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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 16, 1894)
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
RE1NH ART RESIGNS.
Tfct Santa Fe Retiree Pretldent Re
tire t'nder Fire.
New York, An. 13. J. W. Rein-
hart, president and one of the recelv
era of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa
Fe railway company, has resigned hit
On August 8, Mr. Reinhart, before
receiving or being officially informed
of the contents of Mr. Littlts'a report,
sent the following letter to the board
of directors of the Atchison company,
and a similar letter was also placed in
the hands of W. II. Peckbam, counsel
of the Union Trust company, to be
presented to the Court:
"Gentlemen: I hereby tender my
resignation as president and director
of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe
Railway company, and I request that
you will forward a copy of this resig
nation to each of the auxiliary com
panies composing the system, and that
tae directors of such companies will
please consider such copy as my resig
nation as president and director of
each of t-aid companies.
"The recent examination of the ac
counts of the company undertaken
with my yearly approval has called
attention to certain methods of state
ment which have been the subject of
much adverse criticism. So far as I
have seen, no imputation has been
made upon my personal integrity or
any susrurestion that I have profited
to the slightest degree by reason of
the matters criticised.
"Certain features of my administra
tion have, however, been so generally
cr ticised that I feel, whether rightly
or wrongly, I am do longer in full
harmony with those intereste 1 in the
"I am satisfied that my further con
tinuance as the president of the com
pany might be an obstacle in the way
of a speedy and successful reorganiz
ation of the property. I have no de
sire to impair in any way the efforts
now being made or which may be
made hereafter, to put the property
on a sound basis for successf ul opera
tion. "Under these circumstances it
seems hardly fair that I Bhould con
tinue to operate the property, even
though confident as I am that ultim
ately my course will be found to have
been to the interest of all.
"I wish to add, in justice to myself,
that I am also impelled to take this
course by the fact that my health has
for some time been seriously im
paired, and I do not feel that, even
under the most favorable conditions,
I ought longero continue the strain
and responsibility of the position.
"Thanking the board for the confi
dence reposed in me, I remain, very
"J. W. Ekishart."
SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION.
The Mlaaourl Convention at Chlllleoth
Elects i (Henri and Adjourn.
Chimjcothe, Mo., Aug. 13. The.
great state Sunday school convention
closed its three days' session last
evening. Stone county, in the heart
of the Bald Knob region, won the
gold banner as the place of the
greatest increase in Sunday schools
during the past year. The silver ban
ner was awarded to Barton county as
a grand second. Hates, B ton. Mil
ler, Ozark and other interior counties
reported the Sunday . school fever as
prevalent in their respective local
ities. The following officers were elected:
President, D. K. Wolfe, St. Louis; sec
retary, Robert Rutledge, St Louis;
treasurer, George J. Cochran, St
Louis; first vice president A. E. Wag
ner, Kansas City; second vice presi
dent, D. Allen, Feirce City; third vice
president, A. F. Lawson, DeSoto;
fourth vice president, M. D. Dudley,
LULU RANDALL'S DEATH.
Dashed to the Ground at She Wai
sending In a Parachute.
Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 13. A hor
rible tragedy was witnessed by a
large crowd of spectators at Glendala
park, near this city, yesterday after
noon, about 6 o'clock. Miss Lulu Ran
dall of Detroit, Mich., who has for
some time past been making balloon
ascensions, was almost instantly
killed. She ascended safely to about
1,200 feet, and when the signal was
given cut the parachute loose.
It opened and she descended safely
nntil she was about seventy feet from
the ground when the parachute drift
ed into a tree with such force that
she was thrown against a limb and
her jprid broken loose. She fell to the
ground and though physicians were
sumiuon.nl. died soon after the fall.
VEST WILL RETIRE.
lit) mil Make .No Effort
to Necare a
Wamiikqto, Aug. 13. Hon. Champ
Clark announces himself a candidate
lor the senate to succeed Senator
Vest Kx-Governc Francis is a stand
ing candidate, and it is also under
stood that ex-CoiijfreftKtuan Clary will
be ia the race,
. It la irnrallv un,li I
stood and sect'
... , ,
flit 'il a trim niiinmr the
alisMHirianx that et will not keek
I'aata ( It jr.
KtMCl1T. Mo, Am II "gun Una fat
ear ! tf mp! ( lr4 at Kansas Oltf
! BOiMtnallir ee Inline, Nil i hrl M
Mo 4 Ur4 it t N hr l Wt.lo r
j. le4 No t rl. tw. .No I rt ;
Nov red t rKlv 0r -.N
l,(tJ N t BiUtd. tle No
I h M t
tore, feH lt No I bile, Ma ! No 1
. No s all MtU ate. No I ail. v
I Iro llMt
Cattle-I r4 beef tad tipoft llMttHM
sloe Set aad feJr li U tl M
4 heifer, tl w t. ! al Iu4 a
tieer , ' 4 W Ta tad tail tew. A
t sailed. Ilfci.it
tUie-a Kewnpti af tlAJ ftsterdar,
aft Tat Mtrket for oo4 bu le Kit
tUsker taele4, tteela; , Tat tea
lae tola el tele ijAA
! H tut tea, a htlMt for Mkfej
a &- I pi. Irl kltp4 fMiardtjk
Mfc TM saarkel qui! aa I an.k4
Tat fUia art reeataU tale:
Via, wt Ptita M wt Pra
MtaatU... W fail ..,, at it
? .. to e t !.... m im
iMtM-taereiett, in kir4 lMgi
14 Tbe satkt aiilMHtt latereti
A Dry Loratlly.
Articles of incorporation of the
Burwell Irrigation company were filed
in the office of the Garfield county
clerk Friday. The new corporation
is composed of twelve representative
farmers. The capital stock is $500,00,
and shares $100. Officers and board
of directors were elected Saturday
night, the management being entirely
from among the farmers. There has
been no rain here for over a month,
and only three light showers since last
year. The mercury has registered
over 100 in the shade every day for
more than a week, having readied
110 three times and 113 once. The
crops of every kind are an entire fail
ure. Not one acre out of 100 of the
mall grain in this vicinity has or will
be harvested, while almost all of the
corn is entirely killed by the extreme
neat and drouth. The are no veget
ables or hay to speak of. Under these
circumstances everybody is consider
ably interested in irrigation, and the
new company will receive the support
of the entire community. It is pro
posed to dig a ditch abot twenty miles
long, and to aid in this the precinct in
which Kurwellis situated will be asked
to vote bonds. Owing to the fact that
the crop was a partial failure here last
rear, and for one or two vears preced
ing that, many people will be entirely
destitute in a very short time, and out
side aid alone can stand between them
A One-Fourth Katiumte.
Each day the past week has been
marked by a continuation of hot, dry
weather, which seems to get worse,
despite the reiterated prediction Upon
the part of the weather bureau of 'local
showers and cooler in western portion,
and the absence of expected ruins has
put the finishing touches upon many
fields of corn. It is now estimated
that on' account of the production of
the eastern one-fourth of the state
partially offsetting the failure of the
remaining portion, the total yield of
corn for the state will be 'J5 per cent,
although the government report places
it at 3.1 per cent. Hut this last esti
mate, however, is bused upon reports
that were compiled several days ago,
and matters have changed for the
worse since then, and not for the bet
ter. However, people are holding
their courage remarkably well, and
farmers are already talking of putting
in winter wheat when the proper
time comes. It requires only time to
enable Nebraska to redeem itself.
The interstate Chautauqua opened
at Salem, Neb., Sunday with an im
mense crowd and a fine program. The
great tent was crowded at every serv
ice and very hour of the day wa,s char
acterized by a special service. Rev.
Sam Small, .president, preached the in
augural sermon on "Some trust in
chariots, and some in horses, but we
will remember the name of the Lord
our God." The sermon was greatly ad
mired and commented upon, receiving
general appoval. Other eloquent and
able preachers made addresses and
the songs were not the least of the
vervices of the day.
A big, Interesting mass meeting was
held at Long Pine Saturday to disensa
the question of irrigation and a propo
sition made by Mr. Ker, a representa
tive of eastern capitalists, to construct
a canal through lirown, Rock and Hall
coun ties, providing those th ree counties
contribute 8250,000 in bonds toward
the enterprise, besides a certain guar
anty of water privileges. The senti
ment ib unanimous in favor of the pro
ject. The assemblage was composed
of the business men and farmers,
property owners of Urown and Rock
Ton n g Man Drowned.
Alex Klass, aged 21, was drowned in
the Missouri river at the foot of Daven
port street, Omaha, Sunday evening.
In company with several friends Klass
went in swimming. He was seized
with cramps and sunk immediately.
Several expert swimmers were there
and they dived for the body, but could
not find it, Mr. Klass was a single
man and traveled for an Omaha house
and was well known about town.
Dredging parties were organized and
every effort miiile to recover the body,
but without avail.
The irrigation committee appointed
by the meeting of Grand Island citi
ie us a Week ago, met Saturday and
organized by electing C. F. Hentley
president and K. E. Thompson secre
tary. President Foote of the Nebraska
Irrigation asxovlntion wns invited to
emne here and look over the situation.
A civil engineer and one of the mem-U-ra
of the eoinmittee have made a
four dav'a trip over the country and to
TV"' M.u,. m.r .nu reported
favorably a to the feasibility of irr
Hoe llarn Dealrnjretl.
During a severe thunderstorm SaMf
aay night the Urge barn, fortv feel
square, of W iliia.n llinton, living nine
mile Mmth of Curtia, a Urge amount
of hay, some grain, a new threshing
machine, farm machinery and a new
windmill, were totally destroyed by
fire, caiiae I by lightning. The barn
waa the U-t In the countr. and to-
ifether with It ronlriiU waa raliiw i al
over H,"1''. n Inaiiranoe.
A I'elrifled 'a I'aw.
A day or two ago while T. K, Kone
was down by the river bank near
'Kearney, lie found a ptrlned paw paw.
It ws picked up out of theaand where
the sand and gravel li.d Iwm dug out
to a depth ( forty feet for building
purjuK The etrefiietion la perfect,
and sh.iwt where a pleee of the rind
has been removed. How It fo there
at that depth I a myatrry, as the
fruit was ner known to grow neai
Illeyele thletea are reaping a rlca
harvmt In l.lntHdn. The pt wee
they stole over II.ihiu worth of wheels.
FARM AND HOUSEHOLD.
WHAT THE FARMER'S STABLE
4 OUGHT TO BE.
Healthful Stable Far Too Few Honey
to He Made From Nut Breed
Ins Turkeys Farm Notes
and Home Hint.
Heal thru' Ktable.
Farmers' stables are rarely con
structed with a view to healthfulness;
are usually deficient in light, ventila
tion and drainage. These defects give
rise to much evil to animals confined
in them, and disorders of some Kind
are likely to result. Want of light or
light in strangling rays from various
small inlets injures the eyesight and
where there is insufficient light there
is almost surely insufficient ventlla
tioa Stables thus closely built do
not admit of free circulation of air,
consequently they become filled with
foul air, impregnated with the pun
gent vapors arising from manure,
which constantly breathed, irritates
the mucus membranes of the throat
and lungs, and keeps them in a more
or less inflamed condition. And if
drainage is insufficient and absorbents,
are not supplied, the floor becomes
filled with urine-saturated manure
which increases . these disagreeable
Stables should be built on some
what elevated ground; if low and flat;
the site should be well-drained; thie
would be well if done in any case.
Where no other than an earth floor is
had. absorbents should be used in
abundance, especially if the stable be
a low, clone one. But it is better to
have -good floors. Wood floors of
thick, solid material, do well enough.
i.he floor should have a slight inclina
tion from front to rear, the seams
between the planks cover dd with other
plank, to prevent the liquids getting
beneath the lloor. Underneath the
terminus of the floor at the rear, should
be placed a gutter to receive and car
ry off the liquids to the manure pile.
If a good and lasting floor be deaired,
concrete is the most economical in
the long run. These, too, should have
a few inches inclination to the rear
with drains to serve the purpose of
carrying off the liquids. The follow
ing method makes a good concrete
Take out the earth to about a foot
in depth, fill in with course gravel;
smooth this off to a proper grade, say
four inches in ten feet UDon this
put small stones cobble stones and
press down solid, making drains where
required. Over this, when raised up
sufficiently high and firm, spread a
layer of mortar, press in the top of
this, when half dry, some, sand, and
to add to the thickness and durability
of the floor, more mortar and sand
may be put on; instead of mortar,
some use gas tar, then finish off with
sand. Stables are often built too low,
or in other words the loft or floor
overhead is put down too low. This
floor should be at least eight feet
high; it gives better , ventilation, and
instead of letting the light and air
struggle in as best it may through
small apertures, there should be made
one or two long windows reaching
well up to the ceiling or upper floor. I
The sash in them should be swung on
pivots in the middle, so that the sash
may be swung out at top; this gives
better ventilation, the vapor within
escaping at top and the fresh air ad
mitted at bottom. The windows
should be in front as side lights are
hurtful to the eyes of stock, especially
there be no light on the opposite
side. It cos-ts but little more either of
money or labor to erect such comfort
able stables, and certainly nothing is
lost by it The proper saving of the
manure in this way. the ammonia that
otherwise would be lost repays much,
besides the advantage and profit aris
ing from having good, sound, healthy
stock. Ohio Farmer.
A HunMlilt ti Nnt.
The large returns from individual
trees and immense profits from estab
lished orchards, have stimulated much
interest in growing the toft shelled
Texas pecan, which is equal in quality
to the best imported nuts of any kind.
ihese are already raised to quite an
extent in Texas, and. while the indus
try is in its infancy, enough has al
ready been demonstrated to show that
the profits are far ahead of orange
growing In fact the United States
Department of Agriculture considors
it oi such importance thai it has direc
ted special attention to the subjoct
and a bulletin will be Issued detailing
the results in the near future. Cali
fornia fruit growers have made for
tunes during the past few years, but not
equal to those which can be made by
pecan raUlm. An acre of the large
soft-shelled pecans at eight years old
will, if bearing one peck per tree, earn
at b ast f 100 per nore. which maket
the amount for the running value of
l.Oot) per acre. At ten years old the
yield will be from one to three bushels
per tree, eni nlnc 21 pr tree or 720
per aer-v At fifteen yi a -s they should
bearfM.H ten to twelve t tree, which
counting the lar nut fit li'n per th,
enrn.catliiig but ten b..W (..
$.'U or I.mo per acre. Some way
think fad w'll not benr out the fig
ures but 1 have e n repeated In -Uncos
where the wild fortt tree earned V50
per tree for their owner, and the culti
vated tr-i should do etill bo!tr,
Unlike niot oreh ud trwa the ecaa
hat do enemy. Once planted they re
quire Bo eire en-rpt to keep the weeds
away until they begin bearing. After
that the fathering and the marketing
of aula is the only eipente and the
tree will bmr for generation They
(ire knon lmm to reach the age of
000 Or 000 tears. Alt of the bett au.
thoritles art now full; agreed that the
pecan rannot amount to much without
Wp running Up roots and that when
the original tap root It once removed
aokwruol will never appear. J hey
therefore recommend p anting the nuts
where the trees are to grow. There
is no trouble in transplanting the pecan
where? n has been previously prepared
as nurserymen prepare them, but as
yet I have never hevrd of a tree that
was perfect They will look well for
a year or two, but finally die. Nur
serymen sell the best pecan cions at
$1 each. These cost 36 per acre to
plant while the nuts can be planted
and are sure not to cost over $3 per
acre. The largest drchard in the
world is near here anj only two years
old. This contains 400 acre and 11-
000 trees. The owner who has ex
perience, says they will begin bearing
when eight years old and will soon
average six bu. to the tree. If the
trees bear only one-quarter of a bush
el each at $10 per bu; it is no big price.
they will earn $675 per acre, as 10
per cent on $0750 which it pays per
acre tbe first year, the comparison
with the ordinary orchard products is
hardly to bo considered, for all
orchard trees have an enemy while
the pecan has none. The land on
which the pecan orchard is planted.
unless In a forest can be cultivated
each year, but it is best to put the
orchard into grass when the trees are
bearing so that the surface will be
level in gathering the nuts. Investi
gate and see if all these facts do not
bear me out Herbert Post in the Na
That "Nuttv" Flavor.
The demand in the market is for
butter with nutty flavor, and as it is
not in the original flavor of the milk,
but developed by a certain care and
handling of the milk and cream, there
must be pretty nearly uniform care of
the milk, and back of this uniform
e eding and attention to not only the
cows but their surroundings. When
the whole" matter is sifted, and the ac
tual methods explainodnow this flavor
is obtained, it will be noticed that it is
only taking the best care of the milk,
by making every utensil bright and
clean and doing more than straining
dirt and its other compatriots out of
the milk, but rather in not allowing
them to get into the milk. Then if
the milk is cared for in a uniform way,
cooled down to a certain point the
temperature controlled, cream ripened
so much and no more, and the cream
churned then and not some time in the
future, and the "buttermilk washed
out , and the butter salted so much and
worked down so dry, the nutty flavor
needed will be developed promptly on
time and in needed amount It is a
uniform care, treatment and handling
that insures quality, texture and flavor
in butter. Practical Farmer.
A small piece of charcoal placed in the
pot when boiling cabbage, will prevent
ny disagreeable odor.
If anything runs, over upon the stove
and catches fire while cooking, throw salt
upon it at once. It will put out tbe fire
and prevent a disagreeable smell.
A method of covering the nauseous
taste of castor or cod liver oil, is to put a
tablespoonful of orange juice in. a wine
glass, pour the oil into the center of the
juice, .then squeeze a few drops of lemon
juice upon the oil and rub some of the
juice on the edge of the glass.
A difficulty is often experienced by
housekeepers in removing the smell from
cooking utensils in which fish has been
fried or boiled. Place some redhot cin-
iers in the pan or pot upon them pour
Kme boiling water and move the cinders
around for a minute or two, when it will
he found that all smell or taint of fish
will have disappeared.
Paint, after it dries, is hard to remove,
but yields at once to turpentine, if ap
plied when it is fresh. On dark clothes,
however, turpentine itself leaves a trace
which calls for the benzine. This gener
ally preveuts the stains from reappearing
in obvious and ugly fuhion whenever ex
posed to any dust. But after all is said
and done, the best advice is, "Try not to
get spots on your. clothes." ,
The best way of ridding a house of rats
is to fill all tbe holes that can be found
with pounded glass, and seal up with
plaster of parts and tin if you wish. Then
thoroughly clean tbe premises and see
that there are no garbage pails left about
to attaut rats, and secure the services of
a good Treat liei- -iudly, confine her
as muc i us posxible to tbe basement of
the house so she will keep these intruder s
away and there nee 1 be no trouble.
Clover should be grown more than it is.
Rotation gives a rent au.l a cbunge to
Xlanure can tie haull out at any time
during tliH winter.
It ia; a fitt-t that the same cow't milk
varies in n. hues at different timet.
When an animal is matured it gains
very alowiy, and tbe principal gniu ia In
To improve the ttnek on tbe fartii select
the ouet lnat adapted to J'o purpoge au,
then tick to it
J Errors of Youth.!
Itnoa BeDilitT, TniMU
ft, MJCIHICU. LCSI liMCt m
TOUR 0W PHYSICIAN.
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tMh tMw4 hM y
fjwi rj it t m aa
rvihfusf smr. twaaa.
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KEW WUM 1EDICU WSTITDTE,
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J. W. Castor, Pres. W B. Linens, See. J. P. Rouse, Vice-Pre a. GMutuMTBR, 1 rraa.
0. L Xjsch, Bute Agent
Fanners Mutual Insurance. Co.
Organized In 1891.
4s2000000 Trtturavpc flow TP Effect.
J. W. Castor, Emerald. Neb.
J. P. Route, Alvo, Neb.
J. ti. Hermauce, Raymond, Neb.
A. Greenamyer, Cheeney, Neb
B. H. Davis, Syracuse, Neb.
J. A. Floren. Goebner, Neb.
J. A. Barr, Yerk, Neb.
W.J. Hlldreth, Exeter, Neb.
N. . Hyatt, President, Neb.
Nebraska State Hail -Insurance Association.
reasons why every farmer Bhould investigate the merits of the Nebraska
State Hail Insurance Association of Fairfield, Neb., (formerly of Kearney) before
1st. It is the only Hail Insurance
member delegate representation in the election op officers and manage
ment ot all business.
2nd. It is the only company that adjusts its losses at the whole and actual
loss sustained and not a prorata of the amount of insurance carried.
3rd. It is the only Mutual Hail Insurance company that is so organized as
to be capable of being incorporated under the Insurance laws. ""
4th It ia as cheap as tbe cheapest and takes contracts sufficient to Day air
losses in full.
5th. It has saved to its members,
of tbe cost Of Hail Insurance charged
otn. I his Association has over S.3U,(XX) In premiums pledged for losses.
For further information inquire of
J. M. SANFORD, General Manager, $
' Fairfield, Neb
Attorneys-at-Law, 1026 O St., Lincoln, Neb
COLLECTIONS MADE AND MONET REMITTED SAME DAY AS
Tarklah Gonorrhoea Cor, tk ealy
lateraal medicine mad. Ui&t will oar.
ia from t to It d7 without eaartng
tricturf onlr iur cure (or fleat.
frtee, ll.to bottle. Sold enly y
HAHN'S PHARMACY, NU fuuffl
St, Omaha, N.b.
make hair grow on bald heads
and on bare faces- u stimulates and mvipor
stegasKOTHiNGEisa wiix It Is safe, sure
certain. Tested f r SO years, if it fails money
will be returned. 1 are nietai cases t-riue..j.
fC DC AtlTV A wonderful cosmetu
Uf DLaU 11 Cures Pimples.Freck
lea and ALT. facial imperfections.
whitens, sofwns and actually transforms tht
most rough and muddy complexion. It maket
tbe homely handsome Unequalled and safe
Price. 50 cents.
HI TACT For 60 days only we'offer a fu'l siz
A I UJjI case of Capill aura Price 11.25. foi
only 50 cents. Balm of Beauty for 30 cents
Both for only 75 cents Sent free and prepaid
anywhere. Circulars free. Address
HUNTER & CO., Hinsdale, N. H-
BHH HOUSE - -
Corner Htb and M Streets, Lincoln, Nib.
Open at All Hours Day and flight
All Forms of Baths.
Turkish, Russian, Roman ano Electric
With special attention to the application of
Na'ural Salt Water Baths
Several timet stronger than sea water.
Rheumatism. Pkin. Blood and Nervous Dt
eases. Liver and Kidney Trouble and Cbronl
Allmenu are treated successfully.
, SEA BATHINC
may be enjoyed at all seasons in our lar
8l-TaWIM!li:NO POOL. 5(1x142 feet. 3 to)
eet i eep. heated to uniform temperature (
Drs. M. H. and J 0. Ewett,
A riVR HORSE POWSR
In good condition. Will be soli
CHEAP if sold soon .....
TVl. O. FEfUUYi
Corner 11th & M Sts.. LlXCXJLN, Nl
246 South f th 8trt,
Correspondence solicited from all persons
. Interested In mutual Insurance.
company in the world that gives each
after all losses are paid in full, one-half
by stock companies.
Downed at luti hunui'un curedi a
Hperim.nt. Turkish KjpWIin Trv
ment i king of the dtr for lnmrj
Secondary or Tertiary MjrphilU. Curei
all blood polaon or efmtion. Hot
Spring not in it. Baths ran I taken
at home, gold only bi HAHN't
PHAKMACT.tOlir-arnamftt Om ha.
Nelv ft 00 hoi hT mat.
NO PAY UNTIL CURED
WE REFER YOU TO 8,000 PATIENT.
Writ e for Bank References.
. EXAMINATION FREE.
No Operation. Ho Detention from Business.
SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
THE O: E. MILLER CO..
307-308 N. Y. Life Bldg., OMAHA. NEB.
Heduced : Rates!
for round trip tickets to
Llany Tourist Points.
. . . AMONG THEM . . .
HotSprinsrs, Dead wood. Rapid City.
St Paul, Minneapolis, Ddluth,
Ashland, EUyfielu, Madison,
Milwaukee, Oinnomooo, Wis.,
And other points too numerous to men
tioa in Minnesota, Wconfin, M'chi
gan, Nw Ymk. New Hampshire, Ver-
ujiui,uivxaioe, wn'ario etc
t or Karn. Mana. E e . see
S. A. MoSHhB a. 3. Fielding.
Gen'l Agt. City T kt. A?t.
I 17 So. 10th t . Lincoln. Nth.
Depot : Corner S and 8th streets.
GREAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE
The "Fix d Star" State
Great Rock Island Rour,:
. - 4t A ' 1, !l.
TO TM Z tT.'.CT.
usT oiMJua cu str,v::c urn :u
N 'I It, a- ii u tM tMiih-'l with lli'r
(act than he ntnU ni n nat I'lKUrauU
of farmer aoi fruiVvrnwer whi iae
the in re northern cltai t ami locate in
I hit wv tvlnceil hr tH rx rl of
J a uar n, ov-r the Chiiafs Uk
Nlaiiii .1 i'aelllo to iViat, and Ine fina
tred t av'lel ihertialr" of n
low rat wiie w II rtil f-r 'h- tr'p,
0'M' tth o t could ho li'a'J JO H
lil'j ft. l'e uiil)lni"U Tefillc would
I. It h. ier lho ef"ti d to
ai d j it au't nie "
My t?iO ind wlM l 'hi ina-W-
o' the cwl' sT ricuralHO and i
(! rrd, a did the nunWd ' 'b lt
one, and vrfyin' wnod airr'oru'
a lar in ' l0 sk'o , or a $) -IH cr
fruit irao' la thetlanl of mid cilm'-,
ah"UI enl a'apr on ihe ord-' thrr
folntj but "Go Ihe Bret urur-ma i
P f r detailed lnfomaln at to
ratrt tf fa aay r-! n a r of
IM) (jrrat Itorh U'aMi R-kji- i r a y
t'nion Tltti t jm, oe andrrt "K1
tor Wftlero Tra.'," C'klcairo for full
fact ka to lb land.
JOHN ftf 0ATIAN.
Can I Paaa.Aat., Chieago. I
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