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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1888)
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.NEBRASKA STATE NEW&
Nebraska School Children.
The school census just taken ia round
numbers shows an increase ol about thirty
thousand. The largest increase is mads
by Douglas County. Lancaster shows an
increase or 1,000. The following are the
returns by counties:
W B imtJMinenn afll?
Lancas tcr 13,482
Madison !... 4,349
Otoe. ....... . ,wi
Red Willow 2,803
G.4'11 'Wayne l-V9
:j,2ft Webster 3,655
Filmorc 5,5 3
f Franklin ,;
f Frontier 2,311
- Gage 9,016,
Preparations for the Republican
AOmt Amoaatof Work to Be Dose la a
Short Space of lime Clearing; Away
the Itabbiah Capacity of
Wind Shakes Up Both Kansas and
Chicago, June 11. Fifty men worked all
day Sunday in and around the vaunted
auditorium which is to bo occupied nine
days hence. It looks at present like a
queer place to hold a convention. The
three streets on which tl:e half built
structure fronts are filled with derricks,
piles of bricks, blocks of granite, hoisting
engines, mortar-beds and general debris.
Teams hauled all day and then
scarcely made a beginning on the
amount, of material to bo removed.
The outer walls are to the third
story, and tho three front3 present the
most unprepossessing appearance. The
great hall, howevor, docs not come to the
street line anywhere. It is the Interior
Northwestern Kansas Visited by a Damac
las Storm Great Injury to Crops
Fatal Wind and Italn Storm la Da
The last act in a life that constituted a
revolting drama occurred at tha State
penitentiary the other night, when Mrs. S.
J. Overton con: mitt ei suicide by cutting
her throat from ear to ear with a case
knife. The woman live J on the frontier in
Custer County last fall, where she was the
terror of ber neighborhood. Finally, after
repeated threats of killing her husband,
she blew out his brains with a shot-gun
while he was sleeping. Her children were
the only witnesses of the deed, and she
was convicted on their testimony and sent
to the petii:e:itiary for twanty-ave years.
She had been a vicious aid unruly prisoner
ever sines entering the prison. Sue quar
reled wuh the female convicts, and in fits
of passion toro her bedding into shreds.
A committee appointed by the county
commissioners of Merrick County to ex
amine the books of the ex-treasurer,
Colonel W. H. Webster, reported a
shortage of about 55,100 in his ac
counts. Colonel Webster's deputy. Otto
Foster, was also found to be short $1,000.
Webster ha property worth $20,000 which
it is said he will turn over to the county.
Whilc recently attempting to steal a
ride on the track of a freight car at Kear
ney Sidney Gordon, who was tramping
from Colorado, lost his balance, fell and
bad one foot cut off by the ti i in.
Toe Nelson poit-ofllca bu.-iness for the
quarter ended March 31 makes the follow
ing creditable showiug: Receipts, $565.23;
money orders sent, $1,01 S. 75; money orders
pail. $1,ICS.01; number registered packages
sent, 104, and number received, 67.
It has been decided to erect a fine educa
tional building, on the campus of Malialieu
University at Bartley, as a memorial of
Kev. Georgj C. Haddock. This building
will be 130x73 feet, with three stories, be
sides basement and attic.
The boJy of an unknown man was found
the other morning five miles west of Fre
mont, near the railroad track, by the crew
of a passing train. His skull was crushed,
but whether as the result of accident or a
murder the coroner's jury was unable to
Nebraska Citt is reaching for the mtin
line of the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy.
Mb. Morlen-, of Valentine, recently
was the victim of an unfortunate acciJent.
While taking his gun off his shoulder ho
accidentally pulled tho trigger and tho en
tire load was discharged in his leg near
the ankle. As the other leg was lost some
timo ago it is almost a miracle that be was
able to drag himself along at nil. Never
theless he succeeded in getting to his j ony,
which was a little less than a mile hway,
and with the courage and strength born of
dire necessity- and unflinching grit, he
managed to mount his pqny and rods a
mile or more, where he came upon some
men at worn in the adjoining vallcv.
Pensions recently granted Nebraskans:
Original invalid. Ferdinand Weilor, No
ligh: William H. Moore, Wilsonvillc;
Charles 11. Nub es, Wahoo.
Tue Governor has issued positive orders
to Dr. Ge.-tli, the State veterinarian, to
make a tnorough examination of all the
dairy herd about Omaha.
It is thought that the glor.ois Fourth
will be Kiore generally observed in Ne
braska tn s year than ever before.
Ani.'C" twi'Ive o'clock the other night
during .i -:orm. lightning struck the iiouso
of N. D. Juckson, at Nehgu. and completely
wrecked it. The most marvelous part of
tbettc-i-ient was that none of tho family,
which couststc i of Mr. Jackson, his wife
and three cl-iidrcn. wcro injured. About
two hour- .a cr lire broks out in the ruins
but was i x n..ii.shc 1 before- it had burned
While tvcjatly out huming Mr. J. W.
Daily, ot CoIuluus, wat seriously injured
by his team running away.
The targe barn of Orrick D. Bunting,
near Davii City was struck by lighti.iag
the other night and burn 3a to the ground.
It contained three horses, several sets of
harness and various farming implements,
besides a quantity of hay. The horses
were got out but every thing else lost. The
barn was insured for a small sum. Some
five years ago Mr. Bunting's bo ise on the
same premises was burned with nil its con
tents, the family barely having time to
Bake their escape.
As the family of Ferdinand Matthis, of
Wisner, was returning from a wedding tho
other day and while being ferried over the
Elkhorn river, the boat capsiccd. The
mother and ot:e dnught-jr were saved, but a
son, a daugh'er, a granddaughter and a
neighbor's boy were drowned.
Br the falling or a scaffold at the new
Convent of Murcr. at Omaha, the other
day, Owen If or, of the firm of Park, Fow
ler ft Kenaard, dealers in slate roofing,
was instantly killed, and W.lliam James, a
workman, injure J so that be died la a short
At Fremont the other day Mrs. Byres
Curtis was burned in a very sorioae mam
aer about the face and neck and one hail''
by the explosion of a gasoline stove while
he was lighting it. -
Cbof prospects good.
The other morning Fred Robtason, a
desperado of local repute at Cottonwood,
Butler County, went to the hoasacf A. 1L.
Sheldon and shot him dead, and the next
Hioralng returned and wita.the aisistsacw
of Steve Carter took the body away and
hmried it. The killing waa done ia a
Hoarsely settled nelghborheei on the fron
tier end wa not discovered for several
Arouse married woman, Mrs. Charles
(leans, auldded by taking strychnine the
otoereveaisg KortB Platt3- No caMe
SSShe learned. She was married last
January and lived appareaUy devotoi to
of a great business block with stores and
offices shutting it off entirely from light
on throe street sides and with only
tho passage to let in air. Oa the
fourth side there is a twenty-foot alley.
This hall has been roofed over, and It is
the only portion of the building on which
any thing in that direction has been done.
One branch of work on which men were
engaged yesterday was building temporary
passageways through the outer portion
from the Btrce'. to the auditorium en
trances. Iron stairways are contemplated,
but just now steps are being knocked to
gether from rough plank to answer the
purposes of next week.
The plan of the interior is that of a big
theater and nothing else. Auditorium is
the Chicago name for it The parquet or
pit is reserved for delegates, and, by the
way, they will sit in the regular slam-down
theater chair. The floor rises as it recedes
from the bald-beads' row, and the alter
nates sit in the parquet circle. Then there
are three galleries or circles to hold
the spectators, although there is donbt
about the third being made ready in
time. Newspaper correspondents will
sit where the fiddlers usually work
their elbows. The officers will perform
their parts on a stage. The only essential
difference in the Auditorium f ronVa theater
is the gallery built around the back of the
stage, which precludes the use of scenery.
At present the interior of the ball is a
scene of vast and cumbrous confusion.
Everything has been thrown down there
awaiting progress on the other and more
exposed portions. The builder promises to
cart the miscellaneous collection outside In
time for the decorator to hide the bare
boards above and urouad with stripes of
red, white and blue Tho decoration be
Thore has been some talking about the
capacity of this Auditorium. Hound num
bers rather exaggerated have been used.
Mr. Clarkson, the .Iowa member of the Na
tional Committee, who is dovoting bis time
to tho arrangements for tho convention,
has made a careful count. He says
there will be scats for 7,272 people, and
no more, and this will not leave any
standing room. Still, with this smaller
number by a third than the seats at
St. Louis, the citizens of Chicago who con
tributed will fare a great deal hotter than
the subscribers to the St. Louis fund did.
In St. Louis the citizens' committee re
ceived SOO tickets, and then, by hard
grumbling, they got 6J0 more from Mr.
Barnum. The Chicago committee will
have 2,000 to start with for their contribut
ors and probably more-. This is done by
limiting delegates to something less than a
pocketful. Each delegate is-to have just four
tickets. Three of the tickets will give gen
eral admission and one will be a press
ticket. The latter arrangement is some
thing new, and is made to give tho dele
gate an opportunity to inks care of the
country newspaper men. The alternate
gets oie ticket, and that is the one admit
ting him to bis place in the convention.
That of Last
Washington", June 9. The following is
the crop report issued by tho Department
VTbere was some reduction in seeding in
ttil winter wheat area m some States,
though the average breadth of all wuslrat
sliightly reduced. In tho East and South
there was no material loss of area from
freezing, but in several Western States It
was considerable. The apparent reduc
tion of breadth of winter whoat, as com
pared with that of last year was abont
1,750,000 acres. The percentage of reduc
tion for the entire winter wheat region
is placed at 7.2 per cent. It is IS in Illi
nois, 14 lc.Ohio, lo in Michigan and 9 in In
diana. This is in comp.irion with the re
duced area harvested last year.
'There has been an increase of area of
spring wheat in Dakota aud In the ter
ritories further west but a decrease in
Iowa, Wisconsin and Minnesota, making
an average decrease for the spring wheat
region of 1 er cent. The area in wheat Is
slightly b.-low 60,030 000 acres.
There is slight local change of condition
of winter wheat, some improvement in
New York and Pennsylvania and marked
decline ia Missouri and minor changes of
status elsewhere, making the average 78.8
anutatT&liaMay. The loss by overflow
of tha,Mi isrippl in Illinois offsets in part
jfehe' Mproreawat in other counties. Ia
OUo,Indtana, Michigan and Kansas the
average is nearly the same as ia May.
'The acreage of barley is nearly .the
same as last year. New York and Wiscon
sin are credited with an increase of 1 per
cent, Minnesota 3, Dakota with 10; Iowa,
Missouri and California report a small re
duction. The condition of barley averages
88.8. It is only S i in California.' The area
of rye is practically the same as last year.
All For Love.
Hoston, Can., June 12. Joseph Beck,
man, a Bohemian tailor, aged forty-seven-committed
suicide by hanging himself
Sunday morning. He bad been on a spreej
aad was arrested Satarday night. He let
a letter explaining that he loved a widow
and wanted her or death.
srhuibana. tk to mam aow at I" cml-offleiaUy tated ia Paris that
XKM are I ,H0Vr a Iteidse EnflMd has signed theSuezoanal eonven-
mrk rw '
ToPEKA,Knn.,Juns S. Secretary Mohler
of the State Board of Agriculture, who has
jnst returned from his home in Osborne
County, gives the following account of the
terrible hall and wind storms last Friday
and Saturday nights which visited Rooks
County and passed through Osborne,
Mitchell, Cloud and Ottawa Counties be
fore they expended their force: "Tho
storm began," said Mr. Mohler, "in the east
ern part of Hooks County, passing directly
east through the South Solomon valley, de
stroying crops over a territory averaging
six miles in width. The wheat and rye
crops were in most places destroyed for a
distance of over one hundred miles. Many
of the farmers whoso crops were thus
damaged have, where possible, cut their
wheat and rye for hay. This hail storm
was the most destructive which ever vis
ited that section of tho State. Between
seven and eight o'clock on Saturday even
mg a terrific wind storm, or, more proper
ly, a tornado, accompanied by a tremen
dttus rainfall, passed over about the same
section of country, doing immense dam
age in the destruction of buildings. In
Corinth township, in which I reside,
two school houses and four barns were en
tirely demolished, a large number of wind
mills were blown down and many dwelling
houses were unroofed. Similar damage
was done in Mitchell aud Cloud Counties.
As far as I have been able to learn but one
life was lost, that of a child, which was
crushed in the ruins of a building at Be
loit A wealthy farmer named McKaskey,
near Cawker City, Mitchell County, on the
evening of the storm bad gone to church
with his wife, leaving his two daughters
alone in the house. When the storm
broke upon them the girlslfelt the house
moving from its foundation, and in
the excitment of the occasion, while trying
to extinguish the lamp, it overturned and
exploded, setting fire to the bouse. The
girls rushed out of doors in the terrible
wind and rain storm, and throwing them
selves flat on the prairio in the drenching
rain, remained there until tho storm died
away and witnessed the destruction of
their home by the elements. The fine barn
and outbuildings were also destroyed."
Mr. Mohler stated that these were only a
few of the many instances of damage done
by this storm which have never been re
ported. Fobt Yates, Dak., June 1L The great
est tempest ever known in this part of
Dakota passed over this point at two
o'clock Saturday morning. Houses were
blown down, fences lifted up and hurled
through space for miles, trees torn up by
weir roots and borne along for sev
eral rods and Indian tepees picked up and
landed no one knows where. The wind
came np while people at the Fort and in
vicinity were sleeping, and the first intima
tion they had was the removal of their
roo.from over their heads by the storm
king. With the wind came the heaviest
thunder and the most vivid lightning ever
seen here. Ten minutes after the storm
broke it began to rain in torrents,
keeping it up for more than an
hour and causing immense damage by
washouts in new-made gardens and wheat
and corn fields. Several persons wore
killed by the lightning and falling debris.
These 60 far identified are Shell King, the
chlcbratcl Ind:ai chief, and his son. A
farmer living two miles south of here
whoss name could not be learned, was
found dead in his field, half a mile from
the point at which his lioue was located.
The building had been completely wrecked,
and it is supprsed the uum h td been car
ried to the point w!:cre hr was found by
the tempest. One t-iile of hi.s head was
c ruLc i. Mattio Da:i;trov ki, a girl of
thirteen, living at a settlement six milci
south, li::s not been seen su c? the storm
struck tha: point, aud it is bo'.ieved she
was blown into the -iver ant drowned.
Search is being made fur the body.
The loss in this vicinity will amount to
many thousands. Tat among tbe Indians
is especially severe, us hundreds of taem
had every ttiinjr they hail swept away by
the winds. At Gr;:nd Porks it has been
raining incessantly for forty-eljjht hours.
Hooding cellars in the business portion of
the city, and rendering t!ie streets im
passable. To add to the general demoral
ization a sewer burt en Demurs avenue,
flooding basements to tuo depth of five
feet, and destroy. ng furniture and perish
At St. Thomas lightning toro uwny the
side of G. B. Walker' rcslJeoce and struck
the Christian elevator. Tti-j latter was
burned to the ground, together with about
3,000 bushels of wheat. The St. Thomas
Lumber Company s.v-d a portion of its
property. The loss oa i he olevator is about
Vixita, L T., June 11. A waterspout
burst over the district of Armtiz yester
day morning, flooding the entire section.
All tbe bridges on tbe Bigund Little Cabin
rivers wcro washed away. The Missouri,
Kansas & Texas road los -s three wooden
bridges and one iron bridge, also several
miles of tracx near Blue Jacket station.
Miscreants Attempt to Rob aa Express
Train Near ClacinaaU They are Defeated
by the Bravery of the Engineer aa
Fireman The Baggageman Fatally
Cincinnati, June 9. A little af tor ted
o'clock last night Amerioan Express Mes
senger J. H. Zimmerman and Baggage
master Joo Ketcbum were alone together
hi tho express and baggage ear of the Cin
cinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis & Chi
cago railway train due here at eleven
o'clock city time, when Zimmerman, as
the tram left Delbi, a station twelve niiles
west or here, called Ketchum's attention
to tramps that he saw through tho glass
window of tha car door leading to the front
platform next to tho locomotive tender,
and both arose and went toward the door.
When within ten feet of it the tramp
began tiring through the glass window and
Kotchum fell, shot in four places, two balls
entering his abdomen, one his breast and
one his left shoulder. Zimmerman tried
to draw his pistol, but it stuck in his hip
pocket and ho retreated to the rear plat
form of the car, where he met the con
ductor and the latter pulled the bell rope
ana stopped tue train.
While this was gcing on one of the
tramps climbed on tbe tender, where he
was met by the engineer and fireman and
knocked stiff by two blows from a monkey
wrench. Tbe engineer and fireman then
rolled him off the tender while the train was
at full speed. Before be was thrown over
board, however, a second robber attempted
to climb in tbe tender, but weakened and
dodged back at the sight of the prostrate
form of bis companion.
Before the train stopped more than one
robber was seen to jump off and disappear
in the darkness. All of them woro masks
completely covering their faces.
James Freeman Clarke Dead
B03TON, June 9. Rev. James Free
man Clarke, tbe well known Unitarian di
vine, died last night at his residence in
Jamaica Plains, aged seventy-eight yearn,
Although he had been in poor health tor
two years or more his condition was Hot
considered dangerous until within a few
weeks. His death resulted from a Complf.
cation of diseases. Dr. Clarke was born to
Hanover, N. H., April 4, 1810. He gradu
ated at Harvard College in IS29, and at the
Cambridge Divinity School in 183a Be.
sides being pastor of several prominent
cnurcues, air. uiarite was author of nu
merous theological works.
An Awfol Parent.
Waterloo, Iowa, June 1L In Hate)
Green township, seventeen miles from
Montlcello, last Wednesday an old man,
Mr. Kothbaker, who was working In a
stone quarry, undertook to whip his boy,
a lad of twelve, but was prevented by fel
low workmen. In the evening tbe old man
again tried to whip the boy, when tho Ioc
ter ran. The father caught him, knocked
him down and cut his head off with an axe.
Up to last night tbe old man was still at
Fatal Scanoldla- Accident.
Oxaha, Neb., June 9. By the falling ef
a scaffold yesterday afternoon at the new
Convent of Mercy. Owen Ifor, of the firm
of Park, Fowler & Kennard, dealers ia
tlate roofing, was instantly killed, and
William James, a workman on the bulldV
ing, injured so that he died in a short
R. V.Shirey, Pres. Henry Clarke, Vice-Pres. Jso. K. Suirett, Casuiesf
Howard B. Cather, Assistant Cashier
FIRST NATIONAL BAnK,
Red Cloud, Nebraska.
CAPITAL, - $75,000
Transact a general banking business, buy and sell county warrants, also
county, precinct and school district bonds. Buy and sell foreign exchange
Jas. 3IcXeny. J. A.Tulleys, G. W. Lindsev. Jl. T. Shirny.
John R. Shirey. E. F. Highland.
Henry Clarke, A. J. Kennpy. -
New stock and almost at your own figure.
Come and get bargains.
F. V. TAYLOR,
Opposite First National bank and Post Office.
Special attention given to undertaking.
ied CL0KD paaejOTc pc
J. W. Sherwood, Fresidenr.
W. E. Jackson, Vice-President.
L. P. Albright, Cashier.
1 A. Beacby, Assistant Cashier,
Special Attention Given
J.W.Sherwood. II. Sherwood
L. P. Albright. Levi Moore,
W. E. Jackson.
Buy and sell Exchange
Make collections and do a
Interest allowed on
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HBHBBBBBBBBBflHBHtffl JHBbjH HI u4HhV
THE TRALERS LUMBER CO..
Skdalu, Ma, May IS. Tho DemocraCle
State convention met la this city yestet
day and elected E. L. Martin, at Kansas
City; John O'Day, of Spnnglie la ; D. W.
Carruth. of St. Louia, and Na: Dryden, ol
Lincoln County, delegates to iko Stations!
convention ai St. Loui. The r solutions
strongly indorse Picmuo it Ciore'intf.
TTasiiixotox, June 11. General Hheridan
yesterday pasced a comparatively comfort
able and rvsif.il day. Dr. Pepper arrived
hero from Philadelphia about six o'clock
last evening aud after consultation with
lr. Lincoln aud tbe regular at
tendant doctors the following bul
letin was iMieJ: Seven p. m.
General SbcriJau's condiuon continues
at least as favorublo as -it his been for
three days paitt. His respiration Is still
irregular; bis pulo slower anJ expectora
tions less. The bean's action is improved;
the nervous force holds out well aad bis
mind is clear. There is not at present in
dications of any serious complications
impending. Bis appearance is better aad
be expresses himself 'aa feellajr hopeful af
Kansas Citt, Mo., Jnno 1L Tha thirty
sixth annual convemion ef the Interna
tional Typographical Unioa began It ses
sion this morning at tho Boaid of Trade
Hall. William Aimisou, tbe International
president, presided, and after prayer by
Rev. Jesse B. Young of the Grand Avenue
M.E. Church, Mayor Kuupr was Intro
duced and made a speech if welcome to tbe
visiting delegates. President Aimlson re
sponded and the preliminary business of the
convention was transacted.
A Fepalar CaarfKlat.
Grant Citt, Ma, June 12. Hen. A. J
Btreeter was hang in effigy at Hheridan ia
this county last night, not because of bis
candidacy lor tho office of Presideat oa the
Labor ticket but because be refused to
give a strip of land fifteen feet wide and a
few rods losg for a public highway which
wan petitioned for by nearly every turn
r t- coin-
When traveling; north, east, south or
west, make yourself comfortable by pat
ronizing a strictly first clnss line. The
Chicngo, Kansas A Nebra.-k:i Railway.
"Itock L-lanJ Route."
This thoroughfare is the people's favor
ite, because it is reliable, safe and pleasant
and with its limited ilycr to Chicago, and
connection with nil the fast trains to St.
Louis make it universally popular, and
the ronte which all well-posted travelers
Its passenger traww were built es-
pieiiy ior tins line by tSie i'unman
P!:tce Car Co.. which 13 a guarantee
that they are as perfect and complete
in evorv detail as the best taste and
nirwt thorough experience can suggt,
ard no convenience for tbe comfort
ami sorytce of the traveling public hus
been overlooked. In addition to its
regular passenger equipmenf, there is
in service a line of superb reclining
hair cars; no pains or expense having
been spared to make these cars the
mnt restful ano comfort-assuring ?e-
'liHes of their class in America.
HoJiIer.- ol first cluf s ticket can occupy
p.its in these curs frp A colored
porer accompanies each car r admio-i--r
to the wants of the patrons, which
male's them especially desirable for
!al: h anil children traveling without
p-i-ort. In fact, the C. K. 4 X. i the
Great Free Keolinini: Chair Cur Line
west of the Missouri river. When you
ir-iwl. to be absolutely comfortable,
take the Chicago. Kansas & Nebraska
Railway. "Kook Island Route." Pull
nin's l'n lace ah-e'ing Cars on all
Lower than any yard in the world.
Fine office work a Specialty
Laughing Gas always on hand
W 'W A W W
ih h is, JL 3St
30 GCO acres Lan! for Sale. Improved Parm3, tpimprovecl Lands.
Business Houses, tteyiences and Tow nltOta
V.VACOUAIKTXB WITH THE CEOORAPHY OP TH
MUCH V5Z JL IHFOJttlATtOM FROM A STUI
COUNTRY WILL 03?
F THIS MAP OF THE
OFFICE OF THB SMITH BROS
LOAN AND TRUST CO:
To tho Farmers of Webster Coun
ty and Northern Kansas.
Beatrice, Neb., Jlay 15th, '3S.
Having arranged with Mr. R. K.
Stowe, of Red Cloud, Neb., to assume
the agency of this Company at that
place, I take this method of re fe ring
you to him for information npou any
point concerning the mortgage nego
tiated by us upon yonr place, and
wocld suggest, that if more conven
ient to you, payments of interest may
be made to him Would also refer
you to Mr. Stowe for any additional
loan, if desired; upon your place, or
renewal at maturity, and can aasure
you that he will at all times be able
to quote you the lowest rates, and
moat favorable terms.
J. E-. P"--tT Pres.
i j.--- - mi p. hl, v .r wnrrrf1 'j.t i v ,-...-. m
CHICAGO, ROCK I5IAND & PACIFIC R'Y.
Its central position sad close connion with Eaatem lanes at Chicasc ard
caatinnooa lines at terminal points WVt, Ncrthwost and Soathweet, nuke it the
true mid-link ia that transconticntapudn of etoel vrhica unites the Atlantic
andPaeiae. Its main Hweandsranchtfaclnde Chicago, Jollet, Ottawa. La Salle.
Peoria, Genesee, Xoline and Sock Vad, in Illinois; Davenport, aCoscatine.
"Washington, Fairfield, Ottunws0ooBWestXibertr.Io77aCity,Ies2rofnes,
rarliannla, Winterset, Atlantic, Kicville, Audubon, Harlan, Gnthrie Centra
iuauKmcu0JWiiaiswa: uanitcTrm ri-i.
I S?r -- u lTslAM :& f tt . " -i
F A V 3 ssssl and Atchisl
i many otaer losparous towns and damt. It mimn flr-
vouus ir auuixs o ana ztp ncuc voast ana intenaedlate places,
vta. all transfers In Union Dejts. Fast Trains off fino OAT COACnz
eleaantDnrorO CAS3,aisriirBtPTjrLT.sTAsTPAIfcACB SXZZPXsTO CAM.
anddJitneea Chicago, St. Joseph teh json and Xansas City) reetralBTOST
TSQ CHAIBtCAB,eeetsFXB holders eg tarenskflrat class ticaaea.
fiaaas; 2Cnneaxolis and St Paul, in
acertowb a.:d Sioux Pails, in Bakcts. n-d
THE CHICAGO, ICN8AS & NEBRASKA RT
Ixtends west aad southwest qn XansasClty aad tft. Joseph to Pairbary,
JTelson, Horton. Topefca. fMssHPsssM Heriaston, Hntchinsoa,
Wichita. Caldwell, , aad all ! s J pJ mjM points ia sontlMmXelsaaka,
interior Kaaeas sjutheraad. S a mm Jtattre passenger eqnipmeat
of the celebrated Pullman iisliaHlsl auaalmcture. Solidry Bal
lasted track off heavy steel BSSHsBBaaaaaaV rafl. Iron andstcne bridges
All safety appliances and mfcra tisiswisjiieiili Osiiairnllrms well bmlt
stations, veieruy, csre.-ny, ouarc ana j
THE FAMGL. ALBERT LEA ROUTE
i nvvorisTbetween GUasi 3tock Ialaad, strhlsos. Kansas City, as
Is the nvTiSybetween OiaaiXock Xdsad, Atehisaa.Xaasas City, and Sia
aewpoiia ana . x-biu. w pw xmxm wo au xiortasra Baauaer xesens. its
Watertownlkanch traverses thnostprodaettva lands of the great "wheat and
I nsirnTTnnrjTT nTnnrwf nKussssa. fSTStiiBUL
facilities to travel mjnami TmAipfr
yecse, ana voaocu jwus. um iienpm, AieaisoB, .
worm, m ansa a mty, aimwin pu Jrami.
For Tisketa. stars. Foldersr say dasixaa in
apply to any Coupon Tkket'Ve in the TJnitod !
b RT. !fMf
E. A. ROLSHOOKy
,S.J A I
T r llrllflf
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