Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893, March 01, 1890, Page 6, Image 6

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SiIM .Irmiiip" KiIiiihihU Irt Sninril to
ll tli Aiitoctut u( llin Kii'ChIUk Urn.
lnu In III Pnrlni lln l IMIitMfiil.
flfiintiit HHWyrr, llcck nml llliicMiiini.
Rxcll Ctoiwixmili'tioti.
Wahiiinotun, Feb. 87.To really
know mill understand iIichc publlu men,
wbono fnin.t In lut wtito uh tho world, you
must vbilt tlicin In tliclr lioinen, Hit down
with litem to dinner or in tliu library for
a talk and a Hinoko, A veteran olmerver
of men nml eventa In tho capital olty
once raid In mo that wliin ono coiih'h to
WahliliiKtoii and pit really to know tho
fninoun mon lierenltnut whom ho Iiuh
rend and hi'uid of nil IiIh life, tho viwt inn
jorlty of tliem neent Rinnller and leiw
worthy (I win ho hud thought them, wlillo
a email minority of really brilliant and
trfnecru mutt aro found to bo greater and
broader than tliu fancy had painted
them. It In no unity to inlMiiidtTHtaiid
and uudurt'Mtlmnto a ptihlio man from
what you neo of hint in puhllu or road In
tho noVHaKTH that ono tdtould Ihj very
cautlotiH in forming litn Judgment.
Now, there U Senator Kdinuiula. They
ay ho Is getting crotchety, ranping, par
csntlo, grumpy, disagreeable Half tho
senators nru afraid of his sharp tongue.
Nownpaper men never bother htm
unleM they aro forced ho to do by tho ex
igencies of news gathering. Therefore
it was in fear and trembling that I called
on tho senator at Ida beautiful homo in
MaiwnchiiHettH avenue tho other night.
Tho old publican had just had n row
with bin colleagues In executive Houston
about tho INtgo Pago coaling Htatiou in
tho Sainoan iHlandtt. Kdnmiuln wanted
a part of tho treaty amended, and Ida
brother Hcuatora had refused to lut him
have bin way. Accustomed as ho had
been for Roveral years to lording it over
tho executive setwlona, this rcbulT angered
Edmunds. Ho served notlco then and
there that ho would resign from tho corn
tultteo on foreign relations. Ho went
homo In a huff, and remained there for
several days, nursing, as ovorybody
thought, n very soro head.
Now, hero was I about to beard this
old lion in his den. No wonder my heart
was in my mouth ns tho servant chllllly
ahowed mo Into tho library. No wonder
my voice quivered as tho tall, gray old
aenntor, with tho bent shoulders and tho
tcrrlblo tonguo, came in and I told him
my mission. I wanted to know if ho
really meant to resign from tho commit
tee. To my surprise tho old gentleman
shook my hand warmly, drew an easy
chair near the open (Ire for me to sit In
and himself wit down beside mo.
"Let's talk this thing over," ho said.
And tho senator did talk. Ho talked
most delightfully. Ho told stories, dis
cussed puhllu questions, recited remi
niscences of his long career as u public
man but not a word alxwt his rumored
intention to resign. He talked about
everything but that. Ho was as sweet
and charming and gossipy as any young
.widow eager to change her weeds for
orange blossoms could possibly be. Tho
senator's pet dog canto in the library and
kissed Ids master's hand thorn is a pri
Tato stairway from the dog room in tho
basement to tho library, Jniilt especially
for tho animal's use and I heard all
about tho virtues of tho dog; I was
shown the old musket which with other
colonial weaous stands on tho mantel
the gun which Senator Edmunds'
grandfather carried at Tleonderoga.
"But, benator," said I, finally, "about
tho foreign relations committee. Let us
supposo there had been no oxecutivo ses
sion, and bring tho matter down to tho
present moment. Is it your present in
tention to retire from that committee?"
"O, you newspaper gentlemen aro bo,
adroit," said St. Jerome, twiddling his
fingers before the fire an tho world has
aeon him do every day in the senate for
theeo many years. "I am sometimes lost
in admiration for the adroitness which
you display In your .work. And I must
aay for you ns a class that you aro hon
orable. Newspaper men aro divided into
two classes gentlemen and liars. My
experience has been such as to enable mo
with some degree of confidence to lay
down this rule: If I tell fifty newspaper
nen something which it is not proper to
print, and for their private ear alone,
forty-alas of them will respect the conn
rfl; S
Ti Pr i 1 - 1 i W " ' "i
Xmi'tJiBXii '
" f " -MZ4 ttWV" ' B
1 I I
, .Ml CMS--
donco I place In them, and Hay not a
word. The fiftieth mint will violate his
honor and rush Into pi Int."
"Don't you think, senator," I asked,
"that this average of forty-nine honor
nblo mon out of fifty is considerably
alove tho average of human nature un
der llko conditions?"
"I don't know but it is, I don't know
but it Is. This fiftieth man must bo tho
follow who, dually shut out from all
legitimate sources of information, de
pends largely on his Imagination. I re
mnmber an Instance. Some jours ago n
story appeared In one of the woHtunt pa
pers about a senatorial xkor game, In
which the limit was very high and none
but HouatorH were admitted. On one oc
casion, according to the Htory, Senator
Bhormau, Senator Hoar, Senator Dawes
and myHolf had Hot down to play, and
Mr. Hoar had lost a largo sunt of money
to me. This was copied in many of tho
Now England papers, and jioor Senator
Hoar godly man that ho Is received
nltout a score of letters from ministers of
tho gosjtcl In his state, nsklug him how
It was poHslhlo for him to dlsgrivo him
self in that manner, and telling hliu
that the loss of money served him
right for engaging in hiu'Ii wicked
amusements. I think I received a
few such lotters, too, only in my
caHo tho cheerful information was
offered that I had no right to keop money
so nlnfully won, and that I had better
contribute it to tho heathen. If I remem
ber aright that poker story cost mo nlxnit,
six hundred dollars in the way of con
tributions to various missionary and
church funds, and not a cent of it was
Mr. Hoar's money, either,"
Thus it was that after a pleasant hour
with tho autocrat of tho executive hcs
ion I was forced to go away without
the faintest gllmmor of tho information
I had sought. Hut I had gained knowl
edge of the fact that whatever St, Jeromo
may lie In the senate, in his own library
ho is ono of the most companionable and
charming of men.
Senator Jones, of Nevada, induced tho
president to appoint u Mr. Smith judge
out In his stato. Tho nomination caiuu
before tho judiciary committee of tliu
senate, of which Edmunds is chairman.
Jones heard that Edmunds was going to
report adversely to his protego, and
called on the Vcrmontor to protest.
"See here, Edmunds," said he, "what
la the matter with Smith? Ills namo boa
Wen in your committco for a month.
Why can't you report him favorably?"
"Well," said tho chairman of tho ju
diciary committee, "I have heard that
tho man is addicted to indulgence In in
toxicants." "You mean that ho drinks," replied
Jones. "Now, see hero, Edmunds, one
of tho things I came to the Heitato for,
ono of the chief things I had in mind, was
tho ploasuru of voting to confirm your
appointment as justico of tho supremo
court of tho United States, mid, Ed-
munds, you tako your tods forty tlmos
whero my frlond Smith out In Novada
takes his ouco."
Smith was confirmed for judgo the
next day. Edmunds' particular hobby
is the excoutlvo bcsssIoii. He is not in
favor of Senator Teller's .resolution to
abolish the secret meetings of the senate.
IIo despises tho men who "give away"
executive session secrets. The proceed
ings of these sessions ho novor talks about
himself, directly or iudiroctly, mid a re
quest for information about those- ses
sions ho takes us an insult. Three or
four years ago a now journalist in town
was made tliu victim of a practical joko
by Borne of his co-luborers. It was this
tuan's duty to ascertain what was done
in executive session, and tho conspira
tors to whom ho had appealed for
"pointers" thus said to him:
"Edmunds is the very man you want.
Tackle him anywhere you find him, and
you'll get nil you want."
After adjournment tho correspondent
mot Edmunds in tho corridor and
"tackled" him. The result was not what
ho had expected, no got what ho want
ed, but what he got was 6f tho wrong
sort. The old senator was thoroughly
enraged, and In a few minutes ho mado
tho correspondent's head svtliu.
Senator Sherman is another man who
has tho reputation of being crabbed, sour
and hard to pleaso in tho senate, but who
is genial and delightful in his own homo.
Ho keeps a little tiro in his library grate
in all but the warmest days of summer,
and his totupernud maimers aro as bright
and 'warm as his gas log. Senator Saw
yer is like ono of tho brothers Cheery
bio, so good naturcd and talkative is ho
in tho library of his castlo on Connecticut
avenue. Senator Davis receives news
paper calleis in his shirt sloevcs, and al
ways n box of cigars at his elbow, while
Senators Deck, Blackburn and Vest al
ways inquire if tho guest doesn't think
a little good old stuff would tako off tho
chill. Senator Walcott has a story for
every caller, and Senator Mitchell has
his famously beautiful daughter bring in
n cup of coffee witli a swallow of bene
dlctino. Senator Allison takes his guest to his
very heart. Chairs on opposite sides
of the room seem too cold for him, and
ho draws up to his guest, places a hand
on ids kneo and wins his heart thou and
there. It is a raro treat to sit down with
Ingalls in his den. Tho famous Benator
seems stilt and cold, for here, as in tho
senate chamber and everywhere else, ho
sits bolt upright; but such command of
language as this mun has, such keen in
tight, expressed in sucli quaint, lumlnlf
erous words, are worth going nitloa to
bear. WaLYKK Wklliun,
"i'lii" Mnnti MrHt l'lr "Tun" Mrm H.
nml "llliinri," m h (li'iii'liil Term, Mitn
Mxiit mill Two V'KIhIiI Without Hut
tor IVitrlii't nml ttrmi linrrlrn Vnrjr Itnrti,
(Ut'lal CVrrtNioiiiKiict.)
I'lllLADKLl'lllA, Feb. i)7. "Wlmtovoi
3011 do, don't get an English cook," said
an American, long resident In London,
to it friend, a nuw comer, who was think
ing of taking a house. "The English
simply eatiuot cook, and tho worst of It
is that thoy aro firmly convinced that
they aro tho only people who can, ho thai
It is liiiKsslhlu to teach them."
To 11 certain degree shu was right; tliu
traveled Englishman of the higher classei
Is a hoii vivatit, n connoisseur In nffaira
of tliu table, but his average fellow coun
tryman, and still more fellow country
woman, rhals tho Chinaman In con
tempt for alt "outsldo barbarians," and
regards his insular beef and mutton, his
veal and 'am pie tut the only victuals for
Christians. Most of tho "roast beef of
Old England" comes nowadays from
America and Australia, and, thanks to
the system of refrigerator shipment, tho
Imported lieef Is for tho most part supe
rior to tho domestic article, although few
of the English will admit It; indeed, some
of them still consider it as only next door
to K)Ison.
Tho regular every day dinner of the
middle class family of moderate means
consists of !eof or mutton boiled to death
or roasted to dry tastelessnoss (tho En
glish abhor rare meat), with white pota
toes and cabbage, followed by Homo sort
of pudding for dessert, not becauso there
Is any lack of variety from which to
choose, but merely liecause it is their
habit, and John Bull Is a stickler for
regular habits. Tito English mutton is
excellent, far more juicy and tendor
than our Ix-st Southdown, and they cook
It much Imttur than they do beef. The
usual mode of cooking fowl, which al
ways means chicken, is to boil it with
ham. The Saxon fondness for the swine
Ih general, as "veal and 'am" ham),
"fowl and 'ant" and tho certainty with
which you nro Offered " 'am and heggs"
at every country Inn abundantly testify.
At first the ham, which id nearly always
good, imparts an ngrceablo flavor to tho
fowl, but it becomes monotonous to the
Bttntiger after awhile, though tliu natives
never seem to tiro of it. "Pigs' trotters"
i. c, pigs' foot aro esteemed a great
delicacy among tho common )ieoplo and
may be had in every London cook shop.
The English arc great fish eaters, and
there nro many eating houses In London
and elsewhero whero only fish is served,
Tho Bole, tho turbot nnd the john-doree
nro among specialties. The latter is close
ly akin to our drumflsh in nppearanco nnd
flavor, nnd, like it, is only to bo caught
under certain favoring conditions of wind
nnd tide. Shrimps nro another delicacy,
mid nro sold on tho strceta by tho hawkers.
Those at Qroenwioh are esteemed espe
cially good, and it is a common thing for
tho passenger on tho penny boats to buy
a pocketful of shrimps to regalo himsolf
with on tho return trip, eating them us
coolly as the American docs peanuts.
When the Englishman gives un-American
n dlnnor, ho nlwaj's, by way of compli
ment to the guest, includes raw oystors
on tho bill of faro, a compliment which,
if it bo the guest's first experience of tho
British oystor, is apt to tako away his
appetlto. That bivalve ia small and
lcathory, and tho strong coppery flavor,
which tho English liko ho much, it any
thing but ugreenblo to a novice. "Our
oysters nro Hinall," said an Englishman
who had traveled much, and was famil
iar with Amorican cities, "our oysters
nro small, hut thon the flavor. My idea
of tho ideal oyster is ono of your Bluo
Tonus with tho flavor of our English
"H'ml" answered a disgusted Amori
can, who was vainly endeavoring to
wash tho said flavor out of his mouth;
"tho llavor is easy enough to get. Just
suck n copper cent!"
Tho English caro far less for hot dishes
than wo do. In every hotel dining room
or largo restaurant you will find a table
spread with cold meata of all aorta, in
cluding several kinds of fish and game,
most appotlzingly garnished and deco
rated. Quito as many orders aro taken
for this table as for tho kitchen, and it is
a usual thing for tho customer to go over
to it in order to maku his choico, fre
quently directing tho carver what cut to
Borve. So, nlso, you may buy cold meata,
ham, fowl, game, Balmon, beef, roast or
a la modo, tonguo, head cheoso, mutton,
veal; anything, in fact, which you may
want 'for luncheon or hidi tea. daintily
dressed in tho best French style. Much
more astonishing than tho fancy for cold
meats is that for cold toast. Tho toast
rack is a usual appendage of tho Eng
lish breakfast tablo, and Is invariably
filled with toast, stonu cold.
I once heard an indignant American
declare his belief that his landlady made
toast onco u weok to last seven days.
"And it don't take much to last mo, I
can tell you!" ho added. The English muf
fin is rarely served hot, and is nt its best
when split open und toasted. Hot and
a little richer, it would bo much like tho
Amorican flapjack. There aro no crack
ers in England; our "crackers" aro all
biscuits. So, also, fruit pies aro known
only ns tarts, tho term phi being confined
to meat pasties. "Lovo in disguise" is
the title, not of a dainty dessert, but of
a sheep'H heart baked in a pie. If you
call for a pie in a London restaurant the
wniter answers, "Yes, sir; veal and 'nni,
or beefsteak?" Tho EnglUh jiotato is
perfect, mealy, large, and white as liolted
wheaten flour. Sweet jwtatoes aro an
Imported luxury, as is Indian corn, which
is little cultivated in tho United King
dom. Ti u vegetable marrow of England
is identical witli the squash of Now Eng
land and tho cymling of tho southern
states. All green herbs for food grow
luxuriantly in the moist, mild English
climate, and salads of all sorts aro excel
lent. A London costermonger's cart is a
pretty eight to see for tnojurthtio group-
ing of the various vegetables. The red
and white of tho radishes, tho crimson of
beetH, tho yellow or carrots, and tho dif
ferent fihadesof gieen bright green of
spinach, blue green of knle, pale green of
bleached cabbage, etc. aro blended and
contrasted with tho skill of an expert
llorlst making a bouquet. Coveut (Jar
don market is a sight which no visitor to
London huouIiI miss seeing. To see it
ouu must Hsu early, ns the market is
practically over by I) o'clock( and It is at
its best nt aliout 0 in tliu morning, Orcat
piles of fruit nnd vegetables, making
masses of color which articts love to
study (there are few plcturo exhibitions
at which there aru not one or inoruRCcncp
from Coveut Garden), tho market men
and women In their quaint, old fashioned
costumes, the army of purchasers of all
sort and conditions, and most of all the
flower market, with its wealth of English
bloom, nnd rarer, but no more beautiful,
foreign blossoms, form a plcturo to dwell
lit tho memory forever.
English gooseberries nro literally im
mense, and one must actually "make
two bites" of an English cherry. Straw
berries aro delicious, and sell for from
one to three shillings tho basket, a txasket
holding rather less than a pint (this in
June), Throe or four largo ones aro con
sidered a liberal helping, and they are
served with the caps on, You tako them
by tho stum between thumb mid finger
and. dip into powdered sugar before
making two or three bites of them,
Plums aro great globes of luscious Bweet
uess; Indeed, It is a marvel that fruit
should be so fine which lias bo little sun.
Peaches are raro luxuries, and at tho
cheapest sell two for n shilling lit Covent
Garden, being dearer at the shops. It is
safe to say that thousands of Londoners
never tasto fruit except o-nnges, which
aro sometimes aa low as a penny nploce;
and nn apjilo or Btalo berries, very rarely.
Tho British muskmulou is moro liko a
pumpkin than it is like to our American
cantaloupe, and It Is n tax ujion Yankee
politeness to bo asked to eat it, although
it Is much more expensive than our
freckled Jenny Llnds.
Watermelons are strictly hot house
fruit, hut arc imported to some extent
from America. In fact, all the best fruit
eaten in England is raised in hot houses,
the art lielng carried to the utmost per
fection. Penclies and plums aro known
aa "wall fruit," tho trees being trained
against a wall as though they wero vines.
The Englishman builds n high brick wnll
around his premises, and fortifies it with
broken liottles, or sharpened nails, stuck
thickly along tho top. His idea of com
fort includes seclusion from the outside
world. Against this wall ho nails his
trees, and tends tho fruit with jealous
caro. A story Is told of an American sea
captain, who, at a littlo dinner, helped
himself to Uireo peaches from a plate con
taing half a dozen ono for each guest
and coolly ato them all. Peachea wero
no rarity to him, and ho did not dream
that theso had cost his host a guinea
apiece. Hot hotiso grapes may, lie had at
all scnt-ons, and are second only to penclies
and pineapples (they always call them
pines) in expensivouess.
None of our American peculiarities
horrifies tho English liko our fondness
for ice. Of Into years you find it nt all
tho hotels and largo restaurants, but its
uso in private houses is exceptional, nnd
nt some of tho leading hotels you aro ex
pected to pay extra for ice water. Tho
English novor drink it. "They give you
a cent's worth of lioky-poky, and call it
Neapolitan ico cream," said a Phitadcl
phiau, who could not forgive the short ra
tions of his fnvorlto dainty. The quan
tities served aro infinitesimal, two tea
spoonfuls in a nest of fluted paper, such
aa confectioners use for fino candies, be
ing the regulation dish. "Eat a great
snucerful of ice cream!" exclaimed an
Englishwoman to the writer, "I should
expect to diet" I chanced to mention
my weakness for frozen bananas. "Fan
cy!" was tho short but emphatic com
ment. You novor seo n wholo bunch of
bannnns, oven in tho windows of tho
Hegent street shops. A "hand" or two
Is the largest display mado at once.
"I have an infalliblo method of tolling
tho Americans at dinner in a restau
rant," said nn Englishman. "Want to
hear it? Thoy always tako butter, un
less they have leoii hero long nnd affect
English manners. Now wo English
never do. Look around and you inny
count them now."
Their method of serving butter nt tablo
is as pretty aa it ia economical. You
never see u pound print of butter on an
English tablo. Instead, tho butter is
mndo into all manner of fanciful shapes,
making tho portions dealt to each person
aa small as thoy can well bo, often look
ing as though meant for a doll's table.
Squirted butter, made by squeezing tho
butter in strings through a hole in tho
bottom of a stiff piece of paper rolled to
a funnel; "scooped butter," made by
scooping tho butter quickly and thinly
with a Bcooper that has been dipped in
warm water; "curled butter," by putting
the butter into a cloth, two ends of which
nro fastened to a hook in the wall, und
tho other two tied iu a knot to pass a
Btick through. Tho cloth Is twisted
tightly, so that tho butter falls in small
curlecues through tho knot. Besides
theso thero aro any number of pretty
molds fold for slipping thin, small squares
of butter. You do not often see Indi
vidual butter plates; instead, tho custom
Is to use one small plate for both bread
aim butter.
Cream is sold in quaint littlo juga,
holding ubout half a pint, and is dell
clous, although the London lodging
house keeper regards It with disti list and
says it is "doctored." Tho Devonshire
clotted cream is n national dish which
thero aro few who do not like.
Thubest pickles in tho world aio, as
everybody knows, mado in Loudon, and
nro cheap accordingly, ns they pay no
duty. Jams aro good and plentiful so
plentiful that ono is apt to have too much
of them.
Potatoes, eggs and apples aro sold by
woight, which is undoubtedly the fairest
way botlito buyer and 6oller; still it looks
odd to American eyes to seo the placard
surmouuting hand barrow of apples i
"8d. a pound."
Mns. M. F. Handy.
Pianos and Organs,
Wc have decided to ship nothing to Oniaha, and having
some stock yet wc will continue the sale until sold. Wc
have some Upright Pianos, slightly damaged, that wc can
make you at a great bargain. Six second-hand Pianos at
your own price. Good second-hand Organs at $35 to $50.
C. M. Hands, Manager, 142 North nth
St cam and Hot Water
Tailor and Qraper J
I shall display for your Inspection a new and very carefully selected
Stock, cotnpiislng many of the latest nnd newest designs of the European
Manufacturers, and I am now prepared to take all orders for making up
garments for gents In the latest styles.
Having for seventeen years met with great success In Brooklyn, N. Y.,
in cutting and making Ladles Jackets and Riding Habits, shall be pleased
to receive patronage from the ladles during the coming season.
I am also prepared to receive orders for all kinds of Uniforms and
Smoking Jackets,
1029 N Street.
4?r& ? '
Stylish Carriages and Buggies,
At all Hours Day or Night.
E3y Horses Hoarded and best of care taken of all Stock entrusted to us. ffH
BILLMEYER & C0.rH Proprietors.
Call and Seo Us. Telephone 435
8ffii5,,W' 8?5?i00 Do8 M?,n8.Wtntcr80t, AudSbolTHarTan nd Council
JiHu'.wYTRS.1!8 9Pd 8t- Pau, ,n MINNfeeOTA-Watortown
MtHQrtW5TF?,8 in gAKOTA-Camoron, St. Joseph, nnd Kansas City, in
Hutchinson, 'Wtohlta, Dollovillo, Abllono, Galdwoll, in KAN8A8-Pond!
Crook, KlmrflBhor. Fort Reno, in 'tho INDIAN TERRITORY-ond Colorado
5,S.?J0?1?blo',,,nTT0P?RADO' JF4lEB Roollnlntr Chair CaratS
and from Chicago, Caldwol), Hutchinson, and Dodgo City, ami Palaco SIood
Jpsr Cars botwoon Ohlcasro.'wiohlta. and Hutchinson. Travorses T now and
vast peas of rich farmlnff and grazing lands, affording tho bost raollltlos
or intercommunication to all towns and oltlos oast and woot, northwost
and Bouthwost of Chicago, and PaciUo and transoceanic Soaports.
Loading all competitors in oplondor of oqulpmont, cool, woll ventllatod, and
free from dust. Through Ooachos, Pullman Sleopers, FREE Rocllnlntr
S50,f.ar8 B5a "".'Sf Missouri Rlvor) Dining Cars Dally'botwoonOhicagc?
SSlMotlPl!' CS,uS.oU Blip, and Omaha, with Froo Reclining Chair Car to
S0Ht5?lSto,'HN?,'?'' Tond botwoon Chicago and. Colorado Springs, Donvo
and Puoblo, via St. Josoph, or Kansas City and Topeka. Splondid Dining
Hotola (rurnlBhinsTTnoala at soasonablo hours) west of Missouri Bivor.
California Bxoursfons dally, with CHOICE OF RODTE8 to and from Salt
t?m& .Brd'?PvFortuJ,d ri?8 Angolos, and San Francisco. Tho DIRECT
LINE to and from Piko'B Peak, Manltou, Gordon of tho Gods, tho Sanitari
ums, and Sconlo Orandours of Colorado. "", mu oumuui
,JtdniP8,Tan8,dttny 5.?.twoo,n cbLcJ?fla ond Minneapolis and 8t. Paul.
SltJ?oTHo,?uoltuBoolU,ln1er9hA,rCari,iFneE)toand from thoBo points and
?,? a.?11' i?hrc?u !m,lr, 0aI SS Slgopor botwoon Pooria, Spirit Lnko,
and Sioux Falls, via Rook Island. Tho Favorito Lino to PlpoBtono, Watori
nlw??,810ul.Fo,U8'1tand th0 Summer Rosorta and Hunting and Fishing
Grounds of tho Northwost,
Offlco In tho United Statoa or Cauidu,
Offurml Haotgar.
Telephone 536. 3,s s. Eleventh St.
Finest in the City
Palace Stables
M St, opp. Masonic Temple.
AND KANKAKEE oflors facilities to
or address
CHICAGO, ILL,. Ow'lTiokftftFaH.Ar;:.
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