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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 3, 1891)
Eternal Vigilance is the Price of Liberty" and One Dollar a year is the' Price of The Chief.
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By A. C. Hosmkr.
"" - - rte , ' ' T '
" ' - .r
j- n-s1 -
Proprietor or the
City Bakery and Restaurant,
For a good Square meal. Boarding and Lodging by day or week
All kind or Freuli Bread, Pied and Cake. Headquarter!
Tor Oranges, Lemons and Bananas. All kind of frch
fruit and Candy, Xut, Cigar, Tobaeeo, fresh Oyleni,
and ICe eream In season.
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infknts
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is n harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays
feverishaess. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd,
cures Diarrhoea and 'Wind Colic. Castoria relieves
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates tho food, regulates the stomach
and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend.
Tiwtnrii Is aa excellent niedldno for chil
dren. Mothers bTwpcatedly tol vo ecus
rood effect hpoh their children."
Dh. Q. a Omood,
" Cwtorla is tho best reraJy for chn of
hlchImaMMted. J hope the day is eot
-far diftntvlpketiMnvillcoKider the real
Merest of thaSwUirea, aad wbb Caataria ia
staad of the vattoasqsack BoatraaMvhich an
dual oyfcag their toredoaea, by farcfegop81"'
laorphiae, aoothl&e ayrup aad other hurtful
figcats dova thek throats, thereby aoadig
these to prrfcuitTire graves."
Da. J. F. TTt5crtm,
" Castoria is so well adapted to chlMrem aha
kaowa to me." M
H. A. AacBxx,X. D,
111 So. Oxford St., lookrK. Y.
Our physicians ia the chndrtu
BMQt have spokea hicMy of their axperi
eaoe is their oataHe practice with Castoria,
aad ilrliriifji ira only have araocg; onr
saedical soppUas what is haova as regular
products, yet ire are free to coaf ess that the
merit of Castoria ha oa a to lock vita
favor upon it-1"
Ujotzo lIoartTAL d DisrciBT,
Aim C Sbttb, iVea,
T7,Mamy Stmt, Raw Sack OMf
A FM LG TRIP.
Taken to HHd Beon4
On the evening of June 8th, the
editor f The Cintv took the B. & M.
fljcr at Hed Cloud, with tho idea up
permost in his mind of "taking in the
Great West."' Riding all night we
arrived in Denver, Coloradoat 9 a. m,
two hours behind schedule time, Home
what the worsc-for a night's siege of
trying to ''snooze" in a chair car,
which, by the way are as luxuriantly
made as experience and money can
make them, and arc far ahead of the
old style scat. All along the line of
the B. & M. ap far west as Denver,
one oould not help but sec the great
difference in the crops over that of
last year, and the prospect for one of
the largest eycr raised in Nebraska.
The rains this season have made each
farmer happy and the very bosom of
the earth ccms swelling with its bur
den of growing products. Inc rams
too havo been excessive and water
could be seen standing in pools all
along the route to Denver, something
unusual in the west.
Disembarking at Denver, we were
met at the depot by our old time
friend, Mr. Geo. Abel, who conveyed
the editor and family to his residence,
about two miles and a half from the
city proper, but in a rapidly growing
suburb, which in a few months more
will be connected by an electric street
railway. Mr. Abel since leaving lied
Cloud, has been quite fortunate
as concerns the good things of
this world, and besides his position as
messenger on. the B. & M., he has laid
by a snug little sum for a rainy day.
Denver has quite a number of Red
Cloud people, and all arc prosperous
and coutcntcd, and satisGcd that .Den
is the coming metropolis of the worltl,
in that opinion they arc fortunately
correct. The city is forging ahead J
rapidly, and from a hamlet a few
years ago located on an isolated plain,
is to day one of the most thriving and
beautiful cities in the west, with a
population, including suburbs, of
at least 150,000 souls. Fine build
ings are being erected almost daily
and tho residence properties arc all
built in the most substantial manner,
with a view of artitcehtural design that
makes a Denver home a fine placo to
live in. After stayiug in Denver
two days, we left Monday morning.
via the popular railway, the Denver
& Rio Grand, for "Western Colorado.
Leaving Denver at 9 a. m. we were
soon skirting the range ot the Rockies
for Pueblo, a distance of 1G0 miles
south of Denver, having always in
view on our right that ciant of moun
tains, Pike's Peak, a great mass of
rocks piled up almost 15,000 feet above
the level of the sea. Near Pike's
Peak, there arc several important
cities being built up, among which
are Colorado Springs, Manitou,
Colorado City, etc., which arc becom
ing quite famous as pleasure resorts.
Recently the Rock Island railway
company built a railroad to the top
of the Peak, and are now making reg
ular trips daily rOm the base to the
top, the fare for the round trip, about
nine miles, being the small sum uf
5.00, and being short just thst
amount, the '"Great Family Weekly"
decided to forego the temptation
of a journey thereon until some more
convenient season although the trip
is said to be well worth the amount.
On the top of this world famous moun
tain, there can be seen the "Eternal
snows" of centuries, and its majestic
snow capped head is visible any
clear day for more than a hundred
milts towering way above its sister
mountains. It is truly wonderful
and is calculated to fill one with awe 1
and admiration of the majesty of the
Almighty and his handiwork.
About noon we reached Pacblo, a
very prcty city of about 30,000 souls,
aud located iu a fertile spot of Colo
rado. Jouraeying on westward the
road continues to skirt the range, and
passes through many towus aad, fine
valleys, finally coming to Canon City.
Here thcstite prion is located. The
city seems to be thriving. Leaving
Canon Cty,jour tram sped rapidly
forward and soon entered Grand Ca
ou, one of the most wonderful spots
in the great west and only eclipsed j
by Black Canon, and one or two j At nine oclok p. m. we agaia re
others. It is in this canon, that some jsumed oar journey aad tJM text
wondcrfnl nr.gt nee ring feats have
been accomplished. Along- side ofiM that faaou
the fast flowing Arkansas river runs
theD. frG. railway, ailing ia ajKLUw friead, W. Harriaoa. Lea4-
blasttag rocks aaUl tfefy ve crowc"-
jed tkeriveriitoa aarrew stream of
Red Cloud, Webster County, Neb., Friday, July 3. 1893.
ewift moving water, and made them
a fine road bed for the iron horec
For nine or ten miles two cnginos
pull the train through and along aide
of towering mountains that compels
bc to ook on with astonishment and
wonder how mortal man ever conceiv
ed the idea of 'building a railway, at
such an cnotmous cost. The road
runs at the base of lofty mountaias
from 1,500 to 3,000 feet high on cittf
cr side of the track, tho whole canon
not being more than 80 or 40 feet
wide. Some of the most delightful
scenery here abounds and one can feast
with amusement as long as a desire
penneatcs'his mind to look upon the
wonders of the Rocky mountains.
Finally after a delightful ride in that
canon we came to Salida, a city of
about 3,000 people and hemmed in
by mountains. It is a nice little city
with all of the modern conveniences.
It is at Salida that we put in our first
experience iu climbing mountains. It
was "Tenderfoot mountain" and here
it is that every tenderfoot attempts
the climb. The mountain is about
5.000 feet above the level of the sea,
and looks low, but. to clinb it on foot
is exhilcratin g work, and only a very
few make thu crest without hard and
laborious efforts. The pedestrian
finds, that climbing even a small
mountain, re quires considerable abil
ity. The tourist desiring to go over
the famous Marsh allPass. laid over
at Salida, until 4 a. m. of the next
da) axd then took the D. & R. G.
narrow goago by way oj Poncha
Springs. About fifteen miles west
of Salida the D. & R. G. folks have
built their road to the summit of
Our.iy mountain which towers to an
altitude of about 11,000 feet above
the sea. Starting at the base of the
mountain the train winds and rewinds
Tmratrds taiims-sTnaHcT"pcikg, "and
finally after tedious labor and much
effort on the part f two ..engine,, the
train reaches the crest, and stops above
the clouds and snow. This road is a
wonderful pieco of engineering, and
in its windings up the mountain
passes one point thirteen times. The
"Big Injun" took a reserved ieat on
the platform of the train, and as the
iron horses scaled the dizzy bights,
we could often look down a precipice
for more thaji four or five thousand
feet, ad had the train left the track,
not a 9oul on board could have been
saved by anything less than a miracle.
Finally the decent commenced, which
was fully as hazardous as the ascent.
In descending we came into the great
Gunnison country and through which
we soon passed and finally came into
the depths of Black Canon, another
freak of nature. Just as we entered
the canon the train halted and took
on an observation car for the benefit
of those who desired to look at the
wonders to be seen. This is another
wonderful canon and filled with
scenery that strikes one as being very
fine. The Gunnison tiver flows rapid
ly through this canon along side of
the track, which is made similar to
that in the canon of the Grande. The
road bed having to be an artificial
one in Boat places. Many fine views
arc here to bc seen. Chippeta falls
is a great curiosity, falling as it does
about 500 to a l,C3u feet from near
the tr-p of a high cliff into the rapid
current below. Curranter q needle
and many other points arc seen.
Leaving the canon, our engineer had
a big race with a cow boy, and it was
for a time, nip and tuck who would
win, but soon it was evident that cith
er the cow boy or the engine wojild
have to go swifter or lose the raze,
and so the engineer concluded to go
taster and tnc tram soon lelt the cow
boy in the shade of the mountain
pines. It wii fun for the passengers
but hard on the horss. After leaving
this point wc travelled rapidly toward
Grand Junction, and at about three
o'clock wc reached that place aad
there retraced our steps .by another
route to Deuver.
is a vciy nice little tows and has sees
a big boom, but at the prsscat tiac
isqmte dead. We laid oer thtre for
about four or five hears and tonk in
the city. The town ia Incited in a
fine frutt vallfy, and the citizens feci
thst it is going to make a crcat towa
of it sene day.
1 morning at seven o'clock mfrepped
Leadville, acd set oar oli liaie IUi
Ttllc ia aifaiod oa top f a attaaUia
that is It t0 foot high aad is a
city of 20,000 inhabitants. There
it is that yoq can get all kinds of
weather on short notice usually it
snows in July. The city- is hemmed
in by snow capped mountains that arc
from 1000 to 4,000 feet higher thau
the inointaia that Leadville is situat-
cd on. In coming into Loadvillc from
the west the D. & R. O. climbs the
mountain hights and goes through
Tcnnssec Pass 1 1000 feet high and
going through a tunnel more thau
half a mile in length, we reach the
Continental devide. Leadville is a
great mining town, and many a man
has made a vast fortune. The mining
camps are thick and arc being worked
for all there is in them. Big
smelters arc in Leadville and do an
immense business. Leadville is not
a substantial metropolitan city, as the
population is floating, and cannot bc
depended upon. After leaving Lead
ville wc started again for Denver, and
readied there Sunday morning. On
Monday night, wc again left by that
popular line, the Union Pacific railway
for Cheyenne. Wyoming, which we
reached on Wednesday morning iu a
heavy rain storm. Cheyenne is a
handsome place of 10,000 people and
is booming ifjong in good fhupc. The
Union Pacific have their large shops
in Cheyenne. Quite a number of Red
Cloud people arc located there among
who are Lew Sodderberg, and several
others. Leaving Cheyenne at 7 a m,
theontward journey for Idaho began,
a distance of about 700 miles The
road lies along some fine country and
some as poor country as wc ever saw.
Southwestern Wyoming is not calcu
lated for farming purposes', but is
utilized for ranching. There arc man v
nice and go ahead towns on the route,
but arc most of that light western
style, with not very substantial houses
of storcbuildinga. Wednesday morn
ingwe arrived at Pocatclla, Idaho, ono
of the ideal western towns. It is lo
cated in the middle of an Indian res
ervation and as to the observance of
laWjWc could not help but believe that
the denizens of that berg knew but
little about it and cared les.. Sa
loons and gambling houses adorn the
town iu profusion and make a fellow
feel as the Dutchman did at Hot
Springs, Arkansas, that hades wasn't
far from ttio place. Leaving Poca
tclla, wc ktarfccU for
The trip from Pocatclla, Idaho, to
Ogdcn. is not of much moment, the
Utah Central railway, running through
an uninteresting range of mountains,
until ft reaches the Salt Lake Valley,
and then all eyes were strained to get
a glimpse of the wonderful inland 12a,
Salt Lake, but this is not to bc seen un
til one almost reaches Ogdcn. The
lake is one of the nine wondeta of
the world, located as it is in the midst
of what used tobc a desert hundreds of
miles from the Pacific and thousands
from the Atlantic, yet here it is sur
rounded by high mountains, and one
of the saltiest bodies known, with
perhaps the exception of the Dead
Sea. Ilundreds of fresh water streams
empty into the lake and have for hun
dreds of years, yet no change is made
in the density of the salty water.
Finally the train arrived at that enter
prising city of Ogden and again we
disembarked for the purpose of seeing
many of ourex-Rcd Cloud boys who have
located there and are making money.
Laird Wallace, is in the jewelry bus
iness and is making money fasU while
onr young friend I). K. Kalcy, is run
ning a fine lunch counter, and is fast
lining his pockets with shining metal.
While there Dave took it upon him
self to entertain us, and it was dose
in Dave's usual happy way. John R.
Shirey, is also in Ogdcn, and on the
uorning of our arrival, was presented
withf ae girl baby which wade him
feel quite big. D. F. Parker, the
genial western agent -for the Omaha
Soap Coapan y, and wife, arc alo lo
cated there, as is also Walter Warrca
and W . F. Ccvcr, all well known ia Red
Cloud. The boys are all well pleased
with their new home, aad well ther
may be for Ogdca Cis a haa&cae
place, aad has as caterprisia pop
Iatios of 20.000 r-ooaie. who feel a
justifiable pride in tiejr city. Maaj
6bc baiWiBgs arcfcjt sees all ever
Leaving Ogdcn tfoilowiLg &zj
we took the train for -
SALT LAKH XTTTY ' '
fortv aailes south of Ogdet aeity of
j 60.0W people, aoted the wrld over
as tie great Mecca of Xonao-aiaH.
It ia weil said to be a woaderfal
adace. litre Rtfce seat-ManKOS tab-
eraaek tkat irill seat tea twba4lst af ffkata. X
people with ea.-e, and yet th monitor
has not a support in it a far a one
can seo. It i a mammoah affair and i
one van hear a pin drop in any part
of the building the accoutic proer
ties beings" great. Then thcro is th
temple a great Mrncture that haa cost!
millions and hm been under proce
af construction ever since 1S33, and
if not much more than half completed.
The Assembly hall, the building that
none but good mormons get into, i-
also located within the same incloure
and the whole three are surrounded
by a great wall made of cobble stone
and mortar. Kery thing here i. truly
mormon and one can see on evorv
haml. building) iu which polygamy
has been practiced. It looked rat'.or
curious to see house with from four
to ten doors and as many chimin y
protruding from tho roofs, where No.
1, 2, 3, A, &c , held forth in poly
gamy in the times gone by,
but at the present very little practiced.
However, the mormons are very thrifty
ai are all who live iu Salt Lake City
and the great valley, and the wisdom
of old Brigham Young, in locating
his followers there has been I ally
The valley is very productive and
the furui.1 small, yet the farmers make
money. Irrigation is used on a large
scale, and crops are always assured.
Three crops of alr'alfa U always raised
and we were iuformed brings from $7
to $23 par ton, and an average of four
tons per acre is raised at canh time.
An acre of ground is said to raise -100
bushels of potatoes, and l hey bring
on an average ot (2 per bushel, and
so ou all along the line, as the demand
is about as great as the supply. Kvery
thing grows finely and the people aro
generally contented. Salt Lake city
is growing rapidly and is bound to bc
agrcat town. It was here that wc
dropped in iipon our old friends, Will
Smith and wife, who arc just as happy
a5 ever, and Will is making money as
the baying goes, ''hand over fiat."
Wc also saw Bcv. Faulkcnbcrg and his
two sous Harry and Fiank, who arc
in the job printing business and doing
well. There are several other Bed
Cloud people there, but in our limited
time, we were unable to find their lo
cations. In the avening wo left on
our return journoy for Red Cloud and
reached home threedays later fullv
convinced that thare i still room fof
"People to go West and grow up with,
Another Hank Failtarc.
On hst Saturday morning the peo
ple of Bed Cloud, were treated to an
other general surprise. This time it
was the closing up of the Bed Cloud
National bank by Kxamincr McKnight
who is now in charge. It was sup
posed that the bank was a very strong
institution but it appears different.
What caused the failure is ai much a
mystery as was that of the First Na
tional a few days ago, but wc sursme
it to be from too much poor paper.
It is a very bad thing for Bed Cload
to have to bank failures so near at
hand, and it is hoped (hat one or both
will open up toon. We only have
one bank left at preicnt and that )
the Faracrs aad Merchants bank.
The last year's crop failure has beea
a hard thing for this j-ection, but
with a bounteioas crop this season all
will be well.
It i. a great comfort to osr citizens
to have M r. M. Wilson of Bed Cload,
deliver fiesh bsef at oar Loea, three
times a week.
On Friday !at a very load qaarrel
occared in front of one ef ear stores,
betwcea a aserchaat aad a faraer.
Ttie latter used some ssascslar vio
lence, aad wax boasd ever to keep
the peace. The evidence at the trial
was aot creditable to either thesa.
Dr. Moore ha bee a the netias of a
raging toothafbc, bat is oat agaia.
C. W. Fuller was takes with a rlo-
leat chill oa SaUretay eTtaiag aa4
has &ecn eoaSaed to the keae si ace.
The r-cbooi saectiai: ot Moaday 20,
was well attended. WinSell Sratt
was re-elected Moderator, ac3 Wax!
Steam waj ehoea treaaxrer fr aaj
aaespire-J tera. j
The fall asoaat allowed bylaw!
will te aejed fr school psrpaae
The hcssber of childrca of ! i
jajp wa foBBI to ie C-lltJ-Srr, which
'ek, W jttI year
ia thi? dtlriet.
Jae 23r.Srf.taierT rxtj-ghtl.
rtlay a a eelcbratad hj a s-a-rpri-se
f vutt ae)ig ra, vaa atteaiH v
C Ihc Kcd f'lowtl mIIm
tort at Ikr Mrt fins. Tor
HunSHlH f hII litHtt.
A fine line of notion are beinj; j
old at lcs than wholesale price.
Job Uti of Udios', children and
gents underwaro, Ud!v' and miwes
hocry and gloves bo' half hse
gents fine shirt laundried and uti
laundried. torchon and valcneiennc
laces, bead trimming Imh trimming.;
. .. i .1 - ,.v.k... ........ !
ci :- aim ut'ici -ivu- .-
Hat trimming, hat and hair orna
ment, beads, sewini: machine and
hair fiil 4 1'i'ifuinnrr. button and I
thread, Ku1Uh amtpina. J.pansa
faus and parasols, clothe. !mo.
Zephyrs, Saxonv and cotton )a,u,
darning cotton, "frilling, UdhV .l
get's nrel car, cuff, and ll.ua,
(Iri,h Lncn.) scarf, h.ndktroMef..
it i . i . ..i
album-, playing and rutting cri,
pencils, clocks. Great iadnceawiL
offered to country dealer. Millinery
,.nn.l. f.r .in.. J..1T .r- nhaLtcvlt
(,.-. .. ,...,-
(foods must and will b said at any
sacrifice Auction every $aturJaj,
vVillinm Murphy Mitchell diod of
pjrals at the residence) of hi son
in-law' George W I?alr June 10,
ll'l, After a lingering illito of four
weeks to a day he pacd away leaving
all earthly joy and sorrow behind,
and it is hnHd in yone where sorrow
aro unknown, but neare and rest
forever. He was born Soptumbtir thr
Sth, KS20, near Wilkbourgh, Wilko.!
Ninni Vnrtli (SmllnH. wl..,T b.. w. i
.....v, ....... : -..-.- .-
mamod until thu year Is. 2 moung
thence to M . there he lived fourtoon of
the best years of hi- life. Hoi hen went
wento Illinois nfst findinga location for
I1L1 family ami they followed in tho
year I?U0 and remained until about
twenty months ago when ho camu to ,
Nebraska, thinking the change of eli-
mate would enable him to grow nn.y
or butinstoad he irrew weakur and weak
nr until liUtliinl ulrnk.. nf twiralv-ii.
camciwhich catt'od his death. He was
a wheel wright by trade doing aj4aj
did bnsincM until late ycarsfcoaUhr
111 mi u f acta r fir'
fc-SBSSBV -S- t
He was .married
(Jod saw fit to take to himself May the
4th 187-i, loaviug liiiu a family of six
children thri'c son and" three daught
er all of whom remain.
Mr. Kandall I ha M. K. nuniater
delivered a very sympathetic 5mon.
Though wc may soarch the whole U8Mel(!!) fyM ummn t T 30 p. a . nd
verse o'er wc 11 find there is uouu I tier A
parent. Peace to his ahc-.
At hi; residence ia Hid Cloud,
Nebraska, June 23, ISM, of quick
consumption, George W. Clinc, aped
12 years, 8 months and 18 days, 51 r.
Cline was born in New York Oct. II,
18 IB, and hn came to Clay Center,
Nebraska, in 1S72. There he ssarricd
Mrs. Maria P. Eddy, Oct. II, lg$0.7 H U" tMr "cffw ,U
They moved to Bed Cloud ia 1335.
As Mrs. Cline's hea'th w poor they
west to Lo Aagclr, California, in
1S53, for a laare of climate.
After a psiafsl ilineof fire osthi
she died, aad wa trooght by her
haibsad n their foracr hoase Is,
Clay Cester, Nebra-ta, and bau4
with her relatives.
He was aa a fried to Mr. Addic
Mosher is Bed C1o4, Aagat I1,
1SI0. Since the beginning of Hi
illacss last Febnary she bat l-ecn
his faithful, devoted atteads-' driTic a horc tr tkf
Brn. CKae w baptized ia lES0,Xorth ward feo! itot, the
aad becasue a aBaber of the Chris- atlra.pU4 to tht a para
tiaa cbareh is Clay Center i?aee 'S9?, be tLr Kr?e beta frastic
his stckaos he vu rcceired ijtoHbrowiej; her at a4 UiUn$ kef
the Christiaa ehareb ia llci Cbadf 1 irit seteriy
aad he received the coauaaarrio In' . ; ZT'.m '"' ' .
h.sowaheaae. He was fttri to jC(f I3au J5yL far
die. Taesday h was lakea lytraia thedtitrvrr of Zcori of iwit-fJ
to Clay Ceater to be ymed with , ftr frxA 'o&i, 29 t-s of kay a4 15
ab falLcr, brticr aad foretr enm-
paaiaa. The twfe bereaTed wtdow
has the prayer of the efcsrea asd
the sjaapstkj of the waa.aiX
Pif-haar mf tM.
Vol. 18. No. 49
Ta Aaa4 Taar taUQ far
Wt-fctr afty ' AHtHKiMmd te W
hold i Ha nci fiatx J ST, U
July 3. l&H. K tiant Jaa
27 aad July 3 CWlwclwx Wy U M,
Hunter, LV ep
Crew OuMtaaqw Atufcy, Oft,
Neb., Je 3fl, Jaly HI. Ajth
within l0 tmhM af t'rt4 stay H
raund trip Utlcht t Cre at rain of
ono far. Tn-lru t Wc M Ju TJ
Duly lO. I4ir. AM agia Id
i v l i- . .J ...:-. ...!
" "J T
M Crr an iuna 2C JU t ralw af aa
tart twi tW? raun4 trt. irttirn Hcati in
car to W, Jaly 1 1
NlralA Stat Fair. Uftnin, NU,
l WU-J irl? ifrUM I Uacrfn. at
f Ut l4 n (mr '1
: mU'n ,WUu' U M SPC '
' Clwttlr muK l "
l'c lwwd k,,r ,
Tewth aautial lnton'itlnl
VealHUu JM,n W "" f
' stl.a air. MlKmpt4.
I MHH.. J lv IM2. AU !UJ rtH
jramul trip liol to MittjpaH,
. . . ' . . ...
Minn., at rats of M farr. T1akt
ill b ld a July 7ii gnn! rataro
tag to July 17
UpvntHfC, of t'otaud mltiepai pl
aco, lol , July I, Aotiii way ?ll
re-iutar fvm uf turiti tialat to
J Poblu, at iu af f. ttalou to
be told July 1 2. e4 returning to
"Jaly 20, to t of (k (,andatl u
clad, sigaature fr boarin tinit
limit of oae day, )ii ttU dtrooUtn. to
b rxaruted at PhU, ont) and in be
P f"r IRw gtfatjjaapiariiiiiK
viatkc a I.ar onfyi 4
t' -riier tuo and coiiai4iiMMit
. .,....... v..i.-jBi
'exoroi Voikrollejre, VorkVk,
In20-2.f, Agoal uuhii liHMhllf
of Vork, may oll tiskett l- V. tX at
rat of far fnt otm thirl, t k t o
bc sold Jaar 2il-x7, itwmI letixmoj? lo
A. Cw.o Ka
Th eonfrt g.".jli
'1 ' r,a"? li,K?mffl'"r' "-
tiic gtutar MatftaMHfireauerti hh
Smmehn sr expetu
' PjCMtulate them
eir luc it reciUiiont,
stlo, juirtt and !, wr finl
rendrrfd WeljtT Mil Hmi pare
' thit week Ia give rael an ttrndi
' MQlf'9 9 th rJ1,,-f 4ef " bni '
iuUi( mi i3i an aii iiirr 10
lividual l'rt plndtlly.
U. . IS.
pMlil krthr oa-tt-se, ryi4r uid?1
ing ef Jamoa A Oarfis1!)! lH-l No.
P.O. I)t?pi. t,r Nb O A 11 il! be
held Ma-ftdaf '& on or bfate
ts wplj iarrJur it S u ta . la-
itins. oamradoa cerdUUy larttttd to
auem). G. W. KfriaMT, V. C
r. Fciicick. Ad't.
1'vt.i Omd Neb Jat SI, !&!.
The Initio Aaasliary l W Wtb
iter eoaaty fair wall tfw a jjraod
lawn party tkvtiij, tW pro4 to be
ned for fixing ttf the Foral !III.
Tkfo boiag to iU uitwniiv M every
proe naiij3. Pate piae-
pallida! braafief Hy ?!
pre-idenL !hl C Wttxttu
Pension Aitwrr Porter fr;9rla
froa ti ajjfufy xbe foWois: pia
Jdos aliei fro 2WtI 10 3'it nt.
jcclaiirr, Joejb E Psro aad Hea
rr K. Watt l Gi4 JUwi, J K.
TIoaycattof Moaot Clair. No kolU
eoaety. aol Jsewb Stofcr of Korow,
Tlya taorstaj; ittivAr' C. Sooll
u '- deJrrerel at
i !:. V ' Wft f1
, - m(t .w, 4
v n M H-a4
to J. I Miacf, 1J4 Clsvl Neb
t a o m ss m m m m
U. S. CoVt lafcit, A. 17, )
jf - 'VfO
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