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About The American. (Omaha, Nebraska) 1891-1899 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1896)
It Is Retailed by tbe Release of Nr.
New York. Sept. 4 The release
from Portland prleon of Dr. Thomas
Gallagher, the Irish political prisoner,
la likely to again re-op n that phae of
the IrUh controversy that Is connected
with the assassination ia Chicago of Dr.
P. H. Cronln. Dr. Gallagher was one
of the Irish-Americans sent to Eng
land by the Clan-na Gael in 13S2. and
whose identity was disclosed to the
British police almost Immediately on
their arrival, with the result that they
were under lurvelllaoce until they
committed some overt act, or the po
lice could capture them wiih dynamite
In their DObsesslon. Dr. Cronin was
the chief of those In this country who
Insisted that these men were betrayed
irom this side of the water, and strong
testimony In support of this posltl
was given before the investigating
committee that met in the Westmin
ster hotel, New York, on July 30, 1889
It was also chareed by Cronln that Dr
dallagher's family bai been allowed
to suffer want and privation arter C
arrest and conviction. Dr. Cronli
.during the week of his murder was
busily engaged upon a verbatim report
-of this investigation, and it has been
generally believed that those who took
his life imsgined that he had tbe man
uscrlpt on his person. It is still in ex
lstence, however, and will cut consider
able fia-ure In anv statements that Dr
Gallagher may make concerning his
CRIPPLE CREEK MIMSti SEWS.
Tb nmdnetlon of the Victor mine is
running about 100 tons per day, three
fourths of which is sent to the Florence
Cyanide works and the balance to the
smelter. The mine is developed by
seven levels, the deepest of which Is
435 feet, the total depth ol the shaft
being between 450 and 500 feet. Some
if the richest ore ever taken from the
mine is now coming from the fifth level
asn feet south of the main snait.
vear atro it was not thought it would
pay to develop the chute south. There
is still 500 feet south to travel in Victor
ground c n this rich chute. The ore is
full of svlvanite, not alone In seams,
but the reck is impregnated with It
and are roasting the gold bubbles out
on all sides. Manager Cone says of
the mine that wonderful revelations
have been made during tbe present
year, and what was classed as a good
little mine twelve months ago now
ranks as a whale.
The Mount Rosa and BUtle Mountain
tunnel will develop a hitherto practl
cally unexplored territory, adjacent to
the richest mines in the Cripple Creek
district. It crosses under the town of
Victor, and the last thousand feet
penetrate Battle Mountain. The com
nanv has taken leases on all of the
ground in the line of this tunnel, so as
to avoid any chance of litigation, ana
have let a contract for a thousand feet
of work, driving the bore, which is
6x7 feet in the clear, to George H.
Bodfish, mining contractor, Colorado
Springs. At 200 feet from the en
trance the tunnel cut a vein of quartz
four feet in width, giving values Trom
48 to $12 per ton, and the company has
started drifts both ways on this vein.
Ten feet further a small streak was
cut which gives values of $40 per ton.
The Gold Coin vein is the first known
vein that the tunnel will encounter,
and the contractors expect to cut it
shortly. The tunnel is now in about
240 feet. The company is figuring
with Contractor Bodfish for patting up
a large air compressor plant that will
be able to drive the tunnel 200 feet a
month. Prominent Colorado Springs
men are backing the enterprise.
Among thera may be mentioned the
George Seaver Brokerage Company,
the Dorsey Investment Company, Col
H. S. Ervay and D. Heron.
Never in the history of the Crlppl
Creek gold district were there made in
the same length of time so many re
markable discoveries of the precious
metal as within the last two months.
The recent strike in the Arcadia has
proved a big bonanza; the develop
ments in the Hillside are Bbewing ore
bodies worth millions; it comes up out
of the Ironclad four-fifths precious
metal; the Granite Hill can show you
two feet of $400 stuff, and the Orizaba
is Midas' dream. The election to office
of William Jennings Bryan, by divert
ing to the silver camps 'the speculative
money and money of the prospector,
might give the district and its flourish'
ing towns a temporary set back, but
surrounded by such storehouses of
wealth, the Cripple Creek district is
sure winner, no matter what occurs.
Notwithstanding failures In other
parts of the country and the panicky
feeling prevailing everywhere, the
business of the Cripple Creek Gold
Mining Stock Exchange is steadily on
the Increase, with an upward tendency
in the majority of the stocks quoted
There are features, too, connected with
operations just now that remind one
forcibly of the lively times of last fall
and winter. The big boom enjoyed by
Ironclad last week has been succeeded
by a similar one this week In Granite
Hill, due to John Barber's remarkably
rich find on the Granite Hill claim
advanced six cents within two day
and a number of other stocks took an
pward shoot that promises well for
the near future.
The discovery of placer gold near
the lower end of Grassy gulch bas
aroused considerable Interest in that
locality. Kllpatrlck and Williams,
who were tbe contractors on the Alt-
man pipe lne, ara credited with mak-
ng the discovery. Some of the dirt
was panned and the number of colors
found convinced the contractors that
mining would be profitable. There Is
plenty of water to carry on the work
successfully, and the gentlemen have
begun putting in sluice, and will test
the value of their discovery. In the
early days of the camp placer mining
was an Important industry, and much
gold was obtained by this method,
especially on the placers Immediately
contiguous to the town of Cripple Creek.
This same locality still affords a good
Income to the comparatively few who
are no working along that line, but
Grassy Gulch It new territory for that
kind of mining, and the development
will be watched with interest. With
Bull Hill rising to the south and
Galena Hill to the north the locality is
supplied with rich quartz leads, which
according to the commonly accepted
theorv form the original source of
placer gold, no one would be surpri-ed
If Grassy Gulch should prove a valu
able repository for the precious metal.
Seven sets of lessees are working on
the Orphan Belle properties on Bull
hill and all are getting some pay ore
and have made shipments. Four steam
hoists are at work on the ground and
regular 6hioments are made by at
least four out o' seven sets of lessees.
A consignment of three cars of high
grade and one of low grade ore will be
gent out today from the Munger lease
on the Orphan Belle. The first grade
will be sent to the Omaha and Grant
smelter and will average from three to
four ounces per ton. The low grade is
ounce ore that will be sent to the Vic
tor sampler. The best of the ore shows
some free gold and svlvanite and
comes from a three-foot vein which is
now being drifted on at the 170 foot
level. Eight men are employed on the
At the Granville lease, the next
lower down on the Orphan Belle vein,
sinking is now in progress without ef
fort to extract any ore. The shaft is
down 80 feet and will be sunk to the
100 foot point when a crosscut will be
run for the vein which dlpp3d out of
the shaft. Manager tiranvuie says
there is eight inches of ore along the
hanging wall that is pretty good stuff
and exhibited a piece of which be bad
roasted, showing pla'nly that the yel
low metal was there.
The two steam plants on Maloney's
lease are running along steadily. At
the old workings sinking and drifting
A 1.1 VI-
are in progress, a cuuaiuertiuie
amount of the vein has been stripped
recently and tbe work of knocking
down and hoisting the ore will begin
today which will result in a good
sized shipment this week. Work was
resumed yesterday by contractors at
the new shaft. The present depth is
110 feet and sinking will be continued
200 feet further as fast as the work can
be done. A heavy flow of water has
been encountered. About 25 men are
employed by Mr. Maloney.
Parrot, Kline and Willard are work
ing the extreme lower end of the Or
phan Belle and have gotten down 190
feet, following the vein on the incline.
The vein is three feet wide and shows
as much as 18 inches of ore in the
lower levels. A small shipment was
made recently and the returns were
goodoenough to much encourage the
At the Kelly and O'Brien lease on
the Ida Belle several shipments have
recently been made and the ore re
timed from seven to nine ounces per
ton. Work is being pushed and it
looks as if a good mine would be de
veloped. Wolcott and Hastaln on the Ida Belle
have a 240 foot shaft and will sink an
other 40 feet before drifting. Several
shipments were made from the level at
140 feet, the ore being a fluorine quartz
carrying some sylvanite.
A State Within a State.
The Catholic church is essentially a
state within a state, with its frontiers,
Its policy and its leaders entirely dis
tinct from those of the nation, and it
can command an enthusiasm and a de
votlon at least as powerful and as wide
spread as the enthusiasm of patriot
It claims to be a higher authority
than the state; to exercise a divine
and therefore a supreme authority over
belief, morals and education, and to
possess the right of defining the limits
of its own authority. It also demands
obedience even where it does not claim
Such an organization cannot be
treated by legislators as If It were
simply a form of secular opinion, and
many good judges look with extreme
alarm upon the dangerous power it
may acquire in the democracies of the
One of the facts which have been
most painfully borne upon the minds of
the more careful thinkers and studenU
of the present generation Is, how much
stronger than our fa'hera I mac toed
were the results which led former leg
islators to Impose restrictive legisla
tion of Catholicism. Measures of the
Reformation -period which, as late as
tbe days of Hallam, were regarded by
the most enlightened historians as
simple persecution, are now seen to
bare been la a large degree measures
of necessary self-defense, or inevitable
IncidenU In a civil war. Leek $
"Ikiuorracy and Lib ity."
I will give you an instance: "A ten
der-hearted young sister violated a
rule by giving some money to a poor
family on the point of starvation; when
her superior heard of It, she made her
fast on bread and water for one week.
The vow of chastity forbids her to
love one of the opposite sex, or even
think of a husband, save Christ. She
cannot even extend her hand to a gen
tleman, or look in his face without
breaking her rules, nor mut she caress
a little child for fear of maternal in
stinet distracting her. But these ar
dent, Impulsive young cieatures, with
all the woman's loving nature, can not,
do not keep this vow.
There Is not a sister In the convent
but desires a material husband, and
they do have their lovers among
priests and laymen. (I have seen six
sisters in love with one priest; he only
loved one of them, consequently they
were unhappy and jealous.)
By the vow of oliedienea she must
give up not only her will but her judg
ment and reason. Her superior, a wo
man oftentimes of inferior intellect,
ignorant, superstitious and domineer
ing, cannot be addressed except on the
knees of the subject. She must kneel
at her feet and listen to her commands,
as coming from the mouth of God. If
the subject receives a command which
her judgment tells her Is wrong or ab
surd, she must violate her reason and
do the will of another.
The American Party.
At a meeting of the Sixth Ward
American Association, held last night,
tbe Republican national candidates
were endorsed, as well as Dr. W. S.
Booze for congress, Henry Stockbridge
for jjdge and C. W. Stanglen for First
Branch city council. Baltimore Herald.
The Sixth Ward American Associa
tion, at a meeting held last night at
210 E. Fayette street, endorsed Mr. C.
W. Stanglen for the First Branch city
council. Mr. Stanglen is a member of
the American party, which was Insti
tuted at Baltimore June 20th last. Its
principal doctrines are that Americans
shall rule America, restriction of Im
migration, a complete separation of
church and state, no appropriations of
public funds for the support of any in
stitutions not owned and controlled by
the public authority, and non-sectarian
public free schools. Baltimore Sun,
Something to Answer For.
The public school house at Black In-
ton, Mass., is used every Saturday by
a Romish priest to hear confessions.
Rome Is not contented with denounc
ing our public school and packing the
same with her servile tools as teachers,
but she must rub in her insults by con
verting a publio school house into a
place where the dirtiest questions and
most immoral suggestions are made to
male and female, old and young.
Above the school house flies an Amerl
can flag. Great heavens! A cesspool
of Iniquity In a public school house,
under the Stars and Stripes. Rome
throws out the Bible and puts in her
confessional sewer. That "four bun
dred" who run Blackinton will have
eouethlng to answer for at the bar of
God. Memphis American.
The state of Delaware can now boast
of a membership of 2.009, and is still
increasing. During the past quarter
they have bad a gain in membership of
105, Eureka, No. 1, has the largest
number of members, their enrollment
being 190. All the councils in the state
are in excellent condition. I'ittsburq
A W ise Conclusion.
A man who knows not, and knows
not that he knows not, is a fool. Shun
him! A man who knows not, and
knows that he knows not, is simple.
Teach him! A man who knows, and
knows not that he knows, is asleep.
Wake him! A man that knows, and
knows that he knows, Is wise. Follow
him. Tlte Bed School House.
Alice Heany, the Irish Roman Cath
olic woman who chopped her sister's
head to bits with an ax, has been ad
judged insane. Of course; but If she
had been a Protestant she would have
been sent to the electric chair. Xew
York Correspondence of the American
Starred to Death
In midst of plenty. Unfortunate, yet
we hear of it. Tbe Gail Borden Eagle
Brand Condensed Milk is undoubtedly
the safest and best Infant food. Infant
Health is a valuable pamphlet for
mothers. Send your address to the
New York Condensed Milk Com nan v
' New York.
The fU term of I he supreme court
begins September 15.
Stru Allen, the largest lumber dealer
In Houston, Tex., failed yesterday for
Prince Hobenlohe, a deputy of the
relchsath, died of hesrt disease at
John R. Gentry paced a mile in
2 OH In New York yeuerday, breaking
the world record.
Rourke Cockran speaks at tbe Coli
seum Monday night. He Is an orator
of no mean ability.
Don. John L. Kennedy spoke at Elk
horn Thursday evening and wilt speak
atlllalr Saturday afternoon.
Congressman Catron, of New Mex
ico, has selected his two sons for cadet
ships at West Point and Annapolis.
Tbe case of small pox on Eighth
street Is so thoroughly quarantined
that there is no danger of the disease
The Seventh Ward Republican Club
held an enthusiastic moctlng-Thurs-day
night which wa addressed by
It is very likely that the city council
will have a meeting Saturday after
noon to arrange for paving South Six
teenth and Center streets.
Chicago worklngmen are preparing
a petition to Major McKlnley to meet
Mr. Bryan in debate upon the financial
question O.-tober 17, In the Coliseum
in that city.
Judge Crosby has his bill of excep
tlons prepared and will file it within
a few days. He will seek to .have the
verdict of the county commissioners
removing him from office sot aside.
The Bie has a splendid opportunity
to accept a challeageof the norld-ller
aid to submit proofs of the falsity of
the Financid Mint article to a respeo-
ahle committee. There are a great
many Republicans who believe the
World-Herald was imposed upon. Lil
us have the truth.
The R;publlcans of Plattsmouth
had a great rally la-it Tuesday night.
Hon. John L. Webster addressed a
house full while Dr. M. U. Kickeiis
spoke to a large crowd that wis unable
to gain admission to the hall. About
two hundred people were in attendance
from O naha, Including tae Seventh
Ward Military Hand andjthe John L.
Webster Flambeaux Club.
A FLIT DENIAL,
Hon. Mr. Laiirler Has Had Little to
Say to Quebec Bishops.
Ottawa, Sept. 5. Premier Liurler
was asked to-day what he had to say
about the MtU's story that he had sent
an emissary to Rime regarding the
Manitoba school case. "It la one of
the Mud's usual canards," sild the
nremler. "and there Is not a word of
truth In it." This straight contradlo
tlon is hardly necesiary to the Mail's
story, which wai conoostod to draw at
tcntlon from Archbishop Laogevln's
doings at Rome in the interests of
Tupperandthe ultramontanes ofQie
bee. Montreal, Sspt. 5. The H'roijrm
de Valkyfl ldsnyfi: "The mist Impor
tant things concerning the church in
Canada must ba going on in Rome just
now. Our bishops are leaving for the
Eternal City In rapid succession, and
having for some time kept public opin
ion alive with their mandements and
speeches, they have now suddenly be
come as silent as the tomb. The dis
cussion of the school question com
menced in Canada seems transferred to
Rome. It is stated tht Premier Lau
rier has advocates at the Vatican, and
his came would triumph. If the Lib
eral leader has friends In Rome he
never asked their help, and probably
does not know them. He is too pru
dent to implicate himself in intrigues,
and if he obtains justice it will not be
because he solicited It. It Is quite
llke.lv the European friends of some
Liberal Canaaians may have taken
steps, but their success or defeat can
not affect the Liberal leaders. During
the course of the present year Premier
Laurler has probably spoken to one
Catholic prelate only, the Bishop of
ValleyBeld, and the Interview was
very short, and no remarks were ex
changed concerning the school ques'
tlon. Manitoba Daily Tribune.
The Rev. Dr. Welsersays: "Roman
Ism and the Bible have no fellowship;
for if one is true, much of the other
must be false. Hence, Romanists do
not wish or encourage their people to
read the Bible, because they are well
aware that Romanism, as it now ex
ists, Is not found In the Word of God
A general reading of tbe Bible among
the members of the Roman Catholic
church would be likely to make a great
change in it ia ten years."
Won t each reader of this paper In
duce one friend to subscribe during the
coming week? Friends, please put
vour shoulder to the wheel! Who can
not afford The American at the pres
book binding to The
We bind books.
THE ROUMANIAN WAV.
u Ilia Telephone l Utasaed
Inlrmilai t wuntrv.
The two Roumanian cities, (ialats
ami Hiirila. on the Danube, were lately
connect -d by telephone, winch Is, like
the telegraph In thalcouiitry, an Insti
tution of the state. Ilefore its nix-n-
ing an ordinance of th government
for its uu waa published In the official
gaette, the principal part of which Is
"A person who wants to have inter
course with another by telephone is
bouod to notify that person before
hand by letter, telegraph or other
wise." A Mr. KirZari.ll. la Harlla, dealer
in produce, was about to clone, a con
tract for a supply of barley. He desir
ed, however, to learn beforehand
the price of barley quoted at the board
of trade In tlalatt For that purpose
he weut to the telephone office and,
after paying the fee, desired to get
telephone connection with a Mr.
1' antra ma Ut, his correspondent in tial
ate "Very well; have you Informed Mr.
What for? He is In Galats and the
person to whom I want to telephone.'
"That would not do, sir. Here Is
the ordinance. Ilefore you can tele
phone to lit in you must inform hi in
beforehand by letter, telegraph or la
any other way."
"Nonsense! Is the government
crazy? Maybe they ask me. to travel
to (JalaU and inform him that on a
certain diiy and hour ho may be at the
telephone office to receive a communi
cation fi om me?"
"Yes, that would do, too," the of
Mr. KirZarlill hud to give up his
HAUNTED BY A FACE.
Bees Constantly a Woman Who Is In vis
ible to III hers.
Qeorjre A Wright, who Is believed
to have come from Ntaten Islaud, at
tempted to commit suicide in a New
York lodging-house the other morn
ing, because he was haunted, he said,
by the face of a woman who was in
visible to all others.
Wright, who was well dressed and
respectable In appearan ?e, went to
the lodging house at No. 124 Park row,
Thursday night, and registered as "N.
llrewster, city." Friday noon he re
turned to the house, after being out
all morning, and then began a course
of conduct that greatly annoyed and
surprised the other inmates.
lioing to the sitting room of the
place and walking up and down the
room, saying nothing, he muttered to
himself and constantly cast terrified
glances toward a particular door of
the room. This he kept up far into
the night, until all the lodgers had re
tired except one. Stopping abruptly
before this man he said firmly:
"Call that lady thure. I want to
speak to her."
The lodger saw no one to call, how
ever. All night the footsteps of the
haunted man could be h-sard as he
walked up and down restlessly. At a
few minutes after fr the stranger
turned toward John Larry, the clerk,
who had come down, and Larry was
horrified to see blood spurting from
the stranger's throat. Wright stepped
up and handed him a blood-stained
pocket-knife. The clerk reported the
case to the police and Wright was ar
rested and sent to liellevuo hospital
The Era as a Tent of Strength.
It is said that the health of the
brunette type of eye is, as a rule,
superior to that of a blonde type.
lilack eyes usually indicate good pow
ers of physical endurance. Dark blue
eyes are most common in persons of
delicate, refined or effeminate nature,
and generally show weak health.
Light blue and, much more, gray eyes
are most common in tne naray ana
active. With regard to diseases of the
eye, brown or dark colored are weaker
or more susceptible of injury, from
various causes, than gray or blue eyes.
Light blue eyes are generally the
most powerful, and next to those are
gray. The lighter the pupil the
greater and longer continued is the
degree of tention the eye can sustain.
Tho majority of first-class shots are
men whoso eves are either blue or
gray In color.
The empress-mother of China is
obliged to re ;ort to various means to
replenish her coffers. One of the
most profitable of these is the sale of
orders, the tariff of which is as fol
lows. The title of "Yan Foh, "knight,
costs about forty pounds; "Ne Dan,"
which is a little higher, comes to sixty
pounds; "Yuo Why," or the title of
baron, is to be acquired for two hun
dred pounds; and for 500 pounds a
Chinaman can be made "Chesoo," or
mayor of a town with 10,000 inhabi
III Mother's Champion.
Here is a good story about the crown
prince of Germany: A clergyman was
recentlv explaining to him that all
men are sinners, whereupon the royal
pupil asked gravely if his father, tha
emperor, was not an exception to this
"No" replied the clergyman, "he is
not. The kaiser is a sinner, like every
"Well, I am positive of one thing,"
Insisted the little prince, "and that is
that my dear mother is no sinner!"
Suffered From Pity.
An unfortunate man gained access
to a rich nobleman. He depicted his
misfortunes and his misery in so mov
ing a manner that the noble lord, with
tears in his eyes and his voice choked
with sobs, called to the servant:
"John, put this poor fellow out into
the street; he is breaking my heart"
kntlil WoMl.l Sol
The queenly creature sent by tha
intelligence ollUe esprewed bernalf M
satUIIrd with f a week, with alternate
evenings to her-lf and the privilege
of utilizing the front parlor for tha
rcrrjitioii of e iiiinv
A look of ineffable calm pervaded
"There ia one thing more," aha
pleasantly observed, "of which I ln
agine it is not necessary to apeala
She cleared her snowy throat
w ssuiiie that your husband"
The lady of the house knit bar
"buihU the Are In the morning."
A sigh of relief escaped the lip of
"Oh, certainlv," she cordially r
Joined. "Yes. lii.lee.l."
The queenly creature expected at
much as a matter of course,
"What I am getting at," she con
tinued, "ia to Insist that he must
never use kerosene oil to kindle with.
I cannot tolerate such carelessness."
Loftily thenshe murmured so an
revolr unci departed, promising to re
turn for duty the next day.
A starving Art 1st.
John Graham Lough, one of the few
great llritlsh sculptors, had a full ex
perience of the proverbial poverty of
artists. During his first year in Lon
don, about H'.', while modeling hlf
Milo" for the Ihike of Wellington. h
went without incut for three months,
hail only one bushel and a half of coal
during the wholu winter, tore up his
shirts to make rugs lu which to keep
his clay figure moist, and slept beslda
it when the cold would allow him to
sleep on the ground.
A Knnrk-Out Itlow.
"You never read my books!" said
an eminent historian, in a tons of pre
tended jealousy and distress to his lit
tle boy, whom he found bending
eagerly over a tale of cowboy exploits,
hair-breadth escapes and wild adven
ture. "N-no. papa," was the apolo
getic answer; "I will by and bye, when
I'm older; but now I only like books
that are Interesting." m
.. i t i
Edward Peterion, deputy assessor of
the Seventh ward, desires his friends
and acquaintances to attend tbe pri
maries at 1312 Park avenue, Irlday
afternoon, September 18, where they
will be afforded an opportunity to vote
for him as assessor. Ills part of the
assessor's work is highly spoken of by
Commissioners Stenbcrg and Klerstead.
Dorsey B Houck will be a candidate
for representative from the Sixth
ward. He is a life-long Republican,
fought for his country in two wars,
and thoroughly understands the needs
of t is city, county and state. He re
spectfully solicit your support
II. II. Boyles desires to announce
himself as a candidate for constable,
subject to the action of the Repuhll-
0 .n convention.
James Grlffen, for twenty-eight years
a resident of D mglas county, will be a
candidate for he office of aessor of
the Seventn ward at the itopuoucan
primaries, Friday, September 18. He
asks the support of an citizens woo oe
lieve in a fair and just assessment.
Do people buy Ilood's Sarsaparllla
preference to any other, in fact almost
tc, the exclusion of all others?
They know from actual use that Ilood'a
Is the best, 1. e., it cures when others fall.
Hood's Barsaparllla ia still made under
the personal supervision of the educated
pharmacists who originated It.
The question of bett is Just as positively
decided in favor of Hood's as the question
of comparative sales.
Another thing: Every advertisement
of Hood's Sarstparllla la true, Is honest.
Is theOne True Blood Purifier. All drngfrlstt. IL
Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell. Mass.
nut ara th only pills to tax
nOOd 8 FlllS withHood'i Sarsaparllla.
We have issued
a little book,
which should te In the
bands of every man who It
looking tor a new location.
It contains 8 full page Il
lustrations and 8 pages of
about Morgan County, Col
orado, where 40 acres mean
Contentment; 80 acres, In
prndence; 100 acres, Wealth.
Write for a copy free.
J. Kbabcis. Gen'l I'sss'r Agent, Omaha, Neb.
P. S.-Aslc the ticket agent about the
Honieseekers' Excursion rates to Nebraska.
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