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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 22, 1902)
. . qVit .', ,-Xt i
DO YOU GET UP
WITH A LAME BACK?
Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable.
Almost everybody who reads tht news
papers Is sure to know of the wonderful
GLASS mil WINDOWS
. m -
cures made by Dr.
the rreat kidney, liver
iand bladder remedy,
i ral f rlitmnti nf f Via Minn.
,1" i 7 "'"r" - "--
ii 1r.nlh rnlnrv rlf.
ii "-"".i ..:."' -:.
k tuvcicu aiicr years 01
"tip's fl Dr. Kilmer, the emi
nent Kianey ana blad
der specialist, and Is
wonderfully successful In promptly curing
lame back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trou
bles and Brlght3 Disease, which Is the worst
form of kidney trouble.
Dr. Kilmers Swnmp-Root Is not rec
ommended for everything but If you have kid
ney, liver or bladder trouble It will be found
Just the remedy you need. It has been tested
In so many ways, In hospital work, In private
practice, among the helpless too poor to pur
chase relief and has proved so successful In
every case that a special arrangement has
been made by which all readers of this paper
who have not already tried it, may have a
sample bottle sent free by mall, also a book
telling more about Swamp-Root and how to
find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
When writing mention reading this generous
offer In this paper and fry-.,
send your address to rfffiWWOEfetiiFh
Dr. Kllmer&Co.,Blng- BCjprlCHrfiJaSa
hamton, N. Y. The KUJKggEi
regular fifty cent and Homno'.nmitnp-noot.
dollar sizes are sold by all good druggists.
METHOD AND THE MATERIALS
OF ITS MANUFACTURE.
SCIENCE AND INDUSTRY.
Enotmli Arsenic In tlif Window of
nti OrilliKiry llntixi to Kill a ltcwl
nifiit if .Men I'roces of (lie TnuU
liiiuxr mill tin: Piillioiiitc
People who linvc kIiihh wIihIowh In
their homes do not know that the glnss
contnlim enough nrsciilc to insiko It u
The French have coined tho word
nluinlnotht'rm.v for the process of
netting wry ijrent hent quickly and
iue.ieiiHlfly by the oxliliition of ulii
iniiitiin. A French explorer, 1'inlle limine
ehnux, thinks that, with proper pro
tection, lirnll nnd Peru ulone would
lie able to sent Is fy the world's increas
ing deinand fur rubber.
Senator (.'lark, of Wyoming, Jins
deadly poison. OliiHnmiikcrH miy Hint i ',ecn li'fornied of the discovery of n
tho windows of un ordinary home con- Xul" t1"r, platinum in n copper
BEST FOR THE
!f you ImTon't n rrculnr, healthy mnrriiiriit of th
onrla t'frry ilny, jiiu'rn Ml ur "III lie. Kirp jour
lonela open, uhil tie well. Foree.ln llm itlint'of rlo
rut phjflonr fill il"iin,l ilniiiri ioik. Tim mnonlli
(11,1'lMlr.t, Must pcrfrrt ly of Ll'f'lliK till) liovrelf
cifsrnna clean iiu uihu
EAT JEWI LIKE CANDY
riesmnt, 1'itlnlnl.lp. Potent. Taste Onoil, Dnflixirt,
Hercr Hlcken, Wmkpii, nr (Irlpe, 10, 2.1, nml M eenu
wr Iioi. Wrllo for fri'o sammr, ami tuioMet un
health. AdilreM 133
Buiaivii Ktnir roai'ANT, at;, ami or mnt yoiik.
KEEP YOUR BLOOD CLEAN
You pay 10 cent,
for Cigars not so good aa
Dont Be Fooledi
Take the gen . original
ROCKV MOUNTAIN TEA
Made only by MadUon Mdl
cine Co., Medium. Wi, It
keeps you well. Our trade
mark cut on each package.
Price, is cents. Never sold
In bulk. Accept no aubitr
tute. Aek your druzgUt.
Genuine itamptd C. C. C. Ntvtr scld In bulk.
Beware of the dealer who tries to tell
"fomething just as good."
Rheumatism Cured in a Day
r'Vn1"L't'"ro. '".' 'I'l'iaiirtll-iii nml iiuiiriilKlii
rcRililj 1'iircs In rxim nm to thrre iIims Us uc
lion upon the system is riMiiiirkniilu iimtinxs
tirloii. Itreinnvi". nt unre iln chiii nml Hit
lJn.eil""n.V:",U, ,'""l'l',r Till- llrM iIom
-CTTV. . ...."f'1""' n'l Only Ornulnr.
IKO in I lio, loeliilll Iih trtlM
iblatrlbtmn 'I iiLrnn ollu r. Ili-ruar
Crrout Nuli.tltutloiii mid lmllu.
i. Ha; of junr lirucm.t oriml In, is
ii'i f "-i"lr-, l-i-Ktlmonltle
At K. All..r.lul,l, 1,,. ,k iiru,.u
fcr uuiciu:vri:if r.Ntii.isii
.i.J'." sn ,i,,.',',. ""'" ''!
-Ilh bin ribbon lnLnuutli.r. Ilru.;
liitaTfraui NuliBtl !. .....i t !..
.--- -- hiiu atiiiiH
urn nun. 1IIIHUITUHM..I.I. u .
n ikr.;:.T.. ir" "."'' p' r
Educate Your Bowels.
Your bowels can be trained as well
as your muscles or your brain. Cas
carets Candy Cathartic train your
bowels to do right. Genuine tablets
stamped C. C. C. Never sold in
bulk. All druggists, ioc.
You c.n I.,..! ,. "r.r."awy,
dlr, be' made weiatron SuSStIc?fil "ol
ew life and vigor by taking mo.TO.mAO
that makes weak men strongr Many caiS
fiBMHnvdAcc SS.KK- Address HTKRUM1
KBafBOY CO., Chicago or New York. 437
HAIP RAI 9iU
CHtUMt nd bMutintt tlit nIj.
iTOjnutca ft luiuriAnl vn.ib.Ii
Wevyr Tails to llritore o'raj
U.lr to II. Youihful ColoTr
Curti twmlp Jirnr4 hurftlW
CUHFH WHIK AM FIS( Fall c.
Uft Couvh Sjrup. 'J'uati'ii OixhI.
iniimo. Bolil brilrugulMn.
til In oiioiikIi (if HiIh iidIhoii to kill n reg
iment uf moil. Thu iiopulnr Htiiiiiosltion
that kIhhh Is iiiikIo of hiukI Is ii correct
ono, hut n (itinntlly of other nrtlcles en
ters Into Itu coiiiposltlon.
Window kIiiph fnctorlcH nro divided
Into two dcpnitinentH, n tankhoimu nml
n iiothoiiKe. Tho procosH of ulnRsmnk
lug lu olio of those clt'partnu'iitH Is prac
tlcully tin sunns as In tho other. In tho
tankhuiiHo tho glass Is nil melted In Im
mense tanks which will hold thou
sands of tons. In tho pothouso tho
glass Is made In pots.
After tho fires aro lighted nnd n tank
is heated tho glass mixture Is shoveled
In. It Includes glass left over frlfci the
former season, glass refuse, Band nnd
salt cake. Arsenic Is not used lu the
tankhouso for the reason that tho heat
Is so Intense that the drug Is volatilized
and escapes Into tho nlr without enter
ing tho mixture. As ono mixture melts
and (lows to one end of n tank fresh
supplies nro shoveled In nt the other
Tho molten mass seethes nnd
"works" lu a manner similar to that of
a mash In n distillery. From tho salt
cake comes n salt water that has to ho
separated from tho mass, and tho easi
est way to remove It Is to hum it out.
This Is done by throwing stove wood
Into thu tank on tup of thu molten
glass. Tho water Is converted Into
Btcam, which Is destroyed Uy tho In
tense heat from tho glass. Tho melted
glass Is then skimmed by an automatic
skimmer, and It Is ready for tho gath
erer. A gatherer thrusts a long steel blowpipe-
Into ono of tho rings nt the lower
end of tho tank. He twists and turns
it until a sitiull ball of glass gathers on
tho end. This ball Is partially cooled,
polished by being turned In a box of
sawdust and then passed on to the
blower, who heats it again until it be
comes lll.u taffy. The blower swings
tho ball over a pit that is twelve feet
deep and rapidly blows It into n"n elon
gated pear shape. When n blower is
through, tho melted glass becomes a
perfect cylinder about C feet long and
2 feet across. It then passes to u "simp
per," who takes It to a ruck nnd breaks
tho roller looso from tho blowpipe.
Tho snapper gathers n small lump
of molted glass on tho end of a rod
and dexterously runs a narrow ribbon
of the stuff around the ends of tho
roller, both at tho blowpipe end and
tho closed end. Tho llttlo rlbbous of
melted glass cool In a few seconds,'
when they aro removed, leaving a nar
row zone of almost red hot glass
around tho rollers at each end. Then,
taking a tool that resembles a Bolderlng
iron, tho snapper rubs It for a moment
on his forehead, and when tho point of
It is moistened with perspiration he
runs tho Iron around tho rollers nt tho
bested spot. Tho glass crucks nnd
separates as cleanly as If cut with n
diamond, the blowpipe is removed, nnd
the closed cylinder has become a roller
and is then ready to go to the flat
tenor. The flattencr works In another part
of tho building, where nro located tho
flattening ovens. These ovens arc heat
ed to a temperature sulliclent to soften
tho glass so that It may be rolled out
into sheets. A series of ilreclnv tables
placed In n circle llko the spokes of n
wheel rovolvo in tho ovens, nnd on
these tables tho rollers uic flattened.
They nro placed Insldf, allowed to be
come hot, and then a culd Iron Is run
along the Inside from end to end. Tho
contact of the Iron cuts the glass, .
which Is then straightened out upon '
The Ihittener has a number of billets
of green wood attached to long Iron '
linudlci- nr-1 with these billets, which
aro shaped In such a manner ns to do ,
the work expected of them, ho "Irons" !
thu Miftened sheet of glass until It is '
perfectly flat and smooth. Tho tables
Inside the oven revolve, the flattened
sheet Is carried nway, and another roll
er is brought into position before the '
flattencr. As thu flattened sheets cool
they are lifted to n place on a long'
traveling rack, on which they are by I
stages removed from the ovens, being '
unoweu to cool as they go. This Is done
lu order that tho glass may not bo
shattered by too quick nn exposure to
When the sheets nro taken from the
flattening ovens, they are covered with
a greasy, dirty looking cont of chemicals-soda,
potash, silicates of tho dif
ferent salts, etc. which must bo re
moved, and for this purpose tho rough
sheets are placed in nn ncld bath com
posed of hydrochloric and sulphuric
acids more or less diluted. After their
Immersion In this bath the sheets ore
taken to the cutting room, where work
men cut them Into sizes and mnko
them rendy for the packers. Hardly a
scrap of the glass except tho rough
edges Is wasted. In fact, nono Is wast
ed, as all refuse goes bnck to bo melt
eu. After the cutters hnvo finished
their work the glass Is pueked In boxes
and Is then ready for tho market-Indianapolis
Slovetl Ilia Admiration.
Undergraduate (to chum)-That Miss
Bilck Is tho finest conversationalist I
ever met. Sho knowB all tho track rcc
ords for three years back.-Chlcago
Life Is only a brief lesson, and
school's out 'fore wo knoy It.-Atlanta
mine In his state. It is said to be the
only II ml of the sort in the country.
Hungary hopes to be able to raise
cotton, although the warm season is
only five months long and the plant
requires seven months to ripen. The
difficulty Is to be overcome by special
preparation of the seed and by add
ing certain Ingredients to the hull.
One of the Intent acquisitions of
the Ikjtnnicnl Gardens at Kcw is n
specimen of the original flower from
which nil cultivated chrysanthemums
have been develoK-d. This flower is
known as the Chrysanthemum Indi
cum, and the only surviving plants of
It exist in remote parts of China.
The itpplfcntiou of Arizona for ad
mission to the rights of statehood Is
basfd less iikiii its growth in popula
tion thnn in wealth and manufac
tures. Hy the census of 1S70 the in
vestment in manufactures lu Arizona
was only $150,000. In l&bu it wns $270,
000, in ISM) $015,000, and last year $10,
100,000. The manufacture of red wood pipe
is an industry that has been devel
oped as an indirect result of the oil
industry. Tills manufacture is
unique to southern California. The
pipes are from three inches to six
feet. Inside diameter. The pipe is
wrapped with wire that has been run
through melted asphaltum. Much of
this pipe is used for irrigating purposes.
Somrthlnu MUe a Curtr,
Two old hunters were swnpping
yarns nnd had got to quail.
"Why," said one, "I remember a
year when quail were so thick that
you could get eight or ten at a shot
with a rifle."
The other one sighed.
"What's the matter?" said the first.
"I was thinking of my quail hunts.
I had a line black horse that 1 rode
epryvhere, nnd one day out hunting
quail I saw a big covey on a low
branch of n tree. I threw the bridle
run over the end of the limb
took n shot.
"Several birds fell and the rest flew
nway. Well, sir, there were so many
quail on that limb that when they
flew off it sprang back into place and
hunf my horse!" Los Angeles Times.
Aa4 fb n iTaVTd Oa,
Ilrowne Who is that clumsy wom
an dancing over there?
Oreene I don't know; but certain
ly hers is not a horseJMs carriem. U
How Are Your Kidney f
Dr. nobbs'SpnraBusritlscure nil kidney Ills. Baa
plofree. Add.sterllnt,' lUTni-dyCu .ClilcneoorN.Y
Real Estate Transfers.
Transfers for tho week ending Wed
nesday, August. 20, ftirnMied by J II,
Hailuy of the Webster County Abstract
Chin. L. Fulwider to Hiram J
batinders, w d, undivided i s
8WJ38 4 10 '$ son
Mortgages hied oi00
Mortgages released ;jo,-,7
A bltlSllintr VOlinir Cnrmnn nnimln
presented themselves somo time a o
before tho county judge at llentrico
and asked to got n marriage license.
Thoy spoko Kngliih linporfojtly and
mo jiiiigo thought they meant to be
married also. Ho issued tho license,
had them stand up, married them and
gnvo them a eeitilieato. They sup
posed it all went with tho llcenso and
went away happy. A week later they
Inula wedding ceremony. When the
minister arrived ho listed for the
license and they produced tho inarringo
certificate the judge had given them,
showing they had been married a week,
and they didn't know It, poor things.
To the Northern Lakes.
Tho liurlington Route announces un
commonly low rates to laite resorts of
Minnesota, Wisconsin, South Dakota
nnd Iowa for the following dates: July
0 to ID, August 1 to 15, September 1 to
10. Better nsk tho nearest Burlington
Kouto agent about the nbove excursions
and take advantage- of tho low rates
You are "Next" at j
Barber Shop, j
Basement 1'otter-Wright Building. J
"I have stood by tho bedside of liun
dreds of dying people," said an old
physician at Topeka recently, "and I
have yet to see a dying person shed a
tear. No matter what the grief of the
bystanders may be, the stricken person
will show no signs of overpowering
emotion. I have seen a circle of agon
i.i'd children atouiid a dying mother
it mother, who in health would have
been touched to tho quick by signs of
grief in a child yet iho reposed ns
calm and unemotional as though she
had been made of stone. There is some
sMangeund inexplicable psychological
change wliiDli accompanies the act of
dissolution. c It is weil known to all
phjsicians that pain disappear, n- thu
end approaches. And nature ."-cuius
to have nrranged it m that mental
peace shall also ettend our last linger
Low Rates to the Black Hills.
Thu Burlington Koute has announced
low rates to the Black Hills of South
D.ikota for the following dates: .July 1
to 13. August 1 to 14, 2!i, 21, HO, ill. Sep
t ember 1 to 10. On other days until Sep
teinbor 15 low rates somewhat higher
than those in effect on thu above dates
will bo offered. Slvnn L-ike, Hot
Sprincs, Dead wood, L'adCity, Spebr
fish and a number of other points in tlm
Black Hills aro well worth visiting. Any
Burlington Route agent will be glad to
tell you more about theso excursions.
i Seissops Gfoiind, ;
ALL KINDS OF EDGE
1UUL3 Si-iAKriiNIilJ J
All kinds of barber work executed J
promptly mid satisfaction
Statk of Ohio, Citv okToi.kdo, I
Lucas County. f S9
FuankJ. Ciienky makes oath that
ho is sonior partner of tho firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business in the
City of Toledo, County and State afore
said, and that said firm will pay tho
sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
for ench and every case of Catarrh that
cannot bo cured by tho uso of Hall's
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to beforo mo and subscribed
in my presenco, this Oth day of Decem
ber, A. 1). 18811
. A. W. (JLEASON,
j skal j- Notary J'ublic.
Hal IV Catarrh Curo is taken intern
ally, and acts direct lv on the blood nnd
niiieoiu Mil faces of tho system. Send
for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY vt CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 7,"u.
Hall's Family Bills are the best.
It's Cool in Colorado.
August 1 to 11, 23, 21, 30, 31, Septein
her 1 to 10.
On tho above days tho Burlington
will soil round trip tickets to Denver,
Colorado Spring!, l'ucblo nnd many
other Colorado points nt extraordinar
ily low rates.
It's cool in Colorado all summer long,
and there aro hundreds of resorts in
tlie Rockies where ono mny cscnpo
from the heat ol tho plains and spend
an altogether delightful vacation. A
card to J. Francis, General Passenger
Agent, Omaha, Nub. will bring you n
good supply of Colorado booklets that
will help you plan your trip.
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take- Laxative Bromo Quinino Tablets,
All druggists refund tho money if it
fails to cure. E. W. (trove's signature
is on each box. 25c.
BAKERY and QRfE.-
When in town eat at the
Hon Ton wht'ie it is clean,
cool nnd no Hies,
'15 cent Meals at All Hours
ls , Open
jFifty-siv different kind- of suinmei
W. S. BENSE, Prop.
Tlic following itoocil Htnciiilinciit to the
Constitution of the Mute of Nebraska, nn herein
after ret forth In rail, In mibinltteil to the elect
oth of the Mate of Nebranka, to be voted upon
nt the seneral election to be held Tuesday,
Novembers, A. 1. W1:
A Joint resolution proportiiK to amend section
one of article fifteen of the Constitution of
the State of Nebraska, relative to the man
ner of BiibmlttliiR and adopting nmend
meiiti to the Constitution of the Mate of
lit it llitoUtd nml Knactdl by the I.tnltUilurt
of the Matf of Xebrtulti:
Suction , That section one of article fifteen
of the Constitution of the State of Nebraska be
amended to read as follows:
Section i. Klther branch of the legislature
may propose amendments to this Constitution,
iinil If the same be agreed to liv three llflhs of
the member elected to each houe, such pro
iiosed amendments shall be entered on the
Journals. Ilh the j cas and nays, and published
nt least once each week In at least one tiewspa
per hi each county where n newspaper Is pub
1 -lied, for thirty days lmmedlntel preceding
the next election of eimtor nml rcprcent.t
live, at which election tho vauie shall be sub
milted lo the electois for approval or rejection,
and If n majority of the electors voting at such
election on such propo-cd amend nent. shall
ute to adopt such amendment, the same shall
become a part of thl i'ou(liiitluu. When more
Hum one amendment Is submitted at the same
election, they Minll he so Mibiuliied ns to en
able the electors to vote on ench amendment
All ballutv lived a! such election on such
amendment or amendments shall have written
or printed thereon the following: For purpoeil
amendment lo the CotiMllutlon relating to there
Invert the subject of the Amendment) ami.
Against proposed amendment to IheCotisiliu
tlon relating to (here Insert the subject of the
amendment), mid the vote of each elertur
voting on such amendment or amendments
Mum be designated by the elector by making a
cross with ii ipen o- pencil In a circle or vitiare
to be placed nt the right of the lines the word"
i.ir 0.r1W,,t" the proposed amendments a
he shall desire to vote thereon, or by Indicating
his preference on a voting machine when such
machine is In use
nhHr v' ,n,Ml' ""ei'ny of slate of the
state or svehrnshn. do hereby certify that the
foregoing proposed amendment lo IheCoustltu
Hon of the stale of Nebraska Is a true and
correct copy of the original enrolled and en
Another Line of Comparisons.
(Issued Under Authority of the Railroads of Nebraska.)
In our former articles we have made comparisons
allowing the relative assessment of railroad property
with other property in the state of Nebraska. We
will continue to make these comparisons. They will
show that the railroads have paid proportionately
more taxes than any other interest in the state, but to
complete the line of comparisons, it will be necessary
for us to show that the railroads of XchraMc.1 have
paid ns much or more than other roads in the Trans
Xo matter how taxes against railroads are col
lected, whether by excise or direct taxation, the gen
eral average shows practically the same. With the
railroads it is immaterial to them what the assessed
valuation of their property should be so long as they
are not required to pay an undue amount per mile to
meet the requirements of taxation, and not in unfair
proportion to other property.
From the Inter-State Commerce Commission re
port for 1900, we find that there were 83,17.) miles of
railroad lying west of the Mississippi river. These
railroads paid 514,301,109 for taxes, which makes an
average of $171.45 per mile. These figures include
every state and territory west of the Mississippi river,
excepting the Indian Territory, where the tax on
railroads, being but $10.86, is so low that we do not
include the sum in our estimates. If we did it would
mnke the foregoing amount per mile a few dollars
In this territory the average net earnings of all
the railroads amounted to $2,784 per mile.
In determining the value of the railroad property
there are several essentials that must be considered.
First: The volume of business that can be given
Second: The difficulties of operation.
' Third: The tariffs allowed to be charged.
Those three features must be taken into conjunc
tion in any estimate that should be made regarding
the value of the railroad property as an Investment.
A comparison of the railroads of Nebraska with
those of New York, Pennsylvania and Maryland
would be misleading unless these elements were
taken into consideration. In these atea the rail
roads wore furnished tonnage that enabled them to
handle l,900,sr8 tons of freight and 202,902 passengers
for each mile of railroad, while in this Trans-Mississippi
country, the railroads were furnished but 37S.300
tons per mile and but 49,814 passengers as reported In
A comparison of Nebraska railroads with those of
Massachusetts would be senseless, because in Neb
raska there are S3.31 miles of railroad to serve each
10,000 people, while in Massachusetts there are but
7.SS for the same number; or, with Xew Jersey, which
lias 29.99 miles of railroad to each 100 square miles of
territory, while Xebraska has but 7.4. However, In
the comparisons we will select sections of railroad
in Xebraska which have a large business, and we will
pick out some eastern roads that handles approxi
mately the like character and volume of business and
make the comparison with those roads, showing the
taxes that they pay and the tax that is paid here. , It
will be found that iu those instances the roads of
Nebraska pay relatively higher taxes than they
should be called upon to do.
The critics who make a comparison of the tax per
mile charged in the District of Columbia, with that
charged on western railroads, evidently intend to de
ceive, from the fact that the city of Washington has
outgrown the District of Columbia, and the 52 miles
of railroad which are reported in that district are
practically all city property. A comparison of a Xeb
raska railroad with the New York Central, a four
track railroad with 557,000,000 worth of equipment
alone, would tiot be fair, but we will give the people
of Nebraska the details of taxation in these other
states, for tho purpose of letting them make their own
conclusions and judge whether the railroads in Neb
raska are paying their just share of tax, when com
pared with other railroads.
There aro but a few states in tho Union iu which
tho railroads pay 15.4 per cent of tho taxes paid While
in the territory west of the Mississippi tho railroads
in Nebraska pay more per mile than sixtoen of the
other states. Three mining states oblige the rail
roads to pay more thun they do in Nebraska, but it la
u well known fact that tax levies in mining counties
aro much higher than in any other localities la the
Our statement will show what the railroads pay
to eah county the average rate per mile, and fron
these you will be able to Judge whether the people
are being treated fairly in this matter.
There is no necessity to conceal anythif on the
part of the railroads, as they have borne and War
their just share of the taxes.
In the Year 1900
Average Tax per mile on Railroads West of Mississippi River, $171(45.
Tax per mile Paid in Nebraska, $198,56.
Average Net Earnings Railroads West of Mississippi River, $2,784,
Average Net Earnings Nebraska Railroads, $1,883,
grossen uill as
session of the
Piisscii in- the twenty seventh
legislature or in slate of Ne
!.- niiri;iirH inim hflifi nrit.i.iiii 1.1 I r
tile In this olllce. and that said proposed amend
inent N submitted to the qiialliled vo er of 1 c
Mate of rschrnhLii fur tiu.t .in..nn.. ...
tlOII at the Be PMl nln .Vl.', ."."'".'". ". iS'l?
lay. the -111. day of November, A. 1). itwi
liniV mf i"!,mi' ".''"s'of. ' Imve hereunto set my
V"y.n",l,ll,lllieKrcat seal of the Mate of
llouent Lincoln this 22d day of July In ilic-
ami ljo, of the Independence of the fulled
Mates the One Hundred and Twcn y seveiilt
and of this state the Thirty sixth. eevcm"'
,..., (!EO. W. MA1I8H.
i"B-l becretary of btme.
COLVIN & BARCUS,
REAL ESTATE g FARM LOANS.
Lock Uox 23. Guide Rock, Neb.
AH kinds of property bought, sold sad
Houst: Moving and Raising
All work gunraiitfpil satisfactory.
Your work solicited.
Inflammatory Rheumatism cured in 3 days
...iV, i. ..:'.'" "' enannti. Iml savs
....V .iml uiiiMiiiinniiirv rimttimiiii... ...
muscle and Joint . her siillerlni? was etr Ible aii.1
Jikbvc Immediate relief and si c ? was , b lo u
nou.l. Neb " h- ttxicc' """KBlsl. lied
It IS I) ai.0Ul)fBRY
B'l. LOUIS and
all points cast and
SAL'J LAKE VI
and all yoinli
TBA1NB LKAVE AH rOLLOWSI
13. rasseiiKer dally f0r oberlln
. " i r 'R"cis Dratiches. Ox
rord. Mccook, Denverand all
polum west..... o-io a m
No, 14. I'asseiiKer dally for St. Joe. ' ' '
Kama City Atchison, si
Lonli. Lincoln via Wymoro
and all points can and nouth 2-32 a,ra
N 2l' S'lJ'.'to D?nw. all
., ,.M oMjp,DL,
ior st. jn
I.OUH and U polum eait.nrt
No. 22. raskeiitfpr iiii- ,. u7""V7r
fir". Aiqwwi :
No. 171. Accommodatloi,.dauroept ' 'B'
., i "'.,.i"'."l".,?i-uraim In-
umua uiiii nmi n
'""J "Ml't Sunday. Or
ioru ami intermediate pointi I2;20nrr
One Minute Cough Cure, cures,
Tint U what it w made lor.
-" -- '-i-r "iiTr,i',ifiiiwiaifcrii(tiiiwiiffiiiwii."mu: jjim i r .
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