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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1901)
7. M. KIMMICLL , Puhllnher.
MoCOOK , NEBRASKA
i-H ; : H H * M "M : " : ' i v : xHW'
The larger pupils attending the
Hunsen public school at Belleville , 111. ,
went on strike for a reduction In the
hours of study.
At a special meeting of the directors
of the Missouri Pacific at New York
a semi-annual dividend of 2 per cent
With several stolen letters in his
pocket , Samuel S. Goodman , a clerk
in the Chicago postofilce , was arrested
for robbing the mails.
Frederick G. Roelker , one of the best
known members of the Cincinnati bar ,
was found dead in his bed room with
a ballet in his brain.
A tornado passed over the extreme
southwest corner of Beadle county , S.
D. , Saturday afternoon , injuring ten
persons and destroying much prop
James Shepherdson , editor of a
weekly society paper , committed sui
cide at his home in Chicago by shoot-
Ing. His mind had been Injured by
It is estimated that the repairs to
the Oregon , which has just arrived a
San Francisco from the orient , ren
dered necessary by the damage sus
tained when she was wrecked in the
Gulf of Pe Chi Li , will require about
six months on the dry dock and cost
The Minnesota supreme court affirm
ed the decision of the Ramsey county
court holding former State Treasurer
Bobleter and his bondsmen responsi
ble for the money of the state lost
in defunct banks. The amount in
volved is about $50,000. The bonds
men are liable In the sum of $400-
Western roads have agreed to make
reduced rates for July 4 from all the
territory east of the Missouri river.
Tickets will be sold at a fare and one-
third for the round trip in all terri
tory where the local rate is 3 cents
a mile and at a rate of a fare and
one-fifth for the round trip where it
is over 3 cents a mile.
William Carson , manager of the
Spot Cash mine , was fatally stabbed
at Leadville , Colo. , by P. F. Lynch.
The men were playing a friendly game
of cards for the drinks. Lynch ac
cused Carson of cheating and a quarrel
ensued , when Lynch drew his knife
and stabbed Carson five times , the
fatal wound being made in the ab
The shirt waist problem has reach
ed a crisis before the school board
of the District of Columbia and prom
ises to become such a serious prob
lem in local municipal affairs as to
engage the attention of the district
commissioners. Twenty-five youths
were sent home from the school be
cause they wore shirt waists and the
principal pronounced these garments
Crop reports from the entire North
ern Pacific system indicate very fav
orable conditions. The seventh bul
letin issued from Vice President
Hannaford's office states that through
out Minnesota there is plentiful moist
ure , with the ground in such condition
that , without more rain , crops will
not suffer until well into July. A few
North Dakota points report slight
damage from frost , but not enough ts
leave permanent traces. West of th
Dakotas favorable conditions prevail.
Tracey Griffin , colored , was hanged
at Brunswick , Ga , , for murder.
It is semi-officially announced that 1
President Loree , of the Balimore &
Ohio railway , is also to be made presi
dent of the Baltimore & Ohio South
The National packing house at Mexico
ice City , Mexico , burned. Loss $300-
Jane Harriet Hamlin , sister of Win-
field Scott Stratton , the Colorado
multi-millionaire , is dead at her home
in Jeffersonville , Ind.
The entire plant of the Wylie Coop
erage company , at Interlochen , Mich. ,
was wiped out by fire.
The population of Great Britain
almost doubled in the Victorian era ,
but that of Ireland declined from
6,801,000 in 1821 , to 4,456,000 in 1891.
Senator Hanna has announced the
appointment of Hon. John Blodgett ,
of Grand Rapids , Mich. , as a member
of the republican national committee ,
to fill the vacancy in the national com
mittee caused by the recent death of
Wm. Elliott , of Michigan.
Julien Phelps , United States consul
at Crefeld , Germany , has resigned. Ha
was appointed from Iowa in 1897.
The Peoria , 111. , internal revenue
district will this year contribute $30-
000,000 to the United States govern
The president has reappointed Mig
uel A. Otero governor of New Mexico.
His term expired June 7th.
At the thirtieth annual commencement -
ment of the University of Nebraska
degrees were conferred on 212 mem
bers of the senior class.
Hundreds Dead and a Tremendous Loss
. of Property ,
KEYSTONE TIIE WORST SUffERER
A Cloudburst Deluges the Coal ( legions
Town of 2,000 Inhabitants Is Swept
from Its ITountations 1'roperty Loss
ROANOKE , Va. , June 24. Passen
gers on a train from the west report
that about 300 people were drowned
yesterday evening along the Elkhorn
division of the Norfolk & Western
railroad and that miles of track and
bridges were washed out.
The passengers on the train were
transferred by ropes from the train
to the mountainside near Vivian , W.
All wires are down over the de
vastated section and no other partic
ulars are obtainable. Those drowned
are said to Include the most prominent
folks of the section.
The general manager of the Norfolk
& Western left for the scene. It will
probably be several days before the
road is open.
TAZEWELL , Va. , June 24. The
trainmaster of the Norfolk & Western
railroad walked the track between
Vivian and North Fork , a distance of
twelve miles. He discovered thirty
bodies floating in the river.
WASHINGTON , June 24. The fol
lowing dispatches have been received
by the Washingtotn Post regarding the
reported loss of life by the flood in
West Virginia :
"BLUEFIELD , W. Va. , June 24.
Flood in Pocahontas coal field equalIng -
Ing that of Johnstown. Two hundred
drowned. Impossible to estimate the
loss of property. "
"ROANOKE , W. Va. , June 24.
Cloudburst over Pocahontas division
of the Norfolk & Western this morn-
Ing. Keystone , Elkhorn , Vivian and
ather towns wiped out. Railroad dis
patches say 500 lives are lost. One
bouse left in Keystone. Twenty-five (
to thirty miles of railroad track are
BLUEFIELD , W. Va. . June 24. This
sntlre section has just been visited
by a flood , the extent of which in all
probability will exceed that of Johns
town in 1889 , so far as the loss of
iroperty is concerned. Yesterday morn
ing , shortly after midnight , a heavy
lownpour of rain began , accompanied
jy a severe electric storm , which vio- |
ently increased in volume and contin-
led throughout the entire day and
light. At 10 a. m. , while the storm
las abated , the lowering clouds would
ndicate another terrific downpour at
Many miles of the Norfolk & West-
jrn railroad tracks , bridges and tele
graph lines are entirely destroyed and
lommtmication is entirely cut off west
) f Elkhorn , so that it is impossible
: r learn the full etxent of the loss of
ife and property , but officials of the
: oal operations located in the stricken
listricts have sent out messengers to
Jlkhorn , the terminus of both tele-
jraphic and railroad communication ,
md have received a report that a con-
iervative estimate of the loss of life
vill easily reach 200. A number of
he drowned are among the most
irominent people in the coal fields.
EIRE IN THE STATE PRISON.
Lttcmpt to Destroy the Remaining Winer
Is Tliwartetl by Prompt Discovery.
LINCOLN , Neb. , June 24. The re
naming wing of the Nebraska peni-
entiary building , one of which was
aimed last March , narrowly escaped
lestruction last evening from a fire
tarted maliciously. Governor Savage
.nd Warden Davis say by convicts
mployed in the broom factory ,
'rompt discovery allowed the flames
o be quenched in their incipiency and
he damage is nominal. An investiga- .
ion in the broom building showed
hat a candle had been lighted and so .
ilaced that after burning itself about
ialf way would communicate to a
aass of broom corn. TLe nozzle of
he hose had been plugged , but the
iressure was so strong that the water
emoved the obstruction and the fire
Iloer's Inflict Losses.
CRADOCK , Cape Coloney , June 24.
n an engagement at Waterkloof June
0 the British lost eight men and h'ad t
3iir men seriously wounded. In addi- |
ion sixty-six men of the cape ( colon- \
il ) mounted rifles were captured. ; r
laptain Shandow is reported to have
een wounded and one Boer killed.
Refuse Perishable Freight.
COLUMBUS , O. , June 24. The Nor-
3lk & Western railroad officials here
ave r.o information regarding the | r
isaster in West Virginia beyond the j I
ict that great damage has been done | i
3 the road in the Pocahontas district , j E
number-of bridges having been washi ; i
d away. Orders were issued to ac-
ept no perishable freight for ship-
lent to points on the eastern end of
lie line. No attempt is being made
3 run trains east of Kencva.
EX-CONSUL HAY KILLED.
The Son of Secretary Hay .Meets With n
NEW HAVEN , Conn. , Juno 24.
Adelbert Stone Hay , former consul of
the United States at Pretoria , South
Africa , and eldest son o Secretary of
State John Hay , fell from a window
ir the third story of the New Ha
ven house in this city shortly before
2:30 : o'clock this morning and was in-
The dead man was a graduate of
Yale of the class of ' 98 and his death
occurred on the eve of the university
commencement , which brought him
here yesterday , and in which , by vir
tue of his class office , the young man
would have been one of the leaders.
The terrible tragedy has cast a
gloom over the whole city and will
undoubtedly be felt throughout the
whole day , which heretofore has been
so brilliant and full of happinesss for
Yale and her sons.
The full details of the terrible ac
cident will never be known. Mr. Hay
had rooms at the New Haven house
for commencement week. It is gen
erally supposed , however , that after
going to his room he went to the win
dow for air and sitting on the sill he
dozed off and overbalancing fell to the
pavement below , a fall of fully sixty
feet. The fall resulted in insfant
death and within fifteen minutes the
body had been identified us that of
young Hay. How it all hapepned be
came a matter of speculation on the
part of the throng of curious specta
tors who gathered and a subject of
mournful inquiry for the classmates
and friends of the young man.
JESSIE MORRISON SANGUINE.
Has No Fear of Unfavorable Verdict
When Case Comes to Jury.
ELDORADO , Kan. , June 24. Argu
ments in the second trial of Jessie
Morrison for the murder of Mrs. Olin
Castle will begin tomorrow morning.
It is believed the case will go to the
jury Tuesday evening. Miss Morrison
is absolutely confident that she will be
acquitted this time.
Today to a reporter she said : "I am
just as sure of acquittal as I am that
[ am living this minute. "
"The trial this time has not been so
ueariug on me , " she continued. "It
was a terrible strain the first time.
This time , however , both sides rush-
3d things and it did not become so
The defense has failed to locate J.
W. Morgan , the peddlar who was at
the Castle house the morning of the
murder. With him on the stand Miss
Morrison's attorneys had promised to
[ urnish a surprise.
GERMANY TO SOUND TRUSTS.
tntends to T.earn o * T.eirKfTect : Upon the
Trade of the Country.
BERLIN , June 24. The World cor
espondent hears that Count von Bue-
ow proposes to send a commission of
experts to the United States to collect
ill the available information on the
vorking of trusts and their effect on
; he general trade of the country. The
German government and emperor are
leeply concerned at the trust develop-
nents and the report of this commis
sion will determine whether special
egislation shall be introduced in the
leichstag dealing with them.
Chnffew Military Governor.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , June 24.
following the order issued yesterday
naking Judge Taft civil governor of
he Philippines , an order has been
ssued naming General Chaffee as mili-
ary governor of the archipelago. The
nilitary has been ordered to vacate
he Ayuntamiento , the large public
milding which was erected out of
he municipal funds of Manila for gov-
irnment purposes. This will be occu-
lied by the civil officers in the Philip-
The palace of Malacayan , heretofore
iccupied as headquarters for Generals
His and MacArthur , also has been or-
lered vacated by the military authori-
ies , and will be occupied by Governor
Will Make Wheat Rise.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , June 24. It
3 now recognized as inevitable that
he cereal harvests of 1901 in Prussia
rill show the largest and most disas-
rous deficit that has been recorded in
ecent years , and the requirements of
he German empire in respect to for-
ign grown foodstuffs will far exceed
hose in any recent year.
These statements are included in a
Dng report upon the deficit in Ger-
lan breadstuffs received at the state
epartment from Consul General FraiTIc
lason at Berlin.
Modern Wonders in Paris.
PARIS , June 24. Ladies going this
ear to Trouville , Deanville and other
° sorts are much interested in a new
talian invention , a life-savins corset ,
ivented by Signor Montagnoll. It is
lade of waterproof linen and can bo
iflated in a few seconds. In one trial
f it a sailor was thrown into the sea
rith his hands and feet tied and a
25-pound weight attached to his legs ,
[ e remained floating and four men
auld not push him down.
REMINISCENCES OP A CYCLONE.
An Old-Fnsliloned Twister that Strongly
Impressed a Ncbraikan.
LINCOLN , Neb. , June 24. Dr. W.
H. McHenry of Nelson was in the
ciey several days ago and the recent
tornado at Dorchester suggested to
his mind several cyclone reminis
cences. One cyclone in particular had
made a deep impression. "Eight or
nine years ago we had an old-fash
ioned twister in Nelson and the freaks
it performed were wonderful to be
hold , " said he. "That cyclone was al
most human in its intelligence , judg
ing from some of the things it did.
Several incidents happened which
knocked out completely the Dorchester
tornado story. In the north part of
town there lived an invalid who had
not walked a step for five years. She
was asleep when the storm came on
her house and directly in the path
of the cyclone. Well , sir , that storm
picked her up so gently that her som
nolent senses were deluded into the
belief that she was making a quick
voyage in an airship. Her bed sailed
gracefully through the air for almost
a mile , the invalid smiling in her
dreams. Then she was gently depos
ited between two straw stacks upon
eight or ten feet of chaff. But that
wasn't the wonderful part about it.
Down in town Warren Knapp runs a
soda water fountain. That cyclone
whisked around his store pretty lively
und in the general confusion mixed an
ice cream soda' , flavored it with pine
apple syrup and carried it to the bed
side of the invalid. By her pillow
It descended with a gentle thud and
she awoke to find two long straws ,
carefully selected from the farmer's
straw pile , protruding from the glass.
An hour later the invalid was res
cued and taken to the home of a
neighbor. The soda water glass was
donated to the museum of the local
High school. "
MUST PAY BY JULY 1ST.
Of Interest to Land Purchasers in Otoe
and Missouri Reservations.
LINCOLN , Neb. , June 24. The set
tlers on the Otoe and Missouri In
dian reservation lands in Gage county
and also across the line in Kansas
will be interested in the following dis
patch from Washington :
The purchasers of lands in the Otoe
and Missouri Indian reservation in
Kansas and Nebraska will be expected
to make final settlement of their ac
counts with the government by July 1.
The time , under the law , expired a
year ago , but a year's grace was al
lowed so as to bring the matter tea
a final close without hardship. Some
of the settlers have recently been in
formed that they could secure a fur
ther reduction in the price to be paid
for the lands by giving their cases
into the hands of certain attorneys ,
It is understood that a number of
settlers were almost coerced into con
senting to join with others in an at
tempt to secure further concessions.
The copy of a letter purporting to have
been sent by an attorney named Van
Arsdale , of Cheyenne , Wyo. , to set
tlers on the reservation was trans
mitted to Washington , and the depart
ment immediately wired him to know
if he had written such letters. He
replied that he had not and could
not understand how his name was
used ; that he had acted as attorney
for ( the settlers ) and advised them
that the time for final settlement
would expire on July 1 , and that there
would be no further grace. It is evi
dent that settlers are being misled ,
and it is possible that those who fall
into the snare will forfeit their lands.
Life Sentence for a tad.
LINCOLN , Neb. , June 24. Accord
ing to decision of the supreme court ,
Ernest Bush , the IC-year-old boy who
was convicted of murdering Silas Bai
ley near Benkelman on February 7 ,
1899 , will have to serve his life sen
tence unless executive clemency comes
to him. The chief objection raised
by the defendant to the decision of
the lower court was that the evidence .
fiid not justify conviction. The su
preme court holds that the boy's con
fession was fully corroborated by oth
Church Destroyed by Lightning.
NEWMAN GROVE , Neb. , June 24.
Salem church , ten miles south of this
: ity , was struck by lightning and en
tirely consumed. The edifice was own-
id by the Swedish Evangelical Luth
eran denomination and was built ten
rears ago at a cost of $4,500. All the
furniture , including the pews , two or
gans and a $300 oil painting , were
saved. Insurance , $2.500.
Court Denies the Motion.
LINCOLN , Neb. , June 24. One of
; he 102 opinions filed by the supreme
: ourt was a denial of the motion of
Attorney General Prout to dismiss
: he case of the state against the Rock
stand railroad because of the judg-
uent of the United States court ,
vhich held that the attorney general
vas enjoined from proceeding against
; he railroads to collect penalties for
illeged violations of the maximum
ate lav. ' .
EXPLOSION Of THAT LOCOMOTIVE
Opinion of an Old Jtullroiul Engineer ate
to the CaiiHc.
BEATRICE , Neb. , June 22. A cor
respondent was talking with an old
time railroad engineer here when the
Columbus disaster was referred to.
"What , in your opinion , was the
cause of the accident ? " was asked.
Without any reserve , ho said : "The
cause , primarily , was that the engine
was poorly constructed. It was a
cheap John affair and if they do no
reduce the pressure on these big tubs
more of them will go just as that en
gine did. The point is right here :
The company is in need of say fifty
engines. They take their specifi
cations and go to every factory in the
country to get prices. Of course they
all cut the price and the quality of
material and workmanship is also cut.
When it comes to constructing the
boiler no hand work is employed. A
bushel of rivets are put in the fire
and heated to a temperature no one
knows what. Then they are put in
and given a lick and a promise by a
trip hammer. Scarcely any hand
work about it ; all machine. As I said ,
they are carrying too much pressure.
There is too much contraction and ex
pansion ; the boilers won't stand it.
I see they talk about the water being
low. That is nonsense of the most
absurd sort. They were on the siding
only a few moments before waiting
for another train and had only got
outside the mile limits when the ac
cident occurred. Poor construction , in
my opinion , is responsible for the
Hear liellntedt This Week.
The engagement with the Bellstedt
band for a series of concerts exten'd-
ing over the month of June expires
on the 29th. There has bren a large
attendance from the first and all have
been delighted with the efforts of this
celebrated band. Special features are
to be provided from now until the
close , and increased attendance is
looked for. Two concerts each day in
a large pavilion spread for the pur
pose , with reduced price of admission
to the afternoon entertainments. Hear
this great musical organization while
there is yet opportunity.
Two New State Hanks.
LINCOLN , Neb. , June 22. The State
Banking board issued charter ? to two
new state banks. One is the Bank of
Merna , Merna , Custer county. It has
a paid capital stock of 810,000 and
its principal incorporators are Charles
E. Ford , S. K. Warrick and J. M. Kim-
berling. The other charter was given
to the Newcastle State bark of New
castle , Dixon county. Its paid capital
stock is § 10,000 and its incorporators
are Charles E. Crew , A. B. Francis ,
Thomas Hey , T. J. Hey and A. H.
High bcliools May Hire Relatives.
LINCOLN , Neb. , June 22 The law
passed by the last session of the legis
lature forbidding school directors from
hiring relatives for teachers without
the unanimous consent of the board
lias aroused considerable discussion
ind many inquiries have been received
ay State Superintendent Fowler asking
"or his opinion of the law He has
lecided that the law applies only to
rural districts and not to high schools.
Drowned In the Itlue.
SEWARD , Neb. , June 22. R. Luck-
jr , a blacksmith of Germantown , was
Irowned in the Blue river , three miles
south of Ruby. He was swimming
icross the river to set some fish lines ,
vhen he was taken with cramps. Five
nen were on the bank , but without
L boat and they made no attempt at
escue. The body was recovered.
David City Chautanqna.
DAVID CITY , Neb. , June 22. The
irogram for the first annual session
if the David City Chautauqua assemJ J
ily is out. An exceptionally good list
if lecturers , preachers , volcalists , elo-
utionists and musicians has been se-
ured , and the grounds have been put
n. first class condition. The session
pens June 27.
Melklejohn Goes to Wyoming-
FULLERTON , Neb. , June 22. For-
ler Assistant Secretary of War Mei-
lejohn has gone to Wyoming to 5n-
pect copper mines in which he lately
ecured an interest. Mr. Meiklejohn
, -as accompanied by Thomas C. Koch | it
nd H. E. Knapp , who had joined with
im in the investment. i
Secretary Hay has returned to
Washington from Buffalo and re-
umed his duties at the state depart-1
Discuss State Fair Details.
LINCOLN , Neb. , June 22. The State inh
oard of Agriculture met and discuss- IEC
1 details conected with the state fair , L
rrangements were made to supply
> dder and forage to owners of stock.
Ushtnlns : Strihos Church. V
ST. EDWARDS , Neb. , June 22.
uring a storm lightning struck the I
erman Lutheran church eight miles
artheast of here and it was burned
i the ground.
I'reflnnts to Teacher * Forbidden.
The New York board of educatloa r
has put an end to favoritism In pub
lic schools. Well-to-do pupils were
In the habit of making presents to-
teachers , while poor children could
not afford to do so. Under the new
system no one is permitted to give
teacher anything , except at teacher's
home , and even then the gifts must
Tiie Proper Distinction.
When asked the other day as to the
question ho raised concerning tha
syntactical number of the United
States , ex-Secretary John W. Foster
said : "I think , after all , the best
answer is that of the cartoonist : 'Be
tween ourselves the United States are
plural , but between ourselves and any
other nation the United States is sin
gular. ' "
A Mother of Giants.
Mrs. K. 0. Rauf , who died in
North Dakota recently , was the moth
er of four sons , who ranged in.
stature from six feet to six feet six
inches and in weight from 200 to f
nearly GOO pounds. The aggregate
weight of the four boys was about
1,400 pounds. Carl K. Rauf , who died
a few years ago , attained a weight of
nearly 600 pounds , while his brother
Ole is well content to hold himself
down to 350 pounds. Lars is able to
tip the beam in the neighborhood of
Ambrono McKay's Case.
Rockbridge , Mo. , June 24th : The
neighborhood and particularly the
members of Rockbridge Lodge , No.
435 , A. F. & A. M. , are feeling very
much pleased over the recovery of Mr.
Ambrose McKay , a prominent citizen
and an honored member of the Mason
Mr. McKay had been suffering for
years with Diabetes and Rheumatism ,
which recently threatened to end his
days. His limbs were so filled with
pain that he could not sleep. He v/as
Just then , someone suggested a new
remedy Dodds Kidney Pills which
has been much advertised recently , as
a cure for Bright's Disease , Diabetes ,
Dropsy , Rheumatism and Kidney
After Mr. McKay had used a few
doses he commenced to improve. His
pain all left him , and he is almost as
well as ever. He says Dodd's Kidney
Pills are worth much more than they
cost. They are certainly getting a great
reputation in Missouri , and many very
startling cures are being reported.
I'ickwith in the Flesh.
Alfred Davies , an English member
af parliament , now on a visit to this
icuntry , constantly reminds people of
Dickens' immortal Pickwith. He is
short and stout , 55 years old , with a
round face and a most benignant
smile. Put him in tights and gaiters
ind he would be Pickwith to the life.
FiTBPermoncnL'rCiirprt. .ToCta ornervotisne < aft- *
Sr > t day't , u-e of Hr. iCllne'H Urtut Xerv - Kt-ftorer.
Send for FKEK S2.OO trial bottle and treaii e.
UB. K. II. KUSE. Ltd. . Ml Arch St. . I hlliuleli'hit , ? &
All men are not robbers. The ma
jority are satisfied with being robbed.
Sirs. Wlnsiows f > oothnff Syrnp.
For children teettnff. foftens the Riima , reilucec ! o-
Jammailon , allays pain.cures wind colic. SBc a bottle-
An old maid is a woman who has
; een the flower of youth gone to seed.
TThat Ho the Children Drlnkr
Don't give tbein ton or coffee. Have yon
ried too now food drink called GKAIN-O ?
t is delicious and nourishing , and takes the
) lace of coffee. The more Grain-O you give
ho children the more health you distribute
hrotigh their .systems. Grain-O is made ot
> ure grains , and when properly prepared
astos like the choice grades of coiFeo , but
: osts about % as much. All grocers bell it.
5c und 25c.
You can't act all the time as if
ife were a perpetual cake walk.
nail's Catarrh Cnro
Is a constittitional cure. Price , 73a
The woman who has pretty feet Is
iot apt to wear ugly shoes.
Piso's Cure is the best medicine we ever used
or all affections of the throat and lunes. "Wii.
) . ENDSLEV , Vanburen , Ind. , Feb. 10,1300.
Life is worth living so long as there
somebody worth loving.
For centuries the world has waited
u vain for a perfect man.
perfect liquid dentifrice for the
Teeth and Mouth
ew Size SOZODONT LIQUID , 25c * % I" A
DZODONTTOOTH POWDER , 25c M M C
irge LIQUID and POWDER , 75c a J
At all Stores , or by Mail for the price.
HALL&RUCKEL , New York.
IN 3 OR 4 YEARS
N INDEPENDENCE ASSURED
If you take up your
horn * * in 'Western tan-
ada.the land oplenty. .
I farmers who haio be
come weal'by .n t'row-
inK trhf-at , reports of
- dc-lejrates. etc..and full
formation as to reduced railway rates can be
.d on application to the Superintendent of
imitation. Department of Interior. Ottawa
mada. or to W V. Bennett , fcOl New York i >
re Bldg. , Omaha. Xeb.
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