Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1898)
THE RED CLOUD CHIEF, Fill DAY, OCT. 21. iWlto.
BABY'S SMOOTH, FAIR SKIN
A Gratoful Mothor Writes this Lottor
' Tails nil about Her Troubles when
Baby Broke out with Sorofula Sores.
"At tho fiRO of two months, my baby
begun to liavo Bores break out on his right
check. Wo used nil tho external ap
plications that wo could think or hear or,
to no avail. Tho sores spread all over ono
sldo of bis fnco. Wo consulted o physi
cian and tried his medicine, and In a week
tho soro was gono. Hut to my surprise In
two weeks more another scrofulous look
ing soro appeared on baby's arm. It
grow worso and worso, and wlion ho wn
three months old, I boan rIvIhr him
Hood'a Barsnjwrllla. I also took Hood's
Bareaparllla, nnd lcforo tho first bottle
was finished, tho sores were well nnd liavo
never rctumod. Ho is now four yenre old,
but ho has never had any sign of those
scrofulous sores hIiico ho was cured by
Hood's Hnrsaparllln, for which I feel very
gratoful. My boy owes his good health
and smooth, fair skin to this great med
icine." Miw. 8. 8. Wiiotkn, Farming
ton, Dolawaro. Get only Hood's.
TI . " .,,, am prompt, efficient nnd
riOOClS PHIS eaiy In effect, ascents.
W. I. MoMILLAN.
Uuo year II 00
Jlx months 60
PUMI.IHIIRO KVKitV PUIDAY
Kntorod st tho poit offlco at Hod Cloud, Nob, at
lecond clan mall matter.
For Lieutenant Oovornoi,
OKO, A. MUKI'IIY,
Of Gsge County.
For Becrotary of Btato.
Of Hallno County.
For Auditor of Public Accounts,
T. I.. MATTHEWS,
Of Dodgo County.
Of Valley County.
For Superintendent of Publlo Instruction,
JOHN K. SAYI.OIt,
Of Liinciistcr County
For Attorney Gouirnl.
N. 1). JACKHON,
Of Antelopo County,
For Laud Coir-mlsiloner,
A. F. WILLIAMS,
Of Douglas County
For Congressman filli Dlit'rlct
UAPT. 0. K. ADAMS,
Of Nuckolls County.
For Hato Senator, 90th District.
For Flout Itcrcentatlve, 40lli District,
GHAKLE9 K. HICKS.
J. 8. WHITE,
For County Attorney .a
RANDOLPH MO NITT.
For ComuilHsloner, ad District,
J. W. UUNCIIEY,
For Commissioner, Mb District,
Judgo Hayward's strong array of
facts nnd liguros administered to tho
popocratic crowd n jolt from which
thoy liavo been unablo to ronovor. Pre
viously some of thorn had boon rovel
Ing in tho delusion that their tourna
ment ot financial hyperbole nnd very
advanced ideas on true "economy"
would in nil probability never be ser
iously disturbed, but alasl for falsa
hopes. Since that lime they have boon
wriggling about in the vain endeavor
to explain nnd .lefend their preposter
ous and wholly lndofontiblu liguros
prepared jind sent out over the state on
Porter's nnd Cornell's (cauls and in tho
circulars franked through the tunils by
Senator Allen, but their explanations
need endless explaining and all their
propositions of defense have proved
weak aud untenable. Their stupen
dous bluff, inviting republicans to go
with them to tho records and obtain
tho correct figures is only tho voice of
dufcat and despair faintly heard in the
wilderness. Nothing could be inoro
disappointing or embarrassing to tho
self-styled forces of rcformtlinu an tie
ccptattco of this proposition to a joint
examination nt tho largo books at tho
stato house. Tho true story that tho
records toll is an aggravating thorn
jabbing in tho sldo of reform politics.
Its rovelation, tho managers of tho
campaign of fraud aud protonso would
gladly blot out of sight and memory of
man forever. It is tho records nnd
their true interpretation that enables
them to now road as thoy run tho very
legible handwriting on tho wall tho
ond of tho riotous Uulshazsar feast of
gang, now at band.
Treasurer Mcsorvo did a neat thing
when ho udmitted to tho pops, who
had been held in innocent ignorance so
long, that ho found about $850,000 in
tho vault ns i sort of nucleus to his
groat money "saving," but lie still
holds out stubbornly ngninst
mighty odds that a delinquent tax-list
is worthless, Ho hns not been able as
yet to ovolvo any method or scheme
from thoso tropical whiskers whereby
ho may bo placed in touch or oven in
heuithful juxtaposition to tho simple
truth of a Nebraska delinquent tax list
buim; jMi ilexinio cash nsMd. His at
''"mu at lirst directed to tho
"opJA4isA la tho collection )f tnxes
WtT counties throughout tho
T Nl,'" "i
stato, whoso nninofl, locntions and
county o Ulcers worn most familiarly
known to us all, but tho "reform''
tronsuror still roftisod to bo convinced.
Ho hntl started out on tho brond er
roneous proposition that the people of
tho statu do not pay dulinquuut tnxc,
uvun whan thoy nroonnblud to do so by
prosperous conditions, nnd ho would
hold firmly to it until tho cows till
tnunndur homo. Ho was dliown tho
figures from tho treasurer's books
down in lied Willow county, his for
mer home, wlioro tho increased col
lections from school lnuds nlone
amounted to uonrly 93,000 mora in 1807
than in 1800, but ho still swears by all
the great tubs of Kansas City May
solid Oleomargarine that such tilings
are impossible. It cannot bo.
Many tilings arc developing of late
in tliuiimiiiigemimt of tho hospital for
the insauu ut. Lincoln Hint aro surpris
ing, and show conclusively that this in
stiluliun audits superintendent now
hurrying about over tho state making
political harangues are sadly in need of
n "sullllng" committee. Tho money
appropriated by tho legislature for tho
amusements of tho unfortunate in
mates never reaches them, but is used
to keep the stttto house gang adorned
with cut (lowers nnd to furnish diver
sions for E. C. Howick. The vouchors
now on lilo plainly show that this is tin
uso to which tho appropriation of
money has been put. No attempt has
boon inado during tho past two years
to hold religious services or prepare a
program of nmusemouts, though the
state has provided n chapel and hall at
an oxpeuso of about four thousand dol
lars. It is quito well known nil over
tho state that tho present managomont
has made it very dlfllcult to have pa
tients admitted to tho institution, at
times, too, when there was room. The
studio i aim of Mr. Rawick nnd his
force of help seems to bo that of run
ning the institution without much ex
ertion. Thoy regard it ns a privnto
snap aud aro raveling in Hie luxury of a
way-tip good time. Uolntivcs ami
friends are regularly compelled to pto,
vide clothing for patients applying fur
admission before they will bu accepted
It works unnecessary hardships on
poor people to provide this ciothiiigt
nnd it was never intended that they
should do It, since money is appropriat
ed for "board nnd clothing."
Tho candidates on tho fusion tickot
together with their various campaign
managers, held n conference n short
time since nnd arrived at the unanimous
conclusion that something desperate
must be dono in order to stand a ghost
of a show to win in tho prcsont cam
paign. Accordingly T. 11. Tibbies, tho
hired writer who prepares all tho pop
oeratic political pabulum for tho noun
try press, was instructed to got up n
letter showing that tho condition of nil
tho banks in tho stato is alarming, and
Hint wo aro now right on tho vorgo of a
general flunncial smash-up, tho like of
which was never before scon. Tho
lottor was written nnd has boon pub
lished in tho country popocratic nows
papers, and to bottor illustrate tho
spirit of villainy nnd incondalrisru it
contains, a portion of it is hero quoted:
"Tho last roport of tho condition of
tho 403 banks, stnto nnd national,
doing business in tho state has caused
a good many men to put on their
thinking caps. It appears that tho
banks aro owing demand liabilities to
the amount of 153,005,755 and tho total
cash in their possession only amounts
to $5,710,880. Hero is a pretty stato of
affairs ono dollar of munoy and ten
dollars of wind. Tho limit of safe
bunkinp lias alway been considered one
dollar of money to four dollars of credit,
but in these days ot sound mnnoy the
banks aro going it six better. That
statement shows' tho frail foundation
upon which all business rests in litis
state. A single breath would knock
tho whole low of cards down. Hut
supposowo really had a gold stnndnid
and only gold wns legal tender. Whcroi
would wo bo then. Instead of having
$5,710,880 to pay off their indebtedness
of $53,095,755, thoy would only liavo
3,401,770, or ono dollar of monoy
to twonty-six dollars of wiud. Wind
Is a pretty good thing, but if too much
of it is forced into any kind of a to
ceptaclo It is sure to burst. If only one
tenth of tho banks' creditors should
Uko a notion that thoy wanted their
monoy tho wholo 605 would go up the
fltituo iu fifteon nilnutos. Tho time for
mother panlo is getting oloso at hand
This bank report shows that tho con
ditions which produco panics nro al
Citizons of Nobrnskn, just pause and
reflect. Isn't it a sad enmmont on
human nffnlrs that thero exists in this
stato at tho present time a class of
inon who will doscond to such depths
of porildy; who would relolcu nt
calamity aud misfortune; who are
willing to sacrillco tho credit and busi-
ness intorests of tho wholo stato, the
happiness aud welfare of every man,
woman nnd child, If they can but
reap advantage for calamity politics,
and satisfy the ambitini s of a hungry
Imnln of r nice seekers? Ilut there is
m. cause for ahum, There will bono
panic, notwithstanding tho uady will
ingnoMon the part of the present tin
korupnious state ofllcial.s and cam
paign uianngors, if it wero only in their
., hrr WW ,'"
powor, to produce it, I'lic lni report
of tho state banking IiomiiI "(which
Dr. P.L. Hall Is hien'iiiij, Mli.mn tlie
banks of Nebraska t be in n inoro
flourishing condition than over before
In tho stntu's hi.story, the percent of
legal reserve being linger I linn that of
any other state in the union Instead
of Nebraska's banks Having less than
10 per cent uvuilable cash in reserve, h
Mr. Tibbies pioteuils to believe, the eel
till d roport of the xeeieinrv nf 111"
board shows the state ba ks lo havt 50 1
per cent and tho national ovei 41 p i
cent. It U quite generally ti ml - triuod
that Dr. Hall docs not tninelinn this
vicious attack on tho state' banking
interests, though made by the political
crowd with whom ho is now training.
He defends tho Imam's tepnit and
speaks encouragingly oft . line show,
ing. In looking over ' re.'nnW on
lilo in hisolllen, lh: II limN lint In
1802 tho legnl resort Id by .-onto
banks win 25 pereef !8I)U i '.'8
percent; in 1801 it .) nt r i-n, i; in
1800 it was a littlo o. i 03 per
cent, nnd at present it ..s vcr GO per
FAIR PLAY IN THE THEATER.
Uovr a Littlo Woman Silenced a Vol
uble Nalv hhor Who Triad tu
It was only n by-play at the theater
tho other evening, but it was enter
taining to n limited portion of tho au
dience, snyn the Dutrolt Free l'reis.
Behind tho little Indy with n dimin
utive hat that had Its phlcf beauty in
its daintniness, snt a member of the
sex with Amazonian proportions nnd
volublo tongue. In a brief intermis
sion of chattering to those about her
she happened to look down and espy
the pretty headgear which was a clear
foot below Iter range of vision with
the stage. But it was a tempting op
portunity. "Will you kindly remove your hat?"
nsked the ono in the rear, as slio
leaned forward nnd spoke in a noisy
"Ccrtainlj," answered tho ono in
front, as ehe niudu rather a vicious
plunge for tho anchoring pin. "I will
'kindly take off my hnt. Will you
kindly stop your talking and permit
us to henr this piny?"
For full five minutes there was un
broken Bllence. But It was a grentcr
self-restrnint than the large woman
could endure nnd her annoying whis
perings ngaln begnn. Suddenly the one
in front stuck the little hat upon the
very summit of her head nnd pinned
It there. It seemed to have grown
tnller nnd of greater circumference
and looked jnst like a defiant chal
lenge worked Into nrtlstlc millinery.
The large woman wnB too mad to
talk and there wns suppressed titter
ing while thoso around beamed on the
little woman nnd wero ooro tempted
to give her a hand by way of applause.
The Novel Way In Which the Germans
Prevented Thetr Captive from,
liana In v Array. -
"It has been suggested that when
Santiago falls we shall have from 10,
000 to 20.000 Spanish prisoners to look
after," snld a well-known German citi
zen to the New York Tribune, before
"Of course, tho question of what to
do with them is sairo to arise, and with
further campaigning necessary it will
probably develop into a Berlous propo
sition. "It recalls to rny mind an incident of
tho German revolution of 1848. We
were short of men nnd hnd a large
number of prisoners to look nfter.
That did not worry us as long us ive
wero not moving, but one day we hnd
to make n forced march. The country
through which we were to pass wnf
hostile, and extreme wntchfulness was
nccessnry. We hnd few enough men
ns it was, and we knew that those
prisoners were ready to make a dentl
run at the first opening.
"Flnnlly a young oflleer made n bril
liant suggestion nnd it wns promptly
carried out. We ripped the suspender
buttons from the prisoners' trousers,
took nwny their belts nnd knew we hnd
them. Their hands were busy nfter
that, and fast running was out of the
question. Wo made the march safely,
and I do nut believe thnt even Yankee
ingenuity could have invented a sim
BmfbUo Dill Sara That tb Da
Clr la m Good Ihada ta ttassa
"Dun coloredliorses arc not the pret
tiest by any means, but my experience
lias been." snld Col. Wlllinm F. Cody,
when In Washington recently, says the
Wttshlnton Star, "that they are the
toughest of the horse kingdom. An
ordinary dun horse will wear out three
other horses. Put ns much work on
him as you may, ho never looks as well
or as tidy lu appearance ns a bay, n
chestnut, blnck, gray or white, but as
far as service Is concerned ho will run
the others to n standstill. This is my
experience on the plains, in the caval
ry service, nnd it my experience in the
show businesa, where I liavo nearly
"Dun horses are somewhat rare, but
when they can be picked up I would
adlne that they be bought, especially
j when the question of wear and tear is
I considered, They are, ns I snld before,
not strom ns fuj nslooVnre involved,
but for envnlrvnnn luril.i, linve to tnkn
a Hack sent alongside of Hear. The ' wiiere you mny nave a rnnm.-.- m m
envclrymen who nre soon, I hope, to ! corapllsb good. I'll tell you right now.
ride over Culm, will find thot my in- ! If .von were to sail n ship for Heaven
Jorsement of dun horses Is of some nnd were obliged to touch at hell for
talus." J cool half the crew would desert."
A QUEER HABIT.
It la Contracted liy n Cleveland Mn
While TrylnK to Learn
A Cleveland man has set about learn
ing the use of the typewriter, reporta
the Plain Dealer. Up to the present
time he hns had somebody to do his
typewriting for him, but now he wants
to know how to run it nil by himself.
Tie admits that he isn't an apt scholar.
it comes slowly. The letters are hard
to find, nnd the spnelng Is so cnslly
forgotten. But there is one thing that
amuses him. He Is learning to spell,
and learning In the same way he did
when a tow-bonded boy In the early
'GOs. Of course he could spell when ho
tackled the typewriter, but not in the
jnmc way. Now he distinctly cnu
mrrntcB each letter, nnd does It, too,
with the greatest en re. It Is a funny
thing, but he finds himself spelling
nut the words In the newspnper, and
his wife says he spells them in his
Tie thcr day tho minister met him
rnd nsked him how he wns.
"V-e-r y w-e-1-1," he grnvely spelled
out, and when tho pastor looked
nmnzed he realized what he had done
nnd hnstily explained the cntise of the
peculiarity. And the minister pro
fessed to bo greatly Interested nnd
wnnted to know nil about it, and the
speller Is now greatly worried for fenr
the parson will write a special paper
on it for some mngazinc.
When the minister flnnlly left him
he shook hnnds nnd snld; "Good-by."
"G-o-o-d," began the speller, nnd
thon recollected himself and hastily
Ho Lopes in time to wear out this
peculiarity, and when ho increases his
speed on tho typewriter ho no doubt
NOT AFRAID OF FIRE.
A Philadelphia Iletrlcver That Went
Attar Flrecrnekera Without
a lUrn of Fear.
Among the enthusiastic patriots up
town the other day was n man who
owns a handsome spnulel nnd one es
pecially good nt retrieving. ThUmun,
reports the rhllndelphia Itccord, be
gan his celobratlon by throwing n pack
of small firecrackers Into the street
and before the first one had n chance
to explode the dog rushed out nnd
grabbed the bunch nnd wns mnklng
townrd his master ns fast as he could.
Before the Innocent dog reached his
destination, however, nn explosion
took place, nnd one nfter another the
little rolls of powder went popping
at n great rate. Of course the spaniel
dropped them, but he remained in the
middle of the pnek, jumping nt the
ones thnt blew up into the air until
the entire pack had gone off. Then,
after picking up one or two of the ex
ploded crackers, he returned to his
mnster and landed them at his feet.
The man petted the dog awhile and
then looked to see if he hnd been in
jured, nnd found thnt his beautiful
coat of curly brown hair had been so
much singed that It would be neces
sary to have it clipped. The dog was
always held high as a retriever in the
estimation of his owner nnd those who
knew him, but his stock has risenlOO
per cent, now and no amount of money
could buy him.
CELESTIALS EAT BURDOCK.
Many of the Ohineae and Japanese
Cultivate the Plant for Horn
What is even regarded as n vllo weed
can, with a little stretch of imagina
tion be turned into nn ornamental
plant or delicious vegetable, snysMee
linn's Monthly. This is especially the
case with' the common burdock, lappa
major. Schoolboys all know It from
gathering the burrs and compressing
them Into n ball, they being held to
gether by the curved points of the
lloral involucre. This is nil they know
about it. It is dlfllcult to see anything
more to be despised In the burdock
lent thnn In the lenf of the rhubarb. It
appears that It Is largely used In China
for food. But it is stated thnt, if the
stalks be cut down before the flowers
cxpnud and then be boiled, the taste is
relished equally with nspnragus. Tho
leaves, when young, ore boiled nnd
eaten n we eat spinach. In Japn it
is In universal use. Thousands of ucre.s
are devoted to its culture. But in this
ease the root is the object. It requires
deep soil to get the roots to the best
ndvantnge. The common name in
China is gobbo a name, however,
which need not replace our common
one of burdock.
CAN'T BE EXPLAINED.
A Naval Commander Says Tbere Is
No TalllUK Why Sailor VT111 Da-
crt In Time of Peace.
"I never knew n sailor worth keep
ing," declnred an old naval com
mander, "that would desert In time of
war. Hut in times of pence, when
everything appears to be going along
ns though It were greased, desertions
will begin from no nppnrent cntise Mid
will suddenly become epidemic. Away
they'll go, and It's two to one that In
a little while they will be hunting
around to see If they can't get back
Into the service without having to suf
fer punishment. I used to put in a
good deal of time trying to find an ex
planation of the thing, and finally pre
sented It to one of my superior offi
cers. " 'Drop It, young man,' was his la
conic advice. 'Yon enn't tell why they
do It nnd yon enn't stop them. If you
! must worry,
let it be about snmetMr'g
-- -mm aiaaui mu mmr'WS. i ..Ti'lr..
The County Union Sunday School
Association nuetB at Kckloy M. K.
Church, October 25th, 20th. Tho pro
gram will furnish some good things
Kvcry school should bo represented.
L. A. Hussono, Chin. Program Com.
THE STORY OP MY LIFE
Or the Sunshine and Shadows of Sev
enty Years. Mary A. Llvermore's
This now and suirbly Illustrated book Is tho
crowning llfo work of tho famous Starr A.
Uvcrmore, ami. rk tho herself statci), It Is tho
Ihsi that will ever como from her pen, It Is n
thrilling narrative of her llfo from Infancy to
oll nge, portraying tho sunshine nnd shadow of
crcnty years of a roost marvelous career, told
In her own words.
It scorns almost Incredible that a woman now
so famous mado "mud pies" In hor childhood,
was often sont suppcr.'css to bed, and was fre
quently bounced down Into a kitchen chair with
an emphasis that caused tur to "see stars."
When n young rIM, strugRllnR to support her
elf, she took in "slop work," mado shirts and
Mibseipiently learned tho trade of a dressmaker,
ut which she worked for tweiil)-nvc cents a day.
At eighteen tho "ran away from homo like a
boy," and spent three eventful yearn on a south
em plantation-years full of comedy and tragedy
nd packed with thrilling experiences.
Mio tells of tho eventful Christmas night when
die wandered Into the church of n slrango
joiing preacher, who soon afterwards becamo
her husband. Their comical experiences In
their first attempt at housekeeping, tho Ignomi
nious fato that her husband awarded to her first
llsh chowder (ho burled It after dark In tho
Harden) and tho many trials and tribulations
hat followed nro uiatvclously entertaining.
Thoy wero poor, fclie tried ter hand mtallorliig
ami with tno money saved by secretly making a
pair of trousers for her husband shopaid for a
years subscription to a weekly newspaper.
MrB. Mvornioro threw hor wholo heart and
soul luto measures for tho relief of sick and
wounded soldiers, and spent four rears as nurse
In tho union army. Her intellectual greatnoss
and nubility of cha'ractcr led her to rlso from
tnosc thrilling experiences to becomo tho best
known woman of America, and opened tho way
to her phenomenal platform careor, tnat has
continued for moro than thirty years. At her
feet millions of pcoplo have sat and listened In
admiration and wonder. Tho rich and tho poor
tho high aud tho low, tho learned and unlearn
cd have been allko thrilled and moved by her
burning words, bhc has irviiycd brilliant audi
ences of fashion; has spoken in stato prisons,
J illsand penllentlarl s; to audiences compoed
of outcasts, and to audiences numbering thou
sands ot children. In this autobiography sho
gives many reminiscences of her platform ex
periences, with anecdotes and Incidents "too
tunny for anything."
Many distinguished men aud women liavo
lung ursreil .Mrs I.hermoro to tell the marvelous
story of her life. She litis received thousands of
letters from men and women, unknown to her.
expressing the hope that such a volume would
This work Is wholly Jaml entirely mow. It
contains uothlugithat appeared In her "Story of
tho War" (1877) of which sixty thousand copies
Tho book Is splendidly Illustrated by beautiful
and costly full-page photogravure plates and
portraits, ond over ono hundred flno text Illus
trations. Many of them oro Intensely humorous
whllo others depict thrilling scenes full of pathos
and tragic Interest.
Wo do not know when 750 pages have given
us more genuine pleasure If wo speak warmly
of the book, It is because It richly deserves It.
It is sold only by agents, and Is meeting with a
largo sale. Agents who Introduce a first class
work like this ought to bo cordially welcomed.
We bellovo that tho best way to keep out poor
books Is by Introducing good oncB, and n better
ono than this has never been brought to our
notice. Put It Into your home. It will be read
over and over again by old and young, with
pleasuro and lusting profit, and may well bo
handed down from father to son and mother to
daughter as a priceless legacy.
Thetbook Is sold only by agents, and Is pub
lished byttbo old aud well known firm of A. U.
Worthlngton & Co., Hartford, Conn., whose Im
print Is sufficient guarantco of tho oxccllcnco of
this first class volume.
Mm, D. S.Coomds, Agent.
"Wantkd: Iteliahln and experi
enced salesmen to handle u good lino
of lubricating oils and greases on com
The Clinton Oil Co.,
Many women think
the bearing of chil-
- dren is a necessary
period of great pain and distress. They
doubt whether any medicine can relieve
their sufferings. Well may they hesitate
about taking those injurious internal
mixtures so widely sold. But they may
place implicit faith in j j j jt j o
which is a softening, relaxing and sooth
ing liniment for external use. Doubting
women should get a bottle at the drug
store for $1, and test it. There is no
possibility of its doing barm, and there is
every likelihood of Its saving them many
hours of pain. jjljj'rfrfJJJ
THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.
FRED E. McKEEBY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON.
City and country calls promptly an
swered day or night.
NIGHT CALLS AT OFFICE.
OKKIOK OVKU LlNDSET'8 MEAT MAIIKET
SnnoiRl Mtentinn to (Jommorolal and
Mints hi in t;
tl.l CI,nUI. V I . " "
i . i I,. I-..
Host Cum:tifa)rup. VMm Oikki
Ii T.t VmtltC J...L LL3L
in limo. r.)id nr nrnuuiKin.
OK f J
B. U. OVERMAN,
HTTOHNBY - RT-LKW.
Ottlce over Post Ottiee.
Does n gonornl law business.
Practices in nil court
B. 8i M. R.Y
11 ED OLOUD, NEDR.
SI. LOUIS and
all points cast ami
SAL'l LAKE O'T
and all pointi
TIIAINS LRAVn AS TOLLOWS!
CO. Freight, dally except Sunday
for W) moro nnd all point cast 7:00 a.m.
16. Passenger, dally for St. Joo,
Kansas f'lty. Atchison, St.
Louis and all nnlnln cnntnml
south 10:20 a.m.
no. m. Accommodation, unllrexccrit
laud, lllack Hills and
points in the northwest 1:00 p.m.
Sunday, Oberlln, Kansas, and
Intermediate stations, via Ho
iniiilloau -.12:05 p.m.
Frul;;ht, dallv. Wvmoro and
M. .loo and Intermediate
Junction p iiuts 13:l0n m
No. M. freight, dally for ltepnbllcan P
Orleatis.Oxford and all points
.. .wcst.. . 10:30a.m.
No. 15, Passenger, dally, Denver, all
points In Colorado, Utah nnd
California . 8:40 p.m.
Sleeping, dining, and reclining chair cars,
(scats free) on through trains. Tickets sold and
baggage checked to any point In tho United
States or Canada.
Kor Information, tlmo Uibles, maps or tlckots
nii,i0nvMr. "l,lrf ". A v?non. Agent, Ite4
i?& cbli or.A Panels, Ocnoral rasscugor
Agent Omaha. Nebraska. s
ilALWAYS ON TAP.
THE REAL BISMARCK AND
THE FALL OF SANTIAGO,
DOTH HANDSOMELY ILLUSTRATED.
R. F. FENNO& C, I I E. I OTH 8T.NEWY0HK
CTEADY INCOME at hom.
jLjlTi UiuMnll order business day or even
2B ncrweeir. Elinor sex. I'll start vo
jjo iicduuiiB. m. Youns, 3Q3 Henry, at.,
UIUUKIJ II, 41, I .
Sent Free to
Extract of Beef
telling how ii pioparomany
ill Jii-uti- .md iMieloiiB dlshoft.
ldics,LlebsCo P. O. Box TP, Sew York.
TU CkWUetet'o :!:. Stamen J Kraci.
B-CTV OHtlii-!la3U-TSf U. a i
l'.i,Tk'.TS .!, lam iJi.ii.. l. .auk ul
bnij.Ul far Q.r.
,wn.tin.iiikUii. v m . Jt .e . . y
:voie. kum witn u:: ribbon. Tnlm "
! ether Ktfm rfannwtmg lubauu w
iUnandt9nuutot. Ati'rt.itiMf.vriMof 4 v
In mr tor rtnlcuj:,, ustUcatiU
- Htiicr rr m nr." m iuur. ttf rHa-
. liMHHMMfw-ii'li .Vorw Fmr -i
KJ. rillL.A;A.. lJ
J. S. EMIG-H, jA
IV YOU WANT IT.
Crown Bridge Work cr Teeth WilLont Nates.
And all tho latest Improvement In dentsl meca
Powered by Open ONI