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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1901)
TIIK NORFOLK NR\VR : FRIDAY , RKITKMHKK 0 , 1001.
Were Up Against u Strong
Team and Honest Umpire. _
PLAY.ED HARD-COULDN'T WIN.
Norfolk "Showed" Them in the First
Inning A Pretty Contest at O'Neill
Monday Omaha Originals Hero
for Today and Tomorrow.
PiotnVr < lmv-iln > 'i Dully.
The Oulttliilo tciini wan liunlly in yon
torday's game with N'uifolk. 1'ho
players from that town not only faced
n strong team but they wore compelled
to not tuulor the decisions of u fair tun
plro. Smith of Tildoii wan them mid
helms the reputation of distinguishing
neither friend or fen in a game of hull ,
\ although several of the playorn from
hiH neighbor town were iuollued to ob-
joot to 11 few of hiH decisions either for
effect or huontiflo they thought they
could clmngo It. The game won not
highly exciting hut mime pretty good
bull was played.
There was a fair attendance but the
Kate keeper watt incliued to think that
thoroeelptH did not accord with the
attendance. lie was compelled to Htop
Hovoral who endeavored to glide by
without depositing the noeoHnary fuo
and among them were Hcvoral business
men who Hhould have been glad to con
tribute a small HUUI to the success of the
The reHiilt of the game in told by the
following figures :
Oiikdulo 10 , Norfolk-7 Thrito-lmnivliltH
1'nrtrltlffu. Two.lmto-Mt : Hurt Wrlulil. Carroll -
roll , I'nrtritlKS. Bnonilni lilU : Wllklnn , I'nrt-
rhino. Htulnu Imioi : I'arriuO. Kiniuot Unlo
wnjr , Cnrrolt , Johnson , liowo , Blnnlo , Doulilo
tilnyB : \VrlKht to Carroll , lluoklln to Unvoy
to Blnola. Ilnioo on balls : olT ( Inlloway 4. oil
lluoklln 4. Struck out : lly Onllowuy 1. by
lluoklln 7. Wild vltclion : lluoklin. I'UBD
Imlln : WllkhiB , Umpire , Bmttli.
, ] O'Neill Game.
The ball game at O'Neill Monday was
a very pretty exhibition of the sport , the
Hold work by both teams being especi
ally meritorious. The feature of the
game WBH four running catohos by
Wilkinson in center Held , two of which
were made while running with the ball.
The result of the game is recorded as
All. H. II. O. A.
r > nvoy , 2I > 5 0 1
Ji IfHiii.ea S 1 it : ,
WilklllB.O 0 4 o
I'nrtrlilKU , rf 0 0
Itowo , 31) * 1
Htooli ) , II 10 0
Turner p 0 1
llnmmo.tl , If 1 1u
Totals 3 S 27 8
A . It. II. O. A. K.
( UioiUwo-d , 3b
Ortiou , PB
llaynrs , rf
Curroil , c
A. Henry , p
O'Douiioll , cf.
L. llotiry , Ib 3 U IS 0
Totals S3 4 ts 27 9 4
Ktuueil rune : Norf < lk 2 , O'Nnlll 3. Lo'l ou
bnteis : Norfolk 0 , O'Nolll 2. Two bnso-liiU :
Howu , Wilklutoii. Stnole.Jullun.Uroou , Hayunt.
HaBoou linlle : Oil HiuirrS. Struck out : Ily
Tumor 3. by Henry 5.Mlil pltclum : Tumor ,
Henry. 1'wi-b b IU : Cnrroll 2. Stolen Imsoa :
1'arir'do. Tumor 2. IIit br bull : Houry.
Umpire , Phillips. Time of KIIIIIO 1:1J. :
Omaha Originals Here.
The Omaha Originals arrived last
night over the Union Pacific and are
quartered at the Oximrd. The team
carries 13 men , who are very gentle
inauly and the local umuagemout will
endeavor to treat thorn right during
their stay in Norfolk. They have the
reputation of some pretty swift playing
and the games today and tomorrow
promise to bo close and interesting.
Norfolk will have Steele in the box for
today's game aud Wilkinson will pitch
tomorrow. The game tomorrow will bo
ti called promptly at 2:80 : as the Omaha
/ team will leave on [ the 4 o'clock train
A i over the Union Pacific for Central City
where they are billed for a gamo.
Results of Base Ball Meeting.
At the mooting of the Base Ball as
socintiou held in Mapes & Huzon's of
flee last night Dr. P. H. Salter resigned
as president because ho couldn't give i
the time it demanded , and Burt Mapes
was elected in his place.
W. W. Roberts also resigned as man
ager to take effect Saturday , as begin-
uiug with that time his duties would re
quire him to be out of town much of the
time. Mr. Wilkins , a member of the
team , was elected manager in his stead
and was also made captuin of the team.
A committee consisting of Messrs.
Mapes and Connolly was selected to at
tend to the lease of grounds.
From Tuesday' * Daily :
A toaui of bowlers from the Mast
block uiot and defeated u picked team
hist evening and consider that they can
hold llinlr own with any other team
that can lie ruined in the city and have
challenged any such team to meet them
for a nodes of gamin.
The score last evening was as follows :
Barnes 110 lll ! 100 110
Tyler IOJ 105 MI-31S
Hiiinbolt liil IJJO 07-IW7
Mapos IfiO 178 111 112
Stitt 121) ) U17 Ki7 HW
Grand Total. . . l.H'JO '
Mathowmm 118 110 85-31:1 :
HUHO 80 t > I 87-2111
Toul 2 lf > : i 12S7t : :
( loredto UI7 113 ltil-)71 ! : )
Oopplo * l' , > 2 117 1(12 ( 101
Orand total 1710
N. N. G. ENCAMPMENT.
To bo Held at Old Fort Omaha Sep
tember 10 to 20.
Adjutant General L. W. Colby of the
Nehranka National guard has issued
general orders No. 25 calling the guard
to aHHomhlo in a camp of instruction at
Old Tort Omaha on September 10 aud
remain in camp until September 20.
The camp will bo designated Gump
Omaha in honor of the metropolitan
city of Nebraska. Brigadier General
P. H. Barry is assigned to command ,
with a jurisdiction of ono mile around
tmld camp. The start' of the com-
mantlor-in-ohlof will bo present during
the last three days of the encampment ,
except the quartermaster general who
will report for duty on the 7th.
Brigade , regimental aud company
commanders are instructed to hold their
commands in readiness to move to Camp
Oiuiiha on receipt of orders , when trans
portation will bo furnished. The com
pany commanders are to attend to the
proper messing of the men and will pro
vide a complete cooking outfit , with
knives , forks aud spoons.
The equipment of the soldier for the
encampment will comprise : field uni
form , including blue llaunol shirt , cam
paign hat , cap , blouse , blue and white
trousers , loggins , woolou blanket and
rubber pouoh , a blanket roll to bo
curried in which will bo put , shelter
tent half , plus aud polo , ouo extra
change of under clothing , together with
ouch toilet articles as may be used by
the soldier ; the ordnance equipment
consisting of the haversack containing
the regulation mess kit with the tin cup
attached to the lower loop , cartridge
bolt and bayonet. The olllcors will
take both fatigue aud dross uniform.
The dress uniform will bo worn upon
occasions of ceremony. No member ol
the N. N. G. will bo excused from at
tendance at camp except upon a sur
geon's certificate of disability or dan
gerous sickness in the immediate family
of said member.
Company commanders will bo held
osponsiblo for the conduct of the men
o and from the encampment and al
anmgo done to cars or other property
hrough carelessness or wanton destruc-
ion will bo reduced from the pay.
The quartermaster oillcers are to re
ort for duty on the 7th and see to prc
laring the grounds aud transporting
tores and supplies.
E. M. Huntington Considers Boone
County Has Excellent Prospects.
[ Vom Tuesday' * Dally ,
E. M. Huutiugton has ret annul from
i trip across the country , having been
uspoctiug his farming property and
uporvising the threshing of his grain
irops. Ho drove into Boouo county ,
tluiost to Albion , and is satisfied that
ho farmers throughout this part of the
itato wore never in better condition.
The small grain crop is good and the
corn crop is much bettor than expected ,
la is of the opinion that the corn in the
portion of Boouo county inspected will
average 20 bushels to the aero aud some
of it will produce t0 ! hnshola and better.
Wheat will yield from eight to 17
bushels per acre aud oats will average
about 150 bushels. The country is roll
ing aud the surface of the soil is largely
clay , with a good subsoil. The corn
Holds have a bright green color and Quo
argo cars have set on. In one field ex-
ainiuod particularly the stalks are about
eight foot high and promise ouo of the
best yields in several years.
Mr. Huutiugton is of the opinion that
the farmers are in better shape than
over before. They will have fair crops
aud the prices promise to bo high. They
fool good over the prospects aud are
gratified that their homo is in Nebraska.
They had uioro rain there thau here
during the summer mouths and had
about the same amount of rain during
Juno. While he was there a quarter
section of medium land sold for f 1,800.
The property had been purchased about
five years ago at $ 12 30 per acre. Since
that time | 700 in improvements had
boon put on aud the owner about
doubled his money , besides receiving
the income frbui the farm during the
AVluit Mmll We llttve for Dentort ?
This question arises in the family
every day. Let us answer it today.
Try Joll'O , n delicious dessert. Pre
pared in two minutes. No baking ! add
hot water and sot to cool. Flavors-
Lemon , oraugo , raspberry and straw
berry. At your groc6rs. 10 cents.
AN OLD TIMER.
E. E. Adams Resigns After Thirty-
Ono Years of Railroad Service.
I'loiu HMnrdny'H Dally
K 1C Adams has resigned his position
as train dispatcher for the Norfolk divi
sion of the F. K. ( fc M. V. on account of
ill health and will take his last "trick"
tonight. Ho will employ some time in
which to rest and recuperate , after
which ho expects to take up duties dis
tinct from railroad work.
Ho has been in the railroad sorvlco
for almost 111 years and retires with
honor , and with the regret of his asso
ciates that ho has quit the service. Ho
served the Northwestern for 21 years
and pnrhaps his to the longest Horvico of
any man employed on the system in Ne
braska. For 14 years helms worked in
his state , 12 years of .that time being
pent in Norfolk. With the exception
of a few short intervals ho 1ms been on
light duty and ho now proposes to on-
oy living in the day time aud sleeping
lights for awhile , just for the novelty
of the thing. His night work has been
i strain on his constitution and it is
jousidered that ho has doun finely in
lolding out as long as ho has.
His first Introduction to railroad work
was when , as a boy of 1C , he carried the
nail to and from the postofllco and
lopot , working for his father who was
) ostmastor. When thus employed he
isod nis spare time in learning the
Morse telegraph system. At that time
everyone road "paper" and ho was
among the first to learn to road by
sound , boiug considered something of a
prodigy for that accomplishment. The
machines made the same sound as now ,
but likewise indented the dots and
lashes on a atrip of paper run through
from a roll. The operators secured this
strip of paper after the message was do
iverod and interpreted it at their lei
The railway ongiues then burned
wood exclusively and ouo of the duties
of the crow , from the conductor to the
least of the braklos , was to got off at a
station and load enough wood to haul
the traiu to the next stop. It took about
as long those days to stop the train as it
did to make the run between stations ,
the brakes being of the old fashioned
kind that required the entire crew to
manipulate. The rails were 18 feet
long aud wore joined in "bootlegs , " the
ends flopping up and dowu whenever a
traiu passed over thorn and making a
racket that could bo heard a loug ways
off. The entire railroad business was
carried on then much differently than
now aud iu the light of modern improve
ments it was slow , cumbersome am
Mr. Adams' success as a railroad man
has been largely due to his integrity and
attention to duty. Ho has received
some very flattering testimonials regard
ing his service from leading railway
olliclals of the country and behoves that
he can return to railroad duty at any
time and will be gladly received. Since
it has become known that ho would re
sign he has received some most flatter
ing offers from several sources , but has
not yet determined on his future occu
pation. IIo will probably continue to
reside in Norfolk , hoping that whatever
business ho engages in will admit of his
making this his homo.
NEW TRAIN SERVICE.
Purchase of the Sioux City & Pacific
by Northwestern Gives a Change.
The purchase of the Sioux City and
Pacific line of railway , extending from
Missouri Valley to Sioux City , Iowa ;
from Sergeant Bluff to Moville , Iowa ,
aud from California Junction to Fre
mont , this state , heretofore leased , ad
mits of a uow train service via Sioux
City to branch lines iu Nebraska and to
the Black Hills via Norfolk.
Beginning Sunday , September 1 , at 12
o'clock noon , that portion of what has
been known as the Sioux City and Pa
cific from Missouri Valley to Sioux City ,
Iowa , will be operated as a portion of
the Chicago aud Northwestern railway
proper , as the Sioux City division , here
tofore known as the western Iowa divis
ion. The line from California Junction ,
Iowa , to Fremont , this state , will hereafter -
after be operated as a part of the Fre
mont , Elkhorn aud Missouri Valley rail
The time scheduled will remain prac
tically the same as heretofore except
that the day traiu which has been ar
riviug in Sioux City at 5:05 : p. in. will
arrive at 5 p. ui. , except Sunday , afford
iug direct connection with the train of
the Nebraska division , O , St. P. , M , &
0. , leaving Sioux City at 5 p. m. , and
connecting with trains for New Castle ,
Hartiugton , Bloomflold , and at Norfolk
Junction for Hot Springs , Dead wood ,
and all points in the Black Hills.
Eric Sweuson was iu Norfolk on busi
Willie aud Aunio Jonsou of Warnas
visited friends hero last Sunday.
Herman Lindoll from near Stantou
was seen iu this vicinity Tuesday.
Miss Anna Lund is reported very sick
at the home of her father , Peter Lund.
Peter Johnson is very sick at the
home of his nephew , Andrew Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Zeimer of Hos-
kins were Sunday visitors in this neigh
Andrew Luudqaist was at Pierce
Sunday , vihiting with Mr. aud Mrs.
> Vcnley Willtln.
Mr. and Mrs. HUIH Erickson of
tVausa , formerly of Bega , visited with
riends aud relatives last week.
Chas. E. Wilson wont to Hoskins
klonday morning , where ho began
caching a nine-months' school.
MHH Christena Lundqnlst wont to
tVamus Sunday afternoon. She will
oaoh in that neighborhood the coining
ASSIGNMENT OF TEACHERS.
School Will Begin Tomorrow Morn
ing at 0 O'Clock.
Prom Momlny'n Dully
The Norfolk publlo schools open to-
mot row morning at 0 o'clock after the
eng summer vacation and It is expected
that the year's work will bo takou up at
once , the endeavor having been to dis
pose of all the preliminary work before
the opening day.
Now pupils and thoao who received
promotions are boiug assigned to grades
aud classes today and Eighth grade pu
pils who wore promoted to the High
school mot to discuss the work for the
year and choose a course of study.
Non-resident pupils must apply to
the superintendent's olllco for admission
and must pay their tuition iu advance
$1.50 per mouth iu the grades and $2 a
mouth for the High school coarse.
Patrons of the schools who wish to
take boarders or roomers should com
municate with the superintendent , stat-
ug price asked and giving other partic
The following is the assignment of
matt SCHOOL BUILDINQ.
High school- John B. Barnes , jr. ,
principal ; Miss Engouio Mackiu , assis *
taut ; Mr. Arthur Sims , assistant.
First Eighth grade Mrs. A. N. Gor
Second Eighth grade Miss Valley
First Seventh grade Miss Kate
Second Seventh grade Miss Margaret
Sixth grade Miss Louise Mathewsou
Fourth A aud Fifth grades Miss
Fourth B and Third grades Miss
Second grade Hiss Ellen Mulliu.
First grade Miss Anuio McBrido.
Preliminary Miss Bessie Kidder.
Sixth grade Miss Marie Bryan.
Fifth grade Mias Edith Morrow.
Fourth grade Miss Pearl Reese.
Third grade Misa Hattie Allbery.
Second grade Miss Pearl Wldaman.
First grade Miss Julia Stafford.
Second preliminary Miss Edith Me
First preliminary Misa Mamio Ma-
Fourth aud Fifth grades Miss Oriole
Second and Third grades Miss Nellie
Preliminary aud First grades Miss
List of letters remaining uncalled for
it the postoffico September 2,1J101 :
Mrs. Bargholz , J. N. Carlile , Mra.
Mirtto Cline , Mrs. Hazel Delrnore , Bert
Dodge , Prof. M. Doering , J. I. Oilman ,
H. E. Hallett , E. A. Hayes , Dora Mon
roe , Gus Ohluiau , Oliver Oleson , Ada
.ouueker . (2) ( ) , M. A. Roots , C. B. Rob
erts , JOrianna Smith , John A. Smith ,
Alfred Roy Troder.
If not called for iu 15 days will be
sent to the dead letter oilico.
Parties calling for any of the above
please say advertised.
P. F. SPKECHEH. P. M.
Real Estate Transfers.
The following are the transfers of
real estate iu Madison county for
weeks ending August 31 , 1901 , a
reported by D. J. Koeuigstein , ofllcial
Gottlieb Prouss to Henry Prouss , wd
so' , 10-21-2.
Charles F. Platz to Ike Kost , wd lot
18 , block 7 , Dorsey Place add , to Nor
folk Junction. $1100.
Sarah A. Church to Henry Burch , wd
lot t , block 80 , Western Town Lot Co. '
add. to Battle Creek. $250.
Fredrick Wolfe to Jens Jensen , wd
o 22 feet of n 124 feet of lots 2 and 3 ,
block 13 , F. W. Barues first add. to
GOSHEN , 111. Gouesse Pare Food Co.
Le Roy , N. Y. : Dear Sirs Some days
since a package of your'Grain-O prepar-
tion was left at my ofllce. I took it
homo and gave it a trial , and I have to
say I was very much pleased with it as a
substitute for coffee. We have always
used the best Java and Mocha in our
family , but I am tree to say I like the
Grain-0 as well as the best coffee I ever
drank. Respectfully yours ,
A. 0. JACKSOS , M. D.
Career anil Character of Abraham Lincoln.
An address by Joseph Ohoate , Ambassador -
bassador to Great Britain , on the career
and character of Abraham Lincoln his
early life his early struggles with the
world his character as developed in
the later years of his life and his ad
ministration , which placed his name so
high on the world's roll of honor and
f mo , has been published by the Chicago ,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway and maybe
bo had by sending six (0) ( ) cents in postage -
ago to P. A. Miller , General Passenger
Agent , Chicago , 111
It Was Norfolk's Up to the
Ninth Inning ,
VIRITORS THEN TOOK II SCORES
Locals Pounded Three Omaha Pitch
ers Out of the Box , But Steclc Held
Through the Game and Was Found
In the Ninth.
From Thursday' * Daily :
With whirling clouds of dnst chasing
each other around the diamond aud a
disagreeable south wind to render fieldwork -
work uncertain , the Omaha Originals
took the first game of their series with
Norfolk , yesterday afternoon. The
game belonged to the home team until
the ninth inning by a safe score of 13 tel
l > . At that point however , through three
singles , throe doubles , a homo run ,
three bases on balls and a costly error ,
the visitors pounded out 11 scores aud
won the gamo. Such an inning ia al
most unheard of on the diamond , and
the surprise of the home men
did not exceed that of their victorious
opponents. It was just ouo of those
things that sometimes happens aud is
unavoidable. The locals thought they
had the game cinched aud you couldn't
have found a bet against them with
odds of fiO to ouo. But the unlucky 13
got them in the end. They were np
against the irouy of fate and the irony
But the boys put up as snappy a game
for eight innings as one could wish to
see. Daring that time the visitors got
but eight hits aud five runs and ten men
were struck out by Steele , while the
locals landed on the leather for 14 safe
ones aud crossed the plate for a baker's
For eight straight innings Steelo's
twirling and his head work were fast
aud clover. But throwing against such
a terrific wind was not an easy matter ,
and ho finally lost his speed. When it
is considered that the Originals wore
compelled to change pitchers four times ,
it may be readily seen that the wonder
lies not in the fact that Steele's arm
gave out , but that it lasted as loug as it
The visitors started things with two
runs in the first. The locals "saw them
and went 'em one better. " The second
saw no scores but a little excitement.
Lynch got a single and O'Keafe was up.
He bunted to short stop and started to
nm , but tripped on the base and fell
upon ] his bat , cutting his lip badly.
When he was brought "to" ho had been
put out in a double play. Later ho
fainted and Tracy took his place. In
the third Norfolk took four runs and
were retired by Buckliu's poor judge
inont in running to second. Seven
scores having been made off McElvain ,
ho was substituted in the fourth by
Welch. Four hits aud six runs were
made in this inning. Two bases 01 :
balls scored Omaha iu the fifth , a bac
muff by Bucklou gave them ono in the
sixth , and a couple of well placed hits
made another in the seventh. Things
looked so bad by this time that in the
eighth Welch was taken out in order to
save his arm for today , and Whitney a
fielder who had never pitched in hi
life substituted. They hauded the
locals a goose egg. with one hit. By
this time with the score 13 to five aud
ono more bat apiece , it looked like the
big show was all over. But not yet
The ninth was the fatal inning. The
first man np took a double. The nex
one got a free ride and the third liuec
oat for two ba3es , scoring the first
Then Welch fanned and Jellen came np
Two men wore on bases and the fielders
backed np , at Stoolo's signal. But they
didn't back far enough to get the bal
and three men came in on the horn
run. Another single and a base on
balls put two men on bases. Tracy
struck a grounder to short , but Johnson
let it pass between his feet aud tw
men scored. If this ball had been
fielded correctly the game would hav
still been Norfolk's. Another pass t
first , three singles and a double kept th
merry-go-round moving before two out
could stop the procession , and as it was
11 Bcores were niado. During thi
scene hundreds of dollars which ha
been rolling toward the pockets of loca
supporters , changed cars and droppe
into the hands of Omaha backers. *
good sized crowd saw the game an
Manager Roberts felt sick to see th
game won so fairly , and lost at the las
instant. Ho retires , however , with th
satisfaction of having put together a
team that has won eight straight games ,
aud can beat anything in the state.
The Originals are a fine appearing
lot of men tall , muscular and clean cut
and can play good ball , winning or
The story ia as follows :
AH. n. n. o A. E.
Waller , 31)
Lawlor , sa
Welch , li * cf 8 i J S \
Jellen , If 1 * 1 0 0
Foloy. Ib 6 1 1 12 2 0
Lynch. 2b . . . . . . .
OKcmfo. ( TrucyiC. ) .
MeKlvnlu , I _ _ l _ 1 Jl ° 2
Total * 44 16 17 27 T 5
AH. R. n. O. A. E.
Johnson , ei 5 } > 2 1
Wilklu.,0 3 2 1 12 0 0
l'artriu 9 , rf t S 3 0 0 0
Hnwo.Sh 4 3 3 2
Htnolo , t & 1 1 0
Wilkinson , cf 5 1 J 0
Tnrtiisr. ! h 5 1 0 II
Ilucklm. If 5 0 2 0
Totals U IS 11 27 13 3
Orl ! imU 11-10
Knrnoil run * : Oinali * 2 , Norfolk 9. Lofton
l > u 09 Onidlmh , Noifulk , .V llonio rau : Jol-
Ion , Tlirot-lmsn-lilU : Jollon , It own 2 ,
Two-baio-hlts. Waller , Lnwlor , Whitney ,
Stnnlo. Stolen bmo * ; Davoy , Joliuson ,
\Vltkln8 , I'artrlilxu. Itowo 2Stoole32 , Wllkln-
( ton 2. Doiililo piny : .Tolmsou to Oix'oy to
Turner. Jlatua on hallo : OlT Steele 7 , olT
Welch 3. Struck out : by McElvnlu 1 , by
Welsh 3 hy Wlittioy2. ! by Steele 11. HU by
pltchuil ball. I'Hrtritlifo. Pass bal's ' , Wllkliia.
Time of KUIIIO , 1 : M. Utr plre , Smith.
Daily Excursions to Buffalo and
via the Ntcklo Plato road. Through
trains to New York City without
change. Vestibulod sleepers Chicago to
Boston. Dining cars on all trains.
Meals served on American Clab plan at
from 35 cents to $1. Write John Y.
Caluhau , general agent , 111 Adonis
street , Chicago , for particulars.
Low Rates to Buffalo Pan-American.
The Nickle Plato road soiling
tickets at exceptionally low rates to
Buffalo aud return , good for 10 , 15 and
. ' 10 days. For particulars aud Pan-
American folder of buildings and
grounds , write John Y. Calahan , general -
oral agent , 111 Adams street , Chicago.
City ticket oflice 111 Adams street.
For a hummer Outing ,
The Rocky Mountain regions of Colorado
rado reached best via the Union Pacific-
provide lavishly for the health of the
invalid and the pleasure of the tourist.
Amid these ragged steepa are to bo
found someof the most charming and
restful spots on earth. Fairy lakes
nestled amid sunny peaks , aud climate
that cheers and exhilarates. The sam-
mer excursion rates put in effect by the
Union Pacific enable you to reach these
favored localities without unnecessary
expenditure of time or money.
One faro for the round trip plus $2.00
from Missouri river , iu effect June 18 to
30 ; July 10 to August 31 inclusive.
The Union Pacific will also sell tickets
on July 1 to ! ) inclusive , September 1 to
10 inclusive , at $15.00 for the roand trip
from Missoui river points.
Return limit October 81 , 1901.
Proportionately low rates from inter
Full information cheerfully furnished
upon application. F. W. JUXEUAN ,
F. , K. & M. V. II. . 1C. Cheap Excursions.
July 1 to September 30 , special sum
mer rates to Utah.
July 1 to August 31 , special excursion
to Colorado and Utah.
Eveiy day nutil October 31 , Pan-
American exposition rates to Buffalo ,
Will be glad to furnish particulars of
above cheap excursions and talk over
routes and connections via the old re
liable Northwestern Lino.
H. 0. MATUAU ,
When the plate is furnished THE
NEWS will supply engraved cards at 75
cents for 50 , or $1.00 for 100.
Stransky Steel = Ware
A little higher in price , but outlasts-
dozen pieces of so-called cheap enameled ;
For sale at
C , , M. & .St P.
Short Line to Chicago.
Buffalo and Return
From. Omaha , Fifteen Day Ticket ,
TWENTY DAY TICKET ,
TOURIST'S TICKET ,
Good UntiJjOctober 31.
CLEVELAND AND RETURN , SEPTEMBER -
Good Until Oct. b. Write aud get full
F. A. NASH ,
unneral Western Agout ,
II. W. HOWELI , , 1504 Fnruom St. ,
Trav. Frt. & Pass. Agt. Omaha.
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