Iowa Liberal, February 12, 1879

Iowa Liberal

February 12, 1879

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Issue date: Wednesday, February 12, 1879

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Publication name: Iowa Liberal

Location: Lemars, Iowa

Pages available: 3,885

Years available: 1876 - 1882

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Iowa Liberal (Newspaper) - February 12, 1879, Lemars, Iowa Local Starts. Sixteen carloads- of live stock were shipped from LeMaris Monday. . If you want to see something nobby in the collar Hue, go to Reichmann'd. Briggs. of ttie patent collar has got out another improvement. It's a girl. Pat LarUins, the bather, bus bud a street lump put in front of bis shop on Sixth street. Our Catholic friends are having a " mission" this week. The services are of an interesting character. Barney Conne. rs, of Stanton, has taken up two stray colts, which same the own . or is invited in look after. " VV. H. Briggs and a. II. Woolivoi. h . have disposed of their interest in the Briggs patent collar to II. 0. Curti.- and John Wilde. HE SERVES HIS COUINTBY B E S T WHO SERVES HIS PARTY BEST. Vol. 7. LE MARS, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1879. No. 30. Last evening Elder ' Da. eon and Miss Hattie Smith, both of ibis place, were united in marriage at the residence of IS F, Revel], Esq., the Rev. A. E. Arnold officiating. Personal. Robt. Baxter, one of the boys, was in town yesterday. Mrs. Mary D. Clark starts for an extended visit to Illinois. ll. G. Mulford, the Dubuque shirt man, was in town yesterday selling his excellent goods. Gt- c. E. Loving is in Chicago; he will probably return With a i l r s . Loring the latter purl of the week. i V Neighbor Seaman, of Stanton, delivered sixty- five hogs to purchasers at this place Monday and Tuesday, receiving three dollars and twenty- cents per hundr e d therefor. The Sioux County Independent intimate that LeMars has a big scandal on foot aniong the best families; but the Independent is a little off its testament. There is no scandal whatever that a flee is our best families. Commencing with the fist ol'iUe month the Illiuois Central Railroad company will transport weat from this place 1 0 Milwaukee and Chicago at the rate of 41) cents per 100 pounds a, reduction ot 4 . cents on the rales of Febiuray 1873. Mr* W. E Phippen, of Lock Haven, > » • "• r.*>. ( J. V. Leuiy, of LeMars, . auU^ ii I U H place last. Friday. WANTED .— A competent girl, one v/ bo has plenty of muscle and not afral/ to use it. M. A. SLOOUE. Another inJeresliua; temperance meeting was held at the White school house, in Washington township, Monday evening, Dr. George Stanley and C G. Norm, of LeMars, furnishing the addresses. lEleveu signatures were obtained to the pledge. Smith & Purr bou^ m. o>\: r dl teen hun- • dred pounds o f butter Monday. These gentlemen have re- opened under Sau « iGrceuwald'a clothing suae, and are ready to purchase all the butter at?. 1 eggs thai . may be brought in, paying the highest cash price. —- . f,- 9 - C> — - Hon. D. A. IV. P » r k i n s ' l'* ei. ure last Friday evening - on Life's Struggles, was among the best intellectual feasts our people li'ive ever enjoyed. Mr. Perkins ii a powerful lall-. ct'. a s t r o n g rcasoucr, and his lecture was far superior t o many - delivered by •' jtrofosf- ioiials." The public library cleared $ 27 20 by the enter l a i n i l H M U . Immigration bid? fair to be unprecideuted during the coming spring and a majority of those who piopose to locate iu this county will come prepared to buy farms, put up buildings and iu ike other improvements that will add not a little to the wealth and prosperity of the county; an unusual number of our present citizens are making all the preliminary arrangements for improving their properly, while iu business circles a general improvement in trade is confidently anticipated, and, taking everything into consideration, the outlook for the future of Li Mars aud Plymouth county is cheering in the extreme. Our night watchman made a very laudable effort to lessee, the number of dogs iu LeMars last Thursday night and commenced b y shooting al, one of those curs on ihe corner of Main and Sixth streets. The remit of the shot was not al. that could be desired, for instead of striking the dog the h i. iJet hit the hard ground and glancing olTpassed through Uv> large windows and a show- case iu Pluil A Son's store and was picked up mjxt morning just a', the door of the counting room It is a pity that all the dogs in town had not been set up in a row and that shot tired in a dn ect. Hue W i l l i I hair heads. The bullet would certainly never stopped until I b e last purphad been laid out. Portlanth'ille Notes. Solon Bevins will be home from Nebraska this week. Blades & Jordon sold a large amount of goods at their auction. Considerable building will be done here as soon as spring opens. Tom Sedgwick got home from Chicago yesterday. He went, with stock. Rev. Chamberlain has gone up to Bcloit. He preached there yesterday. Several are expected here from Canada before long who will open up farms in this valley. Levi and Maj. Lalluo of LeMars were bore several days last week and went up to Canton and Beloit from here. Lots of grain and live stock is being marketed here. 54 cents was the averago price for wheal last. week. Rev. Amburn prea- hed here in the M. E. church yesterday twice. He used to be on the LeMars circuit but is now located at, Goalhville iu 1). T. Waller Lillibrldge who has been station agent here for the last Iwo years was succeeded last week by Mr, Smith. The change was made necessary as Mr. Llllibridgc was not a telegraph operator. Perseverance William of Sioux City was here all last week auctioneering for Blades & Jwrdou. He. incorporated several short temperance lectures in his work. He seems to never loose a chance to jpeak for temperance. MAC. Xotes Irom Grant. Plymouth Countj. The following wo take from the Iowa Railroad Laud Company's pamphlet for 1870: Annual Report of the Secretary of the Independent School District of LeMars, for the year ending Monday morning W. H. Smith the tailor- jeweler, se- ut a generous supply of choice cigars to this office, the cause thereof being a bright new boy baby who made his appearance in the Smith household last week The Liberal congratulates Mr. Smith on his good fortune, and earnestly trusts that there may he many roor'ejlike occasions to follow. The Cherokee Free Press indulged iu emphatic language last week, when speaking . of the Sioux City Joiiiaal's manner o f • canvassing for job work. But the Free Press was scarcely dry before itie numerous editor thereof was in LeMars, heg- £ tug for work, aud actually took a " brief" at, forty- live cenis per page — though the legal price U one dollar. It would be wise for the young men of the Free Press to give Ihe Perkin's a rest in the future. Our friends of the M. E. Oa. ir. jh of Marion township coiuinouced a series of revival meetings at thu A Urn- ion school house last Thursday eveniug which are proving very in'eresting as well as profi table. The general attendance has been good and several persons have expressed a desire to " come and out on the Lord's aide." Meetings- will be held every evening this week, and probably during the coming week. The lecture by J. M. Emery, Esq., last evening was well attended and highly appreciated by the large audience present. The speaker graphically described the march, the capture, life in Southern prisons, with anecdotes and incidents some humorous. others horrible and blood curdling. The ball was filled, and the speaker held the interest of the audience until the close of his remarks. We congratulate Mr. Emery upon the very ex c l i e n t impression made, and the Methodist Sunday school in haviug liquidated 5 » 8 debt. Nsxt Friday evening the • grand masquerade ball for the benefit of the Indapendent Cornet Band takes place at Van- Sickel's Hall, and that the occasion will be one of the moat pleasant of the 6ea aoa we have no doubt. Mrs, Menges, tha Dubug. ue jostumer, will be here with the latest designs of masquerade suits, which cau be had by the ladies at Mrs. Millinjan's, by ihe gen tlemen at the bookstore. The. boys are counting on the Presence of at least one hundred couples at the ball, and we trust thit uny not b e disappointed. Lyon county is happy in ihe possession nf a. sensation; not a very gigantic alfiir il is true but amply su: tt liein to supply foiti for gossip Cor a month ut leitsf. As usual the little god Cupid is al the bottom of the affair and this time, he has b? en playing his pranks on a couple who for some time p a n have been deriving their subsistence from puplio charity. So firmly did lie implant his darts in the hearts of his victims lhat no relief could be found except iu spody marriage The financial standing of the parties was not such as to warrant any great outlay iu the shape of wardrobes, but this tilling difficulty ihe parlies overcome by procuring their pauper warrants and exchanging them for a silk d/ es. s for the '. u- i'. e and a sleek broad- cloth coat for ll: groom. Bedecked in the lineiy supplied ly •• generous public, the happy couple sought the services of a justice where the ceremony that united two loving hearts was performed with as much unction as if a ten dollar fee had been anticipated. The affair of cour. se occasioned considerable talk, bul lhat. does not appear to mar the happiuess of ihe new made husband and wife iu the least. Peterson's Magazine, for March is an unusally brilliant number. It opens with a soiritod illustration, engraved on steal, " Let Mc Catch You, You Young Rogues." This is followed by a double- size colored fashion plate, whicn is altogether the most beautiful we have ever seen. Then comes a double- size pattern for a tidy, on Java Canvas, printed in the appropriate colors. Then a charming engraving, illustrating a powerfully written story, " My Evening Star." Then about fifty other engravings, illustrating the latest fasbiuu, patterns for the Work- Table, & c, &. The stories in this number are even better than usual, and they are always remarkably good in " Peterson." A Supplement is sent out with the number, with a full- size pattern to' th « latest of Polonaise. It is a standing wonder to us, as to all others, how so superior a magazine can be published at so low a price-, and it is only 10 be explained, as the publisher explains it, as a coiisquence of an enormouscii'culalion. He " prefers a small pro lit," he- says, " on a large edition, til a large pr- fu on a small edition." No lady should be without this magazine The terms arc but Two ' Dollars a year, with the great deductions to cfubs, aud handsome premiums to persons getting up clubs. Specimens are sent, gratis, to ! ers uud stock persons wishing to get up clubs, so that ludioa amy judge for themselves before subscribing. Addtess Chas. J . Petterson 306 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. S. J . Davics has erected a line barn on his [ ilace. The new Lutheran church is nearly completed; it will shortly be. dedicated. W. A. Young, Esq., of LeMars is building n commodious residence on bis farm in this township. Rev. 1). James delivered his lecture on whisky, lobncco and kindred evils at Heck's school house on Monday evening of last. week, ' ihe lecture was au entertain! tig O t l t f. A new lyee. um has been oi 'L 'an'r/. ei" this towu.- bip, with !',. F. Albrighl tor I'resideui; M 15. Kelly, Secre I a n . Meetings are held on Friday evening of each week, al Peek's school house, The subject for discussion al I lie l i eu meeting is, Resolved, lhat hanging is a urealer preventive uf crime than imprisonment. P. P l l l K N I X. Thursday's Sioux City appropriately headed, An article, in Journal, very •' Sioux Cily's Hogs" gives a somewhat extended account, of an attempt, to resurrect the defunct " merchants exchange" in tbut city and run the concern in ihe interest of Jim Bacon && ( Jo. The article in quesliou admits what has long hewn known that a systematic swindle has been practiced upon the thoughtless portion of the farming community who have marketed their produce at. lhat city, and lhat the markets — the pork and grain markets particularly— Inms been run by n ring as despicable, n » ii is dishonest, a ring thai has repeatedly sent broad- cast, quotations that could not be sustained, a tin;.; that has considered no subterfuge too mean, so that it brought the county trade to their town, a ring that by misrepresentations aud down right lying has succeeded iu drawing into its snare many of the unsuspecting tanners whom its has bled most unmercifully. And now this ring finding the power to swindle fast slipping throngh their lingers, finding lhat. the farmers, awaking to a realization of their own interests, are taking their produce to of'her and more honorable markets where they will not lie subjected to the the thievish tricks of the " Sioux City ring," set up a terrible howl, beccuse these facts have come to light and are affecting them in their pockets, Hie only vulnerable point they possess. The Liberal has taken occ is: ion at different limes to warn the farmers agv. iust the nefarious tricks of these sharper* whose cause has invariably been championed by the loudest howling " reformer" of them all, Jim Bacon, who ou more than one occasion has attempted to defeud Ihe ring through the public pr « s « . Now that the prediction has come to pass, and the farmers arc shunning the Sioux City markets as they would ihe devil, Jim Bacon and others set up a yowl for " reform" a " reform" lhat, with that ring pimply a change of tactics. The farmer. i h « " e suffered too much to be again deceived by those so- called reformers., and rather than to take their chances in a market where, such practices have beeu ihe rule, will patronize one where square dealing an Plymouth county is on the western boundary of the State, in the third tier from the north end, and contains S4ii square miles, or 587,<' 00 acres. The principle streams in the county are the Floyd, the west forK of the Liltle Sioux, Broken Kettle, west branch of the Floyd, and Perry and Willow creeks. All these streams run very uniformly from the north cast to the south- west, affording good slock water and drainage to almost every half section in the county. There are no marshes or swamps in the county worthy of mention. The general chancier of the county is gently undulating prairie, with some broken land iu ihe western part of the county, especially on the Big Sioux aud Broken Kettle. The soil is the productive blull'deposit peculiar to, the western slope, and cannot be excelled in fertility. The Iowa Falls and Sioux City railroad, operated by the Illinois Central railroad, traverses the county' extending from Ihe north- easterly to the north- westerly portion, following Ihe course of the Floyd. At LeMars the Sioux City & Si. Paul Railroad, coming down Willow creek, makes u junction with the Iowa Falls Road, and uses its track, al present, to Sioux Oily, a distance of 23 miles. These roads afford ample market facilities to every portion of tlie county. The population of the count v, by the census of 1875, was 5,282 an increase in two years of l,! i !) 8. Since thai time the county has made w r y rapid advances in both population and improvement and now contains about il. dOO ill habitants. This county is the most attractive portion of the Slate, for general agricultural as well as slock raising. The company still have for . sale 15o, o20 acres, al prices ranging from live to len dollars. The sales already made amount to 72,52( 1 acres. In this county arc now three fine grist mills and over 100 school houses. The railroad . stations are James, Merrill, LeMars, and Remscu. LeMars Ihe county seal, is located at the intersection ol the Iowa Full* it Sioux Cily railroad with the Sioux City it St. Paul Unilroad, 25 miles from ;- MOUX City; | and is a very nourishing and promising | town, pusi'Ksiug a population of about j 2,1) i I. There are stores, of which six Ideal exclusively iu dry goods, nine in gio- I cenes, four in hardware; ihive in drmrs, in j two in boots and shoe:,, two in books and stationery, three in fin nit lire, three iu I in- ware, and the remainder in urneral stocks. The churches are Melhodisl, costing ; s:;, IM il>: (' ongn- ira I ional, $ 4 , 0 1 1 1 ); Uerman - Methodist, £ 3,111 >;); and Catholic, i?"), III Wl. The public school Imildillg cost Al5,0: i0, and 1 In- school re. pnre.- i Ihe ser- | vice of six capaMe leaf hers. A 1.01 lual department is a prominent feature of lids excellent school. ( louil house and jail cost $ l t ), MKI,. Among the miscellaneous esl. aiib. shmeul. s are I wu new > paper. s, both weekly, live elevalors, two s'cam Ihuiring mills, four warnm factories, one barrel factory, one cijjar factory, three banks, seven hotels. The shipment of wheat from this station in 1877, was 750 ,111) 1) bushels. Feb. 22, 1879. T E A C H E R S F U N D. H a l . o t t h a n d F e b . S i , ISTS, K e e i t . f r o m C o . T r e a s . H e e d , f r o m s c h o o l A s s ' t. Iti- ect. f i o n i T u i t i o n, A m t . p a i d t e a e l i e ra A m t . o v e r p a id * tT ni 11197 17 ( iSO M 59 50 130 - It U3U15 55 S C H O O L H O U S E F U N D . A m t . o v e r p a i d F e b . ' JJ, 1873 11 m l . f r o m C o . T r e a s . liSOO fin Keecl. f r o m s a l e o l d s c h o o l H . 117 35 I t e e i l . f r o m s a l e o f bond* l n t a 17 1' nlil f o r f u n i i s h h i K ~ M s t o r y S . H 1' niit i n t e r e s t 011 b o n d s l i i i l u n o u o u h a nd 3015 65 30i: 224 01 5W8 40 Iran GO S- 12 21 $- 37- 10 72 $ 2710 73 C O N T I N G E N T F U N O. 1207 41 A m t . o v e r p a i d F e b . tl, 1S78 H e e d , f r o m C o . T r e a s . P a i d f o r Smith's* W d ao l ' n i d t o J a n i t or l ' a i d f o r c o al P a i d f o r i n s u r a n t ; "' l ' a i d f o r s c h o o l s e a ts I ' u i t l f o r t r e es l ' n i d f o r u r t n t i n t; P n i i l f o r f i i r n a eo l ' a i d f o r f r e i g ht 1' nid t o S e c r e t a r y * T r . A m t . o v e r p a i d 1 764 03 Mil 71! 2! l.- i ( HI 1( 13 7' 2 1S3 no 400 71' 11 - 10 7J 00 1!> 6 SO 14 30 11U III) 1196 76 H. J. VANDENBEEG, Boot 5 Shoe- Maker MAI?: S T R E E T , ( opposite ( iateway City Bank.) Repairing will receive prompt attention, seplll- ly Guthrie & Bowman, s t a t e AND COLLECTION AGENTS. $ 2 4 0 1 17 J2404 17 E s t i m a t e d " o x p e n n c s f o r t h o 0118111113: r e m - a r e an f o l l o w s : T e s t i f i e r s f u n d $'! 00H 00 S c h o o l H o u s e 10,10 110 C o n t i n g e n t 16( H) 00 For Kent. Store room anil dwelling rooms on second floor, Main street, LeMars, Iowa, for terms apply to J. II. STUI: HI, E, Le. Mars, Iowa. The following condensed history of lhal wonderful child of fortune Marshal Me. Mahou is well worthy Ihe [ lerusal of Ihose of our readers who ate al all interested in the history of " the j; reat, men of Ihe Kepi. iblie across the water " " Marshal Mi, I'litrick Maurice de MeMal: 111, born al. ! iully, dep. Baona- ) against : U4, volt/ t May 24, 1S7:',; appointed president for the term of seven years by .' iSM against 31 7 votes Nov. 11), 187IJ." M. & T K O N C K , M a n u f a c t u r e r o f a n d D e a l e r iu Boots and Shoes I) 11- ly Main Street, LoMars, Town. IBAAO S T A P L ES l ' l - o i - i r l c t o i ' o f t h e S l . C r n i . v S t e a m O i i n g B av M i l t s , h a s o p e n e d a L u m b e r Y a r d i u l . c - M a r a . w h e r e a l l k i n d s of PINE LUMBER, Doors Sash, Mouk ! inQ3, Etc., Etc. C a n b e l i n t i a t BOTTOM PRICES. C a l l a n d l e a r n o u r f l i f i i r ei ISAAC STAPLES. , N. KNAIT, Salesman. | « . 24- 77- ly E x c l u s i v e A g e n c y o f tha Iowa . R . R Land Company. H a v i n g f o r s a l e o f t h e l a n d s o f t h i s C o i n p a 1 ' m o r e t h an 200,000 A C R ES o f t h e F i n e s t L a n d i n W e s t e r n l o w n . Balo IMPROVED FARMS m n t l o a s p e c i a l t y . C O K Ii E S P O K D E N C E SO LICIT ED OflI « e on MAIN St., Bet. 5th & 61 h, L13 MARS, IOWA. I t i s w o r t . l i d o u b l e i t s p r i e e . " - t i n e r . - O t t a w a A d v e r - CHEAPEST AND BEST. PETERSQF_ SMAGAZINE. Full • Six © P A T T E R NS A s u p p l e m e n t w i l l b e ( r i v e n In e v e r y n u m b er f o r 1H7I,, c o i . t a h i i i i K - a l ' u l l - s i / . e p a t t e r n s h e e t f o r a l a d y ' s o r c h i l d ' s d r e s s , l i v e r y s u b s c r i b e r w i ll i - it .'.- lve d u i ' l i i ( - ' t h e y e a r t w e l v e o f t h c i - i ! p a t t e r n s , s o l h a l thi'Me a l o n e w i l l be w o r t h m o re t t i a i i ( lie s u b s c r i p t i o n p r i c e . Great I m p r o v e m e n t s w i l l a l s o la: l a a d . - i n u l l K - r r e : > p e c t H. P e t e r s o n ' s M : i | r i i / . i n e c o n t a i n s , e v e r y y e a r , o n e t h o i i - i u u l pi- fret.. It s t e e l p l a t e s , 12 c o l o r e d Ber l i n p a t t e r n s , \' i i i n u n i n o t h c o l o r e d f a s h i o n p l t rs '.' 4 p a n e s o f n i i i M c , m i ' l n b o u l Hull w o o d c u t « . Iti p r i n c i p a l e m b e l l i u h n i e n t s tire Superb Sleel Engravings I t s I m m e n s e * c i r c u l a t i o n e n a b l e * ) i t s p r o p r i e t o r t o s p e n d m o r e o n e m b e l l i s h m e n t s , s t o r i e s, f i n . , t h a n a n y o t h e r . It ( j i v e s m o r e f o r t ho m o n e y t h a n a n y o t h e r l i u u f i i z i n u i n t h o w o r l d . Its. T H R I L L I S U T A L E S and N O V E L E T T ES n r e t i n ; b e n t n u b l l - h e d a n y w h e r e . A l l t h e m o s t p o p u l a r » r i t e r s a r e e m p l o y e d t o w r i t e o r i g i n a l l y l o r I ' e i c r s o n . i n 1. V79. i n a d d i t i o n t o t h o u s u a l H u m i l i t y o l s h o r t s t o r i e s , l i v e o r i g i n al ccipvt- Urht n o y e h t i e s ' - i l l l i e t f l v e n , b y M r s A n n S, S t i - p l n u s , l-' ranlt b e e t l e n e d i e t , K r a i i f . e s H . U u i i i c l t, J a n e l l . A u s t i n , m i d t h u t u n r i v a l l od h u m o r i s t , " J o s i a h A l l e n ' s W i f e ." Maminotli Colorefl Fashion Plates! Tin* Kcpiiifed .'• lurrfngc of < J! OV. Miller. Nile* Mich.. Feb. a— The dispatch sent your paper on Thursday last in reference lollie 1 u a 1 r i a . e e inlhis oily of Gov. or ( Lieutenant Governor) Miller, of Minnesota, was B e n t in perfect good faith, the facr. s havinichef'n obtained from Ihe ollicialii!£ clergyman, the Rev. Dr. Murray. A couple lcpresonfing themselves to be the parties named were married hero lhat day at the doctors residence, a n d their manner, culture and general beating compelled the reveiened doctor lo put faith in their represemalions, especially a. s he hail been a former friend I honesty c a n be j of ex- Goy. Magoffin, of Kentucky, a depended on, and what is Sioux City's Ions will beLeMaiV gain. Our grain buymeii ahvayti pay the highest market prices and quotations are always sustained. Let the farmers remember this when they have produce of any kind to sell. niece or relative of whom the lady was represented to be I have to- day written to Gov, Miller, giving a full history of the case, aud assuring him the dispatch was sent in perfect hood faith. N i l . l £ S G O H I t E S P O N D E N T. To the Editor of the Inter Octaa. Illinois Central Railroad Shortest Route $ Chicago SIOUX CITY TO CHICAGO WITHOUT CHANGE O? CARS A daily express pnssenjior train will leave Sioux Cily, Saiurtlays' excepted, on arrival of Haiti from Yankton. Leave Sioux Cily a t SJ-. li) p. 11, and arrive al Chicago at '!:!!() p. M . next day. sleeping' cars run through from Sioui City to Chicago. Pns - Bom.' c'.- N. leave Chicago, hound west, at lUtt 'O A . > t., via the Illinois Central railroad will arrive at Sioux City the next day at 11: 8t. » A. M. An accommodation train will leave Sioux City daily, e. xcepx Sunday at 0: UU 1*. M , conneetinB; with liiroii^ h passenger I rain at 1' Y Dodf/ o Passengers lenviujr Chicajro at h: i! 0 1*. 11. arrive at Sioux City III 7: tKJ A. M. Trains Koinj? cast connect at Chicago with all trains for Detroit, Cleveland, Uufl'alo, Niagara Vails, Pittsburg, Philadelphia, lialliinore, Washington, New Yink. JJosion aud nil purls of ihe Ea . it, This train connects at Waterloo with trains on the Cedar Kails and Minnesota Branch, leaving Waterloo at l* i: 2 () a. m. and arriving al Momi al. ( i: 2< J a. m., con- • it.- elint* nilfi Ihe Milwaukee and .-' t. Paul railroad I rains, and arriving at St. Paul at Vr.' i'i i*. M. and Minneapolis at S.' jtJ P. M. Connection:- are made at Frecporl with trains on the Illinois Central main line, leaving Ereeporl at ! J: 47 p. . « ., arriving at Galcs'burg at 4:* fo I". M., Peoria, ( i: U0 P. M. Hurlitigton al 7: 00 J*. > r., Jiock Island at li:: ji) p. M ., Quincy at 0: 811 P M., Si. Louis, al 7:' f> A. M., and Cairo al4: 15 A. M. Con necting at Cairo with trains forMomphis, Nashville, \ ieksburg, Mobile, . New Orleans and all parts of the Souib, Connections are made at Ereeporl with Western Union trains, leaving Ereeport with Western Union trains, leaving Eree porl al 1: 30 p, 11. aud arriving al Hacine nl G: i5b' v. M ., and Milwaukee ut7: 25p. M. Connections are also made at Dubuque to St. Louis, Cairo and all points South. BAGGAGE CHECKED TUUOUQH To all important polnti. For through ticket8 aud information apply at the Illinoia Central depot. Trains ruu by Dubuque time, which i i twenty minutes faster than Sioux City. E T JEFFEEV, Chicago, W. P . JOIINBOK, Geo'l Supt. Gen'l Passenger Ag't, Chicago, V, W . KINO, Agt., LeMara, Iowa a h e i d o f all o t h e r s . T h e s e p l a t e s u r o e n g r a v e d o n st " e l , 1 w t e e 1 h e u s u a l s l / . e , a n d a r e u n e q . u n . l - Ii'il f o r b e a u t y . T h e y w i l l he s u p e r b l y c o l o r e d . A l s o , h o u s e h o l d a m i o t h e r r e c i p e s ; i n n h o r t , I ' v e r y i h l ' i f f l i i t i T O H t l n - r t o l a d l e i i. 1 1 . - A s t i n ! l u i l i l i - h f i * n o w p r e - p a y s t h e p o s t a i f c t o a l l t u i t i i s u b s c r i b e r s , P e t e r s o n In c h . ' n p c r t h a n e v e r ; i n l ' u e t is. t h o c h e a p e s t i n t h e w o r l d . P e r m s , ( always in advance) $ 3 Per Year. / » i ) - l t r d u c c d P r i c e s t o l < . ' l u b s . - ( « jr i C n p l e a f o r St) Wi i W i l l i a c o p y o f t h o p r e m i u m S " *• 4 U)- p i e t i i r i ? , C h r i s t JDcHsimf JJt- ( t i e C h i l d r e n t o ( f e t t e r u p o f c l u b . • I C o p i e s f o r SO r. n ( W i t h e x t r a c o p y o f M a i { B - 1; " *' il \ t\ i JAM. f o r is'ill t o t h e p e r s on t o " " U 00 I R e t t i n g u p c l u b . 0 C o p i c B f o r ? s 00 I « i t l i b o t h m i e x t r a copy f o r 7 " " Hi wi*. 1ST!) a n d t h e p r e m i u m p i e - 12 '• " 17 00 I t u r n t o g e t t e r u p o f c l u b . A d d r e s n , p o u t - p a i d, Ohas J. P e t e r s o n , 3 0 6 Chestnut St., PhiJa., Pa. J ^ y . H p c c n u o n c u p l o u s n n t g r a t i s I f w r i t t e n for. Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Kail Road. Grreat Through. Tjin. ® Chicago- Northwest Wisconsin, Northern Iowa, Minnesota, Dakotn; Manitoba,, ana- tha Black Hills. Passing through a finer country with grander scenery, and connecting more business centres and pleasure resorts than any other Northwestern line. Connectinjj: in Chicago with all eaatern and southern lines. Chicago depot, comer Canal and Weil Madison Hts. Horse cars stage linos for all parts of the city constantly passing. Chicago City Office, 61 and 63 Clark St. ONLY THUOUim LINE BETWEEN Chicago, Milwaukee, Sparta, L& Oiogte, Winona. Madison, JtlcGrego*, - Algona, Owatonna and Saint Paul, Traversing the Valley of the Upper Mississippi Hivcr and along the shore of Lake Pepin, and through northern and oeutral Minnesota. 8 ® ~ Palaco sleeping cats and day ooaches, wilh Wistinghouio's Improved Automatic Air Brake on all through traiim. A. V . U . , CABPE^ TT » K, B S. JIisuiiiLL, Gen. Pass. Agt. Ova. Manager J. C. GAUL*. Ass't General M wager. ;

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