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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1894)
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
RESERVES ARE GALLED OUT.
JAPAN PUSHING THE CHINESE
ILL THE REGULARS IN THE FIELD.
An Army of 173,000 Man Will B Sunt U
Cores or China at Onoe Reserves to
Do Horn Duty Mad I'anlo la
I'ekln anit Elsewhere Tho
Whole of China raid to Bo
Losdox, Oct 1. That Japan pro
poses to push the war with China
with the utmost vigor and to take ad
vantage of the enthusiasm of the peo
ple, was shown to-day when the
mikado issued a proclamation calling1
out for active service all of the re
serves of the national guard. It is be
lieved that this means that all of the
regular army of 175,000 men will be
sent to Corea or China at once, and
that the reserves will be held on duty
in the kingdom for the present, to be
Bent to the aid of the regulars if
Reports from Shanghai are tliat
there is a mad panic in Pekin and
other parts of China and that the
very name Japanese inspires terror.
It is said that the Chinese defenses
on the Core an borders have collapsed
and that the whole of China is prac
tically helpless. The Chinese soldiers
at Wiju who have been opposing the
Japanese troops from Corea are re
ported to have mutinied and thrown
away their rifles because they have
It is rumored at Shanghai that the
Japanese have effected a landing on
the coast of the Shanghai-Tung prom
ontory to the northward ofCre-Foo.
Advices from Pekin are that there
is ever increasing anxiety there among
the foreign population and at Tien
Tsin the foreigners are actively or
ganizing for defense of the foreign
A dispatch from Shanghai says: "It
is believed the emperor contemplates
a change of advisers and the dismiss
al of all the mandarins and others
who have been concerned in the con
duct of the war. Affairs at Pekin are
tending toward an imperial court d'
etat, involving the overthrow of Li
Hung Chang and other statesmen.
A dispatch from Shanghai says that
. the commander of the Japanese war
ship Naniwa has reported to the min
ister of marine, Count Saigo, that
while cruising in company with the
Atsukima, September 23, a Chinese
warship was sighted stranded in the
gTJlf of Tair-en-Wah. The Japanese
bslieve she was the Kwang-Kai. The
Chinese crew on board of her, when
the Japanese cruisers appeared, set
fire to their ship and escaped. The
warship was reported to have been so
damaged as to have been useless for
further fighting and the Japanese
completed her destruction.
WAS HIS LIFE AIMED AT?
Lexow Committee Witness Appo Claims
That His Foes Tried to Kill Him.
New Yobk, Oct 1. George Appo,
the Lezow committee witness who
gave away the doings of the green
(roods men and who was found yester
day afternoon with his throat cut,
was arraigned in the Tombs police
court to-day. The cut is not serious.
With Appo was arrigned Michael J.
Reardon, who, Appo says, cut him.
Appo was held for examination on
the charge of having attempted sui
cide and Beardon for f elonous assault
In court Appo said that he went to
the North River hotel to serve some
subpoenas for the Lexow committee.
"While there," he continued, "I met
the proprietor, Baar. Baar's place
was the rendezvous of the green
goods men. He used to get $10 for
every guy that was steered in there.
Baar asked me to have a drink. He
wanted to open a bottle of wine, but
I took whisky. Baar then asked me
not to mention his place
in any testimony I might give
before the Lexow committee. I
took two drinks and became dizzy.
The last thing I remember is seeing
Beardon standing over me with a
knife. I did not cut myself and made
no attempt to stab Reardon. The
next thing I remember was when
they had me bound down in Cham
tiers' street hospital I wanted to
free myself, but one of the police
men standing over me threat
ened to gouge my eves out I
have been a marked man ever
since I was a witness before the Lex
ow committee. I was followed last
week, and when I pointed out the man
who was after me to the policeman, I
got only laughter for my pains.
Reardon and Baar repeated their
stories of yesterday that Appo went to
the hotel crazy drunk and said his
life was not worth $2. He said he
would show he was square by cutting
his throat, and tried to do so with a
The Gould's Fight Taxes.
New Yobk, Oct I. The children
of the late Jay Gould and the execu
tors of his estate have procured an
order from Justice Lawrence of the
supreme court requiring the tax com
missioners of this city to show cause
why they should not remove the tax
assessed against them. They claim
that they are not residents and are
not subject to a personal tax. A simi
lar proceeding which they brought
some time ago has been hanging fire,
and they now ask to have the matter
Struck Natural Gas.
Nevada, Mo., Oct 1. At a depth
of 135 feet natural gas was struck
yesterday on A. P. Wilson's farm in
this county, eighteen miles northwest
of Nevada, eleven feet further the
gas vein became so strong that the
noise made by its escape from the
well was heard three miles away. A
80-foot pipe was fixed in the well and
the gas lighted, the flames shot out
at least thirty feet further. It is the
intention to drill to a depth of 500
M'KINLEY ANSWERS WILSON
The Ohio Governor on the London Ban
quet to the Tariff Reformer.
Uaix.ifoi.is, Ohio, Oct, L Gover
nor McKinley spoke here yester
day to a great audience of
people. In the courso of
his long address, Governor McKinley
inquired what industries the tariff
law of 1S94 created and what existing
industries it had stimulated, and said:
"I find answer to my question in
the newspaper dispatches of to-day
from London, furnishing particulars
of a banquet given by the chamber
of commerce of London to Mr. Wil
son, member of congress from the
state of West Virginia, whose rugged
hillsides I see just over the river.
Sir Albert Kave Rollit, who presided
at the banquet said that Mr. Wilson's
name had become honored and famil
iar in England and that London, in
honoring him honored itself; that the
new tariff law, while it might not
have realized the aspirations of its
promoters, had already benefited
"Furnaces have been reopened in
Wales and Yorkshire and an impetus
has been given to the textile indus
tries. This will be cheering news to
the peoplo of the United States and
will bring comfort to the idle men
who, for a year, have been waiting for
tho American mills to reopen. You
have not heard any commercial body
in tho United States, through its
spokesman, declaring that any indus
tries in America have been stimulated
by this law, whatever benefits have
gone to other countries. While the
banquet at London was proceeding, the
board of trade at Edinburgh 6ent its
congratulations. There was a singular
absence of any American dispatches.
(Prolonged applause. ) Here is a word
of encouragement which Mr. Wilson
himself gave to the gentlemen of
London. He said: 'Our protectionists
have been building defenses to keep
you and other nations from compet
ing with us in our home markets.
The tariff reformers are breaking
down these defenses:' That," con
tinued Governor McKinley, "is what
we object to. If we do not defend
Our home markets against the pro
ducts of the cheaper labor of other
countries, who will? Is it any won
der that the gentlemen of the cham
ber of commerce of London applaud
ed Mr. Wilson when he uttered such a
"Mr. Wilson even despairs of free
government, for he said we are being
rapidly sobered, though unappalled,
by the truth forced upon us that of
ail human governments a free
5 government is the most complex, and,
udged from the world's experience,
the most uncertain and short
lived. I beg to assure Mr. Wil
son of West Virginia that
the government of the United States
a free people, is safe and secure
quite secure as governments that are
conducted by the titled few, and that
a people like ours, capable of govern
ing themselves, and having so demon
strated for more than one hundred
years, will be alert enough to see to it
that no industrial policy shall long
continue in this country that will
lower the conditions of its people to
the level of their European rivals and
rob them of their dignity and inde
pendence." IWaYOR HOPKINS
Directly Charged With Accepting Bribe
from Chicago tianiblers.
Chicago, Oct 1. During the gam
bling investigation to-day by the
grand jury Detective Matt Piuksrton
swore that he had positive evidence
that Mayor Hopkins had received
money from the gamblers. He said
the money was given by the gamblers
with the understanding that they
were not to be interfered with. The
matter was not gone into thoroughly,
but it will be made the subject of
The Trade and Labor assembly, it
is reported, is to start a crusade
against high-toned gambling. The
board of trade, it is said, is to be at
tacked, and Washington park race
track is also in line as a place where
rich people bet their money. Club
waiters, it is claimed, will reveal
secrets, and card games on Michigan
boulevard as well as on Clark street
will be made public.
It is reported that repeated at
tempts have been made on the life of
Judge Brentano, who in his judicial
capacity has ordered the destruction
of paraphernalia taken in raids upon
gambling hells. In one instance it is
said he was fired upon in his bed
chamber. The bullets came from
across the way. There is no clue to
the would be assassin.
The present grand jury returned its
final report to-day, finding twenty in
dictments against owners of property
used for gambling rooms. Several
leading people were among those in
dicted, among them J. Irving Pierce,
proprietor of the Sherman house;
Owen F. Aldice, the capitalist and
James R. Todd, a wealthy real estate
The grand jury will be reconvened
and the investigation carried on,
backed by the civic federation.
In addition to the property owners
about fifty men were' indicted,
charged with keeping gambling
houses. Among those indicted was
George V. Hankins, owner of the New
Harlem race track, and his business
partner. William Wisrhtman.
Informer Mo Daniel Held.
Memphis, Mo., Oct 1. W. E. Mc
Daniel, the informer of the Gorin,
Ma, train robbers, has been held to
the grand jury in $1,500 bail upon the
charge of conspiring to rob a train.
He pleaded not guilty to the infor
mation filed against him before Jus
tice C. F. Sanders and has so far
failed to secure a bondsman, his own
father even refusing to go on the
Armed Peace In Bio Janeiro.
Rio de Janeiro, ;0ct 1. -This city
is peaceful now and a vigorous cam
paign against the rebel forces under
General Salgado in Rio Grande do Sul
is being arranged. Cavalry still holds
all the public squares, the artilery is
in readiness in the barracks, while
the infantry and marines patrol the
streets. No leave of absence is
granted by commanders of warships.
Seventeen pnuantftropic societies of
Chicago joined in a welcome to Miss
Frances E. Willard on her return
from Europe. Many noted persons
THE SITUATION IN NEW YORK
THE ANTI-TAMMANYITES MAY BOLT.
The State Democracy Wing of the
Party Intensely Hostile to mil'
Nomination The Senator Getting
the lay of the Land Bit
terly Denounced by Two
New Yokk, Oct 1. Of almost as
much interest in this state is the
question still unsettled as to whether
Senator Hill will or will not accept
the gubernatorial nomination is the
question as to what the state Dem
ocracy and other bodies of Democrats
opposed to Tammany and machine
rule will do. Opinion is divided as to
the matter, and more than one
shrewd politician declares that Hill
will delay his reply to the committee
of notification until he can receive
some definite information as to the
lay of the land in the direction of
those who have heretofore been open
ly hostile to him and his machine
methods. His statement vesterdav
that he would open the campaign in
Brooklyn, provided a united Dem
ocracy should greet him, is peculiarly
significant on this point
Equally significant the other way is
the fact that ex-Secretary Charles S.
Fairchild, chairman of the state Dem
ocracy executive committee, and two
anti-Laughlin Democratic leaders of
Brooklyn had a conference yesterday.
Mr. Fairchild refused to say what the
outcome of the conference would be,
but declared that the state Democracy
could not publicly indorse the Sara
toga ticket, and acknowledged that
many of the members of that faction
were intensely hostile to the head of
the Saratoga ticket
PLAIN WOKDS BV TWO PAPEBS.
The Times, which has been an ad
ministration, organ, in an editorial
vesterday morning said:
1 'The nomination of Mr. Hill wrecks
all plans of party harmony, since he
, is the o leader and creator of the
i faction that is responsible for in
harmony. After loudly proclaiming
, that victory was hopeless without
union, Mr. IliU's friends have taken a
step that makes disunion chronic, and
puts new life into expiring dissent
There is death and destruction for the
party in this kind of management It
is unintelligent and unnatural. It
dries up enthusiasm, weakens party
attachments, and destroys the basis
of party loyalty. The Times would
not do its duty to the Democracy if it
failed to denounce the work of this
convention, begun in such hopeful
ness and ending in this act of incred
ibility. The Democracy has lost a
The Evening Post, administration
paper, in a leading editorial said:
"We consider Mr. Hill the most
dangerous man in American public
! life. He is a 'dare devil,' and de-
lights to be considered such. He is
i attractive to Tammany hall and all
1 the bosses and bad elements of
, society because he represents what
! they all aim at and strive for. Look
' ing back at the list of Democratic
i leaders in New York, where do we
! find his likeness? Where is his place
i in the list with Van Buren, Marcy,
Wright Seymour, Til den, Cleveland?
The mark of all these men is found
in benefits to the state. They all had
, ambitions. They had their battles,
' their friends and their enemies, yet
the candid judgment of to-day ac
knowledges that each and all of them
. had just claims to statesmanship.
"What- has David B. Hill done or
aimed to do that entitles him to a
place in the procession? The people
of New York owe themselves the duty
of putting an end to his unprincipled
career and bad example. That they
will do so in the coming election we
I have not the least doubt The ma
jority against him ought to be larger
than that against Maynard, because
he was the principal, where Maynard
was only the puppet and tooL"
Last Fiscal Tear
Disbursements for the
Washington, Oct 1. The report
of the Third auditor of the treasury
for the fiscal year ending June 30,
1894, shows the total disbursements
at pension agencies to have been
$137,636,981. The amounts paid to
pensioners under the general laws
were as follows: Invalids, $58,682,119;
widows, $13,412,021; minors, $1,010,204;
dependent relatives, $3,681,961.
The amounts paid under the act of
June 27, 1890, were as follows: In
valids, $43,666,991; widows, $9,856,892;
minors, $997,004; dependent relatives,
$1,709,829; helpless children, $8,065.
To pensioners of the war of 1813
the following amounts were paid:
Survivors, $5,312; widows, $645,297.
Under the Mexican war survivors
were paid $1,388,701 and widows $808,
Indian war claims paid amount to
$377,883 to survivors, and $456,652 to
Army nurses received $65,682. About
$650,000 was paid to pension examin
ing surgeons and the balance of the
total disbursements were for expenses
of oanainn ajreots.
One Bnndred and Fifty Years Old.
Kebeville, Texas, Oct 1. A
Mexican named Modericos died at
Ingram, near this city, to-day. His
relatives and intimate friends assert
most positively that he was 150 years
old. He has been married five times,
marrying his first wife 109 years ago.
He had three grown sons in the war
Mo More Baaing at Princeton.
Princeton, N. J., Oct L Yester
day marked the begi nning of a new
era in the history of Princeton. The
entire undergraduate body in mass
meeting assembled voted to abolish
the entire custom of hazing in all
A Few Culling Regarding Stat Plaee
People and Things.
A new ferry has been put in at Ore
Ipolis. A merry-go-round at Hebron took in
700 in eight days.
Cherry county claims to be the.banner
Itock county of the state this year.
The saloons of Chadron have lately
taken to running wide open on Sun-'
A farmer in Dawes county harvested
over 3,000 bushels of smaU grain in
ipite of dry weather.
Poncahas a new flouring mill tl.tih
will be ready to run as soon us tuo
machinery can be placed.
The Newton Land company of f Una
ba has been incorporated with an
authorized capital stock of $50,000.
An irrigation company has been or
ganized at Spauldiug, and surveys rs
are at work staking out the ditch line.
Cedar Rapids has begun work on i in
waterworks system. The town will
also have a public library and reuuinr
A thief entered the residence of W.
8. Treubaile of Bloomfield and cn.icd
off a batch of promissory notes re
William Scully, who owns a great
deal of land in Nuckolls county, has
rebated half the contract rentals for
the current year.
Wanted Agents everywhere to sell
Teas and Coffees. Address for partic
ulars, Western Tea Co., 143 South
Tenth Street, Lincoln, Neb.
John Burkey, wife and two children,
who moved from Dodge to Minnesota
last Spring, were among the victims of
the recent forest tires near Hinckley.
A whole sec hi on of leased land north
of Hardy, Nuckolls county, is com
pletely covered with Russian thistles,
and no attempt is being made to erad
ThA flnARt. rKt.n.nr.nr. an A ItitiaH
counter in Lincoln is Brown's, 124
nortn lentn street Everything the
best Prices low. Meals at all hours
day or night.
Several deaths from typhoid fever
have occurred at the little town of
Phillips, south of Grand Island, and
the people are considerably panic
stricken in that locality.
Sparks from an engine caused the
destruction of a railroad bridge five
miles south of l'lainview, but the
structure was rebuilt so quickly that
the line was not blockaded.
T. J. Foster of York county bored
for a flowing well and got more than
he asked for. It is belching forth at
the rate of ir0 gallons a minute and
came near drowning him out the first
Frank Swanson jumped from a motor
car on the iouth i inaha line to catch
his hat, which had blown off. His leg
was drawn under the wheels and
crushed so badly that amputation was
While tying the lines to a horse
power sweep, N. S. Campbell of Osce
ola got his fingers tangled in the
."equalizer" and came out of the mess
minus one digit and with two others
' The town council of Talmage has
Called a special election for Thursday,
jOctober 11, to vote $",000 bonds for
waterworks. The experience of the
business men during the late fire
;brought this about.
A GREAT DEAL IN PAPER.
English Capitalists Secnre Options on
the Fox Kiver Mills in Wisconsin.
Appleton, Wis., Oct L Unless
something unforseen occurs all the
paper and pulp mills on Fox river will
pass into the hands of an English
syndicate April 1, every paper and pulp
maker on Fox river, but two, havin g
Bigned a contract giving six months'
options on all mills, machinery, water
rights, leases and other property.
The two firms which have not yet
signed have agreed to do so Monday.
The properties involved in the deal
include twenty-nine paper and twenty-
one pulp mills situated at Neenah,
Menasha, Appleton, Kimberly, Little
Chute, Kaukauna, Combined Locks
and Depree. The value of these
plants is estimated at S 10. 000. 000.
TIRED, WEAK, NERVOUS,
Could Hot Sleep.
Prof. L. D. Edwards, of Freston,
Idaho, says: ''1 waa all run down,
weak, nervous and irritable through
overwork. 1 sutlcred from brain fa
tigue, mental depression, etc. I be
came so weak and nervous that I
could not sleep, I would arise tired,
discouraged and blue. I began taking
Dr. Miles' Nervine
and now everything Is changed. I
sleep soundly, I feel bright, active
and ambitious. I can do more in one
day now than I used to do in a week.
For this great good I give Dr. Miles'
Hestorative Kervine the sole credit
Dr. Miles' Nervine Is sold on a positive
guarantee that the first botlln will benelit.
AlldruRglstsseUitattl.e bottles for .", or
It will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of prlro
by tho Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, lad.
Schenectady, N. J.
i Excelsior tiuray.
in Outfits Dtevent
Fruit. In garee a heavy
Tiald of all Fruit anS
uu Bllffut a w ormr
Vegetable crops. Thous- j
ands in use. Bend 6 Ota. for I
eauloKue and full treatise
Ct HAPPY WHILE YOU LIVE, FO
rOU WILL BE A LONG TIME DEAD.
To be Happy buy
With ftranhite Bozea. Never needa
Oil. The 1h nd r Steel Tower tea 4
Cornered Tower, and the stronirmt
and best in the market. Will be sent on
30 Days Teat Trial, and if not entirely
satisfactory can be returned to us, and
WE WILL, PAY FRKIUHT BOTH
WAYS. We also manufacture the old
Reliable Challenge, O. K. Peerless and
i Daisy Wind Mills, Pumps, Cylinders
Tanks, Feed Mills, Corn Hbellers, Uorw
I Powers, otc.
Challenge Wind Mill Si Feed Mill Co.
Batavla, Kane Co., III.
Watches Almost Gla Away.
CUT TIIIM OUT and lead H
with your order nd w will lend
thin beautiful 14 karat Gold Plsted
Watch to you by 4Upn for ex
amination. Vou examine it at th
cxpreu olfic,and If you don't think
it the most extraordinary bargain
you tver saw leave it
and you will be nothing
out bat your time In look
lnjr a tit. On the other
hand, if you think U
a bargain and equal
fn appearance to th
br-sl 14 karat gold
filled watch you
ver saw, pay the
express ajren. our
Special price, 9,50
and ilia vours. With
the watch we tend
i full guarantee and
our big catalogue ot
srold and 14 karat
gold filled watches,
at prices which are
almost giving lliem
away. The watch
we advertise here (
stem winder and
engraved and fully
In vour order while
they last; we can
not afford to sell
many atthia price
THE NATIONAL MFC IMPORTING CO.,
ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION
The Illustrated Mraskan Company.
The nme of this corporation shall be The
Illustrated Nebraskan Company, and the prin
cipal place of transacting its business shall be
In the city ol Lincoln, Lancaster county, Ne
braska, Abtioli n.
The nature of the business to be transacted
by this corporation shall be the publishing of
an illustrated monthly magazine, the publica
tion of all kinds of Illustrated publications,
the reproduction of all classes of illustra
tions known processes of engraving and every
kind of work pertinent to an illustrated pub
The officers of this corporation shall con
sist of a board of directors of five members,
from whose number a president, vice presid
ent, secretary, treasurer and manaeer shall
be elected upon the organization of this com
pany and on the first Tuesday la April in each
The capital stock of this corporation shall
te five thousand dollars, composed of five
thousand shares, of one dollar each, and per
sons subscribing for shares of the capital
stock, shall pay for the same In full cash or
note acceptable to the board ot directors.
This corporation shall have no right or
power to borrow money, except authorized by
a rote of the stockholders at a regular meeting
or special meeting called for that purpose.
The indebtedness of this corporation shall
at no time exceed twenty per cent of Its capital
This corporation shall begin as soon as dnly
organized and shall continue for a period of
twenty years from and after the first Tuesday
In April, 1891.
In witness whereof the undersigned have
hereunto set their hands this 18th day of April,
1884. , ISAAC VAN HOKN,
JOHN J. G1LLILAN,
J. A. TATE.
McNERNEY & ALTSCHULER,
Attorneys at Law.
To Emma J. Rett, non-resident defendant:
You are hereby notified that on the 22nd day
Of September, 1894, William A. Jett tiled a peti
tion In the district court against you, the ob
ject and prayer of which la to obtain a divorce
from you on the ground that you have will
fully abandoned and deserted plaintiff without
?:ood caube for the term of more than two years
You are required to answer said petition on
or before Monday, the 6th day of November,
1894. WILLIAM A. JETT, Plaintiff.
By McNbbhit & Aitsch tjle r,
16t4 His Attorneys.
I A workman repairing- the school
louse at Ansley threw a board from
the roof just as the seven-year-old
daaghter of i). A. Yansant was step
lug out of the door. The board struck
the child on the head fracturing the
lrall, and a few days later she died
from the injury.
The "credit of the state" is la oe
danger as long as the people patronize
the home industries of the state.
Buy Nebraska made goods, snoh
as Farrell & Co. 'a brand of syrups.
Jellies, preserves and mince meat;
Morse-Coe boots and shoes for men,
Women and children; American Biscuit
St Manufacturing Co., Omaha.
Me. 74y I
"V V X
$2&mjZl- i r. sr
wwi k Kin r
S rS 1 w S M
STOMACH, LIVER AND BOWELS
AND PURIFY THE BLOOD.
RIPAN8 TABl LES are the beat Me4l
cine knwa for ladlgestloa. Blllaasaesa.
Headaeoe, Costlpstlsa, Wysspta, Ckraau
Liver Troubles, UUzlaess, Ba4 Cessplextsa.
Mrseaterj, OnVaslve Breath, ad aU dla.
srders r the Htasiack, Liver aad Bewels.
HiDaiis Tabnles contain nothing Injurious to
P most delicate constitution. Are pleasant to
take, safe, effectual, and give immediate relief.
Price Box ( vials), 75cent : Package (4 boxes),
(2. May be ordered through nearest druggist,
or bj mail. Sample free by mail. Address
THE RIPANS CHEMICAL CO..
M SPRUCE STREET, NEW 10KK CITY. 9
World s Fair Highest awards
on our INCUBATOR and
BROODtR Rnmhinpd. .
'-Old Reliable" tear
If you are interested la Poultry, 1 villi
pa tu to arad 4 oenu la stamos for our
72 page eaUlnrue, rirftiK vsJuabls points
oa Poultry Culture. Address
m!?!!ll?Js!j!iil-?Aroocr Ouincy. II).
which is the result of years of expe
rience in bicycle building sold with a
guarantee backed by financial strength
with its universally adopted
" G. ft J. Pneumatic Tire,"
"AND YOU RUN NO RISK."
$125 for all styles and weights.
Handsome catalogue free at any Rambler
agency, or by mail for two 2-cent stamps.
60RMULLY & JEFFERY MFG. CO.
Chicago. Boston. Washington. Me vark.
E. R. GUTHRIE, Agent,
LOCAL RAILROAD TIME TABLES:
STAKDARD CXKTSAL THIS.
Arrival and departure of trains carrylni pas
sengers at Lincoln, Neb. Trains marked ,
Dally; t, Dally except Sunday; tDally except
Monday; j, Dally except Saturday; , Sundays
only; 1, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays
only; , Monday, Wednesday and Friday only.
Burlington Missouri River.
O., B. Q. R. R
Ticket offices at depot. Seventh and P sts; and
corner Tenth and O Sts.
Plattsmouth, via So. I
Bend and Louisville f
f SZ&H yard-
t 6:19 p.m.
til :50 a m.
6:18 p.m. J
t 4:55 p. m.
8:00 a. m.
2:20 p. m,
Omaha and Chicago
via Ashland cut-off-
Ashland, Omaha and
Crete, Hastings and
Lowell and Kearney . . .
St Francis and Ober-
n:wa. m. r 7-
1 8:80 p.m. '
t 4:55 p. m.
t 9:50a m.
7:40 a. m.
1 1:40 p. m.
t 7:40 a. m.
t 7:40a. m.
1:40 p. m.
tl2:20 p. m.
11:58 p. m.
e:iJ0 p. m
Eolyoke a Cheyenne....
to Denver and coast
Crete, Beatrice and
Washington and Con
oordla Zndiootc an Red
Bennet, Syracuse, Ne
braska City and east
Grand Island Broken
Bow, Alliance, New
castle, Sheridan and
Seward, York, and
Atchison, St. Joe,
Kansas City, St
Louis and south....
Teoumseh and Table
Mllford, David City,
8:30 p. m.
t 6:35 p. m.
10:00 a. m
t 4:35 p.m.
t 4:35 p.m.
t 4:35 p. m.
t 4:00 a. m.
S 6:35 p.m.
t 6:35 p.m.
3:20 p. m
11 :35 a.m.
Chicago, Rock Island ft Pacific
Passenger station comer O and Twentieth Sts.
City office, 1045 O Street.
Fast express toTope
ka, Kan. City, -and
all points in Kansas
Oklahoma, and Tex
Local freight accom
Local freight accom
Fast exp for Omaha,
Co. BullTs, D.Moines
St.Paul.Chic, ft east
Fast exp to Denver,
Col. Springs, Pueb
lo and west
Local pass for Omaha
and Council Bluffs.
t 7:25 a.m.
8: 15 p.m.
t 0:40 p.m.
til 35 a.m.
t 0:40 p.m.
Union Paclflo Railway.
Depot corner O and Fourth street. City ticket
office 1041 0 street.
cago, Valley, east I ,,.. n !.
and westDavid City f til. 50 a.m. t 6.55 p.m.
and Stromsburg.... J
Beatrice, Cortland t 6:55 p.m tll;60a.m.
Accom'dat'n, north..... 10:55 p.m.
Aooom dat n, south t 2:30 p.m.
Missouri Paclflo Railway.
Ticket offices at depot and corner of Twelfth
and O streets.
Auburn andNebraska I , -. ,
"City Express f 7.20 p.m.
St.Loulk day express.. 8:30a.m. 7:20 p.m.
Auburn and Nebraska I , .,...
, City Express f 15 P-m. 6:65 a.m.
St.Louls night exp .... 0:15 p.m. 6:65 a.m.
Fremont, Elkhorn A Missouri Valley
OHIOASO lOETH-WESTEBir Un.
Depot corner Eighth and S streets. City Tick .
et office 1133 O sireet.
" Leave. Arrive.
Chicago and east 1:45 p.m. 12:30p.m.
Frem't.Omaha, Sioux 1
Marshal town. Cedar ,. ,o.on
Rapids.Clinton.Des J-P-m. 12:30p.m.
deen, Oakes J
Omaha f . I:? m- J5:SP m'
1:4a p.m. 9:30 p.m.
ffahoo, Fremont, Nor '
folk, O'Neill, Long
pine, Chadron, Cas- .
per.HotSpr gs.Rap- ' 7:25 a n. 8:65 p.m.
Id City, Dead Wood.. J
Fremont accom'dat'n. t 8:50p m. 7:30 p.m,
Fremont freight M! 40a.m. t 9:lba.m.
Use the Northwestern line to Chicago.
Low rates. Fast trains. Office 1133 O
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