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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1894)
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
August 23f 1894
BANK EXAMINER MILLER'S SUI
csramn will look ihto n
tidenee told to Be Strong That Mllle
f Pennsylvania, Did Not Die by His
Own Hand In the Wrecked Al
tooaa Institution The Cash
ier Was Voond to bo
Short Aboat 100,000.
WAsHisaTOir.Aug. 20. a P. Tucker,
lepnty controller of the currency, to
day received a telegram from a gov
ernment official at Altoona, Pa.,
stating' that it was very doubtful
whether Bank Examiner Miller com
mitted luioide yesterday as was re
An officer of the bureau will imme
diately be tent to Altoona with
Miller's report on the condition of the
suspended bank, and an effort will be
male to arrive at the solution of the
It is understood that Miller's report
showed that the bank was practically
without assets and that the shortage,
both in cash and bills receivable,
traceable to the peculations of Cashier
Gardner will amount approximately
According to the report sent out
from Altoona vesterday, Miller, after
a brief talk with President J.
P. Levan of the defunct bank, went
into the private office as though to
resume his work and a few minutes
later, after a shot had been heard,
was found dead on the floor of the
room with a bullet hole through his
head, ao cause for the alleged sui
cide, save insanity due to overwork
on the books of the bank, was given,
but the fact that the report had been
completed and sent to Washington
makes the case mysterious in every
CHOLERINE IN PARIS.
Mild Form of the Seonrire Adhmfi
In the French Metropolis
Paris, Aug. 20. Numerous cases of
cholerine have been reported here.
- Amsterdam, Aug. 16. Three fresh
esses of oholera and one death from
te disease have been reported here,
t Rotterdam one fresh case of chol
era N announced, and one fresh case
is roported from Purmerend. At
Maestrict there has been one death
from cholera and one death from the
same disease is reported from Worm
erveer. An Old Soldier Shot Dead. '
Oblong, I1L, Aug. 20. At an old
soldiers' reunion here last night, !
David Eaton, an ex-convict, attempted
to drive through the crowd. He was
Stopped by David Mock, on whom he
drew a revolver. Before he could
fire the weapon he was knocked
down. G. McDonald, a veteran, then
ssked Eaton to go away. Eaton
aimed his revolver at him and fired
killing him almost instantly. Eaton
put whip to his horse and started
sway, but a crowd gave chase and he
was finally captured.
Emporia' Strike Called OS.
Tofeka, Kan., Ang. 20. The Em
porla lodge of the American Railway
union has voted to declare the strike
off. The question has been submitted
to the other lodges on the Santa Fe
, system, and as soon as a sufficient
number shall have been heard from
the committee will take formal action
Many of the strikers are taking ad
vantage oi trie company s oner of free
transportation to any point on the
Verdict In the Lincoln Wreck.
Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 20. The cor
oner's jury has found that the wreck
on the Rock Island road, which re
sulted in the death of eleven persons,
was caused Dy wreckers, and recom
mends that George Washington Davis,
the colored man now in custody be
neia lor rigorous examination, as cir
cumstances seem to implicate him.
Lashed by Angry Women.
Sioux Crrr, Iowa, Aug. 20. Two dis
solute women went from here to the
little town of Dal ton to live a few days
ago. Last nurbt about fifty women
raided a harness store for whips, went
to tne nouse ana drove tne women
through the streets, lashing them un
mercifully and out into the country,
warning them not to come back.
Official Returns From Alabama.
Montgomery, Ala,, Aug. 20. The
Advertiser has official returns from all
but three small counties. The total
vote for Oates and the Democratic
ticket is 106,393 and for Kolb and the
Populists 80,387. The three remain
ing counties will add about 3,000 to
the vote and give the Democrats s
majority of about 20,000.
Secretary Herbert on a Tour.
New York, Ang. 20. The United
States. Bteamship Dolphin, having on
board Secretary Herbert and family
arrived shortly after midnight from
Washington and anchored off quaran
tine. To-day she came to the city.
It is understood that the secretary
will spend a month inspecting the
navy yards along the coast.
Republican Tariff Proposals.
Washln-gtox, Aug. 2a The Repub
lican steering committee of the senate
to-day put into shape the amendments
decided upon in caucus. One of these
la in the shape of a resolution instruct
ing the finance committee to report
the free sugar bill so as to provide for
continuance of the present bounty.
Fair Wants Bis Moneys
8 as Fbancxsoo, Aug. 20. Charles L.
Fair, surviving son of ex-Senator Fair,
has begun suit in the probate depart
ment of the superior court to seoure
f 1,000,000, the aggregate legacies of
hit deceased brother James and him-tell.
THE PULLMAN INQUiRY.
Chairman. Heathcote and Other Give
Bad Record to the Company.
Chicago, Aug. 20. Chairman Heath
cote of the Pullman strike committee
was recalled by the strike commis
sioners to-day and questioned at
length as to the causes of the strike.
He related instances of what he con
sidered the company's tyranny. He
aald that one of tho workmen had
been struck in the face by another,
and that when the assaulted man at
tempted to prosecute his assailant he
was told by his f jreman to drop pro
ceedings or he would be discharged.
About 4,000 men struck at Pullman
and each paid 81 to the A. R. U.
Mary Abbott Wood, one of the
women strikers, said that the wages
paid by the Pullman company were
insufficient for the bare necessities of
life. "I received $1 a day," she said,
"and paid f 7.71 per month rent for
one of the company's honses "
J. B. Pierson of Pullman stated that
the Pullman company's houses aver
aged fro. one-third to one-half
higher thar similar houses in the sur
rounding suburbs. In the residence
districts about Pullman rents had
been materially reduced lately, but
no reduction bad been made in the
MisB Jane Adams, superintendent
of the Hull house charitable work and
a member of the board of conciliation
of the civic federation, said that dar
ing her investigations of the strike
she had found the strikers always
ready to arbitrate but that the Pull
man officials did not appear disposed
to make any effort to settle the trou
ble. She also declared that the rents
in Pullman were higher than in other
F. P. McDonald, Chicago and Great
Western engineer, said that his em
ployers sometimes compelled him to
remain on continuous duty from sixty
to seventy-two hours without rest
He told of the blacklisting of several
of his fellow workmen and gave a
long account of the strike on his road.
"I am opposed to strikes in general,"
said he, "but when the federal gov
ernment will do nothing for us we
have no weapon but the strike and
we must use it If it were
not for strikes the railroad
men in this country would be
working for one-half the pay they are
now getting." He told how impossi
ble it was for him to get employment
after the Burlington strike when he
was blacklisted The company's in
fluence was used against him even to
the extent of protesting to Governor
Francis of Missouri against his ap
pointment as oil inspector at St Jo
seph. Ma He knew of no cases where
striking members of the American
Railway union, while abstaining from
violence themselves, instigated it on
the part of others.
Death Ended Her Walk.
Bristol, Tenn., Aug. 20. Mrs. M.
M. White, 75 years old, left Platts
burg, Miss., some time ago on foot for
Washington. She reached Bristol and
mailed a letter to her son, informing
him where she was. A few hours
later she was killed on a bridge by a
train. Some papers in her satchel
showed that she was going to Wash
ington to see about some land claims
and a pension.
Cotton Mill Employe Happy.
Lancaster, Pa., Aug. 20. Schroed
er's cotton mill, employing over 300
hands, has given notice that it will
run on full time after Monday. For
the past several months it has been
either closed or running only four
days a week. The Farnum mills, em
ploying over 2,000 hands, will continue
running two-thirds time at least until
the end of this month, when it is ex
pected it will run full time.
Sued by Colorado Strikers.
Pueblo, CoL, Aug. 20. Suits have
been filed in the district court against
Joseph A. Israel, United States mar
shal for Colorado, and his bondsmen,
B. C Buckley, B. L. Gilbert N. Man
chester and N. II. Harbourgh, foi
$5,000 each, on account of their arrest
and imprisonment, July 4 and 5, and
their transportation to and detention
in Denver of strikers and their friends
Steamship and Whale Collide.
Vancouver, Aug. 2a The steamer
Empress of Japan, which arrived
from the Orient last night, between
Hong Kong and Yokohama struck a
monster whale, cutting it almost in
two. Pieces of the animal stuck to
the bows of the vessel and had to be
taken off, as they impeded the prog
ress of the vessel
A Wichita Merchant Dies Suddenly,
Wichita, Kan., Aug. 20. J. T.
Campbell, president of the grocery
house of that name, was found in an
outbilding near his house this morn
ing. He had bright's disease and!
heart disease for some time, but was
improving. He ate a hearty break
fast to-day and half an hour later he
BRADSTREET'S ON THE EFFECT
OF THE TARIFF BILL.
LITTLE EITHUSIASI II THE EAST.
Uniform Satisfaction Throughout the
Voataern, Central and Northwester
States Except Where serious Crop
Damage Has Been Sustained
In the Far West Little
Interest Is Manifested.
New York, Aug. 20. Bradstreets
says: Special telegraphic and summer
summarizing interviews with more
than 500 leading wholesale dealers in
forty-seven cities throughout the
country as to the present effect of the
prospective tariff settlement and the
outlook as to the effect of the senate
tariff bill, should it become a law, in
dicate relatively less enthusiam at
larger Eastern cities, except at New
York and Baltimore, almost uniform
satisfaction throughout the Southern
states and similar advices from the
Central and Northwestern states, ex
cept where serious crop damage
has taken place. In the far West
little interest is manifested in tariff
agitation, notably at Denver and
Helena, where silver attracts mora
attention. Portland fears the result
of the reduction of the tariff on lum
ber, but at San Francisco an improved
demand is expected and considerable
freight is offering for shipment to
China. A feature is found in declara
tions from glassware, pottery and
iron and steel manufacturers at vari
ous centers of products that wages
will be promptly reduced.
The serious damage to corn in Kan
sas has had an unfavorable effect at
Kansas City, crop damage in that
state, as well as in Nebraska and
Iowa, overshadowing other conditions
and characterizing trade reports from
Lincoln, Omaha and Burlington.
HARRISON ON LIVE TOPICS.
THE A. P.
Shot Dead by His Brother.
Sawyer, Kas., Aug. 2a About J
o'clock this morning1 two brothers.
Clay and Emmet Sparks, living three
mues south of here, while engaged
in a game of cards,had some disaerea-
ment which resulted in Clay shooting i
Aj.uu.vv, Kwuiug uilu aiuiusb instantly.
Emmet leaves a young wife and one
' Regulars In a Sham Battle.
Chicago, Aug. 20. The 1.800 United
States troops in camp at Evanston en
gaged in a sham battle this afternoon
under the command of General Nelson
A. Miles. The spectacle was a brill
ant one and witnessed by more than
Girls Strike Against Uniforms.
Laramie, Wyo., Aug. 20. The din
ing room girls in the Union Paciflo
hotel here have struck on account of
Manager Market's order requiring
them to wear uniforms. Girls were
brought from Kansas City to fill their
Plunged Down an Embankment.
Sioux Crrr, Iowa, Aug. 20. The fast
Chicago freight on the Sioux City and
Pacific railroad ran into a "wild box
ear" at the river Sioux yesterday.
The engine and six cars plunged down
embankment and Engineer
Moorey and Fireman McKlnney and
Brakeman Turner were badly injured.
Mr. Kerens Will Bring the Matter Be
fore the National Committee.
St Louis, Ma, Aug. 20. Hon. Rich
ard 0. Kerens, the Missouri member of
the national Republican committee,
will leave for New York to-day for
the purpose, it is said, of consulting
with members of the national com
mitee as to the mode of casting the
A. P. A. adrift It will be remem
bered that a resolution presented by
Mr. Kerns at the Missouri Republican
convention was turned down.
Mr. Kerens, in an interview,
said of the prospects of Repub
lican success in Missouri this
fall: I think that our chances were
excellent The menace to success is
in the attempt of the A. P. A. to at
tach itself to the Republican party.
We don't want them. Nobody knows
who they are nor how many there are
of them. They are a band of fanatics
who deny their own identity. They
are a lot of sand-baggers in politics
end my friends and myself want to
know who they are. They belong to
no political party. Their doctrine is
almost the same as that of the Orange
men of the Dominion of Canada. Em.
pnatically the party must divorce
Itself from the A. P. A. and any other
secret political organization.
HARRISON TO SPEAK.
The Ex-President to Make a Few
Speeches During the Campaign.
New York, Aug. 20. Ex-President
Harrison in the course of an inter
view, says he has kept thoroughly
posted about what was going on, and
has some very decided opinions as to
the news from Washington during
the past two weeks. It was, however,
absolutely impossible to induce him
to express these opinions for publica
tion. When asked for a reason he
Simply said that he did not want to,
and he considered that reason sunt
cient "I shall make two and possi
bly three speeches," Mr. Harrison
said, "during the coming campaign.
I shall make them in my own state
and very near my own home. All
that I have to say about the tariff and
every other topic that you want me
to talk about will be said then. I
have numerous invitations to make po
litical speeches in different parts of the
country, but have resolved to limit
myself to the field I have mentioned."
THE EX-QUEEN'S ENVOYS.'
They Denounce the New Republic of
Chicago, Aug. 20. H. A. Wideman,
Samuel Parker and J. A. Cummings,
the ambassadors of ex-Queen Liliuo
kalani, who went to Washington to
prevent, if possible, the recognition
of the new Hawaiian republic by con
gress, and who were not successful in
their mission, left the Grand Pacific
hotel yesterday for the West, bound
The disappointed ambassador's met
many friends in the hotel lobby and
were not slow to denounce the new
government of their island home. Mr.
Wideman said the new republic is not
a republic in fact, but an oligarchy
which this great republic ought to be
ashamed to recognize in any way. Ho
said three-fourths of the population
had been disfranchised, while the
president enjoys powers which were
denied the king under the constitu
Wool and the Tariff.
Hamilton, Ont. Aug. 20. A firm of
wool dealers in this city has over
1,000,000 pounds of wool stored in its
warehouses here, nearly all of which
will be shipped to the United States
when the new tariff becomes a law.
The Canadian wool clip of 1894, as
well as the clip of last year, is nearly
all in the country warehouses.
Reducing Wages of Employes.
Omaha, Neb., Aug. 2a Union Pa
cific federated board is arranging to
have Receiver McNeill of the Oregon
Short Line cited before the Federal
court for taking steps to reduce wages
Headache bad? Get Dr. Miles' Pain Pills.
The Es-Prosldent Discusses the Tariff
and Indiana and New York Polities.
New Yobs, Aug. 20. The Commercial-Advertiser
to-day prints the fol
lowing interview with ex-President
Harrison at the house of Captain
Bargnolt, at Spring Lake, N. J.
"My position is a peculiar one. It
is hard for people to understand how
I am situated. My lips are necessar
ily sealed so far as criticism of this
administration goes. It would be in
very bad taste or form to draw
comparisons between my own
and Mr. Cleveland's administration.
It would be highly dis
courteous for me to state wherein I
believe this administration errs.
Therefore I have uniformly refused
to express my opinion, to draw any
comparisons, or to criticise and I shall
continue that policy.
"Shall you not have something to
sav about the new tariff bill?"
''That is a different matter. That
measure is not fathered by the ad
ministration as I understand it and is
a legitimate matter for discussion.
But I am not yet ready. I do not
wish to speak hastily of a mat
ter that so intimately concerns
the welfare of the party and
country and goes to the very root of
the prosperity of the nation. Later I
shall prepare a careful analysis of the
situation and shall speak to the peo
ple during the Indiana campaign. 1
shall speak two or three times, and
will let the people know my views on
the tariff question. Some things that
I say may be worth printing.
"When will the campaign open in
"Locally it opens very soon now.
But the great battle will not begin
until the fall is well advanced."
"Do you confidently expect Repub
lican success there?"
"It would be premature to predict"
"What do you think of the situation
in New York state?"
"I think the situation in New York
state demands that every man outside
the state keep his hands off, that is
what I think. Let outsiders keep
their hands off and attend to their
own business. I don't see how any
thing that I or any other outsider can
say in the way of encouragement can
help restore harmony. All that I
know about the situation I read
in the papers and I know that the
harmony of which you speak has not
yet been secured, and that the two
wings of the party still maintain sep
arate organizations and are as far
apart as ever. Suggestions, advice or
talk of any kind from outsiders would
be impertinent and ill-advised. Of
course the result in New York this
fall will have a mighty influence upon
LOOKING FOR THE ENEMY.
Japanese Fleet Is Searching for the Chi
Yoeohoma, Aug. 20. It is officially
stated that the Japanese fleet, which
consists of seventeen vessels, is hunt
ing for the Chinese fleet with the pur
pose of engaging it in battle.
London, Aug. 13. A dispatch from
Tokio says that an imperial decree
has been issued authorizing the rais
ing of a Japanese loan of $50,000,000.
Gangs of Outlaws Consolidate.
Muscogee, Ind. Ter., Aug. 20. Re
liable information was received here
yesterday that the remnants of the
Dalton and Cook gangs of outlaws
have consolidated and number twelve
persons. Information is given that
the band will probably undertake to
hold up the Missouri, Kansas and
Texas train or the Muscogee bank
within the next three days. The
trains are guarded and the bank is
now and has been for some time ex
ercising caution against the possibil
ity of the robbery.
Bold Swindler Arrested.
Wichita, Kan., Aug. 20. E. F. Ward,
the perpetrater of a bold swindle en
acted here four years ago, was ar
rested yesterday in St Louis. Ward
managed to pass himself off as a man
named James Harrison, owner of a
line farm a few miles south of here,
and by forging Harrison's name he
secured $2,000 from a local money
lender. He has been chased all over
this country by Chief of Police Cone,
and was finally located in St Louis,
and is now behind the bars there.
JOHN ARKINS AT REST.
The Manager of the "Kooky Mountain
News" Suoumbs to Gastritis.
Denver, Col., Aug. 20. Colonel
John Arkins, manager of the Rocky
Mountain News, died this afternoon
of gastritis. He had only re
cently returned from Excelsior
Springs, Ma, where he had been tak
ing the waters.
Mr. Arkins was 52 years old and a
Pennsylvanian of Irish parents.
n Admiral. Assassinated.
St. Petersburg, Aug. 20. Admiral
Rasvisisoff, in command of the naval
forces at Cronstadt, has beeen shot
and killed by a discharged employe,
who fired upon him with a revolver
while !,e was driving from his office.
The r -i issin then blew out his own
5 Errors of Youth.!
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SHERIFF 8 ALE.
Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of an
order of sale Issued by the clerk of the dlstriet
court of the Third judicial district of Nebraska,
within and for Lancaster county, in an action
wher- in Mebecca A. Weber and John M Weber
are plaintiffs and Charles C Munson et al are
defendants, I will, at 2 o'clock p. m., on the
4th day of September, A. D. 1894, at the east
dor of the court bouse, in the city of Lincoln,
Lancaster county, Nebraska, offer for sale at
public auction tne lonowmg aescrisea real
es at to-wit:
Lot number one (1) in block number nine (9)
in Mount Forest within the corporate UmlM of
the city ef University Place in Lancaster
Given under my hand this 27th day of July,
A. D. 1694. FBSD A. MlLLEK,
TINGLEY & BURKETT,
Atr.orney8-at.Law, 1026 O St., L ncoln.
Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of an
order of sale Issued by the cierk of the district
court of 1 he Third Judicial district of Nebraska,
within and for Lancaster county, in an action
wherein Charles H. Morrill, receiver of the
Nebraska Savings Bank of Lincoln, Nebraska,
is plaintiff, and Charles H. Johnson, et ai, are
defendants I will, at 2 o'clock p. m.,on the 18th
day of September A. D. 1894, at the east door
of the Court House, In the city ef Lincoln,
Lancaster county, Nebraska, offer for sale at
public auction the following desoribed real
Lot number three (3) In block number
twenty-nine (29) ef Lincoln Heights addition
to the olty ef Lincoln, Lancaster county, Ne
brfwSk&t Given under my hand this 11th day of August
A. D., 1894. Fbed A. Miller,
WM. LEE SB,
Attorney .at -Law, Lincoln, Nebraska.
Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of an
order of tale issued by the clerk of the district
court of the third Judicial oistrlct of Nebras
ka, within and for Lancaster county, in an
action wherein The Woonsocket Institution
for savings, is plaintiff, and Charles, T. Bogg
etal. are defendants. I will, at 2 o'clock P.
M., on the 18th day of September A. D 1894, at
the east door of the Court House, In the city of
Lincoln, Lancaster county, Neoraska, offer for
sale at public auction the following described
real estate to wit:
l i e west half of lot two (2) and al! of lot
three (3i In block number fifteen (15) in J. O.
Young's East Lincoln addition, and all of 1' t
ihiee (3) and the west half of lot two (2) In
block two (2i in J. O. Young's South addition
to East Lincoln. Lancaster county, Nebraska
Given under my hand this 11 th day of August
A l 1894. Prida Miller
Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of an
order of sale issued by the clerk of the district
court of the Third Judicial District of Nebras
ka, within and for Lancaster coun'y. In an ac
tion wherein Mary J.Keed Is plaintiff, and Ed.
P Churchill, et al. are defendants 1 will, at 2
o'clock p m., on the 18th day of September A
D. 1894, at the East door of the Court House, in
the city of Lincoln, Lancaster county, Nebras
ka. oCer for sale at public auction the follow
ing described real estate to-wit:
Lot number eleven ( il) and the east one-third
(H) ef lot number twelve (12) In block number
one (1) in Sawyers' addition to the city of Lin
coln, Lancaster county, Nebraska
Given under my hand this 13th day of August
A D. 1894. Fred a. Miller,
"A Tobacco Stinking Breath"
Is not a nice thing to be carrying
around with you; if you are tired ol it
and want the means of an easv release,
get a box of NOTO-BAC, the harmless,
guaranteed tobacco-habit cure; our
little book, called "Don't Tobacco Spit
or Smoke Your Life Away" tells all
about it; you can get a copy of it, or
buy NO-TO-BAC of H. T. Clark Drug
Co., our agents; or dook win De maiiea
free direct from the manufacturers'
effloe. Address, Sterling Rbmkdy
CO., No. 45 Randolph St., Chicago, 111.
STOMACH. LIVER AND BOWELS
AND PURIFY THE BLOOD. I
. KltAN TABI LES are the beat
fl..r kmtwm r.r lnaUarertlw, BUtoaw
, vawii.aii. arrapvpoaak, iatranaai a
f"trj, ObVI Breath, sad aU aU
J v1rra mt the btviaawh. Liver mm Bowels. J
. .'iin Tabu) contain nothing injurious to
f trout delicate ronatitution. Are uleaaant to
- Wke. aaft, effectual, and give immediate relief.
fne-H.,x ,riJ.), j6oentt;Pi-kiie(4ie), $
' fi. Vay be ordered through nearest drawlst, 5
f or by mail. Sample free bv mail. AHdrem T
. THE HI PANS CHEMICAL CO., I
J smrcK fTHEfrr. yew vofic rrrJM-j
1 ExoelaioT Surer-
I ins Outfits nrevent
I Fruit. Insures a heavje,
' vield of all Fruit anoE
Vegetable crop. Thous
and in use. bend veto, for '
cat&loKue and full treatise
i on praying-. Circmlanrm.
World's Fair Highest Awards
On our INCUBATOR and
GROnrifcR Hnmhinf.il. .
I Old Reliable" .
If juu r interMri iu Poultry, It will)
pay tou to send 4 cents In itamps for our
72 pa3 oataloru), ftvinir vahiLit point
on Poultry Cuirir, AddreM
Reliable Incubator and Brnnrir Co. Ouincv, IHJ
LOCAL BAEROAJ TIME TABLES.
ITAJTBAB fMTBAl) TUtBV
Arrivhl ul departure- f trains earrrlaf pa
naera at Linoola, Neb. TralM markM.
Dally; t, Dally exoept Sunday; JDally exoeav
Monday; I, Daily except Saturday i I, Sunday
only; Tuesdays, Thursdays and Batur4aM
ea , Menday, Wednesday aad Friday Maty
Baxildgttm m Missouri River,
a, b. h . . .
Ticket floes at depot, Seventh sad F ss; east
eeraer Tenth and O Btv
Plattaxaouth, via ft. I
Bend and LouiiTilu f
Wane aad Sohuvler...
wmana ana unioaae
via Ashland out-oo. .
Ashland, Omaha aad
Crete, Haatlncs aad
Lowell and Kearnev. . ,
St. Francis aad Ober-1
Holyoke a Cheyenne..
to Denver and coast
Crete, Beatrice aad
Washing-tea and Ooa
Endlcott aa Bed
Beanet, Syraouse, Ne
braska City and east
Orand Island Broken
Bow, Alliance, New
castle, Sheridan and
Seward, York, aad
Ora ad Ialend.
Atohlaoa, St. Joe,
Kansas City, St.
Louis and seath....
Tecumseh sad Table
Milford, David City,
1:90 p. I
t 4:U p. l
S Wp. sa
:M p. m
t (:tt p. aa
t 1:51 p. m.
4:00 a. an.
f :40 p.m.
t T: 15 a. aa.
t :!. I
11:60 a l
11:50 a. I
S: IB B.l
i. It 1:90 p. I
T :HI I
T:40 a. I
1 1:40 p. I
It 7:40a. i
H 1:40 p. I
10:00 a. I
It 4:40 p. I
t 4:40 p. I
1 10:00 a.tsv
til; lie. a
Chicago, Book Ielaad e Faolflo.
Fassaater station eoraerO and Twentieth Bea
City offloe, 1045 O Street.
Fast express teTope-
ka, Kan. City, and
all points in Kansaa
Oklahoma, and Tax
Local freight accom
Local freight accom
modation, west.. ....
Faitexp for Omaha,
Co. Bulfli, D.Moiaes
St.Paul.Chlc, a east
Fastexp to Denver,
Col. Springs, Pueb
lo and west.
Local pass for Omaha
and Council Bluffs.
Union Facile Railway.
Depot terner O and Fourth street. City tleket
office 1044 O street.
cago, vaney, east
mannauan, east s
west, Topeka, Kan
sas Ctv. east, south
David City Stromsbrgl
Salt Lake, Helena,
ban Francisco and
1 9:20 a. m,
1 8:00 a. m,
1 6:00 p.m
1 7:80 p. m.
1 7:30 p.m
1 8:25 p. m
t 0:20 a.m.
Missouri Paciflo Railway.
Tloket offices at depot and corner of Twain
and O streets.
ACn,TxfreM.k'f ":,... i.00,..
St. Louis day express.. 11 :40p.m. 5:00 p.m
Auburn and Nebraska I , .... .... .
City Express , ss t:U
St.Louls night ex p .... 0: p.m.p l.os a.st.
remont, Elkhora Hlseoarl falley
oaioa.ee a oTa-waiTBaa lixi.
Depot corner Eighth tnd S streets. Olty Tttav
et office 1133 O slreet.
Chicago and east
f rem t.umaha, Sioux
Ranlds. Clinton, Des
Wahoo, Fremont, Nor
folk, O'Neill. Long
pine, Chadron, Cas
per Hot Sprr. Rap
id City, Deadwood...
Leave. I Arrive.
1 1:41 p.m
t 7:16 a.m.
0 JO a.m
It 7: p.m
Every woman needs Dr. Miles' Pain Pills.
Tourists from Minnesota Points.
Commencing October 5th, a Tourist
car leaves Minneapolis everv Thursday
morning and runs to Pueblo and via
Albert Lea to Columbus Junction, ar
riving at 117 p. m. and there connects
with our C. R. I. & P. train No. 13
which will hold at that point for ar
rival of the B. C. R. & N train carry
ingtbat car, and via Kansas City arrive
at Pueblo second morning.
Beginning October 10th, Tourist car
will leave Albert Lea every Tuesday
morning and run via Minneapolis fc St.
Louis Ry . through Angus to Des Moines,
arriving at night, and there lay oyer
and be taken west on "Big Five" Fri
day morning, and run via Omaha, Lin
coln and Belleville to Pueblo
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