Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1901)
Published Every Thursday by
THE FRONTIER PRINTING COMPANY.
O’NEIIjZ - - NEBRASKA
| BRIEF TELEGRAMS. I
An official circular is out announc
ing the appointment of F. N. Casanave
as general superintendent of motive
power of the Baltimore & Ohio rail
Marshal George C. Welsh of St.
Mary's. Kan., was shot and dangerous
ly wounded by Edmond Williams,
whom he had arrested for a trivial
The grain carrying railroads have
decided on an increase of half a cent
a bushel on grain that is carried down
the lakes and sent east from Buffalo
George Kennedy, a veteran of the
civil war, dropepd dead on a public
road near his homo, near Terre
Haute, Ind., 'death being due to heart
Z. N. Estes & Co., a well known
grocery and cotton firm of Memphis,
assigned. The liabilities are placed
at $116,750, with nssets estimated at
The state department has concluded
from its last advices that there is rea
sonable ooubt as to the nationality of
the brigands who kidnaped Miss El
A sail boat cantalning seven per
sons capsized in West lake at Kala
mazoo, Mich., and Mrs. Peter Krodyke,
P. Van Halst and Miss Edith Maud
A dispatch from Christiania says
that the condition of Henrik Ibsen,
the Norwegian dramatist and poet,
has grown worse and that his death
is hourly expected.
A spark from a locomotive started
a fire on the property of the Plymouth
Cordage company at Plymouth, Mass.,
which caused a Ions of $100,000. Most
of the loss was on 4,000 hales of Ma
The pork packing establishment of
Henry Muhs, at Passaic, N. J., was
destroyed by fire. The loss is esti
mated at $17n,000. Thomas Kelly, a
fireman, fell from the roof of the build
ing and was dangerously hurt.
Henry E. Copper, secretary of Ha
waii, has arrived at Washington, and
denied the report, that he was bear
ing the resignation of Governor Dole
to the president. Mr. Copper said
that the governor had never even In
timated that he had any such purpose
Mrs. Paula Ham, living for years
With her daughter, Mrs. George God
dard. a few miles east of Charles City,
la., is dead. She was a few months
over 100 years of age. She wag born
in New York and came to Ohio some
fifty years ago and reared a large
family of children, several of whom
The annual report of the Illinois
Central railroad for the fiscnl year
ending June 30 shows gross receipts
from traffic of $36,900,460. The in
crease from traffic, after deducting
the expenses of operation and taxes
was $11,068,668. Other items brought
up the Increase of the road from all
sources to $13,663,860.
James Boyd, one of the two men
arrested at Hamilton, O., for an al
leged attempt to rob the county treas
urer. admitted that he is John Ryan
of Chicago, who ia wanted for rob
bing the Bluffs, 111., bank, of $2,100
last October. He served six years in
the Nebraska penitentiary for shoot
ing an officer in 1892.
According to negotiations now in
progress, there is a probability that
Stanford, university will enlarge it*
sphere of intercollegiate debating by
meeting a team from the University
of Nebraska this full. Such a con
test would be the first ou record be
tween colleges of the east and west.
The British success at Fort ltala
is now known to be greater than at
first reported. Two hundred Boers
were killed and more than 300 were
wounded or captured.
Major Surgeon R. S. Griswold, re
ported in Manila dispatches as killed
or missing, was a son of R. S. Gris
wold of Lyme. Conn. The family is
one of the best known in Connecti
cut. At the outbreak of the Spanish
war Dr. Griswold enlisted In the
First Conecticut volunteers and was
appointed first assistant surgeon.
At Little York, Ohio, Mrs. Carrie
Curtis drown ed her two children and
herself in a well.
The Penn-American Plate Glaat
work* shut down at Alexandria, lnd.,
throwing 800 men out of employ
ment. No reason was assigned.
It is reported here, says a dispatch
from Shanghai to the London Stand
ard, that on the arrival of the court
at Hai Fong Fu the empress dowa
ger will disinherit the heir apparent,
Fu Chun, on the pretext that he is
leading a life of dissipation.
There was organized in Buffalo. N.
Y., & company which will assume con
trol of the McKinley mines located
in White Pine county, Nevada. The
company is capitalized at $1,000,000,
and will be incorporated under the
laws of the state of New Jersey.
Tclrr J of American Soldiers is Done
After Oath of Allegiance.
riASSACRF NOT IN ORDINARY WAY
Many of the Murderer* Are Officeholders
Under the Government—Include Pres
ident of Balanglga — Warning Given
and Much Precaution Taken.
MANILA, Oct. 7.—Major Morris C.
Foote of the Ninth United States In
fantry, who has returned here from
the Island of Samar, was in Balanglga
the day before the disaster to Com
pany C. He says Captain Connell had
been fully warned and had taken
what he (Major Foote) considered ev
ery necessary precaution.
Information that a plot was brew
ing among the Filipinos came to Ma
jor Foote from a pqiest, who said It
was In the plans of the populace at
both Balanglga and Basey to attack
the garrisons and that the Basey gar
rison was to be attacked from a cock
pit in thp rear of the barracks. Or
ders were immediately given to demol
ish the cockpit and extra guards were
I There is intense feeling througnout
the army because of the massacre,
which would not be the case to any
such extent had it been the work of
ordinary insurgents. The latter might
have been expected to commit such
an outrage. Feeling 'is particularly
intense in military circles because the
authors of the massacre were paciflcos,
most of whom had taken the oath of
allegiance and many of whom, in
cluding the president of Balangiga,
were actually holding office.
Some of the after effects are al
ready shown at many points, partic
ularly at Banian and Caloocan, in
the province of Batangas, and Manila,
where disaffection is manifesting it
self, although it is not likely to he
allowed to go far.
On the other hand, the officers and
troops at all the garrisons throughout
the archipelago feel that the disas
ter conveys a lesson that in Itself calls
for increased vigilance.
Considerable Interest attaches to the
case of Oakley Brook*, a miMflary
prisoner to he deported. The supreme
court recently issued a writ of habeas j
corpus, directing the production of the
prisoner, but the military authorities
refused to deliver him on the ground
that the only tribunal having Juris
diction over a military prisoner was
the supreme court. While the Philip
pine courts were established by the
war powers of the president, the mili
tary authorities contend that they are
to be regarded as provost courts until
congress has acted.
The members of the supreme court
and a majority of the members of
the Philippine commission hold oppo
site views, but it is understood that
the attorney general believes the mil
itary contention to be correct.
New Doctor In Theology.
ZANESVILLE, O., Oct. 7.—There
was a notable gathering of Catholic
clergy anil laity here today to witness
the conferring of the degree of doc
tor of sacred theology on Right Rev.
L. F. Kearney, provincial of the Do
minican order. Dr. A. V. Higgins of
New Haven, Conn., the venerable
prolate of the order, conferred the de
gree. assisted by Bishop Moeller of
Columbus, who celebrated high mass.
Cardinal Martlnelll, the papal dele- !
gate at Washington, telegraphed his .
congratulations. Fifty prominent '
clergymen were present from different
sections of the country.
____ _ |
Strange Dlutaiie Among Hojuen
ST. JOSEPH. Mo., Oct. 7.—The vet
erinary surgeons of northern Mis
souri are kept running night and day
atnl at that are not able to meet all
the demands upon their professional
services. Thousands of horses are af
flicted with an unknown disease, hav
ing some symptoms of glanders.
Deaths are numerous. The disease
usually begins with a form of in
IMugue in Chin.* Dying Out,
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7.—United
States Consul McWade at Canton.
China, in a mail report dated August
5 last .says that the plague then had
almost entirely disappeared from
Canton and the hospital boats for the
treatment of plague patients had been
transferred from their moorings in
Pearl river, opposite Canton, to tem
porary stations below the leper vil
rostofilnt in Fur North.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 7.—Postoffiee
Inspector Plum has returned from a
trip of inspection through Alaska. He
reports to the department that the
service is in excellent condition, more
particularly In the Yukon valley,
where towns ha.'e a mail service of
cnee a week in each direction. He
established the northernmost post
office in the United States and what
is probably the northernmost post
office in the world.
UPTON HAS ONE DAY OE REST
Owner of English lloat Remains on Erli
NEW YORK, Oct. 7.—Sir Thomas
Lipton had the first day of absolute
rest yesterday he has had since he
arrived. Erir. was at anchor off West
Twenty-sixth street, but near the
Jersey shore, and its owner remained
on board all day. There were very
few visitors. Mr. and Mrs. Jameson
and Mr. Watson had gone to Glen
Cove on a visit and the duke of Alba
was at his hotel in New York, so Sir
Thomas had the ship to himself.
When asked about his plans he
said: “After the dinner at the New
York Yacht club Tuesday night, I have
a number of invitations to various
clubs, but I have not decided which
I shall be able to accept, as my time
is limited. I shall go to Chicago as
the guest of the Chicago Athletic club
Tuesday of next week, leaving here
Monday for that place. It is not like
ly Shamrock will remain in commis
sion. I am sorry it did not win at
least one race. However, I am going
to give Captain Seymour and the
crew of the Shamrock a banquet. It
will probably be Thursday night. i
feel that they have done their best
to make the boat win.”
PRAISES DEED OE CZOLGOSZ
AniirrhUt in London Attacks McKinley's
LONDON. Oct. 7—A fairly well at
tended meeting of anarchists was held
in a hall in Tottenham Court Road
to hear a lecture on the assassination
of President McKinley liy R. E. Kelly
of New York. The audience, largely
composed of foreigners, applauded all
references to ' Saint'' Czolgosz and his
meritorious act. The speakers includ
ed Emile Mastile. the Italian anar
chist, who described the assassination
as "A deed of heroism.” Kelly's lec
ture was a wild harrangue in de
nunciation of Mr. McKinley's political
career. He declared that they did not
try to justify the assassination, but
rather to explain it. as the outcome
of the oppression of workmen by cap
"If the killing of McKinley opens
the eyes of the capitalists and induces
them to treat the working people bet
ter," cried the agitator, "then great
good will have been done.”
KRUGER IS BREAKING DOWN.
Boar President (iratlnalljr I.owing Hla
Strength, Mentally and Physically.
THE HAGUE, Oct. 7.—A. D. W.
Wolmarans, one of the Boer envoys,
who has been visiting Mr. Kruger at
Hilversum, found the mental condi
tion of the former president of the
Transvaal to he by no means satis
factory. Mr. Kruger is slowly grow
ing weaker physicully and mentally.
His slowness in reaching a decision
on important questions is found to
be a serious hindrance to those work
ing in Europe in behalf of the Boer
cause. At the slightest question re
garding his health, Mr. Kruger ex
hibits intense irritation and vehe
mently denies that anything is wrong.
The approach of winter causes anx
iety, as Mr. Kruger refuses to leave
According to a remark made by a
prominent Boer, the former presi
dent's condition would long since have
been much worse if hatred of Great
Britain did not nerve him to con
Midnight Thief Terrorize*.
PUEBLO, Colo., Oct. 'This city
is in great excitement over a series
of murderous assaults upon women
and girls. From what can be learned
they seem to have been committed by
the same person, a negro or very
dark white man with his face blacked.
Last night Mrs. .James P. Henderson
was a victim, being half killed with a
club while alone in her home. Later
a girl in the family named Hamilton
was terribly choked by a man who
had forced his way in. Mrs. Hickey,
who was struck down while riding a
bicycle two nights ago. is still at the
point of death with a fractured skull
I and can give no clear account of
I what occurred. Several other women
| have recently been assaulted.
South Dnko'.n Man Killed.
| CHICAGO, Oct. 7.—J. W. Griffith, a
J horse dealer from Dakota City, S. D..
j was found with his skull fractured
I on top of a stock car in the yards
j at Flftv-flrst street. He died while
j being taken to a hospital. Griffith is
j supposed to have been struck while
passing under the viaducts near the
Trencher Sllnnte to Kill.
CARBONDOLE, 111., Oct. 7.—The
coroner’s jury summoned to inquire
into the killing of John C. Brown on
the street of this city rendered a ver
dict exonerating Rev. Joseph McCam
mish, who shot him. Brown, jealous
of the preacher, attacked him with a
knife on the public square, but Me
Cammish. who had been told that
Brown threatened to kill him, was
armed and shot his assailant through
SYSTEM EOR GETTING STATISTICS
Deputy Assistant Watson is Ready to Be
LINCOLN, Oct. 7.—The officers of
the state bureau of labor and indus
trial statistics are endeavoring to
formulate a plan by which accurate
statistics may be gathered in Ne
braska. With this purpose in view,
Deputy Commissioned Watson has
been corresponding with statisticians
in various parts of the country and
the replies so far received indicate
that only a few of the states succeed
in obtaining a complete registration.
The following discussion of the sub
ject was received from Chief Cressy
L. Wilbur of the vital statistics divis
ion of Michigan:
"Many other states have endeavored
to collect mortality statistics, but in
most cases with very poor success.
Some of these are: Pennsylvania,
West Virginia, Florida. Alabama,
Ohio, Kentucky, Tennessee, Illinois,
Iowa, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Califor
nia and Washington. There are two
states which have adopted modern
systems of registration, but so recent
ly that their results could not be pass
ed upon by the census, so I am not
sure whether they can be included in
the list of registration states or not.
These are Colorado and Indiana. Of
the latter I am quite sure that the
accuracy of the registration is very
good. 1 may say also that the state
of Illinois has adopted a new law by
which certificates of death will be re
quired. This law, if effectually admin
istered, may perhaps bring Illinois in
the liBt of registration states, although
it has some very serious -ganic ef
"1 hope that in the near future Ne
braska may adopt a satisfactory law
for the registration of votal statistics.
Snould any such legislation be under
taken. however, it will be of great
importance to avoid the very serious
mistakes which are very frequently
made. Thus, Iowa only a few years
ago adopted new registration laws for
the collection of deaths, which any
person at all informed in registration
methods could have said from the
start would be utterly worthless in
practice, as they have since turned
out to be.”
A SENSATIONAL DIVORCE CASE.
Filing of h Petition Sets Gossiping
IOWA FALLS, Oct. 7.—The filing of
a petition in the district court by
Mrs. Fannie Wisner Crockett pray
ing for a divorce from her husband,
Frank W. Crockett, has created a
sensation in this county, where the
couple has lived for years, and where,
on account of their social position,
they have been prominent. In 1895,
Mr. Crockett married Mrs. Fannie Wis
ner, the widow of George H. Wisner,
a wealthy and prominent citizen of
this county. One child was horn to
the couple, and the wife will ask cus
tody of the offspring. The charge al
leged in the petition is incompatibil
ity of temper. The case will prob
ably come up for trial at the next
term of court. Mr. Crockett was for
merly of Alden, and later principal of
the schools at Williams. For two
terms he was clerk of the district
court, and is widely known in cen
tral Iowa. The parties reside at El
Triad to Kill Him.eir.
FREMONT. Neb., Oct. 7.—An un
successful attempt to commit suicide
by hanging himself was made by Wil
liam Etherton, a resident of Fremont.
He became intoxicated and secured a
rope and went to the Darn. He tied
one end to a rafter and put his neck
into a noose on the other end. When
he swung himself off. however, the
Capture. a Horne Thief.
WEST POINT, Neb., Oct. 7.—Sheriff
Philipps captured a horse thief from
South Dakota, west of the city. The
culprit is a large negro, and had in
Ills possession two fine matched grays.
He refused to give his name, but stated
that he was bound for Kansas C.ity,
where he had intended to dispose of
(■enernl ami Mm. Mamiemon Return.
OHAHA, Oct. 7.—General Solicitor
Manderson of the Burlington returned
home from a three weeks' trip east,
which included the late presidents
funeral at Canton, the Buffalo expo
sition. New York. Philadelphia and
Washington. He was accompanied by
To Strengthen Institute.
SPRINGYIEW. Neb., Oct. 7.—Dr. A.
T. Peterson and Professor E. A. Bur
nett of the state university addressed
a farmers institute here and the farm
ers and stockmen were delighted with
the manner in which those gentlemen
handled their subjects. A county or
ganization was perfected which will
in the future assist in creating more
interest in the work of this organiza
tion. J. H. Myers was selected for
president; E. H. Williams, secretary.
WHEREABOUTS OE THE MONEY
State Treasurer Stuefer Tells Where
Public Funds Are Deposited.
LINCOLN, Oct. 5.—State Treasurer
Stuefer makes the following statement
regarding disposition of public funds:
"The total amount in depository
banks is $395,418.13. As the total
amount on hand is $662,942.13, the bal
ance on hand is $267,524.
"The current fund bank account for
the month of September follows:
cnion National bank, Omaha.. ..*23,111.90
Cnited States National, Omaha.. 29,415.41
National Bank of Commerce,
Omaha . 11.719.48
City National bank, Lincoln. 28,787.54
Packers National. South Omaha. 18,699.13
First National bank, Lincoln. 21,395.05
Saunders County National bank,
Wahoo . 10,057.18
Adams County bank. Hastings.. 9,795.16
German National bank. Hastings. 8.638.30
Bank of Commerce, Louisville.. 3,000.000
Battle Creek Valley bank. Battle
Creek . 10,000.00
First National bank, Alliance.... 4,120.14
First National bank, York. 5,118.03
First National. Pawnee City. 8,440.38
Broken Bow State, Broken Bow. 6,000.00
Citizens bank. McCook. 8,980.58
Cnion State bank. Harvard. 6,973.47
City National bank. York. 3,850.68
State bank at Curtis. 4.238.49
Farmers and Merchants bank,
Stromsburg . 5,087.31
Bank of Cass County, Platts
mouth . 10,000.00
Omaha National bank, Omaha... 42,306.09
Columbia National bank, Lincoln 29,044.13
Merchants National, Omaha . 33,538.87
Bank of Bazlle Mills, Bazlle Mills 1,500.00
First National hank, Holdrege... 4.768.81
First State bank. St. Paul. 4.500.00
First National bank, Wavne. 15,075.w
Pierce County bank, Pierce. 7,OOO.uO
Bank of Orleans. Orleans. 6,000.00
Grand Island Banking company.
Grand Island . 10,000.00
First national bank of Loomis.. 1,000.00
"The above named banks have col
lectively given bonds to the amount
of $1,913,500, now on file in the audi
totr s office. These bonds have been
examined and approved by a board
composed of the governor, attorney
general and secretary of state before
the deposit of any state funds. None
of these banks have a deposit to ex
ceed one-third of the amount of the
bond given by the bank. The securi
ties on my bond for $1,500,000 are the
Fidelity and Deposit company and
the Cnited States Fidelity and Guar
antee company, both of Baltimore,
[ Favors Union Pacific.
OMAHA, Oct. 5.—Judge Smith Mc
Pherson in the United States court
at Council Bluffs ruled that the east
half of the Union Pacific railway
bridge across the Missouri is not liable
for the payment of regular city taxes.
The decision was handed down in the
suit brought by William Arnd, treas
urer of Pottawattamie county, to re
cover taxes from 1897 to 1900 inclusive,
amounting to $14,000.
Charged With Embezzling.
HASTINGS, Neb., Oct. 5.—Sheriff
Gustus of Phelps county arrested C. A.
Jarvis of Holdrege here on the charge
of embezzlement. Jarvis had been
employed as agent for the McCormick
Harvesting Machine company at Hold
rege, and is accused of embezzling
$800 belonging to the firm at Holdrege.
Sheriff Gustus took his prisoner to
Rural Mall Routes
MINDEN, Neb., Oct. 5.—The rural
free mail routes started from this
point last week. The routes were sur
veyed last spring, but delayed in
starting. Four carriers leave daiiy
and their routes average about thirty
miles. The carriers are: Dr. Ayres,
H. Slusser, Stephens and Jones.
Lari Shoots Off an Arm.
SHELTON, Neb., Oct. 5.—A son of
Lawrence Vehland, a farmer living
five miles southwest of Shelton, while
hunting accidentally shot himself in
the left arm, shattering the member
so that amputation was necessary.
Ends Trouble With a Bullet.
OMAHA, Oct. 5.—John Woodward,
an officer of the Metropolitan Insur
ance company, committed suicide by
shooting himself through the head
with a pistol. He leaves a wife and
daughter, the former living in Lin
Ranchman Knocked llnconneiouft.
LONG PINE. Neb., Oct. 5.—While
herding cattle S. Himolfson, a ranch
man north of town, was thrown from
his horse by it stepping into a gopher
hole. His head and chest were badly
injured and he is not expected to live.
More Mortgages in Polk County.
OSCEOLA, Neb., Oct. 5.—The mort
gage indebtedness of Polk county, as
shown by the records in the clerk's of
fice, was increased for the month of
Lectures on ‘Beautiful Nebraska.'*
KEARNEY, Oct. 5.—Mr. Moses Sy
denham, the pioneer editor of this
city, has evolved a lecture on "Our
Beautiful Nebraska," which he pro
poses delivering at such times and
places as various committees may
elect. Mr. Sydenham has lived in the
state over forty years, has made a
study of its resources, past and pros
pective, and will no doubt make in
. teresting talks along lines that ought
• to interest every citizen.
Don't Know Their Value.
There are some things which seem
household necessities in the United
States for which there is no market
whatever in France or southern Eu
rope. One of these is the range with
a hot water back, another is the re
frigerator, and a third is the rocking
chair. Americans living abroad often
want these articles so badly that they
even send home for them, but among
the French there is no demand for
them whatever and American manu
facturers only waste energy in trying
to create a market for them.
Tlii. Dog Ha. a Street Car PuM.
In Detroit there is a remarkably af
fable and intelligent Boston terrier
whose owner carries a photograph of
the dog. On the back of the photo
graph is an order signed by the su
perintendent of the lines directing the
conductors of all street cars in the city
to permit the dog—Ben Bolt is his
name—to board their cars. As Ben
is known to most of the conductors it
is rarely necessary for his owner to
show the order
In Hit Father-lu-1-.ant Pnlpit.
Rev. Samuel Scoville, Henry Ward
Beecher's son-in-law, has become asso
ciate pastor with Rev. Dr. Hillis over
Plymouth church, Brooklyn. Mr. Sco
ville has held several Congregational
pastorates in Connecticut and else
where and recently resigned as pastor
at Vineland, N. J., to take this place.
Ih.en Getting Well.
Ibsen has almost completely recov
ered from his illness, but fiis physi
cians do not yet allow him to do any
brain work, so that “When the Dead
Awake' remains his last effort. Every
day he takes a ride in the park near
his home in Christiania, as well as a
short walk, though his gait is still
STILL TALKING ABOUT IT.
Bryant, Mo., Oct. 7th—The case of
Mrs. M. A. Goss, continues to be the
chief topic of conversation in this
neighborhood. Mrs. Goss was a crip
ple for a long time with Sciatica; she
was so had she couldn't turn over in
bed and for four months she lay on
She had tried everything without
getting any relief, till at last she
heard of Dodd’s Kidney Pills. She is
strong and well today, and has not a
single ache or pain.
Mrs. Goss says: “I don’t know if
Dodd’s Kidney Pills will cure any
thing else or not, but I do know they
will cure tciatica, for they cured me,
and there couldn’t be a worse case
Wants 01,000 for Her Dog:.
A Brooklyn woman has brought suit
against the Rapid Transit company of
that city for $1,000 damages for kill- v,
ing her pet Pomeranian dog.
UdiM Can Wear BhoM.
One alee smaller after usingAllen’s Foot
Ease, a powder. It makes tight or new
shoeseasy. Cures swollen, hot,sweating,
aching feet, ingrowing nails, corns and
bunions. All druggists and shoe stores,
25c. Trial package FREE by mail. Ad
dress Allen S. Olmsted, he Roy, N.Y.
Some titled Individuals are like
worn-out brooms—all handle.
If you’ve taktjn our ad
vice, your house is painted
with Devoe ready paint. If
not, we’ll have a few words
with you about it next spring.
The advice may seem better
then; the paint will be just as
good; couldn’t be better; no
body can make better.
Advice: When you paint,
use Devoe for results.
Get it of your dealer. Book on painting’ free
if you mention this paper
GOOD-PAINT DEVOE, CHICAGO.
LIFE OF WM. M’KINLEY
by nation’s prom
inent men. Large, fully Illustrated. Extra terms.
Freight paid. Credit, given. Big pay for quick work.
Outfit ready; FREE. Send 10 cents for postage to
ZEIGLER CO., 324 Dearborn St.,Chicago*
A fine Mahogany fin
ished. upho late red
Roman Chair, onlv
91.7ft, worth 93.06
will find room for
ono. Order at once
or you will get left.
The Home Furnisher.
3131 Hate St., Chl
Also send for
Cheaper Than Passes.
• 19.13 to Indianapolis and Bnturn.
On sale Sept. 16, 23, XI; Oot. 7.
•21.15 to Louisville, Kj., and Return.
On sale Sept. 16, 23, 30; Oct. 7.
• 21.15 to Cincinnati, O.. and Return.
On sale Sept. 16, 23 , 30; Oct. 7.
•21.13 to Columbus, Oblo. and Return.
On sale Sept. 18, 23 , 30; Oct. 7.
•21.16 to Springfield. O., and Return.
On sale Sept. 16, 23, 30; Oct. 7.
821.65 to Sandusky, O., and Return
On sale Sept. 16. 23, 30; Oct. 7.
• 41.75 to New York and Return, Dally.
•25.75 to Buffalo and Ketnrn, Dally.
81 1.50 to St. Louis, Mo., and Return,
On sale Oct. 6 to 11.
On sale 1st and 3rd Tuesday of each
Tourist rates on sale DAILY to all sum
mer resorts, allowing stop-overs at De
troit, Niagara Falls. Buffalo and othes
points. For rates, lake trips, Pan-Amerl*
can descriptive matter and all Informa
tion. call at
UITY TICKET OFFICE,
1415 Farnam Street, fPaxton Hotel Blk.)
or write HARRY E. MOORES,
O. A. P. D„ Omaha, Neb. ^
Powered by Open ONI