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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1893)
is thfl bests
The government own
ership of railroads and
That freight rates in
Nebraska be reduced to
a level with those in
force in lows.
The building by the
national government of
a great trunk line from
North Dakota te the
Gulf of Mexico.
In the west. It la especi
ally valuable as a means
of reaching the farmers.
Its circulation is as large
in Nebraska as the cir
culation of all the "farm
Give Thc Axxiance
Lnbktkndknt a trial if
yon want good results.
"-r ajlks . y
THE SILVER ISSUE.
TREASURY OFFICIALS ON THE
HO EXTRA SESSION UNTIL FALL
The Whit Metal Hill Farther Decline
la London Senator Dolph on the
Effect of the Kepeal of the Sher
man Law Wall Street Quito
Unsettled Over the Closing
of tbo Indian Mint.
The Coinage of the White Metal by the
London, June 27. In the house of
lords to-day the Earl of Kimberly,
lord president of the council and sec
retary of state for India, stated that
the Indian council had passed an act
for the immediate closing - of the
Indian mints to the free coinage
of silver. lie added that arrange
ments were being made to issue
rupees from the mints in exchange for
gold at the rate of sixteen pence per
rupee and for receiving sovereigns and
half sovereigns at the treasuries in
pavment of dues at the same rate.
the Earl of Kimberly said that it
was intended toHntroduce the gld
standard in India, but that gold in the
meantime would not be made the sole
As Viewed In Washing-ton.
Washington, June 27. Information
received at the treasury department
leads to the belief that the closing of
the mints of India to the free coin age
of silver will result in a heavy further
decline in the price of bar silver. The
London quotation to-day was two
pence lower than Saturday's prices,
equal to more than four cents decline
at New York.
It is i ntimated that when congress as-
sembles there will be evidence to show
the impossibility of the United States
keeping silver at a parity with gold
against the opposition of the rest of
the world. It is expected that the re
sults of the cessation of coinage in In
dia will prove the necessity of the
v repeal of the Sherman silver law and
thus remove one of the greatest diffi
culties the administration had to con
tend with. '
What effect the pr.etiii placing of
India on a gold basu wiVt have on the
general scramble for gold, in which
the nations of Europe have been en
gaged in for months, no one knows.
It is not thought, however, that it will
prevent a free movement of gold to
this country if the natural conditions
of trade are 6uch in the next six
months as to justify such a movement
It is believed the final solution of
the silver question will be hastened by
this action of the Indian council. The
opinion is expressed that it will either
force the nations of the world into an
agreement on the -subje -f of silver or
else it will force silver u. i permanent
position as a subsidiary metal.
Washington, June 28. The first
iint as to the probable course of this
government concerning silver, came
this morning when it was announced
that the international monetary con
ference would not be reconvened by
any action of the United States,
One effect has been to renew the de
mand for an early session of congress
and this view of the situation was pre
sented to Secretary Carlisle this morn
ing by many of his congressional call
ers and by numerous y' .grams Irom
all sections of the country.
Treasury department officials were
. unanimously this morning of the
opinion that congress would not bo
called together until September.
While the ultimate repeal of the Sher
man law would arpear to be
reasonably well assured, nobody
familiar with the situation and
with parliamentary methods expects
that congress will act on the subject
Immediately upon assembling. The
president message to the special
acstdon will probaldy deal with that
question alone, but several weeks
must elapse before the house is
organic! and the committees are
ready for Imslue and for that length
of time at leant the silver question
will have to wait Then the senate
will take up the tight and the aenate
The prealdent himself Is under no
delusion as ta what U ttere hitn or
the country. He 1 greatly rnootir
aireti by the change of sentiment
throughout the country ami he
believe that the taw will be
repealed, but he is not counting
on an abject surrender by the friend
of (roe coinage. He rcalUe that they
wilt content the parliamentary ground
stubbornly and prevent a prompt re
sponse l I he demand for repeat. He
and Hia ndvUers think It Wot, there
fur, that these facta be taken lito
aoeount by the country to considering
eutlkiiikrUg for the future.
ths vti.tr ikiatkr ij.ru.
iteeator Itolph of Oregon, who is
the only Pacific slope senator here,
said to-day: "I am opposed to my col
league, as you know, on the subject of
free coinage, and am in favor of main
taining all the currency on a par with
gold, but it seems to me this
action of the Indian government
will diminish instead of increase
the prospect of passing a repeal of
the Sherman law by the senate. I
think the effect will be to make
thoughtful members hesitate before
they further depreciate the value of
silver by suddenly throwing upon the
markets of the world the 450,000,000
ounces of silver, equivalent to
nearly the whole American product
now purchased and stored by the gov
ernment. I do not know that anything
better than the repeal of the Sherman
act can be done to relieve the situa
tion, but I am fearful that the repeal
of the act would be disastrous to the
finances of the government and to
Banks all over the country have lent
money to persons who have contracts
with the government or claims against
it and now the banks are as anxious
as the debtors themselves to scrape
every dollar together that can' be
got out of the government's strong
box. They are besieging the treasury
to have the claims of their customers
expedited in auditing and payment
made on,., the very instant of
maturity, if possible One banker
who had been advancing money on
some public wortf. going on in his
neighborhood, had his '.customer's
draft sent to him the other day arid',
by some accident in the mail it was
delayed a few hours. So much inter
est did he feel in hurrying things up
that he telegraphed here to see
whether it would not be possible to
draw on the government by wire.
SILVER GOES STILL LOWER.
Secretary Carlisle received a cable
message from London announcing a
further decline in the price of silver
to thirty-five pence. At this price a
silver dollar is worth fifty-eight and
three-fourth cents as bullion. '
CONSIDERED Bt, THE ABIHET.
All the members of the cabinet ex
cept Secretary Uresham were in at
tendance at to-day's meeting. The
president has not spoken about the
matter of calling an early extra ses
sion to anyone, nor has Sec
retary Carlisle. Among the con
gressmen in town the gen
eral impression is that the time
fixed for the extra session will not be
changed and that congress will not
meet until September. It can be
stated most positively that the presi
dent has as yet arrived at no decision
and that there has come from him no
utterance upon which any of the hun
dred or more rumors now afloat can
be at all predicated.
Treasury officials opposed to the free
coinage of silver, while admitting that
this radical action of India will tem
porarily result to her disadvantage,
believe that with a rich soil and 2."0,
000,000 people fairly productive, after
the reaction is over India will recover
from the shock.
It is pointed out that her exports of
merchandise ana cereals largely ex
ceed her imports, and that the value
of the rupee, the current money of
the county, is definitely fixed at one
shilling and four pence (thirty
two cents our money); the loss
which she has suffered hereto
fore in the fluctuations of value
of the rupee will be done away with,
and by many it is believed that the
large hoardings of gold known to
exist in India will soon begin to be
brought from their hiding places and
be converted into coin. During the
last fifty years the net imports of gold
into India aggregated about 8800,000,
000. FACTS ABOUT SILVER.
Information obtained from the
treasury department shows that the
world's product of silver during the
last fiscal year was 152,000,000 ounces,
of which the United States purchased
4,000,000 outside of the silver
used in the arts, which is
estimated at ataut 7.000,000
ounces. Tne purchase by India we
05.000,000 ounces, which was coined.
This makes the United States an4
India combined use lon.ooo.ooo ounces
of silver purchased last year, leaving
4tl.0oo.000 ounces of silver for use in
the arts in the other countries o the
The highest price ever attained by
silver In the United Mate was at the
time of the passage of the lil.tnd ailver
bill, February 2. 17. when the price
was f I. '.'2 per ounce. The ailver dol
lar was then worth ninety-three cent.
At no period since then ha it been
worth so much. When the Sherman
act went into effect, August, JS.MJ,
there wtt a spirt In the price of ailver
and It went up to 11.21 per ounce. In
the time between the ag of the
island law in l7 and the ssage of
the Sherman In Uw ailver went to
ninety-two cent per ounce, which wat
niatlumm price during that period.
Sluce Aujfu.t, idi-O, the prlco ha
gradually decline, with IWtukUmi
until yesterday It readied I tie lowest
point on record -ai sty nine cent per
fine ounce, luaklng the silver dollar
worth atsty and ouw half cent bullion.
LINCOLN. NEB., THURSDAY. JUNE 29, 1893.
Since 1835 India lias coined ailver
free. During the last calendar year
the Indian government coined 48,000,
000 ounces. Since the passage of the
Wand and Sherman acts the United
States has coined $426,000,0 0 of sil
ver. Of the amount of silver pur
chased under the Sherman act 127,
000,000 ounces remain uncoined in the
vaults of the treasury.
SITUATION ON WALL STREET.
Still Influenced by the CI on lug of the
New York, June 28. -The situation
in Wall street has been further com
plicated by the latest developments in
silver. This started renewed liquida
tion yesterday and rivet ted attention
on the attitude of the incoming
congress regarding the Sherman silver
purchase law. The great majority of
the Wall street people are'anti-silver-ites
and their interest lies in a repeal
of the law. They argue that the com
pulsory purchase of silver monthly
must be abolished before there can be
any lasting improvement
In the meanwhile speculation at
the stock exchange is at a very low
ebb and the variations in prices which
occur from day to day, save perhaps
for the closing out of the account of
some belated bull, simply reflect the
operations of the professional element
One of the bright spots of the situa
tion is the demoralization of sterling
exchange. This holds out the hope of
gold imports.. To-day it was rumored
that about 82,000,000 had been en
gaged in London for shipment here,
but here money again comes in as an
important factor, as the wide fluctua
tions in rates brings in an element of
doubt With money at 6 one' minute
and 40 the next the shippers are apt
to go slow before ordering this way,
as the profit at best is a small one.
Silver was weak to-day. The best
bid for the certificates was 70 against
78 at the close yesterday. Commercial
bar silver dropped to 73, while Mexi
can dollars are nominally 40 cents.
Brokers prefer, however, not to give a
quotation for the latter. At the stock
exchange silver mining stocks broke 4 X
to 12. The market is still influenced
by the closing of the Indian mints.
Fourth Clan Postmaster.
Washington, June 28. The follow
ing fourth class Missouri postmasters
were appointed to-day:. At Dresden,
Pettisjcounty, Benton Rees, vice Wil
liam Steele removed; at Eden,
Dent county, Benjamin Powell;
at Meyers, Howard county, G.
Nichols; at Norville, Livingston
county, J. Miller; at Oak Grove, Jack
son county, Thomas Vermillion, vice
John Darby, removed; at Syracuse,
Morgan county, James Neal, vice Cor
day, removed; at Tolona, Lewis county,
Mrs. Mary McKinney, vice
George Welch, removed; at
Tuscumbia, Miller county, B. Burris,
vice F. Ferindorf, removed; at
Union, Franklin county, Joseph Bauer,
vice A. Reinhardt' removed; at Valley
Park, St Louis county, George Berry,
vice Charles Fisher.removed; at West
phalia, Osage county, William Ross,
vice James Greeves, removed; at Wya
conda, Clark county, Henry Hewett,
vice A. Sietrick, removed.
A Justice In a Peculiar Plight.
Jackson, Miss., June 2 8. W. J.
Fontenberry, who was elected a
justice of the peace of Marion county,
had considerable trouble in making
his bond, and in the riding over the
country for signatures the instrument,
being printed on poor paper, was
badly mutilated, lie copied the bond,
signatures and all and tiled it. This
was a clear forgery and he was con
victed and sent to 'orison for two
A Pine Summer Hotel Burned.
Troy, N. Y.. June 28. The Saga
more hotel at Lake George caught
fire about midnight and within three
hours the building was destroyed.
The loss is estimated at 1231,000. No
one waa injured, though there were
over 100 guests at the house.
In Memory of Admiral Tryon.
London, June 2 Services in mem
ory of Vic Admiral Sir George Tryon
were held In St Peter' church, this
city of which the vice admiral was an
active member. The service were at
tended by many distinguished people.
Italn la Swath Itaaot.
Siorx I'itv, Iowa. June 2 Re
port from all part of South Da koto
show that heavy rainfall are coming
Just In time to break the drouth and
save the crop.
Aalfcraell foal Privet Adfaaee!,
Nkw York, Jane S, The Wetern
coal agrnt advanced coal twenty-five
cent a ton on all ! for July de
Postmaster a.an4f hp the PreeMeat.
VKiM.rof, June 27. -The follot,
Ing postmaster were appointed by the
prealdent to-df: Jame Gerrahan at
Aspen, Col.tC H Hoot at Charle City,
lowei John F. Hogera at ItoouevUla,
Ma; W. A. Ollmnre at Broke a Kow,
and MLj1 W. IhappeU at Mladea,
THE MARINE HORROR
DUE TO DEFECTS IN THE LOST
GREAT INDIGNATION EXPRESSED.
Some One High In Authority Must II
Held Responsible Mane Sad Scene
Witnessed at the Admiralty Orltce
No Recovering the Ilodle
No , Authentic Story
of the Disaster.
London, June 26. That the disaster
to the great battle-ship Victoria was
due to defects in the lost ship for which
some one high in authority must be
held responsible is undoubted and
while there is deep sorrow for the
dead and sympathy for the relatives
and friends of those who went down
with the ship, indignation is expressed
that such an accident should occur.
A special staff of officials was kept
on duty all night at the admiralty of
fice at Whitehall for the purpose of
receiving any official dispatches that
might arrive. The only information
received, however, was the names of
those who had been saved and that
only came to hand at 6:30 o'clock this
Hundreds of persons living in thfl
provinces who had relatives or friends
on board the Victoria could not wait
at home for the receipt of further de
tails of the disaster. As soon as they
heard of the foundering1 of the ship
they took trains for London in the be
lief that at the admiralty oUlce they
would soon learn whether their loved
ones had escaped or gone down with
the ship. Many of these stood silent
ly through the night, their drawn faces
and despondent attitudes showing the
great mental strain they were under
going. Through the long hours of the
night the crowd gained fresh acces
sions and when the list of the saved
was posted this morning there was a
terrible push toward the bulletin
board to learn who had escaped. Those
in the rear were aided in their search
for information by stentorian voiced
men who read aloud the names of the
When women found that the names
they were listening for were not on
the list they cried bitterly and turned
from the crowd and walked slowly
and despondently away. Others were
violent in their demonstrations of sor
row, while others fainted away and
had to be attended by the police, extra
numbers of whom were on duty in the
The only touch of gladness to the
scene was when some one in the crowd
heard the name of husband, father or
lover read. In an instant the look of
despair would vanish and be replaced
with a smile and a brightening of the
eyes tnat brought iortn reciprocal
smiles from those who were only at
tracted to the place through curiosity.
Many of the crowd still linger about
the admiralty office, awaiting the pos
sible receipt of further news.
SO KEC'OVEKlNO THE BODIES.
It is stated that no attempt will be
made to recover the bouies of those
who went down in the vessel. The
vessel lies in 480 feet of water, and it
will be an almost impossible tank to
recover the dead. It is probable that
in the course of a very few day a
number of bodies will float out from
the hull, and all these will be wacthed
for and given burial on the land
Funds are being Started to aid those
who have lost their supporters.
Gratifying subscription are being
made to these funds and it Is believed
large sums of money will be raised.
Among the prominent subscribers to
the tund started by the Lord Mayor
of London is (Juccn Victoria, who has
A telegram to the Kxchange Tele
graph company state that the Vic
toria was cut into aft of the barbette.
Most of tho,e who lt their live
were drowned by being drawn under
the water by the suction caused by
the sinking ship.
Vice Admiral Sir George Tryon wa
picked up shortly after the vesael
sank and carried on Ixmrd the Kdln
burgh, one of the fleet under hia com
mand, where he died shortly after
ward. The dispatch boat Surprise i
expected to arrive at Malta to-morrow,
hhe will convey to Malta the
Isnly of Vice Admiral Tryon. The
remainder of the fleet I due to arrive
at Malta on Monday,
It i iiot believed that the full story
of the disaster can be obtained until
the arrival at Malta of the Camper
down which ran down the Victoria,
or some other vessel belonging to the
Mediterranean squadron on conveying
survivor from the Victoria.
ffurglar FrokiT thfoujrh" a la.-r
rlaU fflas q the front door of ! J.
s? meter hardware store at Macon,
Mo., and stoln ln revo'vera, tV) la
Money and on racket knife.
HERRMANN IN HARD LINES
The Noted Magician Swear That Hole
Working for His Wife.
New York, June 26. Alexander
Herrmann, the magician, was examined
in supplementary proceedings by
Judge Hummel to-day on a judg
ment of 4,000- obtained by Daniel
Collier, the actor, - for breach
of contract He said be had
no money and no nronertv,
There was an account in the Fairfield
bank in his name, but the money be
longed to his wife. Mrs. Herrmann,
he says, owned the theater and ran
the company. He was employed by
her at a salary of M) a week and had
bee for two years. The net profits of
the company last year was over S85,
000, most of which was used by Mrs.
Herrmann to meet obligations.
Illinois Lead Mine Closed Down.
Galena, I1L. June 26. Thirty-seven
zinc and lead mines in this region have
ceased operation in the last two weeks
because there is no sale for the output
It is said that all sine furnaces in the
country are closed down. A new
furnace is now being built at East
Dubuque and will begin buying next
month. The miners, of whom nearlf
1,000 are idle, hope for relief then.
I.j Supply of Cash Ran Out.
Buffalo, N. Y., June 27. The Queen
City bank which started here a year
ago, closed its doors shortly after noon
to-day because of the steady drain of
money out of the bank, which had
been going on for several weeks.
The bank paid out all the money it
had, even to dimes and nickels, and
when the last cent was gone the offi
cers closed the doors. The officers
hope to be able to resume business.
It owes its depositors fl, 140,000. It
had good collateral but could not bor
row on it -
- A Met City Bank Closed Down.
- Topeka, Kan., June 27. The Bank
of Ness City has been closed by State
Bank Commissioner Breldenthal after
an unsuccessful attempt to raise money
among its Eastern stockholders to tide
it over its present embarrassment It
has a capital stock of $40,000 and 831,
300 deposits, and when the bank com
missioner tookfeharge had just 883.05 in
cash. It was loaded down with real
estate and bad debts.
' A. J. Blethen' Bank Palis.
Minneapolis, Minn., June 27. The
Bank of New England suspended pay
ments this morning temporarily at
least A. J. ltlethen, president of the
bank, formerly of Kansas City, says it
had considerable money tied up by the
Chicago failures. Every depositor he
adds, will be paid in full.
Boston Will Jssuse Certificate.
Boston, June 27. Forty-three banks
represented at the clearing house
meeting this morning voted unani
mously in favor of clearinghouse cer
tificates for payment at the clearing
house. Ten banks were not repre
sented. HAWAIIANS FEELING BLUE.
Delay of the United State Cause Dis
appointment on All Sides.
noNOLULtr, June 27. As each sue
cessive steamer from San Francisco
arrives bringing no report that
Hawaii's affairs will soon be settled
by the United States the disappoint
ment that permeates annexa
tionists and Royalists alike,
becomes keener. Both parties are
anxious to have the question of state
government decided as soon as pos
sible. The long strain is beginning to
tell on both business and society.
Merchants are complaining of dull
times, but are hanging on hopefully
while for the first time social lines are
beginning to be drawn.
THE ARMY BILL SAFE.
Promtavmt Opposition Leader Admit
Much to II the Case.
Bkki.in, June 27. In answer to tel
egraphic inquiry as to their opinions
of the chance of the army bill, the
following replies have been received:
("H AHUiTTKJiHl'Hrt, June BV Yes, the mili
tary 1)111 will pas with the two fcur service
and some other small concessions
Hkhi.IM, June 81. The result of the election
sad the passage of the army bill are not jrt-i
certain VlMi How.
I1KHI.IN, June 2V"Yf. the srttir hill will
pass with majority of &. Mamimts
These answers represent the opin
ion of three of the Wat Informed men
in Germany and are worth columns of
speculation and gossip.
One of the features of the elections
was the finding in many urn of vot
ing paper inscribed "Bismarck komm
um Gotte will w Unler.
A Train Wrecked by a W .
Toi-kka, Kan., June St. A washout
rausd by a water spout ditched a
train on the Atchison, Topeka and
Santa I'm railroad at fjing, eight mile
east of Uttiporla, this tiiornlnir. Seven
or eight cam were wrecked and thc
llfe.tian I ntlsatng and 1 uppoe4 W
be under the car,
Uufaecrlba for Tut ALUAMCK-lND
Telle Hie Btorjr.
Omaha, June 28. The three trats .
robbers captured by the police nM
Hanscom park were drawing cards a
the station yesterday morning an4
good many curious people who had
never seen a real live train robber went
down to have a look at them. McClure,
the evident leader of the trio, was quit
talkative and narrated his exploits tv
Chief Seavy In an interesting way. "1
came to Omaha about three months ago
from St. Louis," said he, "and went ta
work In the Morse-Coe Shoe company.
When I first went there I was paid 84 a
week, was afterward mined to $13 and
then went on piece work. The lirst, j
June a new foreman took charge and
cnt our wages, so I quit. For about twt
weeks I played the gambling tables, at
first I was winner, but finally lost all 1
had on a turn of a card. It was then 1
decided to hold up a train and get a
stake again. Having read consider,
able about dynamite I purchased some
and went way out In the woods on South
Thirteenth street and eiperlmented. 1
found that by laying a stick on a big
rock and covering It with wet clay the
force of the explosion would be down
ward and also very effective. Next
bought a lot of the stuff at Parmlee'l
and got my pals together. It was I wha
held up the Missouri Pacific train at
West Side two weeks ago, but' waa
frightened away by the switch angina
headlight as I feared that a posse of
officers might be aboard. We might
just as well have gone on and would
have secured the booty. Then we tried
our luck beyond the Muffs. The fire
man threw water on me and ths
reached for his gun. He shot me In the
arm and I emptied the contents of my
revolver at him. I never wanted ta
hurt anyone and never have dona ta
and wouldn't unless pushed too. bard.
Some people think that because I ear
ried dynamite that I wanted to blow the
car up, but that Isn't so. All I wanted
with the stuff was to open the doox of
the express car and blow the safe."
Domlnick Cosgrove, the Third ward
assessor, says the charge that he has
been trying to extort bribes from prop
erty owners is false.-. , lie says Dan
Farrell tried to evade his legitimate as
testmant and was mad when he placed
ft at the proper figure. ( - -r
t '.! : ..
ja new "Eater prlaev" ' .
. Lincoln, June 28. The Nebraska,
and Sonora Prospecting and Developing .
company is the name of a Nebraska cor
poration that filed articles with the sec
retary of state yesterday. The head
quarters of the company will be at lie
Cook and the capital stock 850,000, O.
E. Johnson ana twelve others are the
Incorporators and the object of the com
pany to delve deep Into the bowels of
the earth for minerals which they sra
prone to believe exist near McCook. - -
Yesterday afternoon an old man, with
wild looking eyes and a haanted ex
pression upon his face came into tha
police station leaning on a cane, and
announced to Sergeant Ireland that he ..
had come to give himself .up., In an
swer te questions as to what he had dene,
the old man explained that certain very
wicked devils were In hot pursuit of him
and he begged the officers to place him
in a cell having ne windows and a door -too
small for the sons of Belzebub to gs
through. The officers assured the eld
man that he would be well protected,
and be proceeded to relate his story. 9a
said that for some time the devils had
been bothering him and that he had
recently had three very bloody fights
with them, in each of which he cam '
near being laid out. He declared that a
few weeks ago his tormentors pot a
long snake down his throat which he
succeeded In extricating only after
much labor. The deluded old man
proved to be George Barnctt, with
whom the police have had much trouble,
ne lived for'some months in a block on
East O street, and nearly every night
someone would complain that he was
trying te kill himself. He was taken
to the county jail and will undoubtedly
t ssnt to the asylum.
Lincoln was busy yesterday welcom
ing the Incoming delegates to the north
and south railroad congress which Is
billed to convene here todsy. The cltl
zens have prepsred an elaborate pre
gram and otherwise arranged to cause
her greatness to burst In all Its glory
upon the vision of the assembling hosts.
Ths sdvance guard Is si ready here and
among It the Inimitable Jerry; the seek
J. Q. Adsms, a bsnker of Esgle, is
bewailing the lets of 110 out of which,
he wst fleered In this city yesterday by
confidence men. The game worked
was the psdlork irheme, an anelsat
one, and Adsms Is 'new - cogitating an
the Inherent kiloey of people generally
and hlmtolf In psrtleular.
ltnbt. W. Furns bit been appoint!
a deUgste te the world's sgrlcultnral
reagre al Cblcsgo, to he held October
16. He Is the only Nbrska delegate.
Am ft-levata Ueraed.
Jfnuta, Nb Junetl. Th larrttt
elevator la I'roster, a tmall village alae
miles nortawftt of here, was burasd
dewa Monday eight, consuming about ,,
tars rsrlosd ut grain. The lo will ii
rrh about ll.ooo, with tnall lataM
sate. Tee rsuse of the lire I urtsBew.
Ut Ncrth western liae to Chicago,
Low rates. Fat train. Office I IM
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