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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1893)
THE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
NOVEMBER 30 1893
TWO COLUMBUS, OHIO. PLAY
ACTORS AND ACTRESSES LOSE ALL
riaa far Their Live la Their stag Con
tain duly una Life Lost A Fiua
Lintel Alio Destroyed Governor
ttclaluley's Prlvn .tp trtra ut
Barely save J Tha Lata
Will Ha Over 1,000,000.
Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 27. Firs
broke out in the new Henrietta thea
ter at 8:15 o'clock last nifrht, and in
less than an hour and a half tb s ee
f ant playhouse, the Chittenden hotel
and Auditorium and Park theater
were in ruins.
Felix Morris, in the "Paper Chase,
was at the Henrietta theater, and the
orchestra had just finished the over
ture when the manager, Albert Ovens,
appeared on the stage and informed the
audience Hut there was a small blaze
In the rear of the theater, and hug
jested that they leave the theater
As no flames were to be seen and the
audience was small they did so In
good order. The members of the
company were dressed for their parts
aud, as they were assured the theater
was fireproof, made no effort to re
move their wardrobes In a few mo
ments the flames, which first appeared
in the lurie auditorium adjoining the
weaier, ana which was unnuished,
proke out in the rear of the hlugo,
Almost instantly me whole proscen
ium was ablaze. The members of
the company fled in their stage clothes,
losing ail their street costumes.
a man wno was recognized its
Arthur Armstrong, a stage band who
worked about the scenery, appeared
at the fourth story window of the
theater and cried for help. He wus
told not to jump and he would be
saved. He disappeared from the win
dow and was not seen again.
At the Park theater, Gray &
Stephens, with their trained dogs and
ponies, were giving an exhibition.
The curtain was suddenly rung down
and tho audience was informed that
the hotel adjoining was on fire. The
audience went out slowly.
Governor McKinley lives at the
Oiittendcn, bat both ho and Mrs. Mo
Kinley are in the East now. The pri
ate property of value that the srov
ernor had in his apartments was saved
by Captain II. 0. a. Heistand of the
regular army, who happened to be In
The total loss is over $1, 000,000;
HOT TIMES IN BRAZIL.
War Hjlps funk and Many
dters Killed aad Wouuded.
New York, Nov. 27. A dispatch
from Buenos Ayres says: Nictheroy
Iras shelled on November 13 and the
government forces were compelled
retire from the shore. They
captured the Republican, sunk
the Pallas, orippled the Bah la,
aaa scattered the balance of the in
surgent vessels. The commander of
the Kepublica and many other officers
were killed. Fort Lago was silenced
by a 43-pound shell from Fort Ville
ga'pnon. Martial law has been declared until
November 3a Th rrtiiar Mamarda,
uot yet completed, is seized on No-
vemoer n ana put in order by an
American engineer, who is now in
Breaks Ail Keoord and
'ohnefer Far llehind.
Chicago, Nov. 27. Ives broke all
records Friday night in the balk-Hue
billiard match between him and
Schaefer, now being played at Central
Uuaia halL He made a run of 450,
beating the great ruu of Schaefer,
J he score last ntffht Ives, 800;
lotal score Ives, 3,800; Schaefer,
Average last night: Ives, 47 1-17;
Souaefcr, Si 15-id.
Ives -6, 7, 0, 4, 33, a, 116, t, 0, 4, 7,
T4, 456, 5800.
8chaefer-10, 2, 11, 4, 09, 9, 114, 20, 3,
, II, B, 2, 66, 38, 0.-167.
FRED TUCKER ACQUITTED.
vera ici la the oanta a Wreck Ceee at
L-vndok, Kan., Nov. a7. it took the
Jury la the cae of Fred Tucker,
barged with murder in causing tha
seam ot lour persona by wrecking a
Santa Fe train at Uarctay, August II.
tit?, about fifteen mluutea to bring in
verdict of n t guilty. The iu-y,
M said. It ot the opinloa that Tucker
ha4 nothing to do with the wreck.
ra4 Murdarad ta Maltha.
Naur Earn Ok.. Nov.. IT Wall
halting on IWp erode, rraek llong
rot a J the UMy of a man partially
waiuaaii m toe wauir uader some
brash it wat luatilatel by uuuiaa
Wad and there was a ballet kola
eta. a a..
tne nead. lbs and arms
wr aaurly ti4 it a alwa strap.
a a eeavr rw ta a f uaut sack fas-
Ca4 abut the bu4f, A small paper
e4 ea tha dead bvdy bar latUals
U-aMa HUUaf la kUhaata,
raaia, ra, .far, It - News 1st
av4 her of a 4prat light at
Daraat. tU , In whisk ! lives wr
mmi, Tandy l'nlam eagaa4 la a 4aal
P llt Huraat a4 kUiad hiisv
at liarsaW broiaar ot Wil; th
Uliet foiaua. The trwU was U
b a old f4.
tan.klia Jar laiiy WataA
0ntOaK Net. If -The twelfth
trar was yetr Its ao.-arl ia the
lalot lVt CuufhUa, dtra. wt!
fartiit,a U tha aaardar t Uf.
lewala It an tkut live weeks aad
ks asauttaatt ut W u.a fe abui
SaaaUal letMiif , mt tti ,
atttiMtM. tiva t;il-rft It tfeS
AN EARLY HERO HONORED.
A Mats of Nathaa Hale, the UaToler
tionary Martyr, ('availed.
New York. Not. 27. The statue of
Nathan Hale, the revolutionary war
patriot, was unveiled in city hail
square this afternoon, this being
Evacuation day. F.
madge, president of
of the Revolution,
the presentation address
speakers were Rev.
little and General Horace Porter.
The statue was cast in Paris and
cost with the pedestal of granite about
$15,00i)l It wan erected by the Sons of
YALE WINS AS USUAL
Harvard lieaten by a Score of 6 to 0 In
tha Annaal Garni.
Spbuofield, Mass., Nov. 27 A
more perfect day for the annual foot
ball game between the yonng giants
ox Harvard and Yale could not be
found. At least 23,000 people from
ail parts of the East went to Ha mo-
den park to enjoy the contest Among
inem were uovernors Morris of Con
necticut. MclUnley of Ohio and Bus-
sell of Massachusetts. Yale won by a
score of 0 to 0 after a most exciting
Tha BllnUtry Heilini Amid
Paris, Nov. 2 a The ministry, after
a most exciting session, resigned to
day, and the chamber adj urned till
Grand Trunk Condootor Scott Held,
Hattlk Crkkk. Mich., Nov. 27.
Justice Henry this morning held
Conductor Soott. whose examination
has been in progress here for some
time past, in connection with the
Grand Trunk wreck, for trial at the
next term of the circuit court The
court held that whil no malice had
been shown, Scott had disobeyed or
ders, and the degree of his responsi-
nuity would have to be fixed bv the
Chinese Prlao'iers Allowed to Go.
CiitoiNMATr, Nov. 27. FourChina-
tnen, who arrived here last Monday
from Detroit, were arrested by a United
states inspector on suspicion that they
were newly imported and were being
smuggled from Canada to New York.
Upon a full hearing before United
States CoininisHioner Bruce that oflicer
held to-day that the irovernment had
failed to make out its case and dis
charged the prisoners.
Aid fur Michigan Miners Asked.
Lansino, Mich., Nov. 27. Governor
Rich has Issued a proclamation call ng
attention to the distressed condition
of the miners in the upocr peninsula
who have been thrown out of work
and are suffering for food and clothes.
tie asks the people to aid bv contri
butions of food, clothing and cash.
Immediate steps will be taken to
organise relief committees
Postmaster Mapi-s AH lllght.
TAfliri!T0T0W, Nov. 28. Every poet-
office official whose duties would in
any way oonnect him with the cae
to-day said that the department did
not contemplate any action with re
spect to tbechargos filed a?alnst Post
master Mapes of Kansas City, Kan.
A Kansas Pioneer Dead.
Paola, Km., Nov. 27 Georjre W.
Mitchler, one of the most prominent
citizens of Ibis place, died at 10:30
o'clock yesterday morninsr after a
long illness of paralysis. He was 65
vears old and came to Paola from
Columbus, Ohio, in 1859.
Atohlsoa Coal Mine All Right.
Atchisojt, Kan., Nov. 2 7. A. C. Gal
lagher, state inspector of mines, ex
amined the coal near town to-day and
says the quality is excellent and the
vein can be mined at a profit
' NEWS NOTES.
A disnatch from Roma, Africa, re
ports the death of Eiain's young son.
An unknown disease is reoorted to
be raving among the younjr calves in
Oklahoma and the Indian territory.
Sam Jones will begin a revival at
Oklahoma City. Ok., and his brother
Joseph will preach at Guthrie, begin
ning uccemoer t.
The Gysutu Valley State bank of
Gypsum, .Saline county, Kan., has
been chartered. Its capital stock is
The mat catling himself Miller.
who is sa d to be Menage the Minna
s' olis embeszler, husgiven tio Amer
ican officers in Guatemala the slin
and goue t ) Honduras.
Mattie Winn, the daughter of a
farmer living eighteen miles north
east ot Columbia, Ma, was burned to
death yesterday, h-r dresa eaWhluir
fire from aa old-fash lone. 1 fireplace.
"tiraatiiaa' Morgan, a colored char
acter who had lived In Atchison, Kan,,
thirty re-trs, hat disappeared iron tha
poor farm, and it Is feared
has perUhed iu the woods.
Charles I. Blackburn, a mioinir
Frl ' 8"ul wh, arrested
fr seadinr IhreaUnlaa letters
througk the mall a He has beeoma
tasaae aa silver and rellloo.
Mr HlisaWth Colby, wife of Pro
feasor Urorga I', Colby, ot the univer
sity of California. e..mmULd suicide
by U Kiting herself through the
heart a be bad kOir been Invsna
Iais lltiiiard. tha eaahler who em.
bass edaboat ti0 from ths I aloe
f Tribaae etttnitaay was aaa eaiiej
W foar years ta the ialtaullary.
Ths avaUar Oli tapla avsraed lit
kaou aa her trial at Haata tSa'bara,
Cat Oa the retara she broke a bolt
aad 414 tt uipiete the tria Asv
ether t Is! will be wad.
U li Us n tie ad. ad la, uf Kt dor-
adtv Kaa. thrw a rook through a ear
wih.iu at Ahlra, u , aad alulf
fata lr lalated th ia year old daaa-
tr at I. M H.'pkUs of 1.1 lleaa
The edi. ial d f He Ifaitai
HH l'ra r U-UiuU. yttea l the
t''! ! of !U ii bv Hear AJiair
al Iw-linau. rr.i4Mi of the lr at
hoard, Wax th akin (a'H;ie4 the
walrsvt rwuirn'-.iticttw u every rn'Sj-ea,
tea W wh
tn . t
MINDLESS IN A SAN FRAN
INJURED IN A RAILWAY WRECK.
The M Using Treasurer of tha KalghU of
Honor of Kanaaa Unable to liaineni'
bar Anytbln After Ha Left Uls
liomo In Fort reott to
Atteod tha Grand Lodge
l; out Scott, Kan., Nov. 27. George
Klockson, the Fort Scoit merchant
and grand treasurer of the Knights of
Uonor of Kansas, who ut.stenously
auuppeai'cd from home two months
ago, was to-day identified in a hospital
at San Francisco, CaL, by a member
of the Odd Fellows order to which he
also belonged. He had been injured
in a raiiro id wreck and was taken to
the hospital for treatment. How he
got to California is still a mystery as
his mind is apparently a blank.
Klockson s family, when notified
that he was found, expressed irreat
Joy. They, as ell as many of his
frieo s, believed that he was foully
dealt with and robbed in Kansas City,
v iic re uo was last seen.
When Klockson disappeared he had
about 000 of the lodge's money and
was ostensibly on his way to attend
the n eetine of the trrand lod co at
Leavenworth. He had larire business
inteiests here and bis family is
among the first in the city.
Klockson is not dangerously hurt
ana win oe brought home as soon as
possible. Large revards for his iden
tification had been offered bv both
The telegram received here said
that Klockson was penniless and was
unable to tell what became of the
money he carried from here,
Klockbon left home one Sentember
afternoon to attend the annual meet
in? of the Knights of Honor grand
lodge at Leavenworth. He met sev
eral friends on the train between
Fort Scott and Kansas City, and
asked one of them which would be
the best road to take in traveling from
Kansas City to Leavenworth, lie ar
rived in Kansus City shortly ofter 5
o'clock and then strangely disao-
peared, no person who knew him
having seen him until to-day. A
thorough search was made for him in
Kansas City, but no clue was found.
THE LADY AND A FOOT -PAD.
HUs McDermott of the Great Northern,
Chicago, Uii a Lively Experience.
Chicago, Nov. 87. Miss Tillie P.
McDermolt,cashier of the Great North
ern hotel, was going from her home
on Jjytie street to the Market street)
car line to bo to the ho el. last
night, when as she passed an -lie a
tall, stout, well-dressed and smooth
faced man stepped in front of her,
blocking the way, and, raising his
hat, revealing a face of more than or
dinary intelligence, said: "Beg your
pardon, miss, for stopping you on such
a bitter cold night too, but I must
have your watch and purse. Please
give them to me without compelling
me to resort to violence."
Miss McDermott replied: "I have
no watch, and I won't give you my
Thi n I shall take it" reported the
man, aud he seized one arm with one
hand and with the other he attempted
to wrench the purse irom her grasp.
Miss McDermott caught him by the
throat with her disengaged hand and
they struggled from the middle of the
sidewalk to the curb.
The footpad suddenly struck the
young wi man several limes on the
face and head. Dazed by the blos,
her strength began to fail and the
man took the purse from her hand,
partly tearing the glove. Seeing a
diamond ring on the girl's finger, he
attempted to remove it She clinched
her fingers tightly and for ti,e first
time screamed for help.
The man, Marine,!, ran down the
al'ey. Miss McDermott, stopping the
now of blood from the wounds on her
face, returned to her hom s. She soon
recovered from the neivous shock and
later went to her place at the hotel
office, although somewhat disfigured.
SUED BY YOUNQ SPRECKLES.
The ngar Klu aud lilt oldest Son
Charged With Mmrp 1'ratitu-v.
Ban Francisco, Nov 17. C A.
Spreckles, the youngest son of Claus
Spreckles, the sugar king, bus filed
complaint against his father, charging
that he has cotnplrcJ with Jo in D.
and A. 11 Spreckles and other di
rectors of the Hawaiian Co niuercial
and sugar company, to crowd the com
plainant ani other st ickhol irrs out
of the corporation. Allegations of
fraud are mad and toe f ther an I
the t 'o cldr-at son are ashed to pay
f3.M)0,in i to the eorpor.tiiiti as dam
age. The court Is asked fur an to
junction to prevent the carrviug out
ot the plans
AFTKR IOW. LYNCHER'S.
rilleena at Oitemaa lr. to Ttadt
e ia te I aw uf ( m tie.
OrrvttWA, Iowa, Nov. 17. Thara
promise to he oiue iiv.-ly times over
the lyn hing of Johnson here Taea
dee. a uumlwr t vlixru h tviug ae
tared the servlees ot rotaioat elUr
ntys to t roeoeate te leader of th
mob. They sav that whl th ma a
probably deterved t an shraent. tha
mi who dl I It da ot brercheiaetr
hove reproach aad that laaoeeat
e nt safe n the matter la
pd ua ui-ad Th ernd Jury , It
i arrtd. n I be atd t
br'ng a i idmn it i'nt Uetn.
friaae hu,nii ft tmi. a fire,
FaMtsrutitSVMt, Not. ?. flr
bnla t la a
Hiat Vs tl.i' tj . ,wp lar a rmt
uf a 'af' V in ll.j h tia; atNrai is
1 b tU .H-0.,,' iw,), Utfvl f
tha . ri.i ,.r th aa r
th I'll i v hi.lt
lie 11 una s
GOLD LI NED TOWERS.
tteaith In tha Old Chlmaera Wkara
tha Bmum Orea Were Kflaed.
For nearly a quarter of a century
two tall towers have stood at the foot
of Hyde street near Leavenworth, al
most on the edge of the beach, says
the an trancuco hxamlner. One
rises to a height of 110 feet and the
other reaches more than fifty feet in
the air. They are both very broad
and thick and they have brick enough
in them to construct several building
They are relics of the flush old
days of the Comstock mining era,
when Flood, O'Drien, Fair and othera
banded together - and erected the
famous Selby smelting and refining
works. There, from the bonanza
days of 1.6 to as late as 1885. the
great chimneys belched forth fire and
smoke. J hey never stopped. Wreaths
of flame and volumes of soot circled
in the air over the domes at night
time, while hundreds of men toiled in
and about the work carting and
shoveling ore and slag, molding bars
of bullion and refining it to pure sil
ver, gold. lead and copper.
In lbH.i holby county concluded to
movo its works. It was known that
the old underground flue that con
nccted tho furnaces with the chimnoys
as wen as considerable of the ground
all about, was permeuted with gold
and silver settings and solid metal.
On tho advice of a European ex pert the
company dug up the ruins, as well as
large amount of soil, to the depth of
five or six feet and transferred it by
tons to the new works at Port Costa.
There the stuff was run through the
works, and. it is said, realized not lesi
Selby & Co. did not dream that in
tho towers which were left standing
and in the million tons of slag and
mineral-permeated soil much wealth
remained. They accordingly aban.
doncd tho place. The ground was
sold and nothing was thought about it
for a long time,
Some timo ago W. B. duff, tha
well-known merchant and politician of
this city, acquired tho ground on
which the old works and the present
slag pile and chimneys remain. It
consists of five fifty-vara lot or two
and a quarter acres. Meantime ho
had several experts make examina
tions of the brick towers and the sur.
roundings. They reported that the
metal and black dust of the towers
was a veritable mine of wealth and
that the gr;niy matter that filled the
interstices and in one form or another
permeated the brick reeked with vaL
uanio minerals Also that the gray
slug which bad been carted away from
the blazing furnaces in primitive days
contained large quantities of gold and
silver and should be worked over.
Promptly thereupon Mr. Guff secured
the silver and gold lined towers and
the debris. He is said to have paid
140,000 for the chimneys alone. His
ob ect is to work them up and get ths
money out of them.
FATE IN THE SOUP.
A Countryman Who Objected to tha
A phibct in That Form.
A visitor from the rural districts
went into a popular restaurant in this
city and ordered dinner, says the De
troit Free Press. The first course was
soup, tie began sipping it with evi
dent relish, when suddenly h
dropped his spoon and his jaw fell,
and he got up hastily from the table,
What's the ma ter. sahP" inquired
the waiter. "Anything wrong with
I-l-dunno. Where's the telly
graph place? I'm afraid somethin'a
(rone wrong at home," answered the
"Perhaps I can assist you," said the
proprietor, 1 why do you think some
thing has gone wrong F"
"haw it in my soup."
'Your soup, man? Saw what?"
'Yes. Head my wife's name in that
bowl of soup as plain ai the nose on
your face. & A. JL That's my wife
Sal. It's a warnin'. Let me go and
But the landlord was bent double
Why. don't you know ha, ha," he
gasped, "that's all right ho! he! You
was eating the letter in your soup,
ho! ho! That's alphabet soupsee?"
"No, I don't see," said the man
crossly, "an 1 ain't such a ignoramus
to havo o take ray A 1) O's inside
when 1 learned them the right way
first. I'll be haiifwd If I've come to
Detroit to swallow lha alphabet!"
And ho walked o f on his dignity,
unappeaed by the landlord's excustia
The taa t aa Dropped.
Hen Butler formerly owned a large
masUtT. who becamo famous for con
tinued depredations on various butcher-curt
aa they passed through the
trtu of Lowell on thuir morning
rounds. The dog wus so ferocious thai
noue dared to attack ll; so. for a time,
be was quite master of the situation.
Finally, one victim decided to ap
proach the general wo the subject-, so,
one morning acctt!og him on the
trwt, he said; Uouural Butin It
a luitn'e dog suats meat from tuy
butcher-eari what would you do?"
Why." said the lajr, ( should
wake hint pay for la ' Very well
cvoiltiuc.l the butcher, 'your dog has
tolta two dollars and a halt worth ot
meal from my cart and I want you ta
for IV" irtalnlj."seldteBrI
or," bull shall bavt to ihars-a
you Ste dollars for professional ad.
vtrv" It Is I4 the eat was set
trM.ti In Itit4l.
A tvuiArMc-rtv nw sytteut ot
oattructitfa, the laventtea uf M.
MuaUr 1 Wia; a Hix ta the il:j.
Intf ' I'riJ.'v, Iviruacaliant,
rvaorvolra aewer, l It eonaisl nf
a hfirk at Iraa rn n vvr-Vl wllh
mqt renin ei and the rvmilU
ft aiurt la cH na'llo wtlh It t the
gt-a slrvnth vf the ptinttru.'li'd Mf
Wr.al rUue!f ta ll ti,ht,
has often wasted time and material in
trying to obtain a shade of color, and
his even resorted to the use of ready
mixed paints, the ingredients of which
be knew nothing, because of the diffi
culty in making a shade of color with
white lead. This waste can be avoided
by the nse of National Lead Company's
Pure White Lead
These tints are a combination of oer.
tccuy pure colors, put up in smau cans,
and prepared so that one oound will
, ... . .
tint 25 pounds of Strictly Pure White
i-eaa to tne shade shown on the can.
By this means you will have the best
paint in the world, because made of
tne oest materials--
and pure colors. Insist on having one
of the brands of white lead that are
standard, manufactured by the " Old
vmcn- process, ana Known, to be
strictly pure :
"Southern" "Red Seal"
Thet) brands of Strictly Purs White Lead
and National Lead Co.'a Purs White Lead
muni boiora are tor saie by the most 1
liable dealers in paints everywhere.
i you are going lo paint, It will pay you
... otuu iv um lur m vwi containing informa
tion that may save you many a dollar; it will
roiy coat you a postal card.
NATIONAL LEAD CO.,-
1 Broadway, KwTorfc
8t. Louis Branch, t
Clark Avenue and Tenth Street.
: instantly n-movt-s aud forc-vor destroys
i obii nilooable balr. woeibtir uixm the
bauds, face, anus or neck, without dl-j
I coloration or Injury lolhe mostdellcitte
' skin. It was lor 1 1 fly yrara Hie e rrt j
, loioiuia or KraMiiun v Uon.ackiiciwl-
tburlty muO most eminent derm tologtot '(it
I and balrpciallt mat ever lived, nur- Y$
ing dim private practice of a life time
, among the nobility and arintocracy of
Euroiie be prrscrlbcd ihis recipe. ne
I S)l by mall, iteuieiy Uackid. Correa-
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THE aKOOKUM ROOT HAIR GROWER CO
Di-pt. K , 87 'ioutb Klfth Ave., New Yark.
l& WW WW WW WIS
of vrry Uecrlt)tion, Keryfound
lardH, ManuffV St. Itrni.udM.
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Collicn, I'ugv, Hpanit'ln, Kragln, Foxhounds, brt
tera and Puintuie; alio Ferrets, Maltese Cuts, pet
animals, fancy pigeons , poultry. Send Stamp for
pries list, Live foxes wauled,
Herman Koesch 21 A Market Ht.. Rt. Louis.
Send for Catol'it, Isnllputun. 0
anil nmuA uirvsunniinvH
that biISmi linn ciMt autataHa.
umm la hlriua tm. irau m
Mm mbsm. Vim, iiM,
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M WMtad. olnuUrt h. gL
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WEBER CAS Al GASOLINE ENGINE
simplest ana most econ
omical engines en earth.
A boy starts lt.re
qulienouiy a few
ml' utes' atten
anteed cost nf
running 1 ot. per
hour per H P
Write for catalo
Weber Gas & Casoline ' nglne Co.
Box 60, Kansas Citt, Mo.
Make Your Own Bitters !
On receipt of SO rents, V S. stsmps, I will
send to any address one package bteketee's
Dry Bitters. Due package makes one gallon
beta tonic known. Cures stomach and kidney
diseases. Now Is the tine to use bitters for
the blood and stomach. Send G. U. Bteketee,
of Grand Rapids, Michigan, 80 cents, U. 3.
stamps, and we guarantee that be will send at
once. For sale by druggists.
rnilrr ot tills paper. Cut tbl out and
aviiil it to at witli your full name and
stl aduiM, anil we will u nd you one of
V tlieeU'Knl iliiily jvlrU,icoiil tin-
uttHi wttii-nt uy eiiiresit lurexmiima.
tiun, and if you clunk 1 1 la uttial 111 i
praranro to any ttt 00 gold atvh, pay
nurauiiiiricnri,, Si-M. and li Is yuura,
Mnl wlih the watrhooriniariiiiix
that tuu ran rwitir it a lanvliiua with
in one war If not sutl.fartorv, ami If
you ailomii.ohiaalaof all we will
glv you Oa fr, Wnlaatoimaawe
snail Mnn out samples for so oav only.
Til NiTidiu wri a isfotnit ci
S3t CwUrt St., tolas, IX
.All. U " I.Ui
,tl;.'.. . -1 I
'ti 1 (
lit emt farnam ia.
I ,u aiawaii sf Uta aaM a4
WSWnwMW.af M tt SJa s)ta
ana ia sr v wA,, M ,
t'aMU ra4to4 o.ui saawpriy at Ha
TNI NARRII CaHCII IAHITARIVsI,
feil f asna. Ai.
P'Cl r- I '""'"I- V . hi-At: Ihcapikt
te?. . rlsl i lili ts. 41) 1 ,t 1'it mluiin
. 'dT li -"'JTi'stimii!U. U.S.MX(ikK.
- Hy w.
1 l m-is.a;i
I rt BUSINESS COLLEGE.
, "RIALTO BLD'G., NEXT TO POt'
i OFFICE," Kassas City, mo.
' Most Practical Business College In the 1
I iS Weat. blioithand. Typewriting, rtoon-
74 kfwnlntr and lVlenaphy. Shorthand
VZ bv Wail. Three lr8on free Send fori
our SPECIAL SL'MMEE OFFER.
BUY "DIRECT FROM FACTORY" BEST
At WHOLKHALK PKICES. Delivered Froa.
For Houm-s, Barni. Roots, all colors. SAVK
Middlemen's profits. In Utw M years. En-
darned by Grange A Farmers' Alliance. Low
8 rices will mirprine you. Write for samples.
. W. INGERSOLL, S3 Plymouth St., Brook
lyn. . 1 . .
Great Rock Island Rourc
TO THE EAST.
BEST 0ININ6 CAR SERVICE IN THE VORLO
The Rock Is'and is foremost in adoDt-
ing any advantago calculated to im
prove speed and irive thatluxurv. safety
and comfort thht popular pai ron age de
mands Its equipment is thorouchlr
complete with vesMbulcd trains, mag
niilcent dlninc cars, sleeoers and chsir
coaches, all the most elegant, and of
recently improved patterns.
Faithful and capable management
and polite, honest service from em
ployes arc important items. They are
a double duty to the Company and to
travelers and it is somoiimes a task
difficult of accomplishment 'Passen
ger on this line will fin'l little cause for
complaint on that ground.
For full partlcu'arsas to tickets, maps,
rates, apply to any coupon ticket office
in the United States. Canada or Mexico
or address: J NO. SKBA8TIAN,
Uen'l Tkt. & Pass. Agt. Chicago, IU.
E. ST. JOHN, Oen'l Manager. t;hioao, III.
Railroad Time Tables.
The Northwestern Line
(rREMONT, SIR HOH AMD MO. VaLLCT S R )
OKF0T OORBM (IUI1TB AD STSKBTS. 01TT
tick st orrios ll 'f3 O STRBaT.
(Continuous lines to all points mentioned.)
Chicago and east
1:36 p. in
12:20 p. ss.
Viem iniuman Sioux
City, St. Paul Duluih
napias, uilnton, vet
Maines, Pirre. Aber
134 p. to.
Wahoo, Fremont, Nor-
rois, u'lueui, Long
Pine Chadron Casper
Hot Sprlnvi, Rapid
f :30 am.
ftemont treiKht. ....
tll:86 a. m.
Missouri Pacific Railway.
Ticket Office at Depot and corner Twelfth and
Aubumand Neb Cltv Exd....
St. Louts day Kxpress
o'4i a m
9:0 p m
Auburn and Neb, Cltv Exd..
M, Louis nivht Express....,
p jo p m
Union Paoinc Railway.
DIPOT, CORNER Or (l AND FOURTH STRXITS.
Ticitrr opncK, 1041 a srwatT.
Omaha, Council Bluffs
Chicago, Valley, east
t 9:0a s ra
1 6:30 p 01
4:45 p m
:$9 P m
1 7:59 ? m
t 10:4O A Bl
j:S p n
t 9:0s a m
Beatrice, Klue Springs,
Mannattaa east and
west, Tupeka, Kansas
City, east and south.
David City, Stromsburg..
oioux uuy, uavia i.ity,
1 oiun dus, jjenver,
Salt Like, Helena,
San Francisco and
Beatrice and Cortland. .
Fremont, Elkhorn and Missouri Valley
Depot corner Eighth and 8 streets. City tloket
Wahoo, Fremont, Nor
folk, Long Piae, t had
wnod, lllack Hills and V
Wyoming points )
Wshoo, Fremont, Mia-
souii alky, CeUur
Itapids, Chicago and
hast Madison, Mil
waukee, H10111 Cltv,
Mltineapolii, hi Paul,
Duluih aud Northwest
Kremonl Aerora'dation V
Builtnjton ft Missouri Rivsr Railroad.
(O. . A (J K U )
TUktl ottoe si H AM. deput and orm Ol
Tntk and 0 ttietta.
and eal, via main
Hue A'blsyd Wahoo
I0:T p m
f I tajpea
1,40 a at
Owaka ad Chlo
II Ms m.
Via Aah aixl tut o
IU lua at
t I St.
I au p. a.
S II p. aa.
ptaitawiHiih sad satt
luaal via 1 mis tie .. ,
U4 t Wild, tttorlla,
t h. ne sad l
Cre a, Ma ttuea Ksar
i7, llM'draJga, m.
riKia lat u,j
Th Biillat, M"
ta ltter aa4 Uta
Ths 'Kurtiaetwa Ska
'al" t II wUuga, Ua
fml ieei aaa
re Is e4
Crate. rWatika Wf
. kvd a 4 ...
v rta.is a4
a .we. . ,
NtaM, satta, M
iaat lalaaj. Muea
ttoa, AiltaaiMt. he
'te "-aa e4
!. ! a 4
taa Waaxt .., , .
Ttvu-o-sh. is tf
I t I snuta . , ,
MiifHl lmht nf IV
1 t awj a.wtk
wt a4 Taaia
II ss a. st.
; its a. si
1 Up Si.
m it p. si
t Mp si.
I Up at
hi p tu.
t Mr ta p I sp m
no a at
1 .Mi m m
p at tt 1 j a at
L'aa NorthMto? Ha
IV' Jaws, fa traia.
f . a. w, T ) .av p in
ta a in is:t p ia
1:4? p an l oJ p m
It ii:o p mt 7:11 a at
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