Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1896)
Nov. 26 1896
THE NEBRASKA INDEPEDEN
Trim 1 TMnrmTD nmnn
rj Ctptaia EALFJ DA7H
Cbpyrlehl, 18ea, by the Antbor.
THE CONVICT SHIP.
Ab unpleasant surprise awaited me
on my arrival at Liverpool. The Hindu
had been thoroughly refitted for sea, bnt
Was in the hands of a gang of carpen
ters and blacksmiths aa she lay in her
"What's the meaning of all this?"
repeated Captain Clark aa I found biiri
overseeing the workmen in the hold.
"Well, Ralph, to be short about it,
we've got a government charter for
Botany Bay. " 9
"What I The Hindu to go out to Aus
tralia with convicts I"
"Exuctly. Don't fire up about it,
man, until you learn full particulars.
Things are very dull just now in the
carrying trade, and if we hadn't made
this charter we might have been forced
to lie here for weeks. We didn't Jump
t it, I ensure you, but yet we look upon
It aa a lucky stroke, and there are a
soon of crafts in port which would be
willing to pay us .premium." .
"But it will give
the ship a bad
name," I protested.
"Not in this case, I hope, though w
must take our ohanoea. You see, the
government has been in the habit of
chartering any old tub which could be
got hold of cheap. There's a publio out
cry against sending out convict ships
which are so unseaworthy that a top
sail breeze is bound to do for them.
There's also a great ado about crowd
ing the men aa if they were blacks from'
the African coast Certain papers and
publio men have been raising a great
row on this subject while you've been ,
in drydook at Dudley, and the ; upshot
of the matter is that the government is
going to try an experiment. "
"At the loss of our reputatioa Why,
sir, a craft which has ever made the
trio to Botanv Bavcwes to the bonevaril
or into the coal trade on her teturn. All
shippers seem to look upon her with
distrust and disgust after that"
However. I came to look nrmn the
charter with more favor after a bit
The price paid us was very high, and
we had the privilege of fitting up ac
commodations to cany 20 passengers as
well. Ton will understand that I am
now writing of a matter really belong
ing to the last generation. It is a good
many years since the penal colony at
Botany Bay was abolished and since
England ceased to send her convicts out
of the country. The idea of transporta
tion was, first, to remove bad men as
far away aa possible, and, second, to
make convicts the nucleus of new col
onies. After two or three years of prop
er behavior a convict got a ticket of .
leave and could settle outside the camp. I
If his record continued good for two or
three years more, he was discharged and
could settle anywhere in Australia, It
la a matter of history that three-fourths
of the sheep growers and'n good share
of the business men of the bur island
today can trace their ancestry back to
the convict camp at Botany Bay.
There were no steamers running to
Australia in those days. Aside from
the regular packet ships, there were
craft fitted out to carry emigrants, a
thousand at a time, but there was a
class of people which preferred to go by
convict ship. The fare was about half
What the packets charged, and yet high
er than by an emigrant craft, but only I
few were taken, and the aocommoda-
tibns were very good. The Hindu had
only a main hold, which had a depth
of about nine feet Our contract called '
for the oarrvinn of 60 male convicts.
To keep these men secure the hold of
the ship was converted into three cages,
as it were, each cage to hold SO men.
The entrance to them was by way of
the hatches. The cages were of iron, of
course, and made as strong as in a pris
on. There were bunks for the prison
ers, and portholes gave them light and
ventilation. In the rear of the third
cage was fitted up what is known as 1
"brig," or dark cell, for the confinement j
of refractory prisoners. The remainder 1
of the hold was taken up by storage '
rooms, staterooms and cabins.
In the days of which I write a con-1
Vict ship sometimes carried out as
many aa 850 men and women. The
law laid its hand heavily upon every
wrongdoer. Offenders who would not
get more than three months in jail to
day were then sent away for five or ten
years. The embezzler and the murderer
were treated alike until they arrived at
the Bay. Then some little difference
was made in the favor of the former, 1
though the place was a hell on earth
for all, according to every man's testi-.
mmiT. Whm his Wnk . i
the government sent along from 8 to 13
marines and an officer to take entire
charge of the prisoners. In our case the
oon tract only bound the government to
furnish a doctor. We must ship hands
enough to guard the convicts and land
them safely at Botany Bay, and the
ship must provide its own outfit of fire-'
We went about these things in good
faith and with an eye as to what might
happen on the voyage unless we were
fully prepared for trouble. There were
hundreds of men looking for an oppor
tunity to work their passage out We
bargained with seven very decent look
ing fellows to pay their way by acting
o guards. The odd man had been a
rxeant of infantry and was to com
xaand the guard. We bought a dozen
coxta and plenty of ammunition, and
ce fcy, when almost ready to receive
te'rrUoaers aboard, the captain said to
"rUlph, there's no knowing what
nry trppen to us with 60 desperate vil
Czzz I understand that all our
rzM are long . termers and over
1 cf tlca re going for life. I am
C'3 to awards the main cabin so that
we can turn it into a fort if necessary. "
Presuming that yon have never been
aboard of a sailing craft, I make bold
to tell you that our quarters comprised
! a main cabin, a diaing room and three
I staterooms. Forward of it and reached
! by the same entrance or companionway
' were the quarters fitted up for the pas
sengers. The roof of the cabin was ele
vated about two feet above the deck and
I was lighted in part by a skylight in the
center. Each stateroom had a small
! window looking out on deck, and the
dining room had three or four. The en
trance to the cabin was in front
Well, what we did was to secure iron
shutters for all the windows looking out
forward, each shutter having a porthole
for musketry firing and likewise iron
plates which could be clamped on be
neath the skylight if the emergency
arose. Then the bulkhead between cage
No. 8 and the passengers' quarters was
provided with portholes and made bul
let proof as welL For the cabin defense
we bought four double barreled shot
guns and two rifles. This would give
us, in case of a row, six good arms, to
say nothing of the officers' pistols and
what firearms the passengers might
bring. Ton will observe that I have left
the seven guards entirely out in my
When the Hindu was ready to receive
the convicts, a government Inspector
"77" ZJZ; iT T
came aboard to see that everything re-
there was nothing - to find fault with
end he named the date when the gang
wouWbent boart. Our passengers
r? "J v: "V
do yon suppose the first three were?
When I first clapped eyes on them, I
was so taken aback that I stood open
mouthed and could not utter a word.
They were Mr. and Mrs. Williams and
the daughter, Mary. It had been aix
weeks since I left Dudley, and I had re
ceived no news of them whatever,
though I was every day trying to pluck
up the courage to write direct to Mary
"Well, Ralph, it's this way," said
the father aa I expressed my astonish
ment "Everybody knows the gal is in
nocent as a babe, but she can't abide
notoriety. We'll go out to Australia
nd have a look wound, things
on 1 mill we can return after a couple
and P""4 '.f flnd
D lu WJ"
I can't say that Mary seemed over-
pleased to find me there. Indeed, she
aotod as if considerably put out about
It While I may not have been distaste
ful to her personally, yet . the ' sight of
me kept all the past in mind, and she
had taken her troubles very much to
heart She shook hands and made an
effort to be friendly, however, and that
Was all I could expect. Of the other 17
passengers there were four married cou
ples, two young women servants, one
single man and six children. They were
all middle class people, tidy and re
spectable, and we could not have asked
for a better lot '
The passengers came aboard in the
morning. At 8 o'clock in the after
noon our prisoners came alongside un
der a heavy guard, and I received an
other shock, and a far more disagreeable
one. The first convict to step aboard
was Ben Johnson, the villain who waa
blame for what I had gone through.
We were face to face before we recog
nized each other. He was handouffed
and also had on leg chains, for he had
become ro desperate that everybody
feared him. His face was full of curi
osity as he stepped on deck, but the in
stant his eyes lighted on me he raised
his manacled hands to strike and shout-
ad at the ton of his voice
. . r
I 1 1 w . w .m . . . . .
xtra nf DMJ'a Aompnnai An,
1t . but I could ask for
f!0 b? luok!, When we take the ship,
" will be my pleasure to flay you alive."
Itkne' of course, that he had been
ntenoed to transportation for life, but
It had never occurred to me that he
might be among the gang of 60. The
guards seized him and were hustling
him along when he caught Bight of
Mary and her parents. He realized in
an instant that tbey were passengers,
and there was a look of devilish ferocity
on his face as he oried out:
"What! And Mary too! Why, satan
himself seems bound to play into my
hands on this trip. Three cheers for Ben
The girl and her people were as badly
knocked out as I was, and had we not
been all ready to weigh anchor they
would have quit the brig and forfeited
their passage money. Mary had to be
led below, while the father declared to
me that nothing on earth could have
Induced him to go with the Hindu had
he known that Ben Johnson waa to be
one of the gang. The situation waa a
,or tma of tt8 bn th,e
way left us was to put on a boldface
Md make the,be8t of Boi Johnson
WM PerhaP" m08t desperate man in
lo lbot an M whole was
one of the worst ever embarked. When
they had been divided and caged, the
officer of the guard felt it his duty to
"I have handled at least 60 gangs of
00071018 in mT me, ana ten you tnat
"hrp had worse one under
hatoheB- There are plenty of men afloat
and 8nore who are willing to bet two to
one that you never get as far aa the
"You, here, Bdbalh TomoMne!"
eape of Good Hope. Ton must watoli
these fellows day and nijrbt If you get
careless for a day, they'll capture the
ihip and cr.t the throats of officers, pas
sengers and crew at the first rash."
We had a sailing crew of 14 men.
Each had signed for the round trip and
knew what the cargo would be, and yet
when they saw what a villainous gang
bad come aboard at least half the sailors
would have departed if there had been
opportunity. If there was one single
person above decks who waa satisfied
with the situation, he must have kept
bis thoughts to himself, we were off,
however, and it was useless to growl or
anient. Just as the tow boat had got
Dur cable a wherry dropped alongside,
and a letter was handed up for the cap
tain. It was badly written and spelled,
ind its contents were another dose for
sr. It read:
"I think it my duty as an honest man
to tell you that at least one of your
guards is a friend of Ben Johnson's
ind will stop at nothing to help him
take the ship. Be on your guard."
THE SHIP'S DOCTOR.
In every ship sent out with convicts
the prisoners were under the charge of
the doctor sent along at government ex
pense. His authority was supreme. He :
represented the government We of the
Hindu did not catch sight of our doctor
until the last moment before sailing,
and the sight of him gave us a suprrise.
"Why, Ralph, the authorities must
be blind or crazy to send such a man
along with a gang like this," growled
Captain Clark after the man had intro
duced himself and walked away.
He was a young man, not over two
and twenty, a medical student or just
graduated, and we marked him down
at once for a man without any spirit
I may as well tell you that he had se
cured the place through the influence of
relatives, and that he had but a faint
idea of the burdens and responsibilities
of the position. He had had some little
medical practice in the charity hospi
tals and had perhaps been told that all
he would have to do on shipboard would
be to prescribe epsom salts or blue mass
and see that the convicts swallowed the
"Why, we'll have a row before we
are fairly clear of the land," continued
the oaptain, who had pretty thoroughly
posted himself as to matters aboard of a
convict ship while we were fitting out
"I'm a good mind to cast off, come to
anchor and demand that he be replaced
by an old hand."
I protested against such a step, argu
ing that the authorities knew their busi
ness and must have confidence in the
man they had put aboard; but, to tell
you the truth, I had little faith in my
own words. Supper was the first meal
to be served to the convicts. We had a
double galley on deck, with two cooks,
and the convicts were to be supplied
with government provisions. It was for
the doctor to see that things were prop
erly cooked, to set the hours for the
meals and to take general charge of the
provisions while on deck. The cages, as
I have told you, were built one in rear
of the other, beginning at the fo'castle
bulkhead. The gangs of convicts were
numbered 1, 2 and 8, and each had its
oaptain or boss. Every man was sup
plied with a tin plate and cup. The
first gang to come tip was No. 1. A lad
der whioh was kept on deck when not
in nse was let down through the fore
hatch into a space between the first two
cages. Two men stood there with mus
kets, and the doctor unlocked the door
and called to the men to come out in
line, headed by their captain. As they
passed up they marched to the galley,
placed cup and plate on a shelf outside
of a sliding window, and the cook gave
them their food and drink. Then the
line marohed around the galley and de
scended to its cage to eat the meaL
Thus only one gang waa on deck at a
I am telling yon how things went
with a dootor who knew his business
and how they did go with us after a
time, but that first meal settled all
doubts as to what sort of a man our doo
tor was. He had to call upon the cap
tain to post him, and when he learned
that he must go down and unlock the
iron doors it was plain to see that he
had no more nerve than a woman. I
very much doubt if he would have put
foot on the ladder if the second mate
hadn't shown him the way and the cap
tain given him a hard rub about his
cowardice. Aa I told you, we had seven
regular guards. Had the doctor been
the right sort of a man this force would
have been sufficient Knowing that the
oonviots would size him up for a cow
ard, the captain ordered two of the crew
below with the guards and armed two
more for the deck.
Things passed off all right, so fax as
having the oonviots np and down again,
but such of us aa were closely watching
the fellows made sure that they had tak
en the doctor's dimensions. I looked
every one of the 60 full in the face, and,
though I laid no claim to being a physi
ognomist, I decided for myself that we
might as well have had 60 red handed
pirates aboard. The idea of a boy at
tempting to govern such a gang would
have brought a smile had I been ashore
and clear of consequences.
The passengers had a table to them
selves, while the three officers of the
ship and the doctor ate at a smaller
one. - We did not have our supper until
after the convicts had been served.
Oaptain Clark was not a man to mince
words with any man living, though he
was neither brutal nor Jackiug in good
manners. He had seen enough to war
rant him in opening the subject with
the doctor, and they were scarcely seat
ed at the table when he led off with :
"Now, then, I suppose this is your
first voyage as a dootor?"
; 1 "Yes, sir." ;
"And I suppose yon have had no ex
perience whatever with oonviots
"Hot the lightest"
See our special offer feir seml-weekl
daring the legislative Mealon described oa
the editorial paste. II U joar opportunity.
Death Follow the Snrg-eon' Knife Mot
the Sarg eon Fault, of Course. He
Can't Help it Too Can.
Pyramid Pile Cure Cares Pies Quickly,
- Painlessly, Without Danger.
People go along for years suffering
with piles. Tbey try this and that and
the other thing; from carrying a buckeye
to getting treatment froma physician
They obtain temporary relief, maybe,
but they are never quite cured. A little
strain in lifting, excessive fatigue, a little
constipation or a little diarrhoea and
the piles come bock.
They don t seem to amount to much,
but they banish sleep and appetite. No
position is comfortable. There is intense
local pain and that dreadful feeling of
weight in the perineum.
Maybe in the early stages some of the
many salves on sale will afford tempor
ary relief. If the case is of long standing
tuere is only one speedv aad sure rem
edy. It is Pyramid Pile Cure. Even in
light cases it is the safest thine to use.
Other applications may cure and may
not. Pyramid cure is always certain,
always reliable, always brines comfort
at once. It's prompt use saves months
01 severe suffering. In extreme cases it
will save surgical operations and their
attendant dangers and discomforts. It
is better than a knife. It will cure easier,
quicker and safer. Thousands have used
it. Thousands have been cured by it.
The coBt is trifling compared with what
it does." The price is- 50 cents. Most
anybody would gladly pay ten dollars
10 da rid 01 piles.
Druggists sell Pyramid Pile Cure. If
yours hasn't it he will get it for you from
tneryramid Drug Co.. of Albion, Mich,
Guaranty Bond Project.
scare 1 reasurer-eiect Meserve will un
doubtedly have some bankers on his
official bonds, although strong pressure
has been brought to bear to induce him
to give a bond without the assistance of
the banks, and prominent and well-to-do
farmers in all parts of the state have
volunteered their kindly offices for that
purpose. There was some friction, it
was reported, between the state treasur
er-elect and representative bankers. It
was not because of any indisposition on
the part of the banks to go upon his
bond, but because of some of the condi
tions sought to be imposed bv bankers.
of which Mr. Meserve did not approve.
There was a proposition, it is said, to
induce him to make certain deposits in
certain small banks which he did not
consider advisable to make, and that
is reported to have been the only cause
of friction between him and the bankers.
The suggestion that the bankers had
formed a combination against him, while
partially true, may have iriven rise to a
suspicion that he would experience diffi
culty iu giving the $200,000 bond re
quired. The truth is that many bankers
have been anxious to furnish the bond,
while he has been proffered names of far
mere that would make a list of 100 feet
in length. These farmers could qualify
for several times the required amount.
It is reported to be Mr. Meserve s in
tention to give the required f 2,000,000
bond with the usual individual sureties.
and the proposition to have the legisla
ture meet the expense of a guaranty
company bond will be considered later.
It is intimated that Mr. Meserve has
found several of the Lincoln banks more
than willing to aid him, and that he has
found them asking fornothing unreason
able. In fact it is said that at least one
Lincoln bank will become the depository
for a liberal share of the state funds.
The guaranty company bond proposi
tion is suggested in the hope of taking
the handling of state funds out of poli
4 page Msdleal Refer
enes Book, glTlng
to any maa or wo
man afflicted with
any form of private
or special J I s s a s a
Address the leading
PhyKtctans aad Spt-
rfallata of this Cnnm.
DR. BATHAWAT CO., 70 Dearborn strati Chi
cago, Ills. OURie QUARANTBBD. 44
World's Fair Di
ploma and Hedsl
Tanks, Rtfralator and Grind
FOR SALE CHEAP
TIMBERED LANDS USS.
OPHIDIC I JHUfC In MINNESOTA and
rKnlitlk LnlHUo noth pakota.
on Government Lands in North Dakota.
mined on the 'SOO"
. Ry.. sold at our sta
tions at $2JW to S3.3S per ton.
HALF FARES fwJTn
HALP RATES on Household Ooods,
Tools, Teams and Farm Stock.
ILLUSTRATED LAND PRIMERS Nos 21, 22 and
44. mailed FREE to any address.
Address, T.I. HUM),
Land and Industrial Arent,
"Son" Railway, Minneapolis, Mlaav
Lea ta'tlss 1
tl TI" 1 BY
C:sttei) J line. 1
117 Bo. 1C Kt. U2CQLS, E23.
8howo toy the Canvas of tbe Returns on
the Bute Ticket.
The following are the figures shown by
the canvas of the duplicate returns in the
office of the secretary of state giving the
vote cast for state officers:
Governor Robert S. Bibb, democrat,
3,557; R. A. Hawley, national, 030;
Silas A. Holcomb, demo-pop., 110415;
J. H. MacColl, 94,723; Charles Sadilek,
socialist, 578; Joel Warner, prohibition,
1,560. Holeomb's plurality, 21,692.
Lieutenant Governor O. F. Uiglin,
democrat, 4,431; James E. Harris, demo
pop., 111,729; Fred Herman, socialist
labor, 875; L. O. Jones, prohibition,
2.458: Oscar Kent, national, 810; Or
lando Tefft, republican, 95,757. Harris'
Secretary of State Bernhard Bruuing,
socialist labor, 891; James M. Dilworth,
national, 820; Albert Fitch, jr., prohibi
tion, 2,149; John Mattes, jr., democrat,
5,523; Joel A. Piper, republican, 95,023;
William F. Porter, demo-pop., 109,587.
Porter's plurality, 14,564.
Auditor of Public Accounts John F.
Cornell, demo-pop., 104,314;C.C.Crowell,
pronioition, 2,043; toward a. Uerrurd.
national, 953; Peter Olof Hedlund, re
publican. 97,468; Emil Heller, democrat,
5,148; Gustav Teickmeir, socialist labor,
608. Cornell's plurality. 6.846.
Treasurer. Charles E. Casey, republi
can 98,314: 8. T. Davis, prohibition,
2,628; Stephen J. Herman, socialist
labor, 746; Thomas McCulloch. national
961; Frank McGiverin, democrat, 5,222;
John B Meserve, demo-pop, , 109.489.
Meserve's plurality. 11,175.
superintendent Henry K. torbett. re
publican 96,143; Martha E. Donovan.
socialist labor, 1,249; Samuel G. Glover,
democrat, 5,966; William K. Jackson
demo-pop., 106,737; E. A. Whitman, prohibition-national,
2,969. Jackson's plu
Attorney General Arthur S. Church
bill, republican, 99,067; Fred Nygaard
socialist labor, 730; Frank G. Odell, na
tional, 907; Robert W. Patrick, demo
crat, 5,115; Constantino J. Smyth,
demo-pop., 109,774: D. M. Strong, pro
hibition, 2,067. Smyth's plurality,
Land Commissioner Georare N. Baer.
democrat, 4.904; John E. Hopber, pro
hibition, 2,523; John Phipps Roe, na
tional.1.155; Henry C.Russell.renublican.
97,856; Peter P. Schmidt, socialist la
bor, 17; Jacob V. Wolfe, demo-pop.,
109,268. Wolfe's plurality, 11,412.
The official returns will nut be opened
until Monday, until which time the vote
on presidential electors, regent of the
university, contingent judges of the su
preme court and constitutional amend
ments will not be learned.
BLOOD IS LIFE and upon the purity
and vitality of the blood depends the
health of the whole system. Experience
E roves Hood's Sarsaparilla to be tbe
est blood purifier.
HOOD'S PILLS acteasilyand Drompt-
ly on the liver and bowels. 'Cure head
The Nebraska supreme court has ap
pointed a committee comprising G. M.
Lambertson of Lincoln. E. Wakeley of
Omaha, Isbam Reavis of Falls City, S.
M. Lbapman of Plattsmonth and J. C.
Crawford of West Point to draft resolu
tions touching the life of the late Judire
E. S. Dundy of the fed eral district court.
Cato n s Tansy Pills-
A tried, true, and safe RELIEF
Always reliable. Avoid FOR WOMEN.
mutation. Get Caton s, and save re-
pretn. At druggists, or sent sealed, fl.
Our booklet 4 cents.
CATON SPEC. CO., BOSTON, MASS.
NO. 8. K1BKPATB1CK,
Attorney and Solicitor.
Boost n aadMlleharas Block. Uasota Ho.
Conns! far Xsbraska Law sVOnllastlaa Ooapaay
H. D. RHEA,
Offlos-Sa Fleer, Browasll Block,
Talaphoaa 10S. UUTOOUr,
POLAND CHINAS sired by sons of Geo.
Wilker and King Perfection. Dams as
well bred. Corwins, Wilkers and
BERESHIRES as good. Sallies, Duchess,
Romford and Artful Belle.
Vvb auvise iub iiuuicuiaic jfiubuHu vi i
lowing stocks, lot either a speculation or investment.
Just South and within 300 feet of the world-famous
. Independence mine. Now selling at 10c.
BULL HILL GOLD TUNNEL CO.,
A Tunnel sight through Bull Hill, running under
many shipping mines, at 3c per share, CZZ2
Th3 Mutual Benefit Mining & Leasing Co. ,
Has a three years lease on the oldest tunnel site in
Cripple Creek, containing 100 acres, between the
Anchoria Leland and C. O. D. mines, also the
Lelia mine, containing 10 acres; 700,000 shares out
1,100,000 still in the treasury. 7,000 plant of
machinery, etc. This stock is now selling at
Write to us for further information.
UE0HEII INVESTIIENT CO.,
Colorado Sprinrjo, Colo.
It fa Jmt Wnndwrffel
The time tbe Union Pacific "Overlwd"
fast mail No. 3 makes to Ogdea, Sail
Luke, UutU, Helena, Portland, Seattle'
Kan Francisco and Los Angeles. Tuia
Dailt Meteor has the finest ean;nrntot
coaniHiujK 01 run man raiace ana uphol
stered Tourist Sleepers, Free Reclining
Chair Cars, and Diner. For fall hsforiria
tioneallouor address E. B. HWuwon,
General Agent, 1044 0 St, or J. T. Mas
tin, C T. A.
Westward Through th Rcclo.
The traveler, tourist or busint-ss man
is wise when he selects tbe Rio Grande
Western Railway "Great Salt Lake
Route" for his route to the Pacific Coast.
It is tbe only transcontinental Hue pass
ing directly through Salt Lake City, and
in addition to the glimpse it affords of
tbe Temple City, the Great Salt Lake
and picturesque Salt Lake and Utah Val
ley, if affords the choice of three distinct
routes through the mountains and the
most magnificent scenery in the world.
On all Pacific Coast tourist tickets
stop-overs are granted at Denver, Colo
rado Springs, Salt Lake City, Ogden
and other point of interest. Double
daily train service and through Pullman
and Tourist sleeping cars between Den
ver and San Francisco and Los Angeles.
For illustrated pamphlets descriptive
of the "Great Salt Lake Route." write L.
B. Eveland, Traveling Passenger Agent
305 West Ninth street, Kansas City, or
F. A. Wadleigh, General Passenger
Agent, Salt Lake City. . tf
Bath Housa and Sanitarium
4 M I ' s1 flBBs.
Coraar 14th Hits.,
Open at All Hours Day and Nlgnt
All Forms of Baths.
Turkish, Russian, Reman, Electric.
With Spatial attantloa to the application of
RftTUML SILT WATER BATHS.
sTsral tlmis stroagar than ssa. waUr.
Rtaeamatlsm. Akin. Bisod and Nsrron. ma.
aaas. Liver and Kldosy TroSNss and Chroals
Ulmsnts ar arcatao aaoesssnuly.
aiay bo ralojrsd at all seasons la oar lams SALT
I WIMMINa POOL, Mxltt tost. I to 1 Itst dwp,
oatsd to WBlforai tsmporatnr of SO domes.
Drs. M. II. & J. O. Everett,
The Rock Island Is foremost In adopting ntf '
plan calculated to Improve speed and Rlv that
minr.r, safety and comfort that the popular
patronage demands, lis equipment is thorunab
ly complete with Vestibnled. Trains.
BEST DINING C,iU SERVICE IN THE
Pullmnn 8leepers, Co air Cars, all tbe most ele
gant and of recently Improved pattern.
Its specialties are
IPfpCJ FIRST-CLASS EQUIPM'T
and first-class SERVICE
For full particulars as o Tickets, Map., Rnteo,
tpply to any ct.npon ticket intent in tbe United
States, Canada or Mexico, or address
JOHN SEBASTIAN, G.P.A..
100 good Pigs for sale at prices in
toach with the times. -
Also "Holstein Calves at $20 to $80
each. I have as good blood in my herds
as the best. My prices are right.
WILLIAMSON. Beaver City, Ksb.
Powered by Open ONI