The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894, January 18, 1894, Image 5
(JANUARY 18 IM THE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT. Y J r 1 w Vyn, dragging others who. tnem, ana Ca with falling prices, caused by the Lrrency contractloa, Inability to obtain ledlt and forced sales, carried financial uin, danger and fear to all circles, and v impelled all who wished to be absolu y Vty f afe to draw their funds out of the f banks and trust companies. But all f, this vast loss, suffering and commercial 4 paralysis would have been saved had J the covetous Shjlocks not first struck y" A blow which threw down the whole credit portion of business. ' A MATTER OF P0LITI08 001- 8IDEEED- , 4 "Decided to push the next campaign J t.a nMnairA at silver, railroad con trol and retrenchment and reform in State government." .Alsisthe "too previous," anticipa ted renort of the State ' Conference ntnn which uasn't acted, action which re did not take, could not take, would .At u nut Rft ronndeni was ine . . A. 1 writer of It that we were to take that ho risked his reputation on writing It Vfapofcnnil And Stmt it tO the f nonconformist as an actual report of our proceedings to be given nation-wide ," circulation. It is hardly possible that , the writer of it believes he carries un derhlshat the brains, the preponder ate Intellltronce and influence to con- trei tho present and' future action of the Independent party oi mis di.wj. Therefore it seems probable that he 'J W alone in wishing and working forthe action to be taken which he with ton tnnr-h faith anticipated. Therefore it U worth while to eive attention to the wishes of the would-be party mould an whom we refused to yield to. It will hi seen at a glance that tne iva conceived platform document .tains no pirt of our national plat- rm. or the characteristic iuew u InclDles of Populism. It proposes the ree coinage of silver:" but this, do ihed from the financial system wnicn e blace it in, a legal tender system ovldinor the people all tne money .Hout uaurv which they need to nor . - makes it of no permanent value as 'medv for wealth conceatration "nd iirv. Tt la on v bv Draoinir uvoi . - - r l 1 - noney in such a system that it it worth alklntr about. That is our opinion k.t 3 1 am 1.1. ... n 4 .(mwA fa Minm Miners ainer wim u, auu tnough on our platform to differ, If it is t to pieces to suit narrow-mmaea Li Mmita. All who belle ve the coinage of silver to be a solution of he money or usury question, have un latni-twA rnnm to stand beside US. DUt ,hey must keep their axes away from bat we stand on, unless they are spoil- foraflzht. Further, notice that "railroad co Jrol" as nrnmonta (jbe dem Term, Is trol" as distlngu'thea, irem gov a . . jntal ownership and operation, demand of our national plat the politic (?) change pro Wed. But how many Populist are there who do not know better than to favor this indt finite declaration, this inpoislble, already defeated method ef Tecuring Justioe from tho transportation lings? ' Government ownership Is prac ticable, as is proved In many nations, ad under it the savings in dividends td economic administration and ser oa are vast. 'a shall of course advocate retrench ADd reform in the state govern- it. and other state issues. But the campaign will be fought chiefly atlonal issues. We are to elect bers of Congress and, through the jjalature, a U. 8. Senator in place of erson. What folly then to pro- drop our national platform, our coney and ti asportation prlncl our all-corn prehemive antl-monop- ld economic doctrines, for demands all, bo weak, so lacking in robust icrral principle, as to be without vwer to bind men together. AMERICAN RAILWAY UNION, RilfTAriA V. T)ki. ark lnn fha nrnnrl Scretary and Treasurer of the Fire in's Brotherhood, and pat and pres- 1 1 V IDg t ... . ( P in W6 4t (Jf tor of the Locomotive Firemen's " T,g Jllne, has started a new railway Iplojes organization planned to take , not one class only, like each of the iveral old organizations, but all, en Leers, firemen, conductors, brakemeo ftohmen, and the rest. The new or Is called "The American Railway fion." Wednesday oi last week Mr lis addressed a large meeting of rail .employes at Terre Uaute, lad , and nh In a most lotemtlng speech fat ckanglng conditions blog ught about by the rapid ral'.r 'aJ Mldatlon. lie 'bowed thai the or Illations of tta present, local, dlvld weak, are unable to bfr any rels- cv w ' greater power, to ine uTcrrai of srvW and pay dictated ihe railroads. The rallrvad tuva Is bvcotue nrly parts of afvw grvat ,hlor, ewitrulWd by won ha ar bet prvdts from the hoiU ad thlr employes at wU, Thgrat '.'.ra line have entirely Uoae aar lUy iaaUof terms with them, i fo the people ta pay, and vs i their eiuplojfM nail submit tu Uusdr4 ua4 tv sty railroads ine fytar tare Wa gbh4 Mp by Ihs wrnUua U a hm yr L M IWbs lrvhfu!ly says, "a I htkd at the X!!llivl rlvvr ea4 asd vprrawd hy ia erpratla, the IVaanilva VaarbUt sisteme . Ibe It awl ealy Wadlsg the ralV- wsv employes to organize for mutual 1 assistance and resistance to tyranny, I butheiswith great aoiuiy eaucaung them to vote intelligently and Inde pendently. He has built up a great magazine, a magazine wnicn is nuea with the light of advancing truth. Its contributors Include not the old school professional, but the real econo mists and moral teachers of the time. h behalf of cur people in Nebraska we reach out earnest hands of brother hoed to these whose co-operative and educational lines of labor converge and agree with ours. The Interests of the producing classes are one and Indi viable. We rise to remark that the vote- catching wisdom of politicians Is lm DOEslblo folly in a new party. If lome of our leaders of Influence, for example, should be foolish enough to undertake to cut away our platform of principles to make it catch outsiders we could never slip It under them, and it would precipitate a fight within our ranks that would 'politically destroy us. What we have come together on munt be held in tact. It is sin: pie. fundamental, moral and economic principles applied to new questions, which give birth to a new Dartv: and the one possibility for it to live and grow till it reaches its majority lies in tho work of education, the tar- ther enlightenment of the people. If our present platform is right and eco nomic, there is absolutely nothing to de hut to educate the people to see It. Politics and politicians are not wanted. Cutting and trimming, compomlsing and fusing, are suicidal. . SHALL P0ETI0 FIEE BE QUENCHED? THK ALLIANOa-lNDIPKNDENT Is Still nomine out resruiariy eaca wees, aw nuimr t ia innnueaa aua j ia9 iu . . . ... m i 1L. A miracle forbearance shown by Editor Gibson Jn not cropping into poetry auj more Liincoin JivemnK Aiew. ., Sorrv Brother Dobbins is unable to appreciate our poetlo muse, but some ar people are built that way ana a con aidemble number of editors, as our experience proves. They have not vet caught on to the Infinite rhythm of all objects in the material world. . They are too dull and slow to vibrate wnn "the music of the spheres." But we are torn by conflicting de sires. Our esteemed contemporary is convinced that the prosperity of this paper is due to the disappearance of our poetry; yet we have just opened a letter from the modern Miriam, the sweet singer of Bell wood, In which she sav8: "I read your poems, and hope you will continue to print them." How to please the prosy, practical, pioaaing Dobbins, and at the same time satisfy the demand for our soul-stirring muse, is the question. Annual Meeting of the Farmers Mutual. The Farmers Mutual Insurance Co, of Nebr., held their third annual meet ing in the Windsor Hotel, Lincoln Neb., Jan. 9, 1884. The meeting was very enthusiastic, and was well attended by members from the different counties. The secretaries report showed $1,771, 900 Insurance, showing an Increase of $1,3 19,936 during the year. The losses and all expenses have been met by the membership fees leaving a surplus on hand of 12,655.72. There has never been an assessment in the three years existence of the com pany. The following officers were elected. President, J. W. Caster of Emerald, Neb.; Vice President, J. P. Rouse, Alva, Neb; Treasurer, A. Greenamyer of Cbeney, Neb ; Secretary, W. B. Llnch, Lincoln, Neb. The following Directors were re-elected for three years: B. H. Davis of Otoe county, W. J. Hildreth of Fillmore county, and J. A. Barr of York county. MR. CARLISLE ALARMED. Ths Saeretarr Appeals to Fuator Voor ham to Praia m Bond 1111 L Washington, Jan. 10. Secretary Carlisle has written a letter to Senator Voorhess In which he makes a statement of the con dition of the treasury and of the ne cessity for measures being taken for its relief, lie says that the time of the house has been assigned to the tariff bill until the SOth, and for this reaaon he ap peals to the onutt to take the Initia tive In a measure ta replunUU the treasury. He add that if prompt action ut nut taken by contrreutlt will be Decennary fur litm to iaaue bouds under existing law. The gold r-TT in the treasury la now t.'Mti,0'M twiuw the 100,000,000 mark, ami a atill further reduciUxi of abuut SVXJU.IKH) U .looked for by February . Tha situation U tiu-h th.it It U ataid on good authority that Secretary 1'arUala will Uaue tHmU unUr thai authority of thtaftof lrt In 0rdr l rt!nih ttt tftilU rrv if ra rreaa does nut act on hi bond sufKtUa within thereat thirty iUv. It la'o!r4 that h will not alo the rtrr ta fail WtfluW l30.tKKt.IHAl Yiiitrv.., 14 lUs tuinp trulUr f lh urren.y baa daclare t JIUU t in f .r of thd rmit4in of the UvWut Sailaoal Uitnks a M mat A lirt dltl la4 f tvntv-nv Nr al f.r ha Nalkwal lank uf liMwatNi.l. "I! tlfl divnlvad nf tntralv 4f mf rl t. th AlUd' urui NUU wf Ail-w iupr- qua. S, M ) a U ri lik.l..t iutr kr aai f(ie ha M4uua .Natloaal Uakof XladtauMt l a fuorm dUI lul t taa pr al fur (he tkaraaae hauoaal teuk f VJfHee, vr. Ilorticultnral Notes r'or January. E. F. Stephens president of the State Horticultural Society contributes tho following: The habit of many orchard lata la to trim trees from March to June and to defer pruning until that time. Exper ience shows that trees may be trimmed at any time after leaves fall, when wood is not frozen. The mild days of Novem ber, December, January or February are preferable for such work. March la often a rough blustering month dis agreeable for orchard work. In winter labor Is cheaper and less active demand Leisure for more careful work Is at hand. Pruning deferred until spring opens Is of ten lost sight of in the rush of spring business, literals also a loss of vigor in pruning after trees are in leaf. Remove most of the water shoots dead limbs and such limbs as will in future crowd or cross each other. In removing large limbs It Is well to follow in a day or two and coat the cut surfaces with a thick paint of lead and oil. - In large orchards the use of mallet and chhsel on limbs i to 11 inches in diameter gives more rapid work. Care should be used to cutclote to collar that wounds mav hea' quickly. We pruned most of our 80 acre orchard December 15th to January 4th. Our workmen made excellent progress and found the weather more comfort able than average March weather. This method avoids all rlek and loss of bleed lng where trees stand 12 to 16 feet apart in the rata as some orchards are planted the altercate tree can be trim med fan shape and prolong the useful ness of trees which must soon be re' moved to give the remaining tree more light, air and moisture. Young trees should be trimmed annu ally with a knife and not allow them to reach a stage where chisel and saw are required.. Remember the sun rays must not be allowed to strike with full force on principal limbs or trunk, orsunscald and borers will follow. Head low and leave what eastern orchardlsts would call a dense head. Those who neglected the pruning of grapes should no longer delay to out back the fine branches called laterals to three buds; leave two or three strong canes with their cut back laterals and drop these canes to the ground where they ought to be covered witn hay straw, cornstocks or even with soil. It is not the severity of our winter cold that Injures vines, but the severity of the winter winds. The canes thrown on the ground without any protection dry less than antrellises guard against winter killing of roots by winter mulch ing. We find it profitable to haul city stable litter 3 to 4 miles to mulch our vineyards. The solid roads of this period enable us to haul large loads at small expense This is the season when rabbits gnaw young trees, unless extra care is taken to protect them. Our habit Is to pur chase tobbacco stems from cigar manu facturers refuse sleep: To the liquid add pepper or carbollo aold or blood, and a little flour to make a very thin adhesive paste. Apply with a swab. Mice are guarded against in orchards by putting out bits of beef tallow and strychnine where the orchard mice may and valuable animals may find it. The importance of winter mulching cannot be too strongly impressed on the orchardist or gardener; keeps it ground moist. And rotects roots from dry severe cold. No better use can be made of stable litter at this season than to haul out to some small fruit garden and orchard. Mulch rows and windbreaks freely with straw. Do not forget the shrubs and trees in lawn. Coal ashes also make a valuable mulch that should not be lost sight of. SENATE PROCEEDINGS. A Flood of ratltluna Protesting Af aloat tba WUaon BUI. Waphwgton, Jan. 16 There was OJ unusual flood of petitiona protest ing against the passage of the Wilson tariH bill in the senate to-day, after the reading of the journal Mr. Mar tin of Kansas, called up the house bill authorising the Shawnee Heat and Light company of Kansas to construct a dam across the Kansas river in 6hawnee county, Kansas, and it was passed. At 13:45 p. ta, the sen a to, on motion of Mr. Illll, went Into executive ses sion to consider the Uornblower nom ination, THE MARKETS Kaasaa City "rain. price vera Quoted at the close ta follower Mt hard wheat. IH' No I hard wheat, tosi. No. 4 hard wheat. Wo: rejatted. Ko No. trodwhatU, Ma; Nt 1 r4 wheal, aJ Nov red wheat, 10 ComYVm about Ha lower There was a good drmuid at th dvellna unt soma tora sold to to firm 'h, aa hi a aa oa IMurdir A t umll tot 14 f'r atiMxt at W Hn trU!4a. Iwelpt t4 aura ludt. M Htr a taae a o, a far K f nliel suld at t a e. Ke tit N't S atUod. Na 4, r a Nut t ahita. a ilM 1 hu kiv, .Na I whlka and Mttml aull at s Metbi kh'i'l"1 'd MlHtUi4 liter Iwf N I cur n,tt4" liii i 'ti'ik. KMte (lit Hi, M 14 -t'aiita Ka aatt. 4t if4t, I i' fttvat, .4 shlf Bad Ht4dl. a till ) k I 'I lae ai a dull, W w Iumi, 4 X C4tii i Wtmtt W l. ia atMte, K4 Or sad fe!U r i-trw fM4 txwf aa 4 klt-fa trv U ) I X fin sad k i r It I i si tiMIU Sua H ,a l l Ara tlh ,vi ajue, Si-Attat M.c - K I I l, tlH i fcl f I .f . 1 $H Stit't"t tuid.r Ta, wit t J .il s4 sk h , .fla i I tkMia t aa l I ha Ta W a la a4 Ika hxik l l4 t.K;J iH wlHt t W a4t4. kM-ke.,as I'M -4f. IMI aa tiata. taaattMSat d4 sa4 WS the Wtlealas a fa ? I auta sat. Xa. Wt tT H W Ptm W .. .. t IM r ........ N Three Cent Column. For Bale." "Wanted'TorExchange.-and mall adwrtlaemenu tor abort time, will be chared Xhum eeau per word tor each Inser tion. Initials or a number counted aa one word. CiBh with the order If you waht anything, or hav anything that anybody etea "wants," make It known through this column. It will nay, WANTED Butter, atrm anfl poultry at OI South 11th 6t . Lincoln, Neb. Highest price paid. w 'ANTED -Twenty thousand new aubscrl- Ders IO TUB ALLlAMUBl-IIIDErBaUMT. TINOLKY A BURKE IT, attorneys at-law. 1 Ml l U f InMiln KTaK miNLEY A BURKETT. atrorneya atlaw, amtned. HAVK YOU anything to sell or trade? Then advertlHe the fact through thla column and be surprised at the result. AGKNTS WANTR1 forthe sent selling Nov elty out. 30.0UO sold the flrat week In lioxtnn. amDle br mall 15 eta. Newled in every dou. Address, w. a. miuu.m.i, do, 1 Revere Bt , Lowell, Masa. REMEMBER that Tm Aixiaxcc Indkpkn DRNT Is the best advertising medium In the wext When writing to auy of our adver tisers don't forget to tell them where you saw tbelr'ad" For Sale. I .OiiO sores in Lancaster county. Klrttt class Stock Farm at flt.W per acre. A well lm nroved ti nectfnn at t:tO(J: ona at f-S 00 One Smiles from Llnci ln, best In the county at Wfi uu KM) farms for sale or trade. Koine pen- nine bargains. H. 0. YOU.su, uroker, U'Ul u St., Lincoln, neb. FARMS! FARMS!! FARMS!!! 400 choice Eastern Nebraska farms IM clear. 160 moderately Incumbered. Price from SIO to IM dct acre. Write exactly what you want ana wnrre yon want it. a nuiuuer oi excel' lent bargains If taken soon. C. R. BOATBICHT, 301 N. Y Life Bid., Omaha, Neb, CONFESSION OP A FIEND. A Hotel Fire and a Bloat Brutal Murder Mystery Cleared Up. Milwaukee, Wis., Jan. 16. Rudolph J. Peuhmann, proprietor of the Cream City hotel, in which Mrs. Schruins was found dead after the building was partly destroyed by fire last Friday morning, confessed at noon to-day that he strangled his av?ed guest for the purpose of robbing" 1 xr, and after ward fired ber room. lie failed to se cure the woman's money, lie is now IniaiL fechmann said business had been dull with him for two years. Us knew Mrs. Schrums had money and It oc curred to him that he might manage to secure it For a week before the fatal Might he watched ber every movement Just before no was going to bed last Thursday night he heard her get up and go to another room, lie concluded that his chance had coma and ha went into her room. When she' returned he threw a blanket over ber head and choked her to death. lie then made a search, but found nothing of value. Then he went down stairs and told his wife the old lady was dead and they might help themselves to wnat- ever they might find. She refuaed to accompany him npstaira and he re turned alone to make another search. Unon his return to the room Le found that Mra Schrums showed e!rns of recovery and he choked her again. Then he set fire to the place and threw a lamp upon the floor. While the fire was spreading he made a final search for money, but was again unsuccessful When there was a prospect that the fire would leave him worse off financially than when he committed the crimes, he called the fire department Mrs. Pechman will not be arrested, as she says she had no knowledge that her husband intended to secure the money by committing the murder. The whereabouts of the murdered woman's money is still a mystery. MISAPPROPRIATED $75,000. One of Chicago's Moat Prominent Dual naaa Man in a Sorry flight. Chicago, Jan. 10 George M. Bogue, one of tho most prominent business men of Chicago, has been accused of the misappropriation of about 973,000 of the funds of the Presbyterian hospital of which he was president He admits that there is some entangle ment with the hospital, but says any discrepancy will be made up im mediately. . Last summer Boguo made an assign ment and withdrew from the big real estate firm of liogue & Co. and It is said that the misplacing of hospital funda was the result of hla financial embarrassment Developments regarding the sale of the Hev. Mr. Anderaon'a homo, which waa the subjeot of a suppressed law suit, show that liogue paid Dr. Ander son 110,0'K) or 813,000 to avoid going into court over the matter. About two years ago Henry A. i'hipna of l'hlppa, Carneigle A Co., Pittsburg, sent to liogue a check for 173,000 to take up a note given for the purcbaae of acre property. Phlpna came here himself to find, It Is said, that only H0.0O0 had been paid of the $73,0O aent on and that Vogue was using the balance, liogue In an Inter view, eiplaina that tkta matter waa "adjusted." TO LAST A MONTH. Ka Adjaaraweat of Cvlaradu'a i:tf Siva ef Ilia tagtaUlara. Dksykr, Cut, Jan. 14. It Ii now definitely settled that the eatra ae aioa of the legislature will couitaue far at leat thirty dare. In tba ami thU morninf, Mr, Hunter, w ha had Iters the uimt bitter opponeftt of the session, iiililu-d a reKlulWut In atrufliiia I lie various commit tea ta glvv rf.rii. to all bttt Uud.nf ta g'. relivl la lh wurUngmrit It U given uut aeml wrMtstlr that tha mwt & wtlt aut wWirwvt legUUliun, bat will art utK atty tuaatur ovt ly th ttu. TetrUt to I ! i lia and VI rotaU la the HMtlt bttea'ng IW, lit lH the Mtaanirt I'st'tfle raat hav oa sate IVurtats heta Ul ail tla'a la IMarld titv'tfls N rh I'aHUIaa. atn.ta I "ami I a. New Via i Vc4 Alaaaia, Tetaa, and litisae ItokaU guud ta ntltir JxM let, hvt. Ihe abut. a the Koulhara raue yna hav tmt hat U-ea lislf lur. tail at City Ticket olTe .V u street. REAL JOHN d. GILLILAN, Heal W LINCOLN, I.EDRA0KA. Fine lots and acre tracts for tale near the colleges. Fine homes and business blocks In Lincoln, and lands throughout wish to ouj, sell or trade write or call MONEY TO LOAN ON Improved Farms TINGLEY & Attorneys-at-Law, 1026 O St.,!Lincoln, Neb. COLLECTIONS MADE AND MONEY REMITTED SAME DAY AS COLLECTED. Windsor Hotel- JOSEPH OPELT, Manner. Gov. .lift VQ Sts, Lincoln," Neb. ' a JOHN B. WEIGHT, President. P. E. JOHNSON, Vice-President. -THR Columbia OP IalNOOIaN, NEB. Capital, $3 5 0,0 O O. First : National : Bank, , LINCOLN, NEB Capital, - - - 400,000. Stir-plus. $loaooo. inn i N.S. HARWOOD, C. S. LIPPINCOTT, President. F. M. COOK, Ass't Cashier, C. A. HANNA, Cashier. H. S. FREEMAN, Vice-President Ass't Cashier. DIRECTORS: N. S. Harwood, John Fitzgerald, J. D. Macfarland. R. E. Moore, D.W.Cook, Charles A. Hanna, A. B. Clark, T. M. Marquett, John H. Ames, John L. Carson, F. M. Cook. Van Morehead Proprietor of the Soutn AIMoa Poultry Yard ban taken more premium! on poultry than any other breeder in Uuma Cr KU V.nrlcmm T f Li M'UV ''Wit mtwvrrm ...v - i4 stamp lor reply If you want a J good Fowl or Eggs. For Sale. A FIVE IIORSB POWER Electric Motor In good condition. Will be sold cheap if sold soon. . . . . . Pie Oa TUCfkkYl Corner 11th & M Sts., Lixcom, Neb. F. M. WOODS. Fine Stock Auctioneer. 1 209 O St Utpcolps ?wb Jan. 2S Lampe tiros,, Vanwert, Ohio, HBlPr BALK. Nuttra ta aerefcy (Wen. that by tlrtoe sn order ul Mmh4 y Ike i lr l U I'l.irl. ( uurt ul ihe I blrtt JuOK lal Hwlrirt 14 Ntbraa ha. amain u4 d.r Lm aiat ruttnijr, In aa a il.n whcivln AlunuU. tiairt. U I'Utttiifl. ao4 tiwa A IHtthaalie at al ate 4ra.letii. it. at I a . at , tke tia i ra t urf . a . Ivt. at lha k ! "I lae t'nitrt titu, la ihe rny ol l.iw. lmtmktt t uuuit. NtHka. " at I' iihi i' auo. M'w lkMlai.S HM aaie lt: ..it it l kl wa at (ill tl l.v S't a aetit tat l.uia t.aafwe ruatity. ,N, au.l M k tif n 'a ti a krw . , la fm a. tUtt..b'a a-HUti. to Mttia t.t ' Ski ! uh4r a. ka ta a ! Jaa aT t lH last A. iiaa J 14 Ii all Tk Miaaourl IV ine ruu are svll lo rtnd t'tu tt ku ttia lraatiltv fal. for .u.J. TWaeU gtKd UHUl A (r tl Mb, h t. Tttl'WrM hfw ftwet hlmitn lt Jaauaty. tit te Miurl l'a ia nuW Vf t)ckt tiit'u-. . tl.lnet. MiHiad trits Ik-kala ia IturlJ.k nalata on saU ftl aatil J use t, 14, ia tia MaMuii hum reut. vtt i uswt lttDtMOltret ESTATE. lesln 1 Bier. Nebraska, for sale or exchange. If you upon me. WILL BUY County, City, Precinct and SCHOOL DISTRICT EONDS. Taxes paid for non-residents. Strict altsn tion given to collections. J.F.MEfFERI)ICO,M Street, Lincoln, Nebr. BURKETT, J. H. MoCLAY, Cashier. Natl Bank, TOURIST CAR TO CALIFORNIA. Cheap Rate, Quick Trip. The travel from the north and north west territory, tapped by The Great Bock Island Route, has demanded servloe of this character, and beginning October 5th, tourist oars will leave Minneapolis every Thursday morning and join the regular tourist train out or Chicago every Thursday afternoon at Columbus Junction, Iowa, at 11 P. il. Central Iowa and the great west slo.e district of the State, demands and will receive a similar service, and beginning October 10th, a Phlllips-Kock Island Excursion Car will leave Albert Lea every Tuesday morning, and via Liver more, Ft. Dodpe and Anjrut, will arrive at Dps Moines that evening, and Wed nesday A. M. go west on the "Big Five,'r via Omaha, Linooln and Belle ville, at which point it will loin the regular Tucsdr y train from Chicago, Full particulars aa to cheap rata tickets for this trip and also aa to cost of berth In the tourist car cheerfully f lven on application to any Great Kork aland Route Ticket Agent, or agent at onupun stations of connecting Hare. J no. Seiastiak. G. l A., Chicago. Touttats from Minnesots Points Commeaclng October (th, a Tourist car Waves Minneapolis every Thursday morning and runs to Pueblo and via Albert Lsa to I'olumbua Junction, ar rivf2 at 1 1 7 p- m. and there connect with our C. It I & V. train No. It which Ul bold at tht point lor ar rlai of the II C 11. A N- train carry tng that cr, and via Kenan City arrive atVubloaoead morning. lWlaalag Oowhr luta. Tour (at ear will (.-ate Alburt la svary Tuty moralna and rua via MlaaeaiadU tit, 1mm ta lQ. through Angus talVe Molaoa. arrUlag at eight, and there la? ova and be usee ei wt "big I'iva" Yri liay tuoratng, and rua vbutuaha, Ua ia asd lWUtf tile Vi Puvbluv IWlliiil..i1.li.IWillll I lllli. I.ll MM The MUeourl I'atRo route bae gut th Wialar TvarUu ticlte'a ta tU e.ith en el, gtwd ta rettua Juee 1S l't, Ue that yu tlvi't. h ad via the MUwurl lVifirtMita f.r Ha rraat'lscti, t at. iJ ticket tm- O stmal. TttirUta raws M all Hals la Nw MJ (he MiaatHtrt fautlt rwuVa, gt4 uatlt Jte Ut. 14. City I k feet office 11 O street.