Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1903)
THE OMAIfi PAH.Y BET!: ODAT, FEMKEAIIY .;. 1003.
MINING IN THE BLACK HILLS
Strikes on E k Oreeli Start a Stampede to
OMAHA COMPANY PREPARES TO ENLARGE
Garden city DUtrlrt U Taking on Life
Owing to of First Ran
at the Penobscot
DEADWOOD. 8. D., Feb., Feb. 15. (Spe
elal.) A email stampede his been started
ever toward Elk creek by another rich
strike, which haa been made In that dls
trlct. Ever alnce the "FInlander" strike
of a month or no a no, the Sherman boys,
who own a group of claims adjoining the
one on which the rich ore was found, have
been hunting for the vein In their ground.
Ther started In to crosscut on of their
palms and bad dug a trench four feet deep
almost 800 feet long, , and last Saturday
tjiey uncovered the apex of the vein. The
panaris la even richer than that found In
the Finlander ground, and haa the same
general characterises. It Is a milky white
quarts,, porous, carrying carbonate of iron
and rich In gold, some of the samples car
rying free gold In quantltiea, the specimens
"being very pretty. A shaft has been stsrted
on the vein where tt has been uncovered
and la now down about twenty feet, and tho
ere appears to be Just as rich as It was
when tho vein was first uncovered. Nu
merous aaaaya have been made of the
quarts taken from the shaft, the lowest
belnrf $S' to the ton gold, while many liavo
gone as high as $200, the average of the
aasays being something over $50 a ton. The
vein now fills the bottom of the shaft, and,
like that In the FInlander group, appears
to grow large as It Is being sunk on. The
Sherman boys have had numerous offers
to assist In developing tne ground, but they
propose to do the work themselves, and
they can sell out at any time to a good
The strike had, as ststed, caused a small
stampede Into the district, and men who
have not felt the fever before In years
have hiked over the hills to the strike, so
that all the vacant ground In the neighbor
hood, and some that was not vacant, has
been staked. These two rich strikes, com
ing ao close together In the same district,
have attracted a great deal of attention
to the district, and the owner of property
there ere getting busy, and It need not be
surprising should other rich finds be re
corded, as the district for many years has
been noted as a producer of rich quarts.
One Old Producer.
In this district, on the same stream. Elk
creek, the famoua old Uncle Sam now the
Clover Leaf Is located, only four nr.lls
distant to the west, and on the same ledge,
so It Is claimed by old miners. The Clover
Leaf has been a steady producer for years,
and when Its original owners were crush
ing ore in a little one-stamp mill they
nade all klnda of money. Its ore then was
very rich, and some of the specimens from
tt still adorn and form a part of the best
mineral collections of the country. The
Peterson claims, the Lucky Strike and sev
eral other well known mines are on the
same lode, or mother vein, which la claimed
by that veteran mining authority. Major A.
J. Simmons, to be but an extension to the
south of the great Homeatake lode. How
ever that may be, the district at this time
la pretty well staked over, and the excite
ment which haa been caused by the recent
strikes in It will accelerate Its development
and may be the meaoj of doubling the pro
duction of gold now coming from It. Th-J
Clover Leaf company last Saturday sent In
the result of Its clean-up for the laat fifteen
days' run of its mill, and It weighed about
$10,000, so that has also added to the de-
sire to becorao possessed of property In the
district,, although the mine has been doing
this same thing for many months past.
The Sprarflsh company the' first of the
week brought, down $11,000 aa the reault of
a ten daya' run of Its cyanide plant on
Johnson gulch. In the Ragged Top district,
and the Deadwood-Standard has followed
suit. Things are now beginning to move
, In this district, and should all of the work
planned, for the coming spring be carried
out It will be the largest producing dis
trict In the Hills before the end of the
Superintendent Jackson of the Victoria
Mining company has returned from Omaha,
where he had been la consultation with the
officers of the company, and laat Monday
ha doubled the force of miners working on
the development of the big ore shoot on
the company's ground. It Is said that ar
rangements have been made for the erec
, tlon of a big plant to treat the ores by
, cyanldation, a plant having a dally capacity
of 250 tone, and that the work will begin
Just so soon aa weather conditlona will
permit. The Victoria la looked upon In the
district aa an undeveloped brnania, for It
certainly has exposed an enormous shoot
of high grade cyanldlng ore. The Potsdam
la another company whicn .nas' oeen aoing
. a great deal of work In the district, and
upon which there haa been exposed enor
mous shoots of ore, similar to those ex
posed and being worked In the Spearfish,
Deadwood-Standard and Victoria, and la re
garded as Just aa good aa any of them.
This company, too, Is preparing to build
a largo mill In the aprlng, and all of the
work being done on Its ore shoots has this
end In view.
The Eleventh Hour Is yet getting out good
ore, but haa not made any shipments tor
some time. The work of development goes
on, however, and the mine is looking fine.
The Gold Hill will resume operations the
first of next week. 'This company has been
' sinking to quartxite, and haa a double
compartment shaft now down to a depth of
155 feet, and It Is estimated that It will
have to be sunk thirty-five feet further
before the formation It Is after will be
Usrdra City District.
la the Garden City district the success
of the Penobscot mill on Its first run has
encouraged many property owners to en
gage In greater development work on their
mines and the district la at the present
time a very lively one. Adjoining this dis
trict, and really, a part of tt. Is the Black
tall district, in which are located some
very promising properties. The Juplttr
Mining company haa all but completed Its
Una sixty-ton cyanide plant and will have
It ready to run on ore within the next
week or ao.
The Phoenix la a new company, which
waa organised last week In this district.
Its property adjoins that of the Jupitei
and In some of Its claims has the same
ore body, a conglomerate. The company
la compoaed of Deadwood and Chicago'
people, who have plenty of capital.
The strike In the Golden Reward smelter
baa reduced the amount of ore comhig
Into Deadwood considerably, but It baa not
attected In any marked degree the business
of the city. It has been so quiet In lt
action that unless anyone was acquainted
with tha fact ha would have to be told
that a strike was on. Harris Franklin,
manager of tha .Golden Reward mines and
treatment planta, will fee home from the
east about Wednesday, and then, tt la be.
Iteved, the difficulty. If any ther Is, will
b amicably adjusted.
Addlaa; to PI at.
GALENA, S. D.. Feb. 15. (Special.)
Tha Golden Crest eranld nlant on Straw
berry gulch, kaa bee a la ovtloa almost
a month and has made Its first cleanup,
the result of which has been so satisfactory
that the management of the enmpauy ha
decided to begin at once the erection of
an addltlcn to the plant, which will raise
Its daily capsclty to 100 loo.
J. R. Phelan of the B. M., who owns
It Blon mine, located on Bare D-i'tc.
creek, between Galena and Virginia City,
has been shipping ore from the property
to the Horseshoe smelter ut Pipld City.
The ore Is being tsken from a vei'.lcal,
which occurs .In the slatei, on I l reachel
by a tunnel. The present force of miners
will be Increased in a day or so snd an
effort made to ship at least a carload a
day. The ore is a high grade pyrltlc,
carrying splendid values In gold, and an
ideal smelting , proposition. The vein
where crosscut " in the tunnel Is abot't
twenty feet In width, and It prospects
we!! for Its entire width.
The Ruby company la about ready to
begin the erection of Its mill on the
Portland mine, the property on Ruby
gulch from which so much rich ore has
North Star to Resume.
CUSTER CITY. 8. D Feb. 16. (Spe
cial.) It Is reported that the North Star
mill will resume- operations on orcfrom
the mine this week. The North Star Is
one of the best developed mines in the
southern Hills aad haa upon It one of the
best mills In the Hills. The mine Is a rich
one, and were Its quarts freemllllng there
would be no question but what It would
be a paying proposition from the start,
but as depth has been msde on the vein
the ore has grown more or less refractory,
and at times It Is almost Impossible to
save anything near the assay values of
the ore. It Is said, however. th.t the pres
ent run of the mill will be made for ex
perimental purposes, snd that should the
result warrant It an addition will be addd
to the stamp mill, most probably In th?
way of a cyanide annex.
The mines In the Tigervllie district arc
again beginning to attract attention, the
Kimball property, the Redfern group and
the old King Solomon, which Is again
being worked, have lately been produc
ing some very rich ore.
Tubbs and comprny, who have been
prospecting In a small gulch, a tributary
of Tenderfoot, have struck some very rich
placer diggings, and have been piling up
the dirt, and In the spring will csrt It to
the creek and wash It out. There are many
of the small gulches In the vicinity of
Custer dry digging which are workpd
every year, and those working them gen
erally make good wsges. Tubbs snd as
sociates, while working their new find, have
run across a good many fair alxed nug
gets. The White Cloud Mining company Is
doing a development work on Its property
on Laughing Water, three miles north of
Custer City, and Is getting good results.
The miners have opened up a good body
of ore, which assays well. W. W. Olds
has resumed work In the Old Charley mine
at Four Mile. When the mine was being
worked the last time the ore taken from
the chaft was being treated in a twenty
stamp mill, and all that could be saved
from the oro, which assayed Into the
hundreds of dollars, was $4 a ton. It
could not be saved by amalgamattdn. Some
of the ore from this shaft has assayed aa
high aa $2,100 a ton gold, and tha ore
which is now being taken out Is being
corded and sacked, the richest saved for
shipment to Omaha for treatment. Work
on the old Penobscot will soon be resumed.
Edwin VanClse of Denver has recently
Interested some Colorado people In the
property and they, have agreed to take
hold of the proposition. There la good ore
In the Penobscot, in fact, it contains the
largest free-mllltxig vein In the southern
Hills, and while not a high grade proposi
tion, It will be made to pay well If worked
on a large scale. The Golden Banner Min
ing company now haa the main working
shaft on It property down about eighty
feet, and the vein through which the shaft
haa been sinking still looks well and keeps
up Ir. Its values. The vein is now twelve
feet wide, and from tests made the ore
will free mill about $3, but the. concentrates
from the pulp, when reduced twenty In one,
will assay $40 a ton, while samples from
the rich streak have given returna of as
high as $304 a ton.
RECOMMEND JS MODIFIED
Preside at Sahmlta Testimony Against
New York Policeman Whose
r Promotion He Vrajed.
NEW YORK, Feb. 15. Police Commis
sioner Greene tonight made 'public flie fol
lowing letter which h ald he had Just re
ceived from the White House:
My Dear General Greene: The president
requests me to senil to you for your In
formation the enclosed extract from a let
ter from Hon. Eugene A. Phllbln, with at
tached clipping and to say tht he haa great
confidence In Mr. Philbln'a Judgment.
UFO ROB B. CORTELYOU.
Washington. Feb. 12, 1903.
Attached to the letter waa this extract
from a letter received from ex-District At
torney Eugene A. Phllbln:
The enclosed clipping from the Evening
Post In relation to Captain Schmlttburger
IIIUV Drove Of fntftreatt In vmi In vl.v ,K-
I fact that your recent letter Indicate that
you ueueve mm nt for promotion as In
spector. My opposition to his advancement
is nui ousea on tne lexow investigation,
which In my Judgment should not be re
garded In any way whatsoever la his ap
plication, but I think his record alnr then
and particularly recently, Is such as would
nulfA I, .1 . .
'"" . urtniiiriiii-i iu ik-vi imprests or
me aepartment tnat he should be pro
moted. The clipping sttached was a recent edi
torial taken from the Evening Post declar
ing: "That vile arid lawless places are
flourishing today In the district und?r
Schmlttburger'a control, and that the city
and the police will not profit by the cap
The commisaloner aaid he tbouaht the
letter shoulii bs made public in view of the
publication recently of a letter from Presi
dent Roosevelt to Captain Schmlttburgor,
in wnicn secretary Cortelycu. writing for
the president, said among other things,
"The president desires me to say to you
that he would be delighted to have you
rerer to Mm
RIDICULES MONROE DOCTRINE
Henry Watteroon Laughs at Protec
tion mt Monarrel South Amer
BINGHAMTON. N. Y., Feb. 16. Colonel
Henry Wstterson, Mpesklng at a dinner
given him by the Blnghamtoa Press club
Fifty years from today Germany will
bear the aame relative position to the
l ntted States that Holla mi doee now.
Hfty years from today, unless the ri.(t.i
States places sustaining hands under John
Hulls arms, Qod knows Wnat will become
The Monro doetrlne or republicanism
are no longer on trial, it la monarchy that
la In danger. Jtie president of the United
States nav tenfold more power than the
king of England and the emperor of Ger
many. Accordingly. It may be well for ua to sit
down and ae what the Monro dot-trln la.
We have said that no European power
.hall acquire territory on thia continent.
H we are going to protect every little
mongrel nation In order to uphuld the
Monroe dwlrtne, why let's pay Oermany
Its debt and tell It to get out. Hut If we
start on this course we will need an en
larged navy and a large army. ,
if 1 owned this government I would take
th? Isthmus of Panama and blow out a
canal a mil wide, so as to let the two
oceans flow together. Then I would say
to England: "Take all of Central America
that you want." I would greatly prefer
to hav England and Oermany In tho
countries than th mutiar gwvernuiouts
thai at tiier now.
PORTE PREPARES FOR WAR
Relieve by Powers' Aasaraaees Still
Make Ready to March
CONSTANTINOPLE. ."'eb. 15. In of
ficial circles tt Is asserted that the. Porte
has received lrom the powers assurances
regarding Bulgaria's pacific Intentions and
that It has been greatly relieved thereby.
At the same time the tension has not
been relieved. The military council has
completed plans for mobilising the second
army corps and haa decided that In the
event of It becoming necessary to take
the field In Macedonia, Marshal Edham
Pasha, the generalissimo in the Graco
Turklsh war, will have the supreme com
mand of a million men.
SOFIA, Bulgaria, Feb. 15. A mass meet
ing of 10,000 Macedonians was held here
today to protest against the action of the
government in dissolving the Macedonian
committees In Bulgaria. The meeting de
manded the re-establlsbment of the Mace
donian societies and the Judicial punish
ment of Individual offenders.
It Is reported that warrants are out for
the arrest of Boris SaraoS, Yankoff and
other Macedonian leaders.
VIENNA. Feb. 16. A persistent rumor
that the Austro-Hungarlan demands for re
forms In Macedonia have been greatly .mod
ified Is practicall confirmed tonight by the
official Fremdenblatt. The paper say the
demands are carefully framed, ao aa not to
overstep the limits prescribed by respect
for the sultan's suzerain rights and that
being confined to comparatively modest
bounds, they are more likely to attain the
desired cad than If they wera mora pre
tentious. They will aot, however, suc
ceed If Macedonia Is made the theater of
It is regarded here as certain that these
half reforms will not satisfy the Macedonian
revolutionary party, which demands com
ST. PETERSBURG: Feb. 15. Minister of
the Interior Plehve has sent a circular to
the newspapers instructing them to re.
fraln from publishing articles hostile to
Turkey In connection with the Macedonian
LONDON, Feb. 16. The correspondent of
the Daily Mail at Vienna says that In spite
of denials he learns that Austria has mob
ilized two army corps and has concentrated
an extra 40,000 men on the Balkan border.
Military men believe that an armed Inter
vention Is Inevitable.
Field Marshal Rhelnlander will com
mand the force.
PRIEST PENETRATES THIBET
Learn Much of Hidden Bella-Ions
Rites Before Belnar Forced to
Flee for Life.
VICTORIA, B. C. Feb. 15. According to
mall advices from Kobe, a Japanese Budd
hist priest, who left there six years ago
to penetrate to forbidden L'Hassa, in
Thibet, has returned, having accomplished
his purpose, but suspicion being attracted
toward him, he waa compelled to flee for
He traveled through India to Darjeeltng,
where he remained two years, In order to
acquire the Thibetan language. Then, dis
guising himself as a lama, be cut himself
off from friends and after a Journey which
occupied a year and waa marked by great
hardships, he reached L'Hassa and re
mained there two years before becoming
an object of suspicion. He fled, and after
almost Insurmountable difficulties, escaped
to India and thence went again to Kobe.
He has alnce learned that some of those
who aided him In L'Hassa have been Im
The object of the pilgrimage was to ob
tain Information about religious subjects.
ICE JAMS VISTULA RIVER
Barrier Force Water Over Ten Aus
trian Vtllaares, Probably Dr own
Ins; Peasants. -
VIENNA, Feb. 16. The Jamming of the
Vistula by Ice In Oalicla baa caused the
river to flood the country around, causing
great damage and suffering among the vil
lagers. The Ice Jam extends nineteen
milea In the district of Sscuezln.
The floes have formed a mighty dam a
mile long, the Ice being piled up In rugged
confusion. Ten villages have been Hooded
and detachments of soldiers are busily en
gaged in endeavoring to rescue the vil
lagers, It is feared that some loss of lye
An attempt will be mada to break up
the dam with dynamite.
ARMED STOWAWAYS ASK DRINK
Appear on Deck with Knives, bat
Are Overcome with '
ALGIERS, Feb. 15. The Austrian ateamer
Margerlta put in here today and landed
eighteen 8tclllan stowawaya who smuggled
themselves on board at Palermo.
Maddened by thirst the stowawaya had
armed themselves with knives and appeared
on deck, where they threatened to attack
the crew. Muskata were dealt out and the
sailors succeeded In overawing the Sicilians.
The steamer then headed for Algiers,
-where the stowawaya were haaded over to
the Italian consul. ,
MARCONIGRAMS FOR CHINA
Italy Ask Right to Read Wireless
Messages 'Between Pekln
VICTORIA. B. C. Feb. 15. According to
advices received here today, Italy has
asked the Chinese government for a con-
cession to establish a. wireless telegrapblo
' service between Pekln and Taku.
steamers Collide In Asores.
PUNT A - DEL GADA, Axores, Feb. -5.
The Dominion line ateamer Vancouver,
when leaving the harbor today, collided
with the Incoming British steamer Ixia.
Vancouver had two plates above the water
level on the port quarter cut and the
surveyors, after an examination, recom
mended; temporary repairs. It will sail
Ula Hsulas Minister.
ST. PETERSBURG. Feb. 15 A dinner
was given at the British embassy here
last night in honor of Ambassador McCor
mlck. The Russian minister, many court
dignitaries and leading members of the
diplomatic body were present.
STOLEN STUDENT CHAINED
Wabash College Lad Kidnaped by
Freshmen is Fonad Hand
enaTed la Snow.
CRAWFORD8VILLE, Ind. Feb. 16. An
drew Thornell, captain of the Wabash
College Base Ball team aad president of
tha aophomor claas. who was kidnaped by
freshmen lbr days ago, was found wan
deling in ths snow today, handcuffed and
nearly overcome with cold.
H had eacaped from ao empty hut In th
"shades of 'death" tweaty mile from
CrawtwrdavtUa during tha algoU
SLUM MARKET SETBACK
rear of Gold Exporti Serf ei to Obeok Spec
ulation in 8mall Degree,
ARGE SCHEMES WAIT FAVORABLE TIME
prlna- Trade Promises to Keep 'p t
the Former Level and Railroad
Hardly Able to Handle
NEW YORK, Feb. It (Special.) Henry
Clews, In his weekly Wall street letter,
The stock market showed during the
week an undercurrent of improvement, ex
cepting Just at the end of it, the favorable
frictoia helng easier monetary conditions
and the tremendous pressure ot traffic upon
tne railroads, demonstrating continued
business activity, 'there were also signs
of powerful InMde support on the part of
those who have Important deals awaiting
consummation. The setback which came
on Friday was due to the tear of gold ex
ports and unfavorable criticism of the Erie
bond scheme. Just now there Is a Very
satisfactory state of Inertia among the
more reckiees speculative cliques who en
deavored to push operations to dangerous
limits Tiet summer. . hether this is due
on tnelr part to a less confident spirit or a
vivid recollection of the disasters of last ,
fail Is not yet made known, but It ia very
evident that the market is under powerful
control and tha those at Uie helm believe
In a conservative policy. - The market big
leaders are evidently Interested in the di
rection of better prices, so that It seems
likely that values will be made to have an
advancing tendency In order to inspire
public confidence and thereby admit of
widening the distribution of securities. Tne
prospects therefore, for a spring rise seem
to be fair; in any evtnt, the mnrket should
grow more active, and favorable develop
ments would undoubtedly stimulate buying,
it must not' be overlooked that a number
of important deals re In progress wnoe
culmination Is Hlmply awaiting favorable
opportunity. Such opportunity generally
otters when money Is tasy and in ample
supply'at this center. These events will
probably be Important if not dominant fac
tors In the situation; unless, of course,
unforeseen eytnta of an unfavorable nature
Not Without laeertnlntles.
The outlook, however, Is not without its
uncertainties and drawbacks. Money mar
ket conditions are better, but not entirely
satlHfactory. Bank reserves ar about at
the sume level a last year, but April set
tlements will soon hHve to be anticipated,
and after that the new plan of creating 10
ner cent trust comDany reaerves must be
met. This will take 140,000,000 of cash out
of the market, diminishing credit, of course,
several times that amount, and while it is
to be done gradually 6 per cent by Juns
1 and another 5 per cent a jear later with
the least possible effect upon the money
market, still It will Inevitably tend to
restrain very easy rates if It does not dis
tinctly harden them. Obliging the trust
companies, particularly the new ones, to
carry a moderate reserve themselves is
a wise policy and in the Interest of the
whole community. The strongest concerns
aiready conform to the recognized usages
of prudent banking In this respect, and if
its, enforcement causes any temporary in
convenience, which is not at all certain, it
should be accepted as a guarantee of In
creased aafoty. There is no other diBturb
lng element In the monetary outlook until
next tall, excep. gold exports or an undue
locking up of funds In the treasury. As
to gold shipments, there 1 no reason for
any uneasiness in this respect while ex-
fiorts of merchandise continue so heavy and
ii view of our diminishing obligations In
Europe where conditions of ease now pre
vail. Still, . our merchandise Importations
continue exceedingly heavy and the con
sequent increase of customs receipts
threatens to renew the accumulation of
funds In the treasury. Unfortunately, there
is . no prospect of scientific or thorough
leglalatlon on the currency bill this session
of congress. The Aldrlch bill, which may
pass, is a purely temporary measure for an
emergency, offering some relief In ctse of
a repetition next fail of last season's string
ency, but in no sense providing a perma
nent, sound o' elastic currency system.
Instead of taking the treasury out of the
banking bualnesa It leaves the market
again under the uncertain control of a
single government official at a critical
period instead of regulation by natural in
fluences which all can measure.
Spring; Trade Ontlook Good.
Spring trade promises to open under
favorable auspices. Consumption continues
on an unprecedented scale, factories have
an abundance of orders, and the railroad
system Is almost broken -lown under the
pressure of traffic. Labor la actively em
ployed at the highest wages on record, and
the only element of warning in the Indus
trial world Is the large Increase In costs
nf nrrulnrtlnn. . This is a factor that sooner
or later must arrest development and bring
us Into closer competition with foreign
producers, where cost of labor and ma
terials IS mucn cneaper. duch m r-iu:titJii
not vet In slaht. but It Is not far distant.
and may come sooner than expected If
these costs are pusnea any nigner. tne
moment production overtakes consumption
the reaction will begin, and It can only be
delayed by prudent control of both capital
The market promises to Be stronger In
spots, many stocks are already sufficiently
high and only a few low priced Issues re
main to go on the dividend list. These and
the stocks affected by various deals pro
mise to be the speculative favorites. Pur
chases, therefore, should, be made with
much discrimination and profit taken on
the sharp rallies. A favorable factor la
the approaching adjournment of congress
on March 4 and the prospect of no radical
anti-trust legislation during this session.
SMASH SWITCH, WRECK TRAIN
Miscreants Steal Lock on Sonthern,
Thai Sending; Esglseer and
Fireman to Denth.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 15. The Now York
Florida express on tho Southern railway
dashed into an open switch at Ravensworth,
Va., this morning. An Investigation after
ward showed that the - lock tjf the switch
had been broken and taken entirely away.
The offlclals are Inclined to believe that
some enemy of the road desired to wreck
the train and that no robbery waa In
tended. Engineer John Purvis, whose, home waa
in Alexandria, Va., and Walter Wigglnton,
the fireman, died at their posts.
The former's body was found under the
engine burned and terribjy mangled. Two
postal clerka, Victor P. Hammer and N. W.
Borden, living In this city, were Injured
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Feb. 15. Tho
Florida limited, on the Cincinnati South
ern, northbound, collided head-on today
with a southbound freight train drawn by
two engines near Roddy, Tenn. Both train
were running about twenty-five milea an
hour, but the engines' crews Jumped in
time to save themselves. Engineer Parker
of the Florida limited and hi fireman wera
The collision, it Is alleged, waa due to
tha crew of the freight overlooking orders
and pulling out upon the main, line, think
ing the Florida train had passed.
BRIGHAM YOUNGfS SON DIES
Youngest Roy Burn to Mormon Lender
Passe Away nt Salt
.aire City. .
SALT LAKE CITY. Utah. Feb. 15.
Phlneaa Howe Young, the youngest son ot
the late Brlgham Young, died suddenly of
heart disease tonight, aged 41 years.
He was a aon of Irlgham and Harriet
ALBANY SAILS FOR EUROPE
Cralaer Will Visit Mediterranean,
Probnlr CaJlng at Gibraltar
NEW YORK. Feb. 15 The United States
cruiser Albany sailed from th Brooklyn
navy yard .today to rrulae n th Med
iterranean. It waa to have atarted Bey
era! day ago, but th non-arrival of am
munition delayed It.
Tha erulaer ' probably will touch at Gib
raltar ftrat, er i&ay noaslbly keep m to
Algiers, where Captain Rodgers will com
municate with Rear Admiral Crownln
shleld for further order. It carries a
crew of $50 sailors, firemen and marines.
COLD KILLS RAILWAY MAN
Canadian Pacific Engineer Kroifs on
Raploratioa Trip 'over Route
of Kew Road.
BATTLEFORD, N. W. T.. Feb. 15 En
gineer Var.ce of the Csnadlan PaclPc ex
ploration party on the new line to Edmon
ton, has been found froxen to death near
Lltard lake, where he was exploring.
He had sent his driver ahead with In
structions to prepare a camp and was fol
lowing on shoe shoes. He never resched
camp and a search party found his body
froxen stiff. The weather was bitterly cold,
the thermometer registering 38 below.
PULPITS CLOSE MUSIC DOWN
Louisville Police Stop Piano In Dis
reputable Pnrt of the
LOUISVILLE. Ky., Feb. 15. As the re-
suit of the recent campaign against crime
begun by the Loulsvilln Ministerial asso
ciation, an order was issued by the chief
of police today for the first time in Louis
ville's history forbidding any music In
the saloons and housos of the disreputable
districts of the city.
MUST ANSWER MANY CHARGES
Texan t'naler Arrest In Oklahoma In
dicted for Thirty-Seven
GUTHRIE, Okl., Feb. 15. E. V. Smith
has been placed under arrest at Foss, Okl.,
at the request of Waco (Tex.) authorities.
where he is said to be wanted under thirty-
seven indictments for various crimes. It
la alleged that he skipped his bond.
He Is being beld pending the arrival of
MILWAUKEE OFFICER DYING
P. M. Myers Reported to Be Seri
ously 111 nt Spring; Green,
MILWAUKEE, Feb. 15. A message re
ceived from Spring Green, Fla., says P. M.
Myers, secretary of the Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul, ia dying.
Mr. Myers Is well known throughout tho
country In railroad circles.
CHICAGO LI ViS STOCK MARKET.
Hoars Btrona- to a Dime Hltcher Sheep
and Lamb Steady.
CHICAC j. Feb. i. CATTLE Receipts,
900 head; .naraet nominal; good to prime
steers. St.ttiU9.5u: poor to medium. 33.0o
4.26; stockers and feeders, $2.2oli4.ao; cows,
3l.4tKS4.40; heifers, l2.OWtj4.50; canners, l.4'i
4j2.fSO; bulla, I2.0uft4.25; calves, 83.508.00;
Texas-fed steers, 83.otl't4.25.
HOGS Receipts today. 12,000 head: esti
mated Monday, 28,000 head; left over, 46,oi)
head; atrong to 10c higher; mixed and
butchers, 86.70&7.10; good to choice leavy,
37.10iji7.25; rough heavy, S6.70ii7.00; light,
6-4:.70- bulk of sales, 86.7oCa7.0o.
8HEEP AND LAMBS- Hecelpts, 1,000
head; sheep and lambs, steady; good to
choice wethers, 84.754($.35; fair to choice
mixed, $3.&WiH.7o; western sheep, 34.75iH6.35;
native lambs, 34.7uiftti.6o; western lambs,
Cattle 1,352 3.3S3
Hogs 26,817 4,4u
Sheep 5,387 863
Kansas City Li-re Stork Market.
KANSAS CITY, Feb. 14. CATTLK Re
ceipts, 400 natives and 200 Texans; market
unchanged; choice export and dressed beef
steers, . 84.40(&6.35; fair to good, 82 0014.35;
stockers and feeders, 32.5tKg 4. 15 ; western
steers, $2.76a4.60; Texas and Indian steers,
83.004.00; Texas cows, 82.603.35; native
cows. 32.00tQ3.35; native heifers, 82.00iij3.75;
canners, 81.002.00; bulls, 32.2&i3.6o; calves
32.60il6.00. Receipts for the week, 32,800
cattle and 1,000 calves,
HOGS Receipts, 2,0 0 head; market atrong
to 10c higher; top, 3V.o7',i; bulk of sales,
3ti.ei0&6.96: heavy, 36.tt6(i'7.07'4; mixed pack
ers, 86 7067.00; light. 866uu..f5; yorkers,
86.77Hii6.85; pigs 85.506.45. . Receipts for
the week, 38,200 head.
SHEEP AND LAMBS No receipts; mar
ket unchanged; native lambs. 3t.oOfi5.l5;
western, lambs, 83.86S6.06; fed ewes, fi.OOdi
6.10; native, wethers, 33.5tHj4.86; western
wethers, 33.Soift4.9o; stockers and feeders,
New York Live Stock Market.
NEW YORK, .Feb. 14.-BEEVES-Re-celpts,
724 head, mainly consigned through;
no sales reported. Dressed beef steady;
city dressed native sides, general sales,
7(jjsc per lb. Cables last received quoted
American steers at 12Vuia'Mc. dressed
weight; refrigerator beef, KVitfSic; re
ported exports for today (partly estimated),
1,574 beeves, 80 sheep, 8.7S4 quarters of beef.
CALVES Receipts, 53 head; a few veals
old at 87.0O4j8.6O; a car of western calves
at 84.26; city dreesed veals, 114)4c per lb.
HOGS Receipts, 2,373 head; about steady;
a deck of Pennsylvania hugs sold at 3. 20.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 2,268
head; common and medium sheep, quiet
and steady; top grades, firm; lamba, quiet
and steady; one car or stock unNoia; sheep,
83.264.86; a. few export wethers, 86.25; re
ported aales of lambs, at 36.ouft6.i0; culls,
Sioux City Live Stock Mnrket.
SIOUX CITY, Ia., Feb. 14 (Special Tele
gram.) CATTLE Receipts, 200; market
steady; beeves, 83.tVK(i5.0O; cows, bulls and
mixed, 81.5mft4.00; stockers and feeders, 82.76
64.26; calves and yearlings, 32.&H&3.K5.
HOGS Receipts, 4.000; market 6jl0o
higher; selling, 36.50I&68U; bulls, 36.666.75.
IsHEEP Receipts, 2U0; strong.
LONDON, Feb. 15. A more cheerful tone
permeated transactions on the Stock ex
change throughout lat week. Marked evi
dence of activity appeared early In the
week and continued until yesterday, when
Venezuelan securities advanced 1 point on
the signing of the protocols. The timidity
which has been displayed by the general
public Is disappearing and investors are
now coming In. The feature of the week
was the demand for Grand -Trunks and
home rails. Increasing confidence was
shown In the early removal of all disturb
ing political difficulties, even the Macedon
ian situation falling to create any degree
of alarm. Americans were neglected ' and
featureless, owing to the probability of
gold shipments, though there ure some
Indications of a returning demand for
some Industrial shares and Wabaoh had a
flurry. In the miscellaneous section It
wij noticeable that cable shares, whlcn had
previously fallen off to a slight extent,
showed Increasing strength.
BERLIN, Feb. 15. I'he settlement of the
Venexuelan dispute exercised- absolutely no
influence on the bourse yesterday. The
chief movement of the week waa the great
strength In electrlcals aa a consequence of
the Htemens-Behuckert deal. Industrials
generally were firm, especially machinery
and chemicals. Iron shares showed a
moderate gain. Reports from the produc
ing centers continue to be more favorable
and the prices are rising. The American
demand Is rising and the furnaces in the
Biemrn district look an order for 10,000 tons
of Spiegelelsen for the United States. Coal
shares were weak upon the announcement
that coal is accumulating at the mines.
Domestic and foreign government bonds
were firm, without much trading being
done. Paris bought Spaniards actively.
Much Interest developed for Russian rails,
while Canadian Pacifies were more active
on the annual report. Hamburg-American
and North German Lloyd share were
quiet, but closed slightly higher. The re
duction in the Reichsbank rate caused for
eign exchanges to attain rise. The rate for
several companies has now about reached
the gold point and exports are regarded as
Dry fioods Market.
MANCHESTER. Feb. 16. DRY GOODS
Th advance In the price of cotton pro
duced a hardening tendency ot. the cloth
market last week and there was a diminu
tion In the amount of business done. The
Indian market was Inactive. A number
of K'od lines were ottered, but were Im
possible of execution. They were occas
ional China transactions, but the Inquiry
was small. South American manufacturers
wer much below buyers' Ideas. Yarns
were lower and there was a slight business
In aom sections of the home trade. Ameri
cans were In fair request, thoush users
if lea refused tu pay tho advauo naked.
OMAHA LIVE STOCK MARKET
Cattle Selline; Nearly gg High as They
Were a Week Ago. '
HOGS AT HIGHEST POINT SINCE OCTOBER
Desirable Sfradea of Fat Sheep and
I.aniba Sold Freely All the.Week at
sternly to Strong Prices, bnt
Common Staff a l ittle Weak.
SOUTH OMAHA. Feb. 14.
Receipts were: Cattle. Hog. Sheep.
Official Monday 3.346 Wi
uftii'iHl 'luemiay 6 lu.1.11 4,ii!
uihc iat eunesilay. . . v.. lH.B.a t.t
OlTtciHl Thursday 2.i:"9 11.112 4,!o
UIMcliil Frluay l,3.t 7.3.' '..foJ
Una nil Saturday 49 5.1ID ....
Total thlg week 18.216 bb.tol IK..;
Ween ending Feb. 7 ll.sHl Si,!:ii 26.8.'
Week ending Jan. HI IS.ioO 6.:i 2o.tMl
Ween euuing Jan. i l,oS 4i.i4J Jo.Ui
WtuK, ending Jan. 1 1!',:7 4..l.- ..lo
fcmnel week last year ll.bM 71,3-1 1S.377
Ht-CiiliOJi Fori THIS fcAK TO DATK.
he following table allows tliu receipts o.
Cattle, nogs nil sheep at Houtr. Oman tor
tne year to aate anu comparisons wun lust
year. iti.o'. ;..'. Inc. Uu.
Cattle 133.U5 107,61 25.421
Hogs 2SW.313 ao,n 74,4.i
biieep lul.aj 11,321 tkMM
Average price pa hi for hun at South
Omaha ror the last several unj with com
I li3. 11902. 19of.1900.UOK.UiM.ilKr;.
Jan. 16. ..
I 41 ,
Ii 22, 6 10
t. 1j 6 2i
1M i -
6 27) i
ii Hi 6 26
6 Vli 6 13
6 03, a 1j,
l 21 1
14 & 13,
I 6 IS
9 . 5 22
b W t 2J
6 t6. a 25:
a 87 6 17
& 92 6 22
5 8o 6 31 1
I 3 471
49 I 47
3 all 3 61,
2 M 1 M
ltd, 3 uO
3 l8 S Ml
3 bl, 3 62
3 il 3 72
3 0J 3 67 1
9 tl a u,
I 3 M,
3 64 3 66
3 04 3 Ml
3 64 3 J
3 08 8 73
8 u8i 3 72
J 8 721
3 66, 3 75
3 b'Ji 3 ill
3 70 1 3 71
3 711 3 76i
8 651 8 77
i 3 bit
8 6X 1
3 65 8 a;
G SO 1
e ii a &i
6 Ibi 5 21
03 G 28
6 l O ZJ,
6 01 6 32i
6 04 o 30
5 881 6 24
5 82 6 311
4 76 1
The QtMelal number of car of stock
brought In today by each road was:
C, M. St. P 3 ..
Wabaah 1 ..
Union Pnciflc syatem 8 ..
C. & N. W 30
F., E. & M. V 11
C, St. P M. & 0 7
B. & M 4 1
C, B. & g 16..
C. R. L & P., east 1 14
C, R. I. & P.. west 1 ..
Illinois Central , 4
Total receipts 8 92 1
The disposition o? the daya receipts was
aa follows, each buyer purchasing the num
ber of head indicated:
Omaha Packing Co 909
Swift and Company 10 1,412
Armour & Co 1,787
Cudahy Packing Co 20 1.569
Armour, from biouz City 1,621
Other buyers 7 ....
Totala ?. 87 7,298
CATTLE Prom the table of receipts
given above it will be seen that the supply
of cattle this week has been very liberal,
as there Is a gain both over the previous
week and also over the corresponding week
of last year. Other markets have also
had liberal runs, so that the tendency of
prices has been downward. In fact, the
market this week hag been the must un
satisfactory to the selling Interests of any
that has been experienced in a long time
for the reason that prices on fat cattle
reached the lowest level for several years
The market on cornfed steers broke In
bad shape the first half of the week, but
Tuesday and Wednesday proved to be the
low days. After that receipts were more
moderate and prices again moved upward.
On Thursday and Friday the advance
amounted to fully 15c, but as compared
with the close of last week tho market
Is still a shade to 10c lower. The quality
of the cattle offered this week has been
only fair, so that Just what a prime bunch
would bring Is largely gilesg work. It Is
thought, though, that a finished bunch
would reach 86.00 without any trouble, but
the bulk of the cattle coming forward are
veiling from 83.75 to 34.40. It takes a good
bunch to bring better than 34.40, while
pretty decent cattle are selling below 34.00.
The cow market also broke In bad shape
the early part of the week, but on Thurs
day and Friday prices Improved consid
erably, so that the bulk of . the loss has
been regained. Aa compared with the close
cf last week the market may be quoted
nearly steady to 10c lower. The bulk of the
medium grades sell from 32.75 to 83 25. while
the choicer grades aell largely from 83 25 to
14 00. Canners are quoted lrom 82.00 to 82.75.
.Bulls are selling about where they were
a week ago. with the demand very limited,
especially for the better grades. Good fat
bulls are selling largely from 83 .00 to 33 50,
and the commoner grades from 82.25 to 83.00.
Good veal calves have held aoout steady
for the week, as high as 86.25 being paid,
but the commoner grades are a little lower.
The Blocker and feeder market has been
hurt to some extent by the sudden drop In
,k. ft ottle. Strictly urlme stock
ers and feeders thut have not been fed
corn and are dehorned are very little lower
for the week, but the common kinds and
warmed up cattle that have been selling
for feeders are l.V(i25c lower and slow sale
at the decline. The bulk of the cattle are
Helling from 83.25 to 83.5, with choice
bunches going as high as 34.2., while the
Inferior grade sell from 32.ia to 33.JI.
HOGS There was anout an average Sat
urday's run of hogs here today and a the
locul demand was quite liberal the market
ruled fairly active and generally 5c higher
than yesterday. As offerings w4re mod
'rate It took only a comparatively short
time for practically everything in sight to
change hands. The bulk of the medium
weight hogs sold from 8680 to 36.9", with
urlme heavyweights going from 86.90 to
6 8.-. and as high as 37.00 was paid for a
little bunch. The light and common atuff
sold from 36.80 down. ...
For the week receipts have been much
heavier than last week, but there is still
a decrease as compare with the same
week of last vear. The market has been in
orettv good shape and In eplte of the more
liberal receipts the tendency of prices naa
been upward. The advance today carries
the market to the highest point reached
since last October. The gain for the week
amounts to 151)17Hc.
SHEEP There were no sheep on the
market this morning, although Severn 1
cars were reported. They did not get In
In time for today's market, however. For
the week the supply has again been
liberal, as will b seen from the table
given above. There is a slight decrease
as compared with the big run of last week,
but there Is a big Increase over the cor
rebooiiding week of last year.
The demand, though, has been fully
equal to the occasion and a good, active
and steady to strong market has been ex
perienced all the week for desirable grades
of lambs, vearllngs and wethers. Some
sales, In fact, have looked quite a little
higher than the same kinds sold for laist
week, as Nebraska fed lambs have sold
as high at 80-2a. The market on ewes ha
been a little uneven and packers seemed
Inclined to pound prices a little, claiming
that the market here, was too high as
compared with other points. For the week
ewes could be quoted steady to a sharte
lower. The half fat stuff Of all kinds haa
dragged a little, especially on the days
that receipts were the heaviest, and the
market on that class of offerings Is prob
ahlv a shade lower
The supply of feeders has been very
light and as thrr is quite s demand the
few bunches that arrived aold at good,
Quotations: Choice western lambs, 86O0i
6 25: fair to good lambs, 35 AVrifl (UK choice
native and Colorado lambs, 36.uu$j6 25; choica
yearlings, 83.4oij5.65; fair to good yearlings.
84.76'en 2i; choice wethers, 3476'flS 26; fair to
good, MXM 75; rholce ewes, 34 25 4 50; fair
to good. 83 254(4.00; feeder lambs. 84 ur"&5.0o;
feeder yearlings, 83.75'u4 00; feeder wethers,
83.75ft4.0O; feeder ewes, 82.50Q3.0O.
. St. I.oal LIT Stock Market.
8T. .LOUIS, Feb. 14. CATTLK-Rereipta.
200 head, including 1"0 Texans; market
steady; native shipping and export steers,
83 k'nS &fl; dressed beef and butcher steers,
Uhn-aiii; steers under la) II., 830 4 00;
stockers and feeders 12 o-rM : cows and
heifers. 82 25114 60; canners. 31 8u&2 50; bulU,
32.6iK03.75; calves, 84-'"S7.7b; Texn and In
dian steers, 83.0o4i4 26; cows and heifers,
tiOUS Receipts, too bead; market steady;
r'Kf and tights. t R.vijfi,75; packer. $.701
J.!'! butchers lii.Wtl? 1.
SMEKP AND 1.AMIIS rtrrclnts. hesd)
nmrki't strong; native muttons, 4.2Wi on;
In mini, HfiOOij-iiO; mil ntiil bucks ti.ftqj
4 6"; stockers, S1.5$i3.oii; Texnn ft Mi4 (,
Id it DLSKASES
13 years of aus
oesaful practise la)
( IIAKGF.S LOW.
VARICOCELE HYDROCELE and
DHCC -wt l 3 rs eltheut ouiilm. pm or
rlLkd Ism ot itnui Lsl susraotM to sure
Irou or 'nrnr rfundeJ.
C V f Li 1 1 I C nira tor life nS ths Brian,
dl rnlLId thorostnl clMnaMl mm Iht
aratMb. Bc.m rnn n" i-ppi
MBphKalr M lorar. No BHEAKINO OUT" ot
Ua Slaaasa on tba all or tro. Troalniant mdUIss
bo Sanaaroas amis or Inlorioua maalotaa.
11 T It 11 tJ trrrm Biroaaea or VICTIMS T!
JtltJSlioN, WASTINO WMKStS! alt EAKLT
EaOAT IB YOC. Mlnl.US AoaO!l.r ( ,1m.
STRICTURE ZZLTi: uz:7
kaok. Burning tirtna, Fraauoocr t CHmU.i. Urn.
"Z. - -tl -li, Sloans - ""
CoasvJtatloa Vt. Treatment by Mall.
..... .1., ...... iin a. irb a.
DH. SEARLES i & SARLES.
Treats all forma at
17 Tear Bxpsrleno.
17 Year In Omaha.
Hla remarkable sue.
ma., k.. nm.r h.-n
. i . . i I.I.M m.nv fl.tt.Vta
quaiea anu evi y no. .........
Ing report of the good a doing, or th
rnf ho haa given.
Hot Springs Treatment for Syphilis
And all Blood Poison. NO "BREAKINCJ
OUT" on th skin or fac and all external
algna of th dlseos disappear at once.
ri nnn msFSE
.imi.,, unu.Jai discharge. Stricture,
Oil,' KUiuoy and Bladdsi iJutaasee, ily-
UUXCK CUREfl-LOW CUAKCJIia.
Treatment by num. V. O. Uoa 7u6. uffloe
avar 81 a. Hui sue at, between jt'arnaa. tvud
Laataiaa eui4 uHKHA. iiflaW-
P. 8. Wear. Pres. C. A. r?are. V-FTes.
WEARE COMMISSION CO., CHICAGO
Moiuoer. of the Principal li.xcti4iiK.
Private Wires to All Points.
CHAIN, PHUt IBIO.tS, ftTOCKs, UOKDS
Bought and sold for cash or
OMAIieV BRANCH. llu-lU Hoard r Trade,
W. E. Ward. JJocai M-iagr.
All, WAY TIME CARD.
IK I O.N STATIU.Y lOTH A.D MARCY.
Overland Limited a 8:40 am a 7:60 pm
The Fast Mall a 3:2a pin
California Express a 4:20 pm .
Pacific Express all:3d pin
Eastern Express a 6:30 Dm
The Atlantiu Express... a 7:30 am
The Colorado Special. ..a 7:10 am a 3:40 am,
Chicago special a 3:'
Lincoln. . Beatrice and
Stronisbutg Express.. .b 4:00 nm bl2:50 nm
North Platte Local a 8:00 am a 6:15 pm
Grand Island Local.... b 6:30 pm b 8.3i pm
Cnlcago Express a 7:35 am a 6:10 pm
Chicago, Minneapolis &
tit. Paul Limited a 7:50 pm a 8:06 am
Minneapolis &. bt.Paul
Express b 7:8.1 am b 10:35 pm
Chicago Local 10:45 am
Chicago Express al0:3G pm
Cklcaa;! Hock Island Pacific.
Chicago Daylight L't u..a 6:00 am a 6 45 am
Chicago Daylight Local. a 7:00 am a 8:35 pm
Chicago Express bll:16 am a 5-05 pm
Des Moines Express. .. .a 4:3u pm bll:5o am
Chicago Fast Express... a 5.3 pm. a IM pin
Flocky Mountain L t o... 6:50 pm a 4:58 am
Lincoln, Colo. Bprmga,
Denver, pueblo ttao
West .a 1:30 pm a 6:00 pro
Colo., Texas, Cal. and
Oklahoma Flyer a 6:40 pm al2:40 pm
St. Louts "Cannon Ball"
Express a V55 pm a 8:20 am
St. Louir '.ocal, Coun
cil Bluffs a 8:15 am al0:30 pm ,
Cnlcaa-o 4t Northwestern.
' Tne Northwestern Llnoi"
Fast Chicago a 3:40 am a 7:00 am
Mall a :( pm a 8:30 am
Iocal Sioux City 5.W am a 3:30 pm
Daylight tit. Paul a 7:36 am nl0:3a um
Daylight Chicago a s:oo am all:j. pm
Local Chicago W.i ai& a 5:10 pni
Local Carroll a 4:00 pm a 8:50 am
Fast Chicago a 6:50 pm a 3.50 pm
Fat tit. Pi-1 P'u a . 15 am
Umtte'l Chicago a 8;10 pm a :) am
Fast Mall , a 1:40 pm
Local aioux CUy b 4:00 pm b 8:50 am
. bleago, Milwaukee A. St. Paul.
Chicago Daylight a 7:45 am all:l5 pm
Chicago Fast Kxurcs...a 6:4o pm a 3:40 pm
Chicago Limited a 8:03 pm aVioam
Des Moines Express. .. .a in am a 3:to pu
Chicago Local 10:40 am
St. Louis Express al0:00 r.m a 8:28 pm
K. C. and bt. L. Ex....il0:5u pm a 8:15 am
WEUSTKH DEPOIWSTI! A. WEDSTEH
Klkhorn A Mlasoar3
tjwu Hills. Deadwood
Lead, Hot Springs a
Wyoming, Casper and
Hastings. Yjrk. David
City. Superior, Geneva,
Exeter and bcwara....b
Bom-steel, Lincoln, Nio
brara and Fremont....b
3:00 pm a 6:00 pnt
3:00 pro. o 6:00 pro
b 6:00 pm
b 10:25 an,
Nebraska. Local. Via
Weeping Water b
CbU-aso. M- .
Twin City Faxenger...a
Bloux City Veer.ic-...a
Oakland Local- b
B10 J5 am
a 8:10 pm
all. 30 am
b 8.4a am
a Dally, b Dally except Sunuay. c- Dally
except Saturday. Dully txtept Monday,
c bund ay or.ly.
BUBLIJIGTO "TATI08J 30TM MAfO.X
Burlington Missouri H4ver.
Wymote, Beatrice and
Lincoln a 8:40 am bl!:03 pm
Nebraska Express a 8:40 am a 7:45 pin
Denver Llniitea a 4:35 pm a 6.40 am
Black Hills and Puget
Bound Express. . all:10 pm a 3:10 pm
Lincoln Fast Mall b t:62 pm
tort Crook and Platts-
mouth b :2J Pm
Bellevue A Pacific Jet... a 7-.W p-n
Bellevue A Pacific Jet. ..a 3:50 am
( lili-agn, llurllnaton A Quti
Chicago Special a 7:00 am
Chloago Veslibuled Ex. 4:00 pm
C tiles no Local a 8:33 am
a 3:10 pm
a 8 13 am
bl0:35 a in
a l:n am
a 4:05 pm
a 7:46 am
a 7:45 iiui
a 2:40 pm
Chicago Limited a $.05 pin
St. Joseph tt toauull
Kansas City Day Ex. .a 8:16 am a 6:06 pm
8t Louis Flyer a 5:10 pin all:o5 am
Kansas City Night Ex. al0:30 pin a 6:16 am
haw Iwln-Bcraw Bleamcra of U.a'lO Tons.
M8W yoKK-H(TTt.kLAai, via BOULOON.
B.llli.1 Waaoawlay at 10 A M.
gynaall V. 14 Sialandam Mar. II
HollaMaal Mar. Hottardaai Uar 11
Amafritam Mir. 11. Ntoid.ru April 1
Holland. America Lae, B nar, N. Y.
Uarr alooraa. laol yaraaia at.. J. S MuNtlij. U:J
ramaa at , H a. Jonaa, It" I Ifaiuam au, Louis
Kaaoa. flrat Kai l kta . r B FMa A Co.. Ial4
Calul at . l Ui Him, 111 bw. lots at., g. la, ,
koatuni, 878 He. Ml sc. O until aau4A
Powered by Open ONI