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SHAMROCKS FROM ERIN.
••a, O'SHAKAHAff DHU. •O'Shanahan Dhu. you're a rover, and you'll never be better, I l'ear, A rosrue, a deludherin* lover, with a girl for each day in the year Don't you lenow how the mothers go frowning when a village you wander athrough, For the priest you'd not seek were you drowning —"That's the truth," says O'Shanahan Dhu. "For I'm uisy in love and divarsion," says the ranting O'Shanahan Dhu. O'Shanahan, don't think you're welcome for I was but this moment, I'm sure, Saying—"'Speak ot the dhioul and he'll come," and that moment you stood on the tiure Now yon blarney, and flatter. and swear it, while you know I've my spinning to do, It would sake a bright angel to bear it—"That's the truth," says O'Shanahan Dhu "For, darling, all know you're an angel," says the ranting O'Shanahan Dhu. O'Shanahan Dhu, there's Jack Morrow, the smith in the hill-forge above, Who says marriage is nothing but sorrow, and a wedding the end of all love myself don't care much for believing that it's gospel, yet what can one do, "When you men are so giv'n to deceiving— "That's the truth," says O'ShanahanDhu We're the thieves of the world, still vou like us,"' 3ays the ranting O'Shanahan Dhu. O'Shanahan Dliu, why come scheming, when there's nobody in but poor me, Can you fancy I'm foolish or dreaming to be lieve that our hearts could agree Don't you know, sir, all round they're report ing, with good reason, perhaps, for it too. That Jack Shea's dainty daughter yom court ing?—"That's the truth," says O'Shanahan Dhu 'But there's no one believes it, my darling," with a wink, says O'Shanahan Dhu. O'Shanahan Dhu, now you'11 vex me, let me yo sir, tbia moment I say, I'm in earnest, and why so perplex me, see I'm losing the work of tho day. ITjere's my spinning all gone to a tangle, niv bleached clothes all boiled to a blue, While for kisses you wrestle and wrangle— "That's the truth," say-s O'Shanahan Dhu. "T own I've a- weakness for kisses," says the ranting O'Shanahan Dhu. O'Shanahan Dhu, here's my mother, if you don't let cie go, l'aith I'll cry. Why, she'll tell both my father and brother, and with shame, maybe, cause me to die Anil then at your bedside I'll haunt you, with a light in my hand burning blue, From my shroud moauing, "Shemus, I want you"—-"Thai's the truth," said O'Shanahan Dhu. "'But, ah, darling, says that while your living," says the ranting O'Shanahan Dhu. ARMAGH. At the conclusion of the criminal business at Armagh assizes, an action for breach oi promise of marriage, in which Anne Gilollhey was plaintiff and farmer named Lawrence McDonnell was defendant, was heard. The dam ages weie laid at .£200. The jury found a verdict for the plaintiff, £5 damages. Joseph Wilson, Esq.. Westbury, Still organ, County Dublin, has, through his solicitor, Mr. Wm. A. Simpson, Ar magh, issued ejectments against his .Balleer and Tassagli tenants for the year's rent due last November. CARLO W. The Leinster Leader says: "On Mon day, March :i 1, The whole countryside turned out to show sympathy in a prac tical manner with the Clongorey cam paigners by plowing up the lands of any of them requiring to be tilled. Before noon ovfr fifty plows were to be seen steadily at work within a radius of two miles—the district embraced by the es tate on which the plan of compaign has been adopted. As many as six plows were at work at different parts of the same field, and when evening came the majority of ths lands had been plowed, which in the morning were either in grass or stubble. The bog resounded throughout the day with cheers for the plan of campaign and for the Clon gorey campaigners, and groans for a man named Fox and his son who had employed the bailiff to do some work for them a short time before. CLARE. The tenants on the property of Mr. Stafford O'Brien, an absentee landlord, situate at Turloughmore, approached the agent, Mr. Robert Vere O'Brien, at Ennis, with a view to obtaining con cessions commensurate with the de pression of'the times. They were ac companied by the Rev. Laurence Browne, who stated their circurn tances, and was met in a liberal spirit, the agent having acceded to their re quest for an abatement of 15 per cent, all around, and six cases cancelled arrears in the respective amounts of £20, £IS, £12, .£10 and £S, giving time to those tenants to pay to August next. The rents had already been be low the Government valuation. It is stated that the evictions on Oolonel O'Callaghan's property at Bodyke have been further postponed until May. BERRY. The Derry Journal says: "It is re ported that Mr. Caledon Dolling, agent for the Rev. R. B. Dolling, attended at the Commercial hotel,Maghera,recently, for the purpose of receiving the rents •due his brother out of lands situated in the townlands of Carrackneigh, Ter noney and Followlea. The tenants were punctual in their attendance, and, on being informed by Mr. Dolling that their memorial praj ing for a reduction •of 20 per cent, had been considered, and that his brother was prepared to allow them a reductiyn of 10 per cent, on the year's rent due up till November last, they refused to accept this and with drew in a body. A note was afterward conveyed to Mr. Dolling stating that unless he agreed to allow the reduction asked for they would adopt the plan of campaign. Mr. Dolling refused to fur ther consider the matter." DOWN. Seventy tenants on the estate of the trustees of the Marquis of Devonshire, near Dundrum, County Down, have been served with ejectments for non payment of rent. DUBLIN. The monthly meeting of the members of the Protestant Home Rule Associa tion was held in the Central Lecture Hall, Westmoreland street, Dublin. The chair was taken amidst applause bv Mr. James Johnston, of Belfast. The chairman inppening the proceed ings said: I came here this evening hoping to be strengthened and revived in spirit in the cause which we all have at heart—the deliverance of our coun try from a state of bondage and captiv ity into complete independence where by Irishmen shall have the right of making laws for Ireland on Irish soil. (Hear, hear, and applause.) GALWAY. The Grand Jury passed a strong reso lution in favor of the purchase by the Midland Great Western Railway Com pany of the Athenry and Ennis Junc tion Railway. Seventeen voted in favor of the resolution and five against, one not voting. E.1LDARE. At the Kildare assizes, judge And rews, representing the English law, told the grand jury that the state of the county was "satisfactory." LEITRIM. A Central News telegram says: "On Tuesday evening at Mohill, on the Cavan, Leitrim and Roscommon Rail way, an engine with four empty wagons in front, in which were eight railway laborers, was proceeding towards Mo hill when they ran into a donkey which had strayed on the line. The wagons were thrown oft' the rails and piled on top of one another, several men being buried beneath the debris. Two men named McGowan and McDermott were killed on the spot,, and another man named McCormuek was so terribly crushed that he died in four hours after being extricated. Three other men sustained very serious injuries, and two boys received scalp wounds." LOUTH. A coroner's jury in Louth found the following verdict: "That Ellen Phil ips, on Saturday. March 12, at Reagbs town, County Louth, died from ex haustion, the result of hemorrhage from a wouud in her throat, which she received on February 25. The jury have no evidence before them to show by whom the said wound was inflicted." MAYO. At Ballyhfiunisoue man was sentenc ed to seven months' imprisonment:, two to one months imprisonment, and one discharged on recognizances, for the re cent "rioting" at that place. The Dublin Freeman says: A resolu tion has been adopted at a meeting of the clergy of the Deanery of Westport, with reference to a proposed line of railway between Galway and Clifden. There is a project on foot to connect the two places, and much local interest is taken in its accomplishment. The district is one which urgently requires some such light railway system as that suggested. A large tract of county, taking in Clare, Galway, Headford and Cong, lies between the western capital and Clifden, and the backward condi tion of the locality is unquestionably attributed in a great measure to the absolute want of easy and rapid com munication between one end and the other. As the resolution of the West port and clergy mentioned, a scheme for the railway connection of Galway and Clifden was pronounced by the late Sir Edward Sullivan to be "a work of national importance," and any one who knows that part of the country will ac knowledge the justice of the opinion of the late Lord Chancellor. If we had a Government with the faintest regard for the best interests of the country, it would be in such projects as this they would exhibit their energy instead of subordinating and sacrificing every thing .else to their eternal dragooning. Just at present the construction of the projected railway would be of immense service to the people of the district. It would afford a much-needed source of employment at a time when the pinch of the universal depression is espec ially keenly felt by a 1 rge portion of the inhabitants. SL1GO. At a meeting of the tenants on the Hillas estate, the plan of campaign was adopted. Father Cosgrove presided. The reyerend chairman, in addressing the tenants, referred to the callous indifference of the landlord when appealed to so far back as 1880 for a re duction of rents. Three months ago the tenants had waited on this landlord, asking for a reduction of rent, and also to change the gale days from September to November, and March to May. The first he refused the second he promised to grapt, but broke his word, as the gale days still remain the same. They could not, therefore, look any longer to Mr. Hillas for consideration. In the course of Father Cosgrave's address, he said: "Let them stand together like men, and let each man's interest be the interest of all, and resolve that day that not a penny of rent shall go into the landlord's or agent's hands till a reduc tion of at least 20 per cent, be granted, and 2o per cent, where rent is over the poor law valuation." After the rever end chairman's address, a resolution was unanimously adopted to the above effect, each tenant solemnly pledging himself to carry it out. TYRONE. The tenants on the estate of Edward Greer, Omagh, memorialized their land lord for a reduction of 6s. 8d. in the pound, but the landlord took no notice of the memorial. Subsequently the tenants attended in a body at the rent office, and refused to pay without a re duction- of at least 25 per cent- Mr. Corry, the agent, declined to give the abatement, and the tenants left with out paying. Last Thursday they held a public meeting, when it was resolved that a deputation of the tenants should wait on the landlord. At the interview he reminded them that the Commis. sioners had reduced their rents in 18S2 at least 35 per cent., and that he could not make any further concession. The tenants at once left the office, called a meeting, appointed their trustees, and lodged the rents in their hands, minus 25 per cent. The issue is now knit be tween Mr. Greer and his Coneyglen tenants, and the battle will in all proba bility be a tough one. The lands are poor, being one of the spurs of the Sper rin Mountains, between the counties of Tyrone and Londonderry, some of the farms rising to an elevation of 2,000 feet. All the improvements were made by the tenants themselves. When Mr. Greer came into possession, in 1841, he raised the rents 75 per cent. WATERFORD. On Friday, March IS, the work of tilling the farms of those tenants on the Ponsonby estate who had been singled out for law proceedings was resumed. In response to the proclamation asking the people to "come to the seatof war," contingents with horses, carts, plows and other farming implements came from a considerable distance. In the morning a remarkable demonstration took place in the streets of Youghal, through which the County Waterford contingents passed on their way to the scene of operations. The ^procession was headed by a band, after which a banner was borne on a drag, on which was inscribed the legend, ''God Speed the Plow and the Plan." The horses brought for the purposes of the plow ing operations were led in regular order in front of the file of carts contain ing the various tillage implements. The district tilled is that comprised be tween Killeagh and Youghal, of which Gortroe forms the center point. The entire amount of land tilled was about three hundred acres spread over some fourteen holdings. When all the con tingents had arrived the work was commenced with a will and early in the eveningall wan satisfactorily completed. About twelve hundred horses, with five hundred, plows, were engaged in the operations. WESTMEATH. At the last meeting of the League of Kilbeggan Mr. William FJynn, presi dent, occupied the chair. The follow ing resolutions were adopted: Re soived, That we cordially welcome the Rev. J. Bregan, C. C.. to Kilbeggan par ish. Resolved, That we pledge our sup port to that well-tried Nationalist, Dr. Kerrigan, in his candidature for the coronership of the County YVest meath. WEXFORD. The Wexford People says There were some funny scenes introduced now and again into the display of ruffianism got up by the police on Saturday night. It was certainly funny to see Colonel "•Whitehat" striking with his black thorn a policeman who was on special duty. The unhappy constable hap pened to be one of a number- who were lately told off to "keep their eye" on the vice-guardians, and was in plaiu clothes. The E. M. met bim on the street aud immediately began to oper ate on his shoulders and head with the stick. "I'm Constable Foley," shouted the unfortunate peace-officer. "I don't care a who you are," replied the Colonel, "get off the streets." Shortly after he met one of the police officers' servants and gave him also a taste of his shillelagh. This R. M. did not spare any one he met on Saturday night. Ilere he could be seen in full cry after a young girl. There he goes after a few street Arabs, who were enjoping the joke of being followed by "Whitehat." •Again here he is charging a number of respectable citizens who are tryine to get home, but are prevented from doing so by this gallant Colonel, and the fel lows at his heels only waiting for the chance to bludgeon and baton all be fore them. WICKLOW. Phillips Newton, coroner of the County Wicklow, held an inquest ovtr the remains of William Bvrne, 77 years of age, of Boley, near Shillelagh. His daughter-in-law stated to the jury that on the previous Saturday evening she was preparing his supper, and deceased was sitting on a chair at the fire, Then he fell off, and in a moment he was dead. Dr. King, medical officer of Shillelagh, attended on the inquiry, and stated that disease of the heart was the cause of his death. The jury, after hearing all the statements of the wit nesses,. returned a verdict in accord ance with the evidence. John B. Pewters, 19 East Seventh street. St. Paul. OLD MISER SCHENCK. Story of a New Jersey Recluse Who HH Suddenly Become a Spendthrift. It is not often that a miser suddenly be 3omes a spendthrift, yet that is the cas«. with John V. Schenck, of Bradavelt, in this county, writes a Matavvan (IS. J.) cor respondent of the New York Mail and Ex ores*. After living for sixtj'-Sve years in the most miserly manner, lie has suddenly become a prodigal. For years no one dared Approach hi9 house. His own brothers were kept ofE at the point of a ba3roaet. The Schenck homestead is situated on a pretty hillside overlooking a ravine of ?reat beauty, through which flows a brook. The old man would sit for hours on amoss covered rock and watch the squirrels gam bol among the trees and the rabbits scam per over the grass. It was a sudden ill ness about six months ago that changed Schenck's sordid nature. Neighbors Eound him insensible on his bed. Every 3ign of poverty was apparent. A physi cian and clergyman were summoned. The ioctor said the old man could not live long, 3,nd to the minister Schenck promised to reform and do better if he recovered. While the man was apparently at the point of death ex-Judge William Spader and Lafayette Con over, two prominent Mon mouth County citizens made an examin ation of the queer old mansion. In differ ent parts of the house £30,000 were found hidden in all sorts of spots. In a musket that leaned against the chimney corner were found §500 in gold and silver coins. A silk stocking was found in an old closet filled to the top with rolls of greenbacks. Up in the dirty garret was an old bureau, and in one of the drawers was found £1,000 in gold and silver mixed up with old iron and copper. On a rickety, old-fashioned wash-stand, covered with dust and cob webs, there was discovered a pile of bank notes fastened with a piece of tarred rope. Schenck had forgotten all about this pile, and when it was shown to him later on, his face gleemed with delight. Fire-arms and ammunition, in larg quantities were also discovered. There were hundreds of bullets that the old miser himself had made at his leasure. Schenck constantly expected a con stable along to attach liis property, and he said he wanted to be ready to defend it. He had the utmost contempt for officers of the .aw, and said he wotila take great pleasure in blowing them to pieces. Burglars were also objects of foar to the old man, and hence he con verted his house into a veritable fortress. Loaded guns were fastened to all the win dows with the barrels projecting outside. The windows were a foot thick, and ar ranged so that an outsider riding along readily had the impression that the place was filled with armed men. The house is nearly a century old and was built by the Riser's father, himself very eccentric. It is constructed of old-fashioned shingles. Iron, spikes were used instead oi nails, and they were clinched on the inside. The shingles are all lined with three-inch, planking. The windows are so narrow and short that it is impossible to crawl through them. The doors are seven inches thick: containing three cross-planks bolted together. The locks are great, cross-bolts. The foundation is of solid stone, that is now overgrown with. moss. The stairway inside is hewn from a solid oak log, placed at an augie, and the upper part is screwed fast to the second-story beams and the lower part is buried in the ground under the floor. The closets are cut from solid logs. The fenco around the yard is made of solid oak, and is soerrected that it can not be broken or blown down. The elder Schenck's habits were unique. He never purchased any thing to eat ex cept bread. That ho got at a little grocery in Marlboro, and he would argue for hours over the price. Once in awhile he killed a pig and salted it down. It lasted him six mouths. His chief food was the potato, lie raised potatoes by the bushel in his garden, but he never sold them what he did not eat he allowed to rot. Chickens were favorites of his, but he never ate them, and he never had any thing but black hens. All other chickens were killed as soon as they were hatched. The fowls ran wild around an in closure, and the mis er's son amused himself afternoons by shooting them from all the windows of his house. He never gave the dead fowls away, but buried them in a "hen grave yard," as he called it. Sometimes he fed dead hens to the rabbits in tho ravine. The old man prided himself also on his apple orchard. He made as high as $10,000 a season from it. He nevfir picked any of ths fruit for market, but sold the crop as it stood on the trees. HO always reserved enough to make cider from. He made the beverage himself, and was very fond of it, especially when it was hard. He would drink hard cider by the quart. Another freak of the eccentric Schenck is a corn crib in the rear of his liou3e. It is a huge af fair. Tho crib is bound together with great iron bars, and protected by a heavy roof. This is filled with corn, entirely for the use of the squirrels down in. the ravine. It is filled regularly every August, and then locked for a year. Schenck has four stables, and their his tory furnishes another sample of his eccen tricity. Originally he had but one, built low to the ground. It was struck by ligbt niDgand destroyed some years ago and four horses inside were killed. Schenck was very mad. He then put up two stables, one nl each end of a field. The next summer lightning destroyed both the barns and also the corn-crib. Then the miser put tip four stone barns. He built them close to the ground. In the two used for stabling for horses he built mangers of iron. He said he did that for two reasons: first, so that the light ning could not destroy them, and second, so that the horses could not chew up the wood-work, as they did in the old stable. The barns were placed at the four corners of a ten-acre lot, aud are chained down, because a big gale blew the roof from one. The old man has been perfectly delighted since, because nothing has happened to the buildings. While the barns were being erected Schenck paid the carpenter and masons each day. He went to the house and brought out the wages from one of his ihiding- places. The change in the old man's nature sincx his sickness consists in mingling with his fellow-men. He keeps up his fortresvs j-et, but enjoys having his neighbors come in and take a smoke and a drink of cider with bim. He bought several suits of clothes, something he had not done for over a score of years, and carries a silver-headed cane. He has taken to goingto the village church of late, and puts an old coin or antiquated greenback on the plate. On the advice of ex-Judge Spader he deposited considerable money in a bank, and he said recently he thought he had made pretty much a fool of himself for forty years. He say3 he was not a fool, however, in keeping away from the girls. He still clings to his rab bits and squirrels and shoots his black hens on pleasant afternoons. A OAT belonging to the four-year-old so of Henry Clinch, of Woodstock, 111., ran into the house the other day, and made a great commotion until Mr. Clinch conclud ed to follow it to the barn and see what was the matter. The cat led him to where his child was lying unconscious under a heavy door, which had fallen. The boy would have been suffocated in a short time. Northern Pacific Railroad 2TEW OYEBLAJSJD ROUTE Fortland, Oregon, and the Pacific Northwest The "Pioneer Line" between St. Paul. Min neapolis, Moorhead and Fargo, and the ONLY line running Dining' Cars and Pullman sleep ers between those points. DEPARTING TRAINS. jg£"faulJMta'eapoliS Pacific Express (Daily)...! 4:00 Fargo Ex. (Daily ex. Sun) S.15 a Jamestown Ex. (Daily) *8:90 Atlantic Exp-ess 'Daily)... St Paul aud Minneapolis fast Express (Daily) St. Paul and Minneapolis acc. (daily ex. Sunday)- 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, leavinsr dailv at 4 p. ARRIVING TitA.TNS. Arrj ve Arrive Min' epolislSt. Paul. il:5) a in 12:25 7.15 a 7:05 a in 6:10 ru 6:45 in *Do not run west cu Fargo on Sundays. Through Pullman sleepers between St. Paul and Wahpeton, Dak., da i.v .MI Jamestown ex press. City office, St. Paul, 166 East nird street. City office, Minneapolis, No.t a Nicollet House. CHAS. S. FEE, General Passenger and Ticket Agent. Miansssia loriMm E. 1, TRAFFIC MANAGER'S OFFICE, ST. PAUL, February 3,1887. IMPORTANT Through ro Chicago as quick the quickest. Pullman Palace Sleepers on all trains. Commencing Monday, February 7, 1S37, the trains over the Minnesota & Northwestern Railroad will depart from and arrive in St. Paul and Minneapolis as follows: iNo. 1. Leaves Minneapolis 7.:0a m, St. Paul 8.15 a for St Louis, Chieftjwo and Kansas City. No. 3. Chicago Fast Express. Leaves Minne apolis at 1.2.30 noon, St. Paul 1.15 m, arriving at Chicago li.35 am. No. 5. St. Louis & Kansas City Express. Leaves Minneapolis 4.On ra, St Paul 4.S0 re. No. 6. St. Louis & Kansas City Express. Ar rives St. Paul 11.25 a ru, Minneapolis 0.55 a m. No. 4, Chicago Fast Express."will arrive St. Paul 4.45 m, Minneapolis 5.M0 ra. No. 2, Chicago St. Louis and Kansas Express, will arrive in St. Paul 7.55 in. Minneapolis 8. SO ru. J. A. HANLEY, Trail Manager. Trains Arrive and Depart afc Union Deuot. Standard Central Time. THROUGH TRAIN'S. Daily including Sunday. Lv Minneapolis, 00 a ic A Mi nneapo lis,7.30 pm Lv inneapoii3,iU9p mlArMinneapolis,5.55am Lr St Paul Ar Duluthj LvDuluthiArSt Paul S:?0 am 240pna! 1 00pmI 7:10 pra 1000pnii fiiSOa mj fl 30 pin| +5.35 tDaily, Suuday included. i'CormectatDulutb with Northern Pacific railway for Superior aud Ashland. ST. PAUL, TAYLOR'S FALLS ANB HLMCKLJEY. Daily except Sunday._ Lv Minneapolis. 8.00AMi.^*Minneapolis,9.15A DU Lv Minneapolis,4.10 prulArMinneapolis,7.15pra Lv !"U PaullAr Falls Ar GrburgAr lli'kiey 8 20 a ml 11.40 ami 11 -io a 1 35p ini 7.30 m1 S 45 mi 8.20 pni LvHin'kieyjLGr'uburgjLv Falls!Ar St Paxil 5.80 a 5 00 a in 6 40 a ml £55 am jLOOp mi i_ _3 20pm! T10pra ST. PAUL AND STILLW ATER. Daily except Suuday Lv St ul!Ar St'waterjLvSt'water Av Si Paul 8 20 a ru, 9 i5 a 45 a mj 55 a 2 10 mj 3 20 mj 10 10 a mi 11.30am 4 35 5 45 ptn 4 20 5 86 ra 6 10 m| 7 25 5 57 m| 7.10 STILLWATER SUNDAY TRAINS. Lv St Paul 8 20 a 210 810 Ar St'waterj'LvSt'waterlAr St Paul MSSJiami 3 20 1010 a ra 1120 a ra 7 25 mi 4 20 in 5 35 pm ST. PAUL fc WHITE BE Alt LAKE. Daily except Sunday3. Lv St Paul 8 20 a 2 10 4 35 510 6 10 10 00 Ar W BearjLvW Bcar|Ar St Paul 8 55 am! f00 am, 5 35am 7 15 a raj 8 20 a n.'.:' 10 43 a mj 5 00 ui| 35 piui 245p mj 5 10 mj 5 45 fi 45 mj 10841) mj WHITE BEAK LAKE SUNDAY TRAINS. Lv St PauljAr W BeariLvW BeariAr St Paul 8 20am 855 am 500 am 535am 2 10 2 15 mj 10 48 a 11 20 a 6 lOp mi 0 45pm 500 pm 535pm 510 00 mj 1034 6 35 pm! 7.10 pm Stillwater trains run via White Bear. Sleeping cars on through night trains. Se cure berths at Union depot or 169 East Third stiee.t, St. Paul, or 19 Nicollet house block, Minneapolis. E. F. DODGE, General Ticket Agent, St. Paul. 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^tor? I^oufe pro/i} ti?e jforttyu/est" THE PRINCIPAL LINE BETWEEN THE NORTHWEST A N A O I N S N E UNITED STATES AND CANADA (ONNECTIONS IN BELMONOj Cianionj r. DODGED 7 50 a 8 55 a 1120 a 5 35 7J10 ieMghfffiffio0gBJ UNION DEPOTS AT ALL BUSINESS RENTERS PEERLESS DINING CARS AND PULLMAN'S SLEEPERS ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS BETWEEN %Wl'^pCH!CASO^°ST.LQL!IS ONLY LINE THE RUNNING DINING CARS BETWEEN THE TWIN CITIES.^10 ST.LOUIS FOR TICKETS, RVrES, GENERAL INFORMATION, ETC., WLL ON ANV TICKET AGENT IN THE UNITED STATES OR CANAM CR AMRESS GEO. B. HARRIS W. J. C. KENYON. GfiHESJ!. MAh/GER, Ge.N'l PASS. Ai" ST. PAUL, MINN. W. E. GOOD IN(7, City Ticker Agent. 5 Nicollet House. Minneapolis, Minn The Palace. Sieepiu? and Parlor Car Route to Chicago. Departing-Trains— Froioj ijnno'p'lisj St. Van). Chicago Day Express—I Milwaukee. Chicago,! Oshkosb, Fond du La Neenah. Waukesha Eau Claire '812:10 a.5 Chippewa Palis imdiian Claire Express !l 3:80 jb 4:20 Chicago Night Express—i Milwaukee, Chicago,. Oshkosh, Pond du .Lac, Neenah, Wnukes'aa & Eau Claire Prentice and Ashland— Arriving TnUns—At .'5 ui 5: Jo 7:::5 yn F-: 15 pm Mnnf.'p'iiS' fit. .Vam. Chicago Fast E.v:p.re.iS-— From Chicago, Mil-,' va ukee,Oshkosh. Kcr d, da I.ac and Net-n«h...:f. 7:50 a 7:15 a Prentice and Ashland. 7:50 a ra |a 7:15 ra Chippewf Fails and L'an! Claire Express-' ,012:55 iliL'J:00 ra Chicago TJny Sxpross— From Milwaukee, Ciii-i tngo, Oshkosh. Nee-i n-ili and Fond du i'.ac.. la 4:20 in, 3:40 nt A daily, except yunoay. Chicago Day x. arrives ntChicago.. ..7.00tu. Chicago Night Ex. arrives at Chicago. 1L2". p. nu. Through car service At! trains carry oJcg&nt day coaches, sn perb sleepers and im iirions dining cars. Without cirattj'C bet "/ecu Minne apolis, St. Paul and Chicago. For tickets, raies, berths in sleepers and all detailed in formation apply to the Crrv Ofc'i-TOKS. Minneapolis—No. 1!' Nicollet House Ulocl", comerol '.Nicollet, and Washington avenues. J.f.ANSON. North WOK tern Passenger ARC.'it. St. Paul—No. 17': East -Third street, Merch ants' Hotel Block. C. E. (.loss, City Ticket Ager.:.. F. N. FINNEY, .'Lvr-RSS BARKER. General Manager. General Passenger and Milwaukee. Ticket Afzent. MiNNEA, p..:r ROWING HAyFIELDfV/ «=Cn«-w r,C (??mnaa?i02S.M A S O N [(SLrjOSE'PH sfitftfso.n bj. I ."L L- V. -DETWEBN Mil AND Chicago,St. Louis, Kansas City AND INTERMEDIATE POINTS. Puilman Buffet Sleepers and Elegant Through Day Coaches on all Trains. The Best and Quickest Lino to Des Moines Louisville, Philadelphia, Peoria. Cincinnati, JSfew Orleans, Indianapolis, Wash'srton, San Antonia, Columbus, Baltimore, Galveston, Pittsburgh, Buffalo, San Francisco Xew York. AND ALL POINTS IN Old & Hew and the ?ro?ies§ Trains arrive and depart and all connections made in Union depots. Ask for tickets via ths Great Dubuque Route, and take no others. Tickets via this popular route for sale every where. J. A. HANLEV, Traffic Manager. Painless Dentists, HUMJD SYSTEM. 37 Washington Ave, S First-class workmen, low prices, and the only pain less establishment in the city.