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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1894)
JANUARY 4, 1893
Important Meeting cf tha Bimetallic
League Ho Dodging of tko Mootj
OOEEUPT YIEQIHA DEMOOEAOT-
When Politislans Fight Each Other Their
Revelations Make Spicy and Interest
ing Reainj Their Sworn
Notes and Connneata.
Washington, D. C, Dec. 23. 1893.
The meeticg of the National BIme
tallio League which adjourned last
Saturday was a very quiet affair, but it
actioB marks a Tery important step in
the shaping of next year's politics. The
meeting was attended by Gen. Weaver,
Chairman. Taubeneck:, Colonel Kolb of
Alabama, Henry Lr Rate of Mas-achus-etta,
and other prominent Populists
besides the Populist members of con
gress. The Populist element of the
league In fact shaped and controlled it
action. The favorite idea with a good
many old tarty friends of silver is to
continue the fight for silver within old
party lines. This the Populists con
demn as useless and ridiculous. There
are other fri nds of silver, some within
and some outside cf the sew party who
want to form a new party on the single
issue of silver coinage. With great
shrewdness, the Populists in the league
maaugt d to tecure the adoption of a
plan differing from andf-upetior to both
. jf the above plans; a plan which must
insure to the advancement of the Popu
list cause. The plan is in brief this:
Every candidate for election to the
next congress must make tho following
pledge in order to get the support of the
members of the Bimetallic League:
1. That he will vote and work for free
csinage of silver at the ratio of 16 to 1.
2. That he will oppose nat'onal hanks,
' and favor the issue of all paper money
by the government without the inter
vention of basks.
3. That he will oppose all Iseues of
4. Tbat he will not enter into the
caucus of either old party, but will cau
cus with the silver met on the organi
sation of the House, (or Senate as the
case may be) and that in case the elec
tion of president is thrown inte the
House, he will vote for the candidate of
the silver caucus. . ,
The candidate who refuses to make
this pledge will oe opposed by the
friends of silver.
The gnat advance shown by the
adoption of such a plan Is in the eleva
eionofthe money question above the
silver question. This is wnat the Popu
lists have uniformly demanded and
now have gained.
HOW DEMOCRATS CARRIED VIRGINIA.
"When corrupt politicians fall out
honest voters get the inside history of
their doings," Is the new version of the
old adage new current In Old Virginia.
No sooner did the Democrats of that
state win their "glorious and over
whelming victory" in the late election,
than there began a scramble for the fat
positions in the gift of the legislature
The fattest of these positions was the
election to the Unittd SUtes Senate for
six years. The two leading candidates
were Gm. Fitzhugh Lee and Mr.
Thomas Martin. Lee is one of Clove
land's particular faverites, while Mar
tin is a particular pet ef the most power
ful railroad corporations in the state.
The tight in the Democratic caucus was
very close, also very warm, Martin
won by a few votes. Thcreupoa certain
of Mr. Lee's friends bgan to throw out
various and sundry remarks about fraud
corruption, etc. They said that a num
ber "of legislators who were elected as
Lee men had for some mysterious rea
son voted for Martin. Finally they
moved to bave an luvestlation and It
was ordered forthwith. Tho principal
charge rudo was that leglrlatlvecacdi
dates had received funds to secure their
election on condition that they vote for
Martin. So far as the fight between
ties) two candidates tor the Soaate Is
concerned, the honest voters hava little
reaeon to bo coaotrasd, for neither o'
them represent any principle or policy
that will benefit the people. Hut the
revulallcea made In tho investigation
are eyeopeee tbat will certainly
atTeot the results cf future campaigns.
Gen. L appeared before the com,
mlvtoe. Among other things he laid
Mors the rorainltteo a written state
ment front whkh the following Is taken:
"Having dvUrminrd to beona aoa
d id ate b fore the IrgUlaluru lor I'nlird
Hiatus Senator, and having h-ard that
la the campaign of I mi I omy contrib
uted ty evitmn ul the railroads la Vtr
gtala was not Inlraeled to ttiecl-asroiaq
of the sta'e committee, but was put at
the tlUptatl of aod dUtrlbuicd ty Mr
lUrbour, I rxmnmrn and Mr, Thomas
atari, a, I .ireurvd tprwvat a tint
U (iistrthuttua In the Ula rami-agti,
I 8r. oral!' M lfU, pi Hlat tl
h ChsaieBo tn4 Ohio itl -y, and
ui.4 oet, ahlle I c tit ot fur any
ai '- or tupui.rt fruw hU rod, I
wi u'4 a tht he wo ld thu any
fund conlf thut4 ly hi csuut any
) ulJ law t fcad of the. t.
fsiruii, a4 ai tho Itta U I anyoue
alee, ami ta4 lr'ia aim the iitin
Mouranc teat such ehould h tho
eoarae pursued as to any funds eontrl
huted by his road.
La erln the sumraer I went north
with Mr. Etiyson, chairman f Demo
cratic state committee at his request, to
Bolic t campaign funds. While there I
saw Mr Spencer of the firm ofDrei'U Mor
gan 4 Company, and one of the receivers of
the R. and D. R. R. I tm.de a similar
request of him, and received from him
similar assurances. I then asked Mr.
Ellyeon not to M the funds be distrib
uted in the tnt? ret of any eentWtal
candidate. He repli d that he would,
because In the previous campaign others
bad received crtdit thit ie thought
shou'd c me to him. A the mult ofvur
t'ip Mr. Ell u ton obtained several thousand
dollars for the campaign.
At.er the elect io, when I had been
Informed that of the f 2 0,000 ithich rat
the joint contribut'um of the Chesapeake
and Ohio and Rirftmund and Dantiile Rail
roods, on'y $1,600 had been turned over
to Mr. Eilyson I complained to Mr Ax
tell, vice pretident of trie Chesapeake
and Ohio railway, of such conduct, who
expressed surprise and indignation at
the information and stated tbat there
was a clear understanding between him
self and Mr. Spencer that the entire
contribution of the roads should be
turned over to Mr. Ellyson te be dis
tributed by him.'
The italics in the above are mine.
Those facts and figures are very sug
gestive. The "firm of Drexel, Morgan
& Company," contains eevetal of the
greatest plutocrats of Wall Street. As
a result of the trip to Wall Street the
Democratic chairman "got several
thousand dollars." Tbat "Populist
scare" made the plutocrats fchell out
liberally. Then the two principal rail
road corporations of the state dropped
$10,000 into the Democratic hat. No
wonder there was "great Democratic
activity and much enthusiasm" near
the close of the campaign!
But this is not all. Mr. Lee was ques
tioned by the oommittee. He told
something more about that trip to New
York. He fcaid he stopped in Washing
ten and saw his dletatorship, Grover
Cleveland, and had a long talk with
him. Grover wanted to know all about
the situation.- This would be Senator
told him all about the doings of the
Populists cranks, how they were stir
ring up the people over the silver ques
tion. That evening at bis hotel he re
ceived a package containing $590, ten
nice new fifty dollar bills, with a nice
little note Bigned "G. C."
He. also said he got loOO from the
Hanover bank of New York, and a large
sum from Scraggs Bros,, of Wall Street
The substance of Mr. Lee's complaint
was that much cf this money was used
to elect members who were pledged to
vote for Martin for Senator. This was
'proven by Withrow, a member who had
been ttfered $500 for campaign expense
if he would promise to vote for Martin.
Several other members gave like testi
mony. The latest report in the ea:frn dallies
is to the effect that the "investigation
was very thorough, but It developed no
evidence of any traud. The committee
has unanimously reported no fraud nor
corrupt methods were used" etc. What
does this mean? Simply that the pluto
crats can't afford to have their daalings
exposed. Hence they have brought
enough pressure to squelch the Investi
gation. No doubt Mr. Lee's wouuds
have been healed by the promise of
some fat federal position. Toe only
wonder is that the investigating pro
ceeded as far as it did.
Mr. Allen is athis place in the Senate
and taking an active part in the pro
ceedings as usual.
Congressman Kem is detained at home
by serious illness in his family.
J. M. Divine of Nebraska was present
at the meeting. He was selected by
Gen. Warner as active manager of the
Bimetallic League headquarters at
Washington. Mr. T. H. Tibbies, vice
president of the League, will also re
main here as one of the active workers,
so it will be seen that Nebraska is well
to the front.
Chairman Taubeneck of the People's
party has arranged to open headquart
ers here. He will be here about Jan
uary 5th, and will begin sending out
literature, and arranging for future
i oil tical warfare.
Saoator Pefl'er baa introduwda bill
to appropriate sixty-three ml. lion stiver
dollars from the United States treasury
to be distributed among the states to
relieve the suffering of the unemployed,
If the unemployed have to wait for food
till it passes, they will all be dead.
Ki Governor Foyd ha been here and
hold a saonve with the president. He
Is trj lrg to trcak up Mm ton's mono
poly of the federal patronage of Ne
braska. He says ho wants the Popu
lists and Democrat of Kebratka to
"fuit.i" next year. He stems to have
forgotten the time when hi Democ ratle
frW' ml fused with the Kepub'lcan to
b at the bone.tly eletkd IVpulUt
governor out of his place.
Carlisle's report I out and U i for
bond. He only aant V increase the
puMie dobt a trtrU of tu),0tt,0ti0. Now
John Jihcrroaa and Dan Voorhm-s taa
give one another a frvah ' bi partlnta"
hag and go to work au 1 foree a bend
bill tUrwt h.
The Hawaiian dNput grows hotter
vry day. The Uuwt rHal Is to
K r,4 fw huadrx j ttound in matt
ing a cungreMluNtl laveitlfailoa of the
4bjsW 1 Kiwm llitimi.
Iir Southern l'.lfnrsl take the
M ! ri IV Be rn' tha Kut hi re
route. City tivkat vf5 I .Ml O trt
ANNUAL MBEflMO AT LINCOLN.
Program of The Nebraaka Horticul
The anneal BfMtlnc or ha State Horticul
tural Society will b hold In Nebraaka Hall of
the State University, Taeed y, Wedaeedar and
Thonday, January, B. lOandtl.lSW Follow
ing la the pro cram:
Renewlag acquaintance and receiving mem-bershl-.
PUvlug frnlta on tablea. For, while no pre
miums are to be offered, Ills expected tkaltbe
omen who have been favored with fruit this
season, will make as good an exhibit as possi
ble, any way,
TUESDiY AFTERNOON AT TWO.
The Botany of the Apple Tree Prof. Charles
E. Besey and Mbert F. Woods.
Growing Apple Seedlings D. U. Reed.
Propagation or the Apple Tree O. J. Car
penter. Growing and Pruning Kursnry Trees Peter
Orchard Planting and Management A, J,
Commercial Orcharding E. T. Stephens, E.
Gathering and Marketing the Apple- C. H.
Barnard, Ellas Beaver, H. A. Longwiorf.
WEDNESDAY FORENOON AT NINI.
Reports of the work done at the World's
D C. BeeJ, Superintendent of Fruit Gather
E. T. Hartley. Superintendent Forestry Ex
hibit F. W.Taylor, Superintendent Fruit Exhibit.
Causes of Imperfect Pollenatioa in 189S J.
H. Man ten.
President's Addrees-E. F. Stephens.
Secretary's Eeport-F. W. Taylor.
Treaurer's Report-Peter Younger, Jr.
At eleven. Election of Officer for Ensuing
heme Further Notes on Apple Tree .Plant
ing I. N. Leonard.
WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON AT TWO.
Reports upon the crop of aplea for 1893.
Tnette reports to lnolule carefully prepared
lists of the dozen or mere sorts which sbawed
the best behavior during the past season, In
the locality ef the reporter:
A. D. Beebe, C. H. Barnard,
E. iC. Haaborn, Ci A. SUyuon,
O A. Marshall, J. L. Brown.
R. N. Day, C W. Ounwy,
J. H. Masters, W. F.Jeuklus.
W. J. Heater.
The Apple as a Nebraska . Prod uet-R. W.
Elfteen Years of Orcharding In Southern
Dakota L R. Alderman.
Further Developmnst of the Russian Apple
-Professor J. L. Busd, Ames, Iowa.
Crossfertlllzation at the Apple C. O. Patten,
Charles City, Iowa.
The Use of Fertilizers Professor Charles
Evaporation of Fruit for the Market-Prof.
Fred , Card.
Insects Injurious te the Apple-Professor
THTJKSDAY FORENOON AT NINE.
Use of Evergreens for' Ornamentation M.
J. Wragg, Waukee, Iowa.
Flowering Bulbs, their Care and Cultivation
E. C. Erfllng.
Palms, How to Handle Them W. J. Hesser.
Bedding Plants J. H. Hadklnson, Robert
Training and Handling the Hardier Roses
Charles F. Damrow.
The Chrysanthemum Judge G. W. Post.
Handling Cut Flowers Jacob Hess, L. C.
. .. Holiday Ratee.
The Jklitcouri Pacific Route will sell
round trip tlcket one anrl one-third
fare within two hundre6mUes. Tickets
will be on sale December 23,-2-125 and
30 31, January 1, 1894, goed to return
January 3. This will be a splendid
opportunity to visit your friends. Come
and take a trip via. this line. Phil
Bambls, C. T. A., 1201 0 street.
The king ef Dahomey was tor
distraught The cares of state were
pressing heavily upon him and hie
brow wae elouded, with white
clouds, of eourse.
The grand vizier awaited the com
mands of the sovereign.
"You say," the potentate mused,
that this expenditure is necessary
to preserve the autonomy of the
It is, yonr serene highness. "
And is war not to be avoided?"
"It is not"
The puissant ruler pondered.
There is but one way out "
His lips were firmly set when at
last he gave speech unto his
of it We must institute a
rigorous retrenchment Kindly tell
the iceman tbat he needn't stop at
our house again for a week."
The edict wa issued and the royal
aeal ufflxed thereunto. Detroit Trib
une. Catehlng Kattlaana kaa.
To secure rattlesnakes the "moun
tain doctor" of Pennsylvania grasps
a silk handkerchief at one corner,
and, allowing the other end to hang
toward the serpent, teases her until
he strikes it with her fangs, when
he immediately raises the handker
chief from the ground, thus depriv
ing the snake of any opportunity of
disengaging herself therefrom, as
the slightly curved fangs are hooked
In the material The "doctor" then
kills the serpent by first gra-tping
her neck with the disengaged hand,
so as to prevent her biting him when
he cut-i off her head, bhould he de
sire, however, to keep the snake aa
a curiosity or for sale, be will ex
tract the fangs with a small pair of
Eating From the Hame I ltL.
In former days it was usual for a
eouple seated together to eat from
one trencher, more particularly if
the relations between them were of
an intimate nature, or again if it
were the master and mistress of the
establishment Walpole relates that
to late as the middle of the last cen
tury the old duke and duchess of
Hamilton occupied the dais at the
bead of the room and preserved the
traditional manner by sharing the
lame plate. It was a token of at
tachment and tender recollection of
Bow to Ke Happy, Though Living.
"Ever quarrel with your wife?"
"Have any trouble with servants?"
"Children worry you?"
"Great Caesar, man; how's that?"
"Ain't married, and live by myself. "
Elkhorn Line Holiday Rates.
Tickets will be sold December 23, 24,
25, 30 and 31 and Jan. 1st to any point
on the F. E. & M. V. and S. C. & P. R
R's., within a distance of 2U0 miles, at
fure for the round trip. Good to re
turn to Jan. 3d ,1894.
W. M. Suipman,
tjl Gen. Agt
Cheap Rates Something Everyone
That the rates to all points west via
the "World's Pictorial Line," Union
Pacific st stem, are very low. For In
stance, Denver, Colorado Springs and
Pueblo, $10 75; Salt Lke, Ogden,
Helena, Spokane and Portland, Ore.,
$25 00. first' class; $18 00, second clans.
Round trip rte for California, mid
winter fair, $A5 50, San Francisco, Los
Angeles and Portland. As has bef-n
their custom for yearn, the Union Psoifio
still run the famous Pullman tourist
sleepers to California and Oregon
points. Multitudes have tried them
and pronounce them Just the thing.
They are run dally.
These cars are built on the same gen
eral plan as the regular first cIhnj Pull
man tourist sleepers, the on'y d titsretice
being that they are not upholstered
They are furnished complete Mih
good comfortable hair mattresses,
warm blankets, snow whit lim-n cur
tains, plen'y of towels, co nbtt. brush's,
eo., which aecure to the oocupant of a
birth as much privacy as is to be had in
first class sleepers. Tiere are alo
separa'e toilft roms for la Us and
gen Inmen, and smoking is absolutely
prohibited. For full Information and
for PulU an Colonist Sitter Latlt,
J T. MasriN, C. T. A.. 1W4 O St
K. U. tLOoN, Genortl Aifent,
Women prayed and men cursed.
The storm howled and beat against the
vessel's stanch ribs
A white robed figure clung to the after-
rail and peered into the darkness.
'She is gone."
The figure swayed in the tempest.
"No. she rises."
'ryreat wave swept over the deck. The
trure was khveUn now.
"She has sunk thrice. Ia It a dream?
After all these years to be alODO at lastl"
After a time the figure crept i iSj ftd
reported the loss of a cbaperonVEetroit
JOSEPH OPELT, Manager. .
Coi. llttl Q Ss, liiqcolq, Jcb,
- - AGENTS WANTED -
Mopping made clean and comfortable. Do not touch the hands
to water. Stand erect. Address for circulars,
llodel Hop Fail and Wringer Company,
On Fly ffmuM fer M M
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
vvAgents Wanted for the Kimball Pianos and Organ
A. liOSPE, Jr.. Oijiaha, Meb.
WC SELL DIRECT TO FAMILIES.
KS I Sstab.lUs.) BKV7 YORK Xnoot.im.
$28 to $500.
rft send s Beaatlfal Cats leva a Free to all who
Vtin. and aant fraa to nn fur trial
to Mil on tbee term, beilnntni ihlrir-faur yaara
we can save you from IW U M) U ou waut a piano or
THE MARCHAL ft SKITH PIAXO CO.,
238 CAST 2 lay STREET. NEW YORK.
$160 to $1600.
. l . - , i. ..... 1 1 rf. Inn ... n.n. alu.nl
Will W VUJ. U piw 'I'" "" v.
pianos and organs and tall yon bow too can In tha quiet ol
your borne talaot an IniirumanL anaka year era tertaa,
and bar it tent to you for trial with eeriaiuty of getting a
handsome jrirsl-uais riauo or urgiui.
Yaa. Pay e Amnt'w
CeamiiaaivB, nor uuuui
man's protti, nor any"'''
neadlara expenae. asverr
Benefit Is Ulvesi t Vaa.
Yoa get an liiiirniuent fe
ions for laaalnws ana
-era age, ana
Ground Oil Cake.
IsJtfOW used by all the principal feeders
of rtock, aod is better appieciated as its
merits become known. It is used for stock
of all kinds, and you cannot afford to feed
stock for market without it There is
nothing that assists so much in fattening as ,
to be convinced. ONE POlJND ISfefe
irrtTT AT Tn atrwa CM CjCWIN. Vnt nn it ir-4im hi-xS,
k-.a f 1 AAtKa 0rh. Vrififii. tl.fift Tier SvfertlK
1 0i lbs. If your d aler does not keepjtiaey
order and we will ship promtJjrr---'
WoojfelnLlnseed Oil Works, Omaha.
Yv. t e.
If you are about to make a trip to
novth, north weewra Nebraska, th
H auk Hills oouatrr or n atrat VVyom
In, to 4nta ta the two D-tk'n, I"
tit, I'aul, Ml in'aiMiil or DUuih, or
puluU el t the I'acitlo linra, tu any
lolat tn Mlaraatita, Y I .. a, North
era li'.'.ools ami lows, direct to Chkao
tb waat anJ eotilh, yuu oaa uh'ala Ife
vi ahag- at Ua liy uP1vm, 1 131 O St
nr dx iatfoer Htk ail H stroeta, of
North VVesi rn line, twwplete ae 1 ru
llaUlv taf fttl of a'l coant'.loee,
rates aw, With aiHt i4 uoa
lines l.t ta utr aantrrt tUlurs lo any
wf iberu ran but e rt !' Ir In rr.u by
pttt'vaUtsif tf Nnrtaw-wiffo IIih
A , r'HUii,
City Ttalvl .k'i , till O lrw4
W, M. Httir4AM,
New Girl Please, mum, the fire's out,
aod the cook wants to know wbere's the
Mistremw-We don't keep kerosene, but if
Ton are in a hurry yon will find a small
keff of powder in my husband's room.
Learning a Leanon.
In front of a State street dry goods iters
one day last week a well di-emml man pa
tiently stood waiting for bis wife, who was
only to be (tone "two minutes." OuUtds
the store bung various articles useful and
Otherwise, To a casual observer tbey looked
-mont of them very otberwlae. J ut then
a red faced woman flew np frrnn the baae
ment, and grabbing1 the patient, tired man
by tha arm aaid: "1 want that wan np
there. The man In tha baaemlnt ses ye'd
get It fer me, fer there ain't no mora down
theie." And aha pointed to a shovel of the
mall Iron variety haniflim near the second
story window marked "9 centa."
"Madam, I do not elimb up to that win.
ow etcwptlnu every other day. This U the
day I do not climb. If you want It very
much, you mUht oil tub up and get It your
self." rihe turned a wrathful pair of red eye on
aim and aald, "I'll tie aft her report In a yes
frr ye Impblonce," and she drpartad Into
the batoveit bra.eot atAia la a slat of
As she waa teavlna; another enttomer,
verhar(ng the woman, thought the atraa
ger aa employee of the store and aald,,Sy,
auUter, tieredtioti keep pmt pantaf
"I keep 'ent on my titiHlra. Where do
yoa kern our" he ua(ipw ami gttiwvml
so on tha man that be alsu dprted la
Then tha tired, welting snatt, no loam
patient, turtted and attiwd t the outee rtle
ef t sidewalk at a r!M dtUme
from the ertmd. v kea bis wife m wit,
ke "lUrrafur, ma-U'tt, ebnt 1 am
!mUiie eatak toeiaw to r Uoipteg
wttk wt, I'll wait ta the a it llrk t yon
kae vrraade to this store. Hcaieg
A Co operative Village.
Send your name and address on a
postal card for information regarding
this enterprise. You may become a
charter member and secure a home and
permanent employment witbout money.
A start for a New and Nobler Civiliza
tion. Thb Coming Nation,
Missouri Pacific are offerinf the verj
loweft rates for round trip tickets to the
World's Fair, (rood for return untl.
November 15 1853. Also have place
on sale summer tourist tickets at th
usual low rates as can be veriHed bj
calling at office 1201 O stree, Lincoln
Neb., J. E. It. Miller, C. T. A. or H
C. TOWN8RND, G. P. & T. A. St. Louis
The Missouri Paclfilo railway seems
to be up with the times to the very
latest moment In giving low rates to
the World's fair also to St Louis and all
eastern point as well as to the south
Any Information desired can be had at
1.U1 U Pt Lincoln Neb J. E. R- MlUJSK
C. T. A., or St. Louis Mo. of II. C
TOVTNSKND G. P. Si T. A
Union Pacific Railway.
Direr, cor nkr or ( and fourth tk cars, cirr
Ticarr orncE, 1041 aerRKCT.
Omaha, Council Bluffs
Chicago, Valley, eatt
BratnCe, IHae Splines.
Manhattaa aaat aoa
west, Topalta, Kaaaaa
City, aaat and touUt.
DaTid City, Strom sbiir.
woax jny, uia i.ity,
1 olun bua, Driivar,
8 lit Ike, Hcleaa.
San Pranctaco ad
,Tir and Cortland. .
to:eiam t 7:59 p a
t a m 8:45 pa
t6:jo p m 1 10:40 am
1:45 pm 3:sepat
:o p ro 1 9:0s a
Fremont, Elkhorn and Missouri Valley
Depot corner Rlt'hth and ft streets. City ticket
offlce 1138 O street.
U Northwestern lino to Chleaft
Low rate. Fast train. Omoa llSf
Railroad Time Tables.
1 ha Northweo ern Lino
ipar-anRT. BLaaoes o o. vuiv a
a, rut m aa siuata -n a tiit
TittlT ernes 1 1 -VI O traT
(Contliiuoua to all ihiIi is riiUoaad )
Itnilii n4 aatt ,
1'i.ai alll't'ah, tout
Hiy, t. f.wl u a
k) rha h'wn, 1
N , i' I ta, l
swhi fxna, A e
Wafce. ra'l, Koe
loll, l'itl, l.a-r
fluet I -ti
tin rtifiu., n.f-4
ili, (4wm4 .,
reaiat lra,bl .. ,.
rr at a m
II ta a a
Wahoo, Fremont, Nor
tolk, Life Piae, Chad
ron, O'Neill. Dead
wood, .Hack illlliaod
WvonHag pnaU. .....
Wihoa, Frnnoat, Mia- I
touri Valley, Cedxr
Rapidi, Otiicaee and
hattt Madiaon, Mil
waukee, Sioui City,
Mimrftuol.a, St Paul.
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T 1:44 p
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Bntlinfton & Missouri Rivtr Railroad.
(C. B. A Q R K )
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TVntk and O stint.
M'oaourt I'actns Railway,
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