of the Government endeavoring to husli up the matter was another stimulus to his manly indignation. The honorable member went down to Clones by train. Seeing a large body of police drawn up waiting the wagonette in waiting for him, he quietlv went back into the train which was iust about to start for Belfast, and went on to Smithboro', a few miles beyond Rosslea. Here, ac companied by Rev. Father McKean, of Rosslea, he got on a car and drotfe sev eral miles across the country, until they met a large body of people making their way towards Rosslea. Mr. Dillon addressed them at a place called Maugh ery Hill, making a telling point against Ulster landlordism as represented by the Lord Lieutenant, who, while get ting hi subordinates to put pressure on the Southern landlords to reduce their rents, refuses to give a penny abatement himself. The meeting over, Mr. Dillon proceeded to another place called Watts' Bridge Mill, where many bodies of farmers coming into Rosslea joined their forces, and here he deliv ered another most effective speech in denunciation of the cruelty about to be perpetrated by Mr. Madden. GALWAY. On Friday last, writes the Clifton cor respondent of the Express, Mr. John Malone, Deputy Sub-Sheriff, accom panied by some bailiffs and a force of constabulary, proceeded to Calla, the property of Mr. Thomas McCullagh, for the purpose of carrying out evic tions. In this district the plan of cam paign, although not deiinately adopted, had the effect of preventing rents from being paid. The Rev. Patrick Lenskly, P. P., Clifden, had an interview with Mr. McCulagh, who offered a reduc tion of 20 per cent., which, after much reluctance, was accepted. The evic tions were then abandoned. KERRY. Recently evictions took place at Bal linskelligs, some dozen miles to the west of Caherciveen, On the property of Mr. Mahoney, of Dromore. The eyictors succeded in evicting four fami lies. When going to the fifth house, belonging to a tenant named' Denis Leary, the evicting party were con fronted by Denis Leary, who placed himself in the loft of the house with a scythe in his hand, and told the police and bailiff that if they had any regard for their existence, to keep out from him, whereupon one of the policemen attempted to pull him off the loft, but Leary made a lunge at the policeman's head with the scythe, saying "he had but one life to lose and he was ready to lose it before he would leave his place." The police and bailiffs made the best of their way out of Leary's house, proba bly thinking discretion the better part of valor. KILDARE. Mr. John Coffey, his wife and five children, were evicted on Friday, Janu ary 15, by the sub-sheriff of King's County, two bailiffs and ten policemen. Edward' Cuthbert, clerk of the Petty Sessions,. postmaster of Kildare, and Tinkler, the process-server, and his son, represented the landlord. After break ing in the door and putting out the oc cupants, the bailiffs proceeded to throw out what furniture and clothing was in side. This was immediately seized for last year's county cess (an unfortunate circumstance which might have been avoided, but lynx-ey,ed Gill, the col lector, was as soon on the ground as Myna, the bailiff). Mr. Dawson, who lives convenient, took in the whole fam ily until a suitable place is prepared for them in Rathangan, commanding a good view of their late home. Mr. Cof fey could not get any abatement from the landlords, Messrs. Fitzgerald and Harley the land is idle for the last twelvemonths. It contains 105acres rent, £157 19s. Government val uation, ,£132 the land was leased. Mr. Coffey paid £1,700 in 1877 to the out going tenant, Mr. Dunne, for his inter est. KILKENNY. In accordance with public notifica tion, a person from the Land Corpora tion arrived at Ballyraggett to collect the rents of the property of Mr. Arthur Kavanagh. It was announced that he would attend at his office at 11 o'clock a. m., but the delegated committee did not wait on him until after 1 o'clock p. m., when the Rev. Mr. Carrigan, C. C., who headed the deputation, demanded 30 per cent, reduction. The terms were refused, and Mr. Burke, emergency man, had to return to Dublin without receiving any rents. BUNG'S COUNT Y. John Boughal, of Clonmore, near Brackna, King's County, died recently at the age of 103 years. He was born at Mount Bice, County Kildare, in May, 1784^ and was just on the spot to see some troublesome times. He was at the siege of Rathangan. Though not actively engaged he was at good work as a commissary, being then fourteen years old. He was through life a staunch Nationalist and a sound Cath lie. He was never one hour sick until he took his death. LIMERICK. Recently the sheriff proceeded to evict P. Casey, on the estate of Mr. Singleton, in Limerick. Previous to his arrival the members of the local Gaelic clubs took possession of the ten ant's house and built up doors and win dows. When asked for the full rent he was unable to pay, but if a fair reduc tion was made he would pay. Some time since his cattle, sheep, horses and a car were sold by the sheriu at Ennis and brought £40,'the balance £686, re maing due. LONGFORD. Annie Dalton, widow of Dominick Dalton,of Dallastown, died recently ai 419 East Twelfth street, New York. A meeting was held recently at Enny begs, Mr. J. M. McCarthy, president, in the chair. The action of Messrs. Hal pin, of Limerick, in serving processes on his Esker tenantry, in the County Longford, was strongly condemned, The tenants offered the rent, minus 25 per cent., and this being refused, they have resolved to lodge their rents with trustees. LOUTH. Steadily but surely, says the Drog heda Independent, the men of '67 are passing away. While yet the memor ies of that eventful but ill-starred movement are fresh in our minds, the greater number of those brave men who loved their country "not wisely, but too well," has passed away. A few days ago in Trinity street, Drogheda, Maurice Collins, one of the most faith ful and trusted men of the fearless "67" band, left the ranks of the living and marched across to the Great Ma jority. Collins was born in the County Cork, in the year 1826, and the early years of his life showed that he pos sessed the spirit that always fired the breast of an Irish felon. Into the '48 movement he threw himself heart and soul with the result thac his native place became too hot for him. The in surrection being crushed, he left the southern country, and coming north ward settled in Drogheda, where he soon won the respect of those with whom he came in contact. When Fen ianism first made its appearance in Drogheda, Collins did not long remain outside its ranks he soon became one of its most trusted and sterling mem bers. He was arrested as a Fenian suspect on March 5, '67, and passed five weary months in Dundalk Jail. 1m prisonment for political offenses at that period was indeed different from what it is at the present time. Then men merely suspected of sympathy with those "Who struck at nought, but the alien laws. And whose hearts were hot in a luckless cause," were torn from their families, hurried to jail, and compelled to endure all the horrors of penal servitude, sometimes for months, sometimes for years. No books, no papers, no companionship, twenty-three hours out of the twenty four, no wonder some went mad while others sickened and died. All those horrors, added to other nameless indig nities and tortures, Maurice Collins bore with the fortitude and dignity of a man who deeply loved his country. When at last the government "merci fully" released him his hatred of Eng lish rule was more intensified, if possi ble, than it was the moment he first set foot in the English dungeon. During the last few years of his life he took no active part in politics, but watched with a keen interest the course of events in Ireland, hoping, praying that he might live to see at least a glimmer of the light of freedom dawn upon the hills of Ireland. Poor fellow, his wish, like that of so many other ardent spirits was designed never to be fulfilled. He expired on Wednesday, January 5, at tended by loving hands and solaced by the rites of the Catholic Church, of which he was a devoted member. Oh, had the sun ere sinking down Our Emerald, torn from English Crown His dead face would have flashed with its light. May his soul rest in peace. QUEEN'S COUNTY. The Carlow correspondent of the Ex press reports a largely-attended meet ing at Luggacurran, for the purpose of encouraging Lord Landsdowne's Queen's County tenants to persevere in the plan of campaign which they adopted on being refused an abatement of their rents by the landlord. TIPPERARY. The police at Carrick-on-Suirhave ar rested a farmer named English for the murder of another farmer named Glee son in August last. It would appear that a dispute arose between English and the deceased respecting a right of way, and that the former attacked the latter with a large stone, fracturing his skull. The Emly tenants of Lord Norman ton met their agent, Mr. Taylor, at Dobbyn's hotel. He said he would al low them a reduction of 20 per cent, on the judicial rents. Nearly all the rents on this property are judicial. The ten. ants owed a year's rent. The agent accepted a half years', on which he gave the abatement mentioned. Some ot the tenants paid. —Mayor Grace, of New York, recom mends the teaching of type-writing in the public school**. —me .Legislature JAMES 01 umo «oe vided for the establishment of an in dustrial school for the education of the blind in that State. It is not to take the place of the asy lum where the blind children receive instruction, but is .designed to instruct them in mechanical industries that will enable them to earn their own living. —The Berlin Volkszeitung complains about the extraordinary high prices of Bchool-books, which is due to their multiplicity, discrimination in favor of certain publishers being made by the teachers. The old and tried school books, says the Volkszeitung, have been crowded out by new ones which are very dear, a thin little grammar often costing three* marks (seventy-five cents) and it is high time for the Prussian Minister of Public Instruction to bring system into this matter. —The order abolishing salaried choirs md prohibiting Protestants from sing ing in choirs of all the Catholic shurclies of this diocese, emanated en .irely from the Bishop. It is believed that he was led to issue the order be cause of the practice in some churches )f using opera airs. This, it is thought, listracts the minds of the congrega tion from divine worship by recalling She scenes of the theater. The lack of •everence on the part of Protestant lingers during the service. is also thought to have had its infiuenoe.— Detroit Tribune. V. McHUGH,of theflrmofGrethen & Mcfiugh, Attorney-at-Law, 49 Washing ton avenue south. r. BYRNES, Attorney and Oounsellor-at fj Law, 112 Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn. WILLIAM KENNY, Attorney-at-Law, 48 VT Washington avenue s.. Minneapolis, Minn. JOHN UrQUINN, Attorney-at-Law, Minne apolis, Minn. 400 Temple Court. JAMES K. COKR1GAN, Attorney and C'oun sellor-at-Law, 112 Hennepin Avenue, Min neapolis, Minn. Opposite City Hall. Jsellor-at-Law, OHN J. MAOHALE, Attorney and Coun 43 Washington Ave. South Room 4. CHRIS. A. GALLAGHER. JOHN H. STEELE. QALLAGHER & STEELE, Attorneys and Counsellors-at-Law, PRACTICE IN STATE AND UNITED STATES COURTS Boom 565 Temple Court, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. SUMMONS. 8' TATE OP MINNESOTA, County of Henne pin—District Court, Fourth Judicial district. Marie H. Nyborg, plaintiff, against Jolmn H. Nyborg, defendant—Summons. The State of Minnesota to the above-named de fendant: You are hereby summoned and required to answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled action, which complaint has been filed in the office of the Clerk of said Dis trict Court, at the city of Minneapolis, county of Hennepin and State of Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your answer to said complaint on the subscribers, at their office, in the city of Minneapolis, in the said county of Hennepin, within thirty days after service of this sum mons upon you, exclusive of the day of such service and if you fail to answer the said com plaint within the time aforesaid, the plaintiff this action will—apply to the court for the relief demanded in said complaint, together with plaintiff's costs and disbursements herein Dated Jan. 14th, 1887. ARCTANDER & ARCTANDER, Plaintiff's Attorneys, Minneapolis, Minn. SUMMONS. OTATE OF MINNESOTA, Hennepin County, O Citv of Minneapolis, Municipal Court M. Hoff, Plaintiff, against S. M. Wineman & Company, Defendants. The Slate of Minnesota to the above named Defendants: You and each of you are hereby summoned and required to answer the complaint of the Plaintiff in the above entitled action, which complaint has been filed in the office of the Clerk of said Municipal Court at the City of Minneapolis, County of Hennepin, and State of Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your an swer to said complaint on the subscriber at his office in the City of Minneapolis, in the said County of Hennepin, within ten days after service of this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of such service and if you fail to an swer the said complaint within the time afore said, the plaintiff in this action will take judg ment against you for the sum of Three Hund red and 8eventy-five Dollars, (8375.00). with in terest at the rate of 7 per cent, per annum since the first day of January, 1887, together with Plaintiff's costs and disbursements herein. Dated January 8d, A. D. 1887. JOHN T. BYRNES, Plaintiff's Attorney, 112 Hennepin Avenue. NOTICE or MORTGAGE SALE. WHEREAS, default has been made in the conditions of a certain indenture of mort gage, made and executed by William L. Klein and Nora C. Klein, his wife, mortgagors, to John L. Atwater, mortgagee, dated the 25th day of July, 1885, and recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds of the county ®f Henne pin, State of Minnesota, on the 18th day of Au gust, 1885, at 11 o'clock a. ra., in book 132 of mortgages, page 608 and, whereas, said mortgage, on the 6th day of October, 1886, was duly assigned to David P. Ahern by assign ment duly recorded in the office of the said Register of Deeds on the 27th day of Novem ber, 1886 and whereas, default has been made in the payment of the yearly interest due upon the note secured on said mortgage, the amount of said note being $1,500, dated July 25,1885, and payable' on or before three years after date, with interest at 8 per cent, payable annually, and by & provision of said mortgage authority is given to said mortgagee or his assigns, in case of such default, to sell the premises here inafter described at public auction and convey the same to the purchase! in fee simple agree ably to the statute in such case made and pro vided and whereas, by reason of said default, there is claimed to be due and is due at the date of this notice upon said note and mort gage the sum of (120 interest and no proceed ings at law or otherwise have bjen instituted to recover the debt secured by said mortgage or any part thereof. Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that by virtue of a power of sale in said mortgage contained, and pursuant to the statute in such case made and provided, the said mortgage will be foreclosed and the lands therein de scribed, to wit: Lot six  in block one LIT in Garfield Avenue addition to Minneapolis also lot twenty-one  i" block three [81 of Avery's Chicago Avenue addition in said city, botn in the county of Hennepin and State of Minne sota, according to the plats of said additions on file in the Register's Office of said county, will be sold by the Sheriff of Hennepin county at pubhc auction to the highest bidder for cash at the fronl door of the court house, in the city of Minneapolis, in said county, on Monday, the 7th day of March, 1887, at 10 o'clock a. m., to payand satisfy the amount which will then be due upon said mortgage, and the debt thereby secured and the costs and expenses of said sale, including the sum of twenty-five dollars attorney's fees, stipulated in said mortgage. Dated January 21,1887. __ DAVID P. AHERN, HERRING & COCHRAN, Assignee. Attorneys for Assignee. 62 TRIBUNE MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.BUILDING. JAMES J. McCAFFERTY, COUNSELLOR-AT-LAW AHD- United States Commissioner, ST- PAUL, MINN. -sit. "J*,i A -1 5", J1- Mianeapolis & St. Louis Railway ALBERT LB A ROUTE. Leave St. Paul. Chicago & St. Louis Ex. Des Moines Express Chicago Fast Ex St. Louis Fast Express Albert Lea Acc Des Moines Passenger... Watertown and Dawson Excelsior and Morton. Leave Minne polis. *8:10 a *8:10. a jn d7:15 *7:15 pm *3:50 pm *7:15 pm *8:55 a *5:50 *7:25 a *7:25 am d6:30 *6:30 pm *3:15 pm *6:30 *8:15 a *5:15 pm •Ex. Sunday. +Ex. Saturday, d. Daily. $Ex Monday. Ticket offices—Minneapolis, No 3 Washington Av. (under Nicollet house) and at depot corner Third street and Fourth avenue north 8t. Paul, No. 199 East Third street, corner Sibley, and at depot, Broadway, foot of Fourth street. Trains equipped with through Day Pullman, Sleeping ana Palace Dining Cars. Northern Pacific Railroad THE— NEW OVERLAND ROUTE Portland, Oregon,' and the Pacific Northwest The "Pioneer Line" between St. Paul, Min neapolis, Moorhead and Fargo, and the ONLT line running Dining Cars and Pullman sleep ers between those points. DEPARTING TRAINS. Pacific Express (Daily)... Fargo Ex. (Daily ex. Sun) Jamestown Ex. (Daily) Leave Leave St. Paul. Min'eapolis 4:00 8.15 am *8:§0pm 4:35° 8:45 a 8:35 Dining cars, Pullman sleepers, elegant day coaches, second-class coaches, and emigrant sleeping cars between St. Paul, Minneapolis, Fargo, Dak., and all points In Montana and Washington territories. Emigrants are carried out of St. Paul and Minneapolis on Pacific Ex press, leavinjr daily at 4 p. ARRIVING TRAINS. *7:15 a 7:05 a 6:10 6:45 *Do not run west of Fargo on Sundays. Through Pullman sleepers between St. Paul and Wahpeton, Dak,, daily on Jamestown ex press. City office, St. Paul, 166 East Third street. City office, Minneapolis, No. 19 Nicollet House. CHAS. S. FEE, General Passenger and Ticket Agent. Mimota I Northwestern E. TRAFFIC MANAGER'S OFFICE, ST.<p></p>Dubuque The PAUL, February 3, 1887.<p></p>Route IMPORTANT Change of Time. Through to Chicago as quick an the quickest. Pullman Palace Sleepers on all trains. Commencing Monday, February 7, 1887, the trains over the Minnesota & Norihwestern Railroad will depart from and arrive in St. Paul and Minneapolis as follows: No. 1. Leaves Minneapolis 7.iJ0 a m, St. Paul 8.15 a for St Louis, Chicago and Kansas City. No. 3. Chicago Fast Express. Leaves Minne apolis at 12.30 noon, St. Paul 1.15 m, arriving at Chicago 6.35 a m. No. 5. St. Louis & Kansas City Express. Leaves Minneapolis 4.00 m, St Paul 4.80 m. No. 6. St. Louis & Kansas City Express Ar rives St. Paul 11.25 a m, Minneapolis 11.55 a m. No. 4, Chicago Fast Express, will arrive St. Paul 4.45 m, Minneapolis 5.30 m. No. 2, Chicago St Louis and Kansas Express, will arrive in St. Paul 7.55 m, Minneapolis 8.80 m. T. A. HANLEY, Traffic Manager. Wisconsin Central Line. The Palace. Sleeping and Parlor Car Route to Chicago. Departing Trains—From »iinne'p'lis St. Paul. Chicago Day Express- Milwaukee, Chicago, Oshkosh,Fonddu Lac, Neenah, Waukesha & Eau Claire Chippewa Falls and Eau al2:10 Claire Express ... Chicago Night Express Milwaukee, Chicago, al2:45 3:30 pm Oshkosh, Fond du Lac, Neenah, Waukesha & Eau Claire Prentice and Ashland. 7:35pm 7:35 Arriving Trains—At Chicago Fast Express— From Chicago, Mil waukee,Oshkosh,Fond du Lac and Neenah... Prentice and AshlancU.. Chippewa Falls and Eau a 8:15 a 8:15 pm Minne'p'lis St. Paul. a 7:50 am a 7:50 am Claire Express Chicago Day Express— From Milwaukee, Chi cago, Oshkosh, Nee nah and Fond du Lac. a 7:15 a a 7:15 am bl2:55p bl2:00 a 4:20 a 3:40 pm A daily, except Sunaay. Chicago Day x. arrives at Chicago.. ..7.001. Chicago Night Ex. arrives at Chicago. 11.25 p. m.. Through car service. All trains carry elegant day coaches, superb sleepers and luxurious dining cars. Without change between Minne apolis, St. Paul and Chicago. For tickets, rates,* berths in sleepers and all detailed in formation apply to the Crrv OFFICES. Minneapolis—No. 19 Nicollet House Block, corner of Nicollet and Washington avenues. F. H. ANSON, Northwestern Passenger Agent. St. Paul—No. 178 East Third street, Merch ants' HotelBlock. C. E. Ross, City Ticket Agent. F. N. FINNEY, JAMES BARKER, General Manager, General Passenger and Milwaukee. Ticket Agent. This space will be occupied bv an advertisement of the WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINE, the recognized Popular Route between Chicago and St. Paul and Minneapolis. "Burlii^top I^oute pro/n tl?e Jortl?u/est" THE PRINCIPAL LINE BETWEEN THE NORTHWEST AND ALL POINTS IN THE UNITED STATES AND CANADA ®NNECTIONS MADE ,N UNION DEPOTS AT ALL BUSINESS RENTERS PEERLESS DINING CARS AND PULLMAN'S SLEEPERS ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS BETWEEN JSS^ASl CHICAGO^ST.LOUIS a Arrive Arrive Min' epolis St Paul. 11:50 a Atlantic Express (Daily)... St Paul ana Minneapolis fast Express (Daily)— St. Paul and Minneapolis acc. (daily ex. Sunday). 12:25 THEONLYUNE RUNNING DINING CARS BETWEEN THE TWIN CITIES A*° ST.LOUIS FOR TICKETS, RATE8, GENERAL INFORMATION, ETC., CALL ON ANY TICKET AQENT IN THE UNITED 8TATE8 OR CANAM OR ADDRE88 GEO. B. HARRIS W. J. C. KENYON. GENERAL MANAGER, GEN'L PASS. AGE*" 8T. PAUL, MINN. W. B. GOODING, City Ticket Agent, 5 Nicollet House, Minneapolis, Minn. ST. PAUL & DULUTH RAILWAY Trains Arrive and Depart at Union Deuot. Standard Central Time. THROUGH TRAINS. Daily including Sunday. Lv Minneapolis,8 00 am Lv Minneapolis,9.30 Lv St Paul 82(1 am 1000 pm Ar Minneapolis,7.30 pm Ar Miuneapolis,5.55 am LvDuluth:ArSt Paul 100pm 7:10pm 93t»pm| 5.85am Ar Dulutb 240pm 630a +Daily, Sunday included. ^Connect atDuluth with Northern Pacific railway for Superior and Ashland. ST. PAUL, TAYLOR'S FALLS AND HINCKLEY. Lv Minneapi LvMinneap Lv St Paul 8 20 a 4 35p LvHin'fcley 5.80 a 4.00 olis, 8.00 am olis, 4.10 pm Ar Falls 11.40 am 7.30 pm LGr'nburg 500am ArMinneap ArMinneap Ar Gr'burg olis,9.15 am [lis,7.15pm Ar Hi'kley 1135 a 8.20 pm Ar St Paul 855am 710pm 8 45pm Lv Falls 6 40 a 820 ST. PAUL AND STILLWATER. Daily except Sunday. Lv StP ul 820am 210pm '4 35 pm 610 pm Ar St'water 9 35 a 8 20 5 45 pm 725pm Lv St'water 7 45 a 1010 a 420pm 5 57pm •CLMOND Clarion. ArSt Paul 855am 1120am 536pm 710pm STILLWATER SUNDAY TRAINS. Lv St Paul 820am 210pm 610pm Ar St'water 9 Rfija 320 pm 7 25 pm Lv St'water Ar St Paul 1010* am 4 20pm 1120 a 5 85 ST. PAUL & WHITE BEAR LAKE. Daily except Sundays. Lv St Paul 8 20 am 210 4 35 510pm 610pm lOOOp ArW Bear 855am 2 45pm 5 lOp 5 45 pm 645pm 1034 pm 4:20 pm LvW Bear 5 00am 715am 8 20a 1048 am 500pm 6 35 pm Ar St Paul 5 35am 7 50am 8 55am 1120 am 535pm 710pm WHITE BEAR LAKE SUNDAY TRAINS. Lv St Paul 8 20a 210 610 1000 pm ArW Bear 8 55am 245pm 6-45 pm 1034 pm LvW Bear 500a 10 48 am 500pm 635 pm Ar St Paul 535am 112ft am 585pm 7.10 pm Stil'water trains run via White Bear. Sleeping cars on through night trains. Se cure berths at Union depot or 169 EaBt Third street, St. Paul, or 19 Nicollet house block, Minneapolis. £. F. DODGE, General Ticket A (rent, St. Paul. The Brat Dilm Bnte ''Bfirafifessi WATjSSEftJBifc i«H0Oud "°O"E8TT OT®Connections. Austin MAtONCV El .PODGE Maioourn* Jr ^jwCentreutlle Olenuiood Jo PEORIA gui'/rAsW/Ar (T.JOSEPH SQlfason Iw. anon (JU '*tng}on Jo W112. ST. PAUL MO Mil DECATUR mtrall 2 Trains Daily Each Way BETWEEN AND Chicago,St. Louis, Kansas City AND INTERMEDIATE POINTS. Pullman Buffet Sleepers and Elegant Through Day Coaches on all Trains. The Best and Quickest Line to Des Moines, Louisville, Philadelphia, Peoria,, Cincinnati, New Orleans, Indianapolis, Wash'eton, San Antonia, Columbus, Baltimore, Galveston, Pittsburgh, Buffalo, San Francisco New York. AND ALL POINTS IN is Trains arrive and depart and all connections made in Union depots. Ask for tickets via the Great Dubuque Route, and take ao others. Tickets via this popular route for sale every where. J. A. HANLEY, Traffic Manager. i^ISHOF •v