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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1903)
TT1K OMATTA DAILY tttfE: MONDAY, MAY 4, 1003.
MINING IN THE BLACK HILLS
Purchase -of the Realiiation Group by
Penobscot ii Completed.
HIDDEN FORTUNE'S MILL IS READY
W. R. Dickinson U ro)Ullag a Ileal
for Transfer of Wap o. 1
Ciroap, Said to lie a Klra.
PKADWOOD, 8. D., May 3 (Special.)
One of the blgirit and moat Important
deals In mining property made In the Oar
den City district was cloned last Thure
day. when the Penobscot Mining; company
made the last payment on the Realization
group of mlnca, which adjoins Its property
on the north and west. The ground had
been held and projected for years by
Ernest May. Emll Kaust and Henry M.
Johnson of Lad, who had spont a great
deal of money upon Its development, and
bad at the time It waa bonded by the
Penobscot company last winter, exposed In
the various workings some of the largest
shoots of alllrlous ore in the Hills, and
had shipped and treated much of It to a
profit. The price asked for the ground
was $100,000, $20,000 of which was paid
when the company took an option on It
The balance of the purchase price, 10,000
was paid over to the former owners on
Thursday last. Included In the Realisa
tion group are thirty-seven claims, or about
870 acrea, the acquisition of which now
makes the Penobscot the largest holder of
mining ground In the district. The Tenob
cot company, by the purchase of the Real
ization ground has acquired one of the best
pieces of ground In the Black Hills, for the
same large shoots which eilsts In th(
Penotrot continue Into the ground of th'
Realization. The Penobscot mill is run
ning every day, treating 160 tons of high
grade slllclous ore, and besides this the
eompany Is making dally shipments of fifty
tons to eastern smelting plants. This ore,
which is being treated In the smelters. Is
too high grade to work at a profit by the
eysnlde process, some of it running ur
Into the hundreds of dollars. Returns from
several carloads of this ore show that It
has an average value of $44.80 a ton, and
this Is the kind of ore now exposed in thi
main workings of the Realization. Thi
Penobscot Is close corporation, and noni
of Its stock can be purchased.
Will Mnrt In Ten Diys.
The management of the Hidden Fortune
Mining company glvea It out as positive
that the big mill which the company has
built on Whltewood creek below Deadwood
will be ready to begin operations by the
10th of the month. When work waa started
on the plant last fall it waa to have been
ready to run ty January 1 of this year,
but delay after delay In Its construction
has occurred, and the date of dropping the
stamps postponed from time to time. How
ever, the work at the plant is completed,
the railroad tracks built to the mill and
the company hopes to be able to begin
doing business on the date stated. The
destruction of the company's hoist and air
compressor plant at ' the Rlngham shaft
on Poorman gulch and the damage by J re
to the big shaft Interfered to a great
extent with the company' plans, but as
this damage has about all been repaired
and a new bolst and compressor plant la In
operation, there la no reason why the big
mill should not start up, as the manage
ment clalma that It has ore enough In its
other workings to keep the mill supplied
which will be able to treat about 300 tons
dally. The company continue to do de
velopment on its ground near Central City
and has soma fine end rich t boots of slllcl
ous ores, which can be made available at
a short notice.
The Columbus company continues the d
velopment of the enormoua shoot of free
milling ore which It has uncovered on the
200-foot level of the Columbus mine, and
the vein has not as yet been crosscut, the
drift on It being in now about 155 feet, and
the ore looking better all of the time. The
find continues to be the subject of talk
among mining men, and the company's fu
ture policy a matter of much discussion.
The company's present Intentions are un
known, but it ia more than probable ar
rangements will be made for the erection
of a big stamp mill for the treatment of the
To rnrchnse Waap Group.
LEAD, 8. D., May . (Special.) Through
W. R. Dickinson of Lead a mining deal
of considerable Importance baa been started
on Yellow creek. The deal Involves the
tranafer of Wasp. No. 1 group of clalma
embracing about seventy acres. This prop
erty Is owned by James and John Reagan,
John McKlbbon, J. A. Snyder, Colonel C.
W. Carpenter and Daniel Reagan. The first
payment on the bond was made Thursday
by Mr. Dickinson, $3,500, and the balance
la to be paid in a few montha. The price
asked for the ground Is HO. 000. The samo
partiea afte now negotiating for the pur
chase of the property of the Wasp 2
Mining company, which Includes a 125-ton
cyanide plant, which has been in success
ful operation for several yeaa. The Wasp
t is one of the established producers of
the Black Hills, and by Its operation has
demonstrated that the low grade ores of
the Hill can be successfully and profitably
treated by the cyanide process. A greater
part of the ore being treated in the plant
of Wasp 2 'will not go better than $4 a
ton, while much of it will not assay as
good as $3 a ton. It is the lowest grade
proposition In the Blaek Hills being suc
cessfully treated, and It record of produc
tion I second to none of the cyanldlng
propositions in the country. The ore Is a
Cambrian quarttlte, lying close to and on
the surface, and can be mined at a small
expense and delivered at the mill. The
comrany'a plant was originally built for
the purpose of treating a large quantity of
low-grade ore. which had been left In the
mine after the rich ore, which had mado
the Yellow district famous, had been
shipped, and It was by an accident that It
was discovered that the floor of these rich
ore bodies, whleh had always been consld
ered a barien sandnton. was 'so highly
mineralised a to be really an ore. It I
thi material that the Wasp 2 ha been
treating In it mill and which ha yielded
from $10,000 to $12,000 a month for treatment.-
The ore He la the form of a
blanket, and I from fifteen to twenty feet
In thickness, and there appear to be an
unlimited amount of It. Adjoining the
Waap 2 I the property of the Alder Creek
company, which la making a reputation on
a similar kind of ore, treating it In a
ixty-flve-ton mill of the same pattern
aa that of the Wasp 2. Should the deal
go through It will Involve the payment of
at least $300,000.
Mayflower May llulld.
CUSTER CITY. 8. P., Msy $. (Spec!.)
r-Reports from the carload of ore which
was shipped from the Mayflower mine, four
miles west from Custer City to Denver for
a test treatment, ahow that the lot av
eraged $14 a ton, carrying but a trace of
liver, and that It Is ao ideal cyanldlng
proposition. Thi report will probably In
due the company to build a plant upon
the ground thla summer, a development
prove that there 1 plenty of or la the
Work oa the Crown mica mine will be
tarted thi week, and arrangements are
Bow being mad for the employment of
a large force of men. But little work will
be necessary to put the ground in shape for
getting out mirs, and aa It Is pronounced
by experts to be equal to any of the Im
ported mica, the product of the Crown
should bring a good revenue to its fortuoate
owners. There will be a meeting of the
directors of the Clsra Belle company In
Custer this week, and it is expected that
arrangements will be made to work the
mine on a more extensive scale than In
the past. The new hoist which was or
dered some time ago Is now In position
and the work of sinking on the vein I go
ing on faster with It assistance. The
mine Is looking well and the ore body
continues to Improve.
KEYSTONE. 8. D., May 3. (Special.)
The hoist and stamp mill being built on
the Grizzly Bear are rapidly approaching
completion, and the outlook for the mine
which was so rich under former manage
ment again becoming a producer of note Is
very bright. There Is a lot of good ore
exposed by the new work, and it will not
be a difficult matter to keep the plant
which Is being built supplied with ore
which will go as good snd better than $15
a ton. The new machinery at the Bun
beam, In Friday gulch, Is about all In place,
and It will be ready to be started up next,
week, when the property should enter ujoi
a season of profitable production. Returns
from the shipment of ore from the Oriole
mine, which were eent to Denver for treat
ment, have - been received and are very
satisfactory. The shipment was made for
the purpose of testing the ore, and to gain
line on the best treatment to use on It.
The ore Is freemllllng, and concentrating,
and carries high values. The property is
owned by Frank Marsh and Jack Forsythe.
who have done considerable development
work on it and exposed a strong vertical
of ore. Work has been resumed on the Ida
Florence and Is being pushed by a larger
force of men. The work on the J. R.
mine has been suspended until an air com
pressor plant can b-. established when it
will be resumed, and sinking and drifting
resumed with the aid of power drills.
TOWN ELECTIONS IN DAKOTA
Many- PInres to Vote on Ronrls
Making Public Improve
8IOUX FALLS, 8. D.. May 3. (Special.)
Elections will be held tomorrow In about
seventy South Dakota towns which did not
hold their annual elections on April 21
last whej the voters of a number of cities
elected officers and voted upon license, Is
suance of bonda and other questions. At
the elections tomorrow the voters of a
number of places, In addition to electing
town and school officers, will express them
selves upon the question of Issuing bonds
for -the construction of waterworks sys
tems or other purposes. The question
of granting licenses to saloons will be voted
upon at a large number, of places. Among
the towns which will hold elections to
morrow are: Iroquois, Wllmot, Artesian,
Colman, Freeman, Menno, Vlborg, Alpena,
Aurora, Miller, Castlewood, Wentworth,
Brldgewater, Clark, Hurley, Armour, Ev
arts, Mellette, Pukwana, Wakonda, Alce
ter, Montrcse, Tcronto, Monroe, Worthing,
Hecla. Bonesteel, Ollvat, Canovo, 'Avon.
Vienna, Estelllne, Elkton, Bryant, Wes
slngton Springs, Gary, South Shore, Wag
ner, Mt. Vernon, Spencer, Tripp, Lester
vllle, Oeddes, Emery, Marlon, Lake Pres
ton, Revlllo, Brltton, Canlstota, Valley
Springs, Arlington, Andover, Bristol, Veb
len, Lennox, Hlghmore, Langford and
The question of granting licenses to sa
loons will be voted on at Iroquois, Vlborg
Alpena, Miller, Castlewood, Artesian, Clark,
Armour, Mellette, Wakonda, Vienna, Es
telllne, Bryant, Wessington Springs, Mt.
Vernon, Marlon Junction, Lake Preston.
Brltton. Valley Springs. Arlington, Veblen,
Hlghmore, Langford and Plerpont.
At Armour the proposition of Issuing
bonds in the sum of $10,000 for the con
struction of a waterworks system will be
The voters of Arlington will express
themselves upon the question of having the
town Incorporated aa a city.
The proposition of Issuing bonds In a
sum not to exceed $7,000 for the construc
tion of a waterworks system will be voted
on at Lake Preston.
At Mt. Vernon the question of construct
ing a waterworks system will be voted on.
The purpose i to secure the sentiment of
the voters on the matter. If the majority
favors the project, a special election may
be called to vote bonds for the proposed
waterworks, or the town authorities may
go ahead and have such a system con
structed at aa reasonable a cost a pos
sible. The. voters of Gary will also have the
privilege of saying whether or not a water
works system shall be constructed at that
place. They will vote upon the question
of Issuing bonds In the sum of $6,000 for
the purpose stated.
At Wessington Springs the question of
levying a special tax of t mill and to run
two years, to aid la the construction of a
branch line of the Chicago, Milwaukee at
St. Paul railroad from Woonaocket to Wes
sington Spring, will be voted on.
The voters of Artesian will be aaked to
authorize the issuance of bonds In the sum
of $2,000 for the refunding of school bonds
which are at present outstanding.
At Freeman the question of Issuing bonds
In the sum of $9,000 for the construction
of a waterworks system will be voted on.
The voters of Wllmot will vo.e upon the
proposition of Issuing bond in the sum of
$6,000 for the construction of a water
DISSIPATION ENDS IN DEATH
Deadwood Man Blows la
Waa-ee ani Then t'tni
. ' 1, n T" .k.. Vk.
employ of a local firm, shot himself through
the heart this morning In the presence of
his wife, after a night of gambling and
dissipation. He had received bis wages on
Saturday evening, and instead of taking
them borne had gone to a local gambling
establishment and lost them agalnat faro.
Early In the morning, when his last cent
was gone, he went to his home and, taking
down a rifle from the wall, loaded It. and
placing the muzzle against his breast,
pulled the trigger, before his wife, who
attempted to prevent the deed, could stop
blm. Beside his wife, he leave four
Plana for Two Depots.
SIOUX FALLS. 8. D May $. (Special.)
A civil engineer In the employ of the Great
Northern Railroad company haa completed
the work cf laying out the new yards of
the company In this city. Including the
grounds for the two new depot buildings
which the company will erect on East
Eighth street this summer. The new pas
senger depot of the company will be con
structed of brick and will be I!xl20 feet In
alze. The freight depot, which will also
be constructed of brick, will be 40x120
feet In site. It Is expected that the work
of erecting the two new building will be
commenced In from thirty to forty day.
Heyal Neighbors Entertain.
TABLF. ROCK. Neb., May 1. (Special)
The Royal Neighbor lodge of thi place en
tertained the sister lodge of Humboldt on
last Krldsy evening la their baJ J it thii
place. The floor work wa put on, refresh
ment served and a geaeral good time had
until a 1st hour.
JIOB LYNCHES A PREACHER
Social Relations a Well ai Doctrines
DiBtaUaful to the People
VICTIM .WAS IN CHARGE OF CONSTABLE
Ofnrer Wi First t ailed to the Door
and Shot Itoitn and Then the
econd lrlm Waa Taken
Into W nod a.
8T. LOUIS. Msy 3. A special to the Re
public from Caruthersvllle. Mo., says: D.
M. Malone, a preacher for a sect known
as "Sanctified" people and Constable W. J.
Mooneyhon were shot and killed by a mob
last night at Wardell, twelve miles west
of Caruthersvllle. Malone had been pro
selyting In this county for several months
and considerable feeling had been arouse!
against hlra. A woman named Mrs. Frill
having left her husbejid, caused much
agitation recently by living with Malone,
who left his own wife. Mrs. Alice Malone,
the preacher's wife, objected vigorously to
4hls arrangement and Malone declared her
Insane and caused her to be detained In
Jail. This action aroused citizens to a
frenzy and a warrant was issued against.
Malone and Mrs. Frill on the charge of
unlawfully living together. Constable
Mooneyhon last night arrested both, and
because of the lateness of the hour de
cided not to take them to Caruthersvllle
until morning, but Instead, took his pris
oners to his own home for the night.
Shortly after midnight there was a knock
at the front door and Mooneyhon opened
the door. He waa shot dead In the door
way. A mob streamed Into the house, and
seized Malone, dragging him out into the
darkness. Mrs. Frill frantically begged that
no harm be done to him, but she was
roughly pushed inside the house and the
mob departed. Malone was taken to a
wood some distance away and shot to death.
The mob then dispersed. No harm was
offered to Mrs. Frill or to Mrs. Mooney
hon. Intense excitement has resulted from the
tragedy. Sheriff J. A. Franklin says he
has several clues to members of the mob
but whether he will be able to make ar
rests even with a posse, is problematical.
The warrant waa Issued for the arrest of
the couple lest Wednesday. At that time
Constable Mooneyhon attempted to make
the arrest, but when he appeared at the
door, Malone met him with a rifle and
the declaration that he "lived by the law
of Grace and not of men and would ac
knowledge no sovereignty on the part of
the public. Mooneyhon, fearing to be
shot, departed but returned last night with
assistance and took the couple into cus
tody. It is not explained why the constable
was shot by the mob, but it Is believed
that he was either mistaken for Malone
or the mob was angry because the con
stable took the couple to his own home
after arresting them.-.
II la lit on the Spot
Where rheumatism pains rub Bucklen's
Arnica Salve, the great healer. 'Twill work
wouders. Stop pain or no pay. 25c. For
kale by Kuhn V Co.
ROCK MINERS WANT INCREASE
Have Failed to Receive the Ralae
Granted Men Who Dig
WILKESBARRE. Pa., May 8 A mass
meeting of rock miner wa held in thi
city today to take action on the 10 per
cent advtnco decreed by the commission,
which the men claim they are not receiving
Thi clasB of miners are now all members
of the United Mine Workers' union, but
aa they work for Individual contractors
they have not received the advance given
to the other miner. The rock men now
proj ose to have an understanding and If
the advance la not given them within the
next two weeks they will all go on strike.
F. L. Sommers, chairman of the meeting,
stated that the rockmen formerly had a
union of their own, but they all Joined the
United Mine Workers and when the latter
declared rock work unfair during the long
strike the rockmen quit with the rest. He
declared none of them haa received the
back pay decreed for the coal miners and
but a very few of them have received the
10 per cent advance. In his address he
aild it was only fair to ask for what was
given the other miners and that the time
haa come when they will try to gel It
peaceably, but If not, they would stop all
that kind of work In the various mines.
The wages of these men range from
$2.50 to $3 per day for eight hours' work.
They remove rock from shaft and tunnels
for contractors, who tske contracts from
the coal companies. There are nearly
1,000 men employed at thi work in the
Wyoming district alone.
CATCH A NOTED CRIMINAL
Haa Stolen Several Fortunes, bat U
Now Old and Desti
tute. NEW YORK, May S. Detectives today
arrested throe men, who, according to In
spector McCluskey, are .member cf the
famous ging known as "The International
bank sneaks." One of the men. according
to McCluskey, Is the notorioua Joseph Kll
oran. whose escape from Ludlow street
jail, where be waa awaiting trial for a
joetofnee robbery, with two other men
named Allen and Russell, made a great
aensatlon in 1895. Another of the men Is
said to be Klloran'a brother John, and the
third gave the name of George Watson.
After tbelr escape from Jail here Klloran.
Allen and Russell fled to Europe and are
said to have stolen $75,000 from a bank In
Brussels. Klloran waa arrested but not
convicted and bla companions escaped.
Later Allen was convicted of stealing
$10,000 from a bank in London and is now
In Jail. John Klloran, Inspector McC'.uskey
says, I on of the most noted criminals
In the world and during his career has
'stolen and spent several fortunes. He re
turned to this country three weeks ago.
He 1 now 80 year of age and appear to
be destitute. He will be turned over to
the federal authorities by whom a reward
of $2,500 for his arrest was offered at the
time of hla escape.
WABASH STOPS CONSTRUCTION
Stringency of Moaey Market Given aa
Benson for Abaadoalag
PARKERSBURG, W. Va., May 3. The
Wabash haa abandoned work on lta Little
Kanawha extension, one of the most im
portant link In the trunk line. This was
determined on at a meeting In New York.
A statement waa received here tonight
from President Blair, who says:
"Owing to the stringency of the money
market, it has been decided to go no fur
ther with the Little Kanawha extension
from BurnsTllle, W. Va.. and the link
westward to Zanesvllle. O.. a road which
cost $8,000,000. This action was taken by
Mr. Gould. Mr. Ramsay and myself. Our
property along thi line will not be sold
now. but at present there la no cnance for
the completion of the Wabash trunk line
la tbl late."
TURNERS OUT OF THE MILITIA
Chicago Convention VotVa Aaralnat
Allowing Members to ?4l
the UnanUmea. .
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., May . Mem
bers of the Chicago Turnbezerk, wflo obey
the laws of the order, must not beOjvte
members of any state militia, according to
a resolution presented at the concluding
session of the forty-sixth convention here
today. This Is a matter of great Import
ance, especially to the state of Illinois,
where there are several thousand mem
bers. It was unanimously decided to hold the
next convention at Chicago next November,
at which time the annual election of officer
is to be held.
A most Important proposition considered
was that wherein It was suggested that
the entire control of all property owned by
tho turners be vested In the board of true
toes. Action was deferred.
MAT0S AGAIN IN THE FIELD
Propose to Lead (he Revolatlonary
Forces In Mnrch Against
WILLEMSTAD. April 29. General Matoa
the leader of the Venezuelan revolution
left this Inland last Sunday and landed the
following night on the Venezuelan coast
He proceeded the following night to Bar.
qulslmeto, where he assumed commend of
a large revolutionary force. He will march
Inland, and In connection with General Ro
lando from the east, he purpose to com
mence operation against Caraea.
The recent defeat In the Rio Chico dis
trict of Generals Oomez and Ferrar at the
hands of the revolutionists under General
Rolando, has been fully confirmed. The gov
ernment forces are said to have been com
pletely annihilated. General Rolando Is
marching westward to Join General Matos.
No reliance is placed in the reports of the
progress of events sent out officially from
SUNDAY PROVES DAY OF REST
Frerjthlng bat Street Car and Rail
ways Stopped la Prata
eols. PENSACOLA, Fla May 3. The Sunday
laws were enforced here today' for the
first time. Hacks were not allowed on the
streets. Livery stables were compelled to
close. Soda water and confectionary stands
did no business and only street cars and
railway trains were permitted to run. The
only Sunday morning newspaper In the city
was served with notice to cease work at
midnight. The order was obeyed, the paper
being circulated before 12 o'clock. The
hundred of person who buy out-of-town
papers were disappointed, the thousand or
more paper arriving In the afternoon re
maining at the postofflce. Thousands of
persons were forced to do without milk,
bread, meat and Ice.
PENSIONS FOR WESTERNERS
Snrvlvora of the Wara s Generously'
Remembered by the General
WASHINGTON, May 8. (Special.) Th
following pension have been granted:
Issue of April 26:
Nebraska: Increase James W. Rhine,
Crete, $55; Edwin A. Wemple, Oresham, $4;
Riley Westcoatt, Glbbprt. $12; Durant T.
Hunt, Lincoln, $40; Francis M. Davis. Ord.
$46; David T. Henry, Teeurnaeh. $56. Widows
Melvina C. Hards Central City, $12; Anna
Roxk, Oakland. ti: Marthey J. Bruck,
Odessa, IS; Maria Hill, Lincoln, $12.
Iowa: Increase Norrls F. Jelllson. Mar
lon. $40; Milton J. Hodges. Knoxville. $40;
William P. Seaman, Jefferson, $40; Israel
Slater, Battle Creek, $56; Cbarlea Moel, Al
toona, $40; William Coleman, Oakland. $48;
Edward Nute. Alta, $12; Benjamin Wedlen,
Weat Mitchell. $17: Wallace G. Agnew.
Osceola. $46; Samuel W. Porter. Webster
City, $S; James H. Harkreader, Washing
ton, $8; Willis P. Jones, Cedar Rapids, $40;
James Ryan. Stuart $40; Walter Steln
graber, Burlington. $40; Cnrlton Snyder,
Shannon City, $46; John Good, Sidney, $40;
Jamea W. Smith, Jefferson. $46; Mitchell
Nllea, Ballclough, $10; Joseph B. Crawford,
Clinton, $40; Gustavus M. Cowger, Eldon,
$46; John Blackburn, Creaco. $8; Wllllnm
Anderson, Onawa, $8; John LongstafT, In
dlauola, $12; Peter H. Ahrens, Lost Nation,
$12. Widow Ellen M. Glllry Marengo, $8.
South Dakota : Increase Ed ward Maucher,
Issue of April 27:
Nebruska: Increase Dewayne Tennant,
Red Cloud, $10; Samuel 8. Malone, Blair,
$40; Andrew Day; York $8; Charlea M.
Parker, Lincoln, $55; Emory Barker, Kear
ney, $14: Henry C. Reed, Cosad, $46; Ben
jamin F. Smith. Juniata. $40; Matthias
Ruff, North Bend. $12; James A. Trotter,
Weaiervllle, $12; Jefferson Crltchfleld, Arap
Iowa: Original Albert J. Hersey. Man
chester, $12. Increases George H. Melssner.
Webster City, $4"; Edward Evans, Vinton,
$46; Ellhu G. Barker. Des Moines, $56;
Sebra O. Inlay. Ulenwood, $17; Calvin P.
Jones, Nashua, $31; Michael Connors, Lyons,
$30; Thomax Morgan, Des Moines, $46;
Ezekiel J. Sankey, Ieon. $46; James C.
Smith, Maquoketa, $40: Peter W. Frlsby,
IiPorte City. $40; Philip Henrv Greeley,
$56; Brlttln Vannesa, Mllo, $46; Edward E.
Jones. Emerson, $46; Alexander Beatty, In
dependence, $46; Jamea F. Howe. Emmetts
burg. $46; Elijah A. J. Estea. Hartley, $46;
William Boring, Hartley. 46; William E.
Fasbacht. Keosaqua, $46; Nat C. Durgln,
Cresco, $46; Samuel Try, Davenport. $56;
John M. Jordan. Dewltt, $46; Witter M.
Johnson, Fort Dodge. $40; Samuel McMillan,
Knoxville. $10; Martin L. Bishop, Keota, $s;
Charles Bingenlielmer, LeMara, $40; Edgar
Inlay, Movllle, $12: Ira F. Smith. LeClalre,
$12; John Angel, Krokuk $12; Thomas D.
McCrea, Marble Rock. $12; Edition Way
man, Attka. $12: Joseph Saunders, Luther,
$12: Olive McMillan, Wyoming. $8.
South Dakota: Increase John C. Kinsley,
Canton. $12. Minor of James M. Porter,
Issue of April 28:
Nebranka: Original Stephen A. Nash,
llasttngH, $6. Increase Henry M. Hall,
York. 4o; James A. Lawrence, Tecumseh,
$46; George Ramaay. Earl, $H; James Vt .
Thomas, Weeping Water, $40; John F.
Blandin, Western, $10; Nathaniel Crabtree,
Kullerton, $40; John W. Shaw. Table Rock.
$46; Henry A. Walker, O Nelll $40; Augus
tus Crofford Falls City, $10; John T. Hol
lenbeck. Iowell, $10; Henry Buck. Decatur,
112: Enoch W. Raymond, Norden, $12.
Widows Baran J. i ainoun, Bin'a, .
i,.tvu- I u rruM-lvli R. llfcker. Broad-
gale, $46; Samuel Johnston, Ely, $43; ! ran
ds Rosa, Bcranton, 146; laaae Boonhower,
I a ltrt X4tl Jeremiah J. l.ynrn. ridyaru.
$46; Hiram Toms, Iowa City, v6; Ba athiel
Llgntner, loirax, Mt; i nomaa j. dunwhi,
Cw kunnri i:ii: WlllUm J. Ki T.ivan. Leon,
$46; John II. Ward, Council Wuffs. 40; Wil
liam i rlanman, Atlantic, o, ur u.
Roger, Mediupolla, $12; r'rederick Hecker,
W aterloo. ai: i orneuua Aiurrmm, nines-
ley, $12; Henry Patterso-i. Dubuque. $i2:
James imniei, nptian, ii; rinu .wrne
Kenwood Faik. $12: Morrm I.awion, Daven
port. $12; Oeorge W. Jarnign. lanora. U
Widows Nancy Lynch. Otiuinwa, J.
It-ue of April 29:
N.hraska: Increase Jam Hill. Rogers,
$46: William M. Harger, Hebron. 146; Edwli
('. William, U-wulleu, W. Wl.lim W. Tib
hetts, Arapahoe, 4(. Walter M-itlocK,
m:inu, Vf: Morrii t uavla, iiiooining:cn. ;
Jnhn Hariion. Sartorla. i". Dnlcl Marti. i.
Milford. $40; Samuel C. Alllaon. Maitlr.s-
hurg. It"! John M. Smith, Auroa. I6n;
Michael Sickafooae. Lincoln. $46; Henry P.
Cutting, btromaburg, Eaeklah J. Htore
South Dakota: Original Amanah Rath
mell, Plerrr, $8, AllUon Mvern. Kimbal', W.
Increahe-Edward D. Woods. Elk Point, $:
eorne W. Graham, Woonaooliel 4o,
Thomas K. Blanc-hard, Pierre, ).
Iowa: IncieuMM David J. Cranston
DeWitt. $4; John L. Brown. Charlion, ;
IwIh Paul. Mllfora. I4i: Jonn Kt-i.ey. t en
tervllle, 140; Uenrge W. Sto -k, Aashua. I t;
Morgan Humgarilner, Cherokee, ao,; lrn.
ard A. Smith, Lake City. 140; J'.hn W.
Ward. Burlington. $46; Hiram Poueher,
Charlton. 14. John 11 Mllltr, tvMyvill.. XIa
Coleman Harber. Woodburn. $4o; Harrl o.i
Hli kenlonper, AIM. $46; John Smith. T's.
keega. I1Z; Jonn E. Gardner, i reiton, I t
K ibert Btephenfon, K:ilrtVeld. S46; Jacob C
Swltxer, Iowa City. $4n; Stephen A. Mart le
Mason City, S4; Joel Burnett. Rose hi 1
Ho: John Mc;aughey, Knowltun. W: Tru
man- H U heeler Alton. 46; John H"al
on, Creston, 140; William M. Mli-oi
Hnaulitlna-. ld: Charlea Swemy. Oaaae. ltS
Jacob 8- Uants, ralrfleld, Jj6, Howard N
Redman. Marengo. $40; Edwin E. Tathwrll.
Marlon, 4; Martin Baal, Dubuque. $ ;
Daniel Correll, Marlon. 34; Abraham Stuts
man. Burlington, ,'; Wtdam Hulmes,
Lyons. I4U; Joseph Hrvwn, Kredonli. ii.
Abraham Wolf. Hock Itaplrlt., V; Milton
Anderson. Altoonu, 4tf; 1'eter Martin.
Marlon, 340; George Heebe. t'herokFe. !4.;
David IV Ixmg. Hnpevtllr, IIS; Samuel
Cindo. Ulrmlnghnm, ISS; Joph T. I'axKm.
Milton, I4(; tieorge S. I.aehloy, Cre'tun, IK;
William Allowav. Columbia Junction. 4:
John Mlllertg.", Red Oak. Ito; KU hard K.
Shepherd. Tipton. I4; Basil M Tnlbott.
Brooklyn, 140; John Foley, Muscatine, Ho;
Barney Wheeler. Mnrshnlltow n. I!7;
Thomas Hone. Montezuma Ik; Oenrge H.
r'.nltli, Des Moines, MO; James K. Mui,
Sctnton, 14i; Ueore McQueen, Marian,
40; Arthur 1. Brown l.omnrs, V; A'ex
ander McClaskey, Decnrnh, D-ivl 1 Km-berllng.'-XawHon,
$12; William H. Warden,
HiirllngUiYl. $40; Henry Porter, Waverly, W:
Henry (' N Kosecrans, Vh:it Cheer. Hi.
Widow MuO' E. Harris. Tabor, $x.
The members of M. Anderson' family,
who were suffering froitt an attack of pneu
monia, arc slowly recovering.
The chllden of this corrmMinlty relebratd
the first day of May by hanging May
baskets on their friends' ' o'oorknobs last
The regular monthly 10-cent l;tnch of the
Ladle' Aid society will be glvos from 3
to 5 next Wednesday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. E. E. Hoffman.
The Ladles' Aid society tendered their
second banquet to the gentlemen honot'arv
members of the society at the borne of Ntr.
and Mr. E. E. Hoffman laat Saturda.v
The second auarterly conference buslneas
maetlng will be held at the church Mon
day evening at 8 o'clock and will be con
ducted by Rev. J. W. Jennings, the presid
James Walsh ha returned from St. Lou.
where be went laat week a a deleaate to
thj good roads convention. He also wit
nessed the dedication of the 8t. Louis fair
by President Roosevelt.
Mr. Fairhrother. formerly of Omaha,
who has been the e;uest of her sister. Mrs.
Dr. McCoy, for some time, left last Monday
morning for her new home in Oklahoma,
where she will Join her husband. Her
on Is a member of the Omaha High school
class of 1903.
Services will be held today at the usual
hours by the pastor In the morning and
In the evening Rev. J. W. Jennlnas will
conduct the services and assist In the sac
rament of the Lord's Supper. Epworth
leaaue will now begin at 7 p. m.
The Florence Independent Order of Odd
Fellow' lodae and Rebekahs came over to
Join the Benson lodge In the celebration cf
Its einhty-fourth annlveraary last Sunday
evening. Thev all went In a bodv to the
Methodist Eolscopal church by Invitation
of the pastor. Rev. Mr. Crews. After serv
ices the members of this lodge escorted the
visiting: members to their lodge hall, where
refreshments of Ice cream and cake were
The regular monthly meeting and election
of officer of the Epworth league was held
lnt Monday evenlnr at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Johnson and the following officer
were elected for the next term of office:
Preldent. Mrs. John Crew: first vice presi
dent. Mr. Gifts: second vice president. Miss
Ethel Morgan: third vice president. Miss
A. E. Stlger; fourth vice president. Master
Ernest Tlndell: secretary. Frank Keller:
treasurer. Miss Lillian Stelger. Miss Ethel
Morgan was appointed delegate to repre
sent the league at the district convention,
to be held at Oretna May 6. 7 and 8. After
the business, session refreshments of cake
and coffee were served.
W. H. Bullock and family were Omaha
8. A. Pest of Omaha waa a business
visitor here Friday afternoon.
Clint Hupp has purchased a lot on Fifth
street and moved hjs house onto it.
Dick Tuttle went to Coffman Saturday
morning to visit relative for a few daya.,
Miss L. Argenslnger of Omaha visited
with the family of Jasper 8mlth Saturday
Ethan Cole and family of Omaha visited
with his mother. Mrs. Lou Cole. Saturday
L. N. Warller. a contractor, now at Glen
wood. Ia.. visited hi family here a couple
of day thi week.
Mr. Charles Boflnk and Miss Maud Rice
of Jefferson. Ia.. were the guest of Mrs
W. H. Rose the last week.
B p. Hill, a former resident of this place
but now of Salt Lake City. Utah, visited
Mr. and Mrs. Powell Monday.
Hose company No. 1 gave a social and
dance at the city hall Friday night. The
net nrocceds go to buy new uniform.
Mrs. Julia P. Cluck and grandson. Walter
Guy, left Tuesday for Sacramento, where
thev wlllespend the summer visiting rela
Mrs. M. B. Potter left Monday morning
for Ireton. Ia.. where she will visit her
Bister, Mrs, Thomas Foulk, for a couple of
Frank Courtwrlght. a former resident of
this place, spent a couple of weeks nere
visiting friends and relatives. He returned
to his home in California the latter part of
Jonathan lodge No. 225. Independent or
der of Odd Fellows, is doing degree work
nearly every meeting night. Several new
member affiliated with the lodge In the
last three montns.
Th... haa hn nulta a run at the lum
ber yard thla week for lumber and building
material. Part of it is being used in town
five new structures Duiiaing in iowu huh
some In the country.
Mlaa Anna Gant is spending thi week
at the home of H. Roig on West Center
Mrs. Ellsworth and twin are me guests
of her sister. Mr, uook. on rony-amm
treet. thi ween.
Mrs. Henry Park of Monmouin rr
was the guest of Mrs. Foster In Wlnasor
Place on Saturday.
o.i.. au.. nA fumllv were guests of
hi brother. Oeorge Syas. In North Omaha
the nrst of tne weea.
Rev. and Mrs. R. M. Henaerson enter
tained their spn. Charlea. ana wue. oi
Bloux City, over si:r.aov.
Mrs. Bssle Georre ond baby came aown
from Arlington. Neb.. Friday to visit ner
alsler. Mr. J. Cunningham.
' nfortl,inli .mona resident
F"r?h If. ??i.fcf fm,l? ,.
""V.0,1 Jil'JS ?,nVe"
table were killed by the recent frost.
mi I v. Aiirha was a guest at dinner
with her old Wlsner friends. L. C. Krtngel
and family of Clifton Hill, on Thursday.
Mra i. nrltnar snd two daughters, the
Misses Alma and Edith, spent the first of
the week at their uncle's. Mr. Allen, in the
Mr. Ryan came home from Sioux City
on Saturday to apend a few daya iVith his
wife at their new nome on rony-sixm auu
.Tames W. Hamilton was In Divenport.
Ia., on business last week.
Mrs. C. H. O.iodrlch Is at nome again
after a visit to her cousin, Miss Kathertne
parrotte, in cnicago.
vt r- Peters moved with nis ramuy on
Wednesday Into the frame house on the
comer of Forty-ninth and Davenport
The laat regular meeting for the ear or
the Dundee Woman s cluD wan neia on
Wednesday at me nome oi Mr, . o.
The snow ond frost of last week damaged
ih. fruit that waa In full blossom In Hill
ommunlty. but the trees themselves and
shrubbery that abound here are apparently
Doctors tiather at Mew Orleans.
NEW ORLEANS. May S.-The convent'oi
of the American .vieoicai im.-nu"ii i rg n
here Tuesday ana will call logemer i e
2.000 doctors. President Frank Billing.
Secretary Oeorge H. Simmons and Trsi I
urer Henry P. Newmsn arc here.
Several kindred uoclBtlons will meet
here during tne convention. Tomorrow th
confederation cf State Boarda of Exam
iners will meet and the Association of
Medical Editors will also convene.
Works Gam Too Often.
FOND DV LAC, Wis.. May 8. J. Curtis
Harrington, alias J. C. Curtis of Bchuyler
vtlle. N. Y.. was arrested today, charged
with forging a draft for $1,500. which he
salil to have preaented at the Commercial
National bank. The chief of police has a
telrgram from Little Rock. Ark., saying
that Harrington is wanted at Llnroin. II'.;
Surlngflrld. Mo., and Schuylcrvllle, N. Y ,
on similar charges. Harrington admit
that he la wanted In Indian Territory.
Minneapolis Wheat, Floor and Bran.
MINNEAPOLIS. May 2. WHEAT Cash.
74c; May. 7b't75lc; July, 75'c; on track.
No. 1 hard 7to: No. 1 nortnern 77c
FIXtCR Hiaher: flrat Datenta. $4 lofi4 30;
second patents 4 0q4 lo: flrat ch art, $J.W
S310; second clears. 32.4&4JZ.M,
b HAN in bulk. 111.
OMAHA LIVE STOCK MARKET
Beef Cattle About Steady for the Week, ba
Feeders Sold Lower.
HOGS AT LOW POINT SINCE FEBRUARY
Demand for Better ftradee of ghee)
and Lambs Active and Prices
2(1 to BO Cents Higher, ronamoa
Klnda Only About Steady.
SOUTH OMAHA. May !.
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
... 4 312 &.6.W 2.v;
... 7.175 10.W6 7,071
,.. 4,144 .5S 1.5M
.. 2.i!lS 5.667 2.VJ9
,.. 2,411 6 443 l.f74
... 1U0 7,5) 700
Offlclnl Wednesday .
Total this week 19,762 45.640 16.594
Week ending April 26....K7ta 50 27 24,411
Week ending April IK.. . .22.520 43Ar5 2i.2s
Week ending April II. ...18.914 30.SW7 2. 525
Week ending April 4 1S.4K 37.634 2S.nt!
Same week Inst year. .. .11.920 51.0t7 12.976
RKCF.IPT8 FOR THE TEAR TO DATK.
The following table snows tho receipts of
cattle, hove and sheen at South Omaha for
the year to date, and comparisons with last
year: 1903. lo2. Inc. Vec.
Cattle 32S.924 26l 66.344
Hugs 7iv(.!tK NS2.6..4 119,046
6heep 459,562 317,326 142,236
Average price paid for hogs at South
Omaha for the last several days with com
Date.- 1903. 19i2.;1901. 11900. 159.ilS98.11W7.
7 i6i 6 95; e oi
I S 721 S 61!
7 ir v
6 91 5 9X B 46 8 6L
6 96 5 92 15 55: S 72
April is. .
April IB. .
9, 5 K2! 5 49 8 66i 3 60
6 96 5 k9 5 46 8 71 1 61
I 5 55, 6 451 8 "61 3 63, 8 M
6 42 : 8 77 1 3 73 1 3 83
1 OKVkl S6i 5 81
I 8 731 3 841 J 84
7 01 ?x D o"! Q 9
7 06,i 971 5 761 6 321 8 7
m afi m k ami
3 74 I 83
T l 0 111
6 36 3 65 3 711
5 391 8 651 3 84 1 3 81
e jr ti
, J5 72
7 07 I
8 671 3 79 3 77
3 8 77 76
3 79 3 74
3 83 8 80
6 9i S 64 ' S a6
7 01 6 Til 6 Mi
Indicates Sunday. ,
The official number of cars of stock
brought li-. today by earth road was:
C. M. & St P. Ry -
Union Pacific system ... 2
C. & N. W. Rr 1
F., E. M. V. R. R
C, St. P., M. O Ry.. ..
B. & M. Ry
C, B. A Q. Ry
K. C. & St. J
C, R. I. & P. Ry.. east. 1
Illinois Central 1
Total rerelnta &
rATTf.K-There were onlv a few cattle
In the yards thi morning, so a test- of the
market was not made. Receipts for the
week, however have been very liberal, as
there Is an Increase over laBt week amount
Ir.g to l.fOO, and as compared with the aamn
week of last year the gain amount to
about 8.000 head. The demand, though, na
been brisk most all the week, and prior
have held up In a very satisfactory manner.
Beef steers made up the bulk of the re
ceipts and the quality wa good. Com
paratively few short fed cattle arrived,
nearly all of them being well fattened
cattle. Owing to liberal receipts packers
pounded the market on Tuesday In rather
bad shape, but since that time the general
tendency has been upward, so the loss of
Tuesday has been Just about regained,
leaving prices In the same notches they
were on Monday. There has been somo
nneveness to the trade and yesterday It
was noticed that packers did not take hold
of the heavy cattle as freely as they did
of the medium weights, and some sales
men are calling heavy cattle Just a little
lower than Monday. The bulk of the
cattle coming forward are selling from
$4.50 to 34. f5. with the better grades selling
largely from 34.90 to $5.10. A strictly prime
bunch, though, would undoubtedly bring
considerably more than that.
The cow market lias followed much the
same course as the prices on steer. Tues
day there was a sharp decline, but the
loss has flnce been regained and the de
mand for the better grades seems to be In
very ratlsfactory condition. Canners and
cutters have been more or less neglected for
some time past. Canners and common cut
ters are selling largely from $2 25 to $3.25;
fair to good cows, 33 25 to $3.90, and the
better grades from $4.00 to 84.40.
flood handy weight bulls have 'been sell
ing freely all the week at strong prices, but
the heavv weights have sold rather un
evenly. The fair to good bulls sell largely
from $3.00 to $3.75, and the. better gradea
from $3.75 to $4.10. Veal calves have been
In brisk demand and best grades aell as
hlrh as $6.75.
The stocker and feeder market has not
been In as good shape this week as It was
last. The country demand slackened, and
as a renult price bad to suffer. The gen
eral decline can safely be put at 15TJ25c,
the leas desirable grades suffering the most.
Common cattle are selling largely from
$3.25 to $4.00. fair to goo.l. $4.00 to $4.40, and
choice from 84.40 to $4.90.
HOf!9-There was a fair run of hogs
here this morning for a Saturday, and as
other points were quoted lower the decline
here amounted to about 5fjin Trading
was fairly active at the decline, ao the
bulk of the offerings was disposed of in
good season. There wss not much change
In the market from start to finish, but still
1 the last end teemed to be a little slow with
I the feeling weaker. The bulk of the sales
I went from $6.72t4j to tfi-TV while the good
heavies sold mostly at s to. The light
weights went from 86.78 down. It Is to
be noticed that the range of prices Is much
narrower than It waa a short time ago.
The supply of hogs for the week has
been rather light, as there Is a decrease
as comnnred with laat week amounting to
about 5,000 head, and as compared with
the corresponding week of last year the
falling off amounts to about 6.000 head,
prlcea fluctuated back and forth quite
rapidly during the week, but the tendency
has been decidedly downward. The total
loss for the week amounts to about 25gS0c.
This decline carries the market to the
lowest point reached since February 12.
SHEEP There were not enough sheep
and lambs here to tell much about th
market today, but It coud safely be quoted
steady. The supply for the week has fallen
short of the receipts for last week, the
I decrease amounting to about 8.000 head, but
compared with the same week of' last
i-oAi thpr la an Increaae nf about 8 000
The general tone to the market this week
has been much better than it was last
week, and while there has not been much
Improvement In the part fat kinds the good
rturr has advanced enarpiy. as a general
thing traders are calling gona stun VoUbOo
higher than it was a week ago. There
has been very little gooa sturr orrerea nere
this week, but the few bunches that have
arrived In the last few days have been
picked up In a hurry at higher prices.
The feeder market Is still very quiet and
no improvement In either the demand or
prlcea has Ijeen noted.
Quotations for clipped stock: Choice west
ern lambs, $6.0'i6.50; fair to good lambs,
85.00fi6.flo; choice western wooled lambs
$6.5o4j7.15; fair to good wooled lambs, $6.00
6.50; choice lightweight yearlings. 35.50
6.76; fair to good yearlings, $4.60((r5.26; choice
wethers. i6.uoa5.Z&; fslr to good wet ner.
$4.25'n4.65; choice ewes, IISfniMK: fair to
good ewes. $3.&054.2a; feeder lambs, tt.fMf
4.50; feeder yearlings. $3.60ra4.0o: feeder
wethers, $3,5041.00: feeder ewes. $2.253.50.
Berlin Bourse Doll.
BERLIN. May 3. The bourse was dull
last week and trading was IlKht In all de
partments. Values were nearly stationary.
With the exception of Turks and Portu
guese, clomtlc and foreign loans attractel
little Interest. Portuguese were trong upon
the flotation or the Bengal railroad Mock
In England and the advantages I'ortugtl
Is -xp-i ted to renp from England's finan
cial backing. The Industrial market was
I If i le-a . the feeling being that quotatloi s
were as high as the recuperations warrant.
Ironmongers report that the American
market, representing the demand for steel,
Monday s payment of the Herman loan Ii
connection with the monthly settlement
canned an unusual demand for money and
high rates on short loans. The atatement
of the Relchsbank shows n unusual ex
pansion of discounts through raising money
for loan subscription. With the. exception
of Amsterdam foreign rates of exchange
are tending downward. ,
MANCHESTER, May 3 Buslnena In the
cloth market was weak, with a large turn
over. This was perhaps mom noticeable In
China goods, upon which the rapid and Im
portant advance In the rate of exchange Is
expected to have eventually a beneficial ef
fect. Hulnes with India wa unsatisfac
tory, being reduced by the plague. Or lera
of a mUcellaneoue character continue to be
placed in houlh America. Yarns were
quiet and the general Inquiry was poor.
London Transactions l.lgM.
LONDON. Mav 3 Business on the Stock
exchange waa ao slight laat week aa lo be
hardly worth mentioning. The wccK wns
marked by Inertia; everyone puhll snd
professionals alike, aw-altlng the ant-oum.
ment of the terms of tho Transvaal loan,
which Is expected this week. The mi.cp.
ful flotation of this popular loan will, it li
believed, afford the stimulus neccM-:ry to
inaugurate Improvement In the
volume cf bginrB The American, f ..
lowing Wall tctreet, were Intermittent lr
fact, with the exception of Aig.-ntinm
which showed aome activity, the wn.di. tt
was stagnant. Tho fact that the bank nt.?
was not lowered wns n disappointment.
Money ha been In strong demand.
PEORIA, May 2 .-CORN Firmer; No. 3,
tATS-8teady; No. rhlte. 8:',c.
IF YOU TRADE
place your orders with
CEO. A. ADAM8 CRAIN CO.,
Members Principal Exchanges.
GRAIN, PROVISIONS AND STOCKS
Writ for our dally letter.
OA Board Trad Building. Omaha.
Phones low and 1017. PRIVATE WIRES.
Members Principal Exchange
BRANCH OFFICE-OMAHA. NKU.
110-111 Board of Trade.
W. K. WARD. Mgr. Telepnone 1516
Consign your grain to tb
LOGAN GRAIN GO.
KANSAS CITY, HO."
Aild you will get best weights, best prlcea
and quick returns.
Vrto-BSTER DEPOT 1BT11 A WE II ST Kit
Chicago Northwestern etraUii
and Wyoming IXtlnlon,
Lead, Hot SprtngB a S:ou uin u 6:u pm
Black Hills, OeailwooA,
Wyoming, Casper and
Douglas d 3:00 pm c 5:00 pm
Hastings, York, David
City, Superior, Oeneva,
Exeter and Seward. ...b 3:00 pm b 5:00 pm
Bonesteel, Lincoln, Nio
brara and Fremont. ...b 7;.T0 am bl0:25 am
Fremont Local c 7:30 am
Nebraska Local, Via
Weeping Water b 4:10 pm alO:25 am
ChlcnHO, St. I'uul, Minneapolis
Twin City Passenger.... a 6:30 am a 9:io r,n,
Sioux City Passenger.... 2:00 pm all:o nil
Oakland Local b 6:4j pm b am
a Dally, b Dally except Sunday, d Dally
except Saturday, e Daily except MonUa.
BURLING TO STATION 10TH Jt MA.0
Burlington 4t Mlasou.l River.
W ymore, Beatrice and
Lincoln a 8:50 am bl2:06 pm
Nebraska Express a S:50 am a 7:4J pm
Denver Limited a 4:10 pm a 6;4i am
Black HUla and Puget
Sound Express all:10 pm a 3:10 nm
Colorado Vestlbuled 11
. Flyer a 3:10 pm
IJncoln Fast Mali b 2:52 pm c :uh am
liri Crook and Platts-
mouth b 3:20 pm bl0:3j am
Pi-Jlevue & Paclllo Jet. .a 7:60 pm a 8 "7 am
Belkevue & Pacific Jet. .a 3:50 am
Ciidcugn. Burlington A Qnlncy.
Chicago Special a 7:00 am a 3.55 pm
Chicago Vestlbuled Ex. a 4:o0 pm a 7:45 am
Chicago Local a 9:1s am all:0U pm
Chicago Lamlted. a 8:05 pm a 7:45 am
Fast MaU 2:40 pm
Kansas City, St. Joseph A: Council
Kansas City Day Ex. ...a 0:15 am a 6:05 pm
St. Louis Flyer a 6:10 pm all:06 ant
Kansas City Night Ex..aJ0:3U pm , a 6:15 am
l'MO STATJO.V lulu AftD MAHtl.
Union Paclflc. .
Overland Limited. a t:40 am a 7:50 pm
The Fast Mall a 3:20 pm
California Expreaii a 4:20 pm
paclllo Express all:30 pm
Eastern Express a 6:30 pm
The Atlantic ExprtsB... il:ij.'in
The Colorado Speclivi. . .a 7:10 am a 3;4U xtn
Chicago Special : u ::40 a..i
Lincoln, lieatrlce and
Stromsburg Express.. b 4:00 pm t12:50 pm
North Platte Local. .....a 8:00 am a 6:15 prt
Grand Island Local b 6:30 urn b 9:Jj pui
St. Louis "Cannon Ball"
Express a o:ti pm a 8:20 am
St. Louis Local, Coun
cil Bluff a 9:15 am al0:30 pm
St. Louis Express a!0:00 am a 6:26 pm
K. C and bt. L. jx....aio:ou pm a 6:15 am
Chicago, Hock Island A Paclfle.
rhlcaea DavllKht L t d. a 6:00 am a 6:45 am
Chicago Daylight Local. a 7:00 am a 8:35 pm
unicago r.iprrM vji.ju hhi a o:uo pm
De Moines r.xpress....a w pm du:60 am
Chicago Fast impress.. a 5:& pm a 1:26 pm
Rocky Mountain L't d.a 6:60 pra a 4:65 am
Lincoln, Colo. Springs.
Denver, Pueblo and
West 1:30 pm a 6:00 Dm
Colo., Texas, Cal. and
Oklahoma lyer a t:40 pm aiz:40 pm
Culcago, Milwaukee Jc St, Paul.
Chicago Daylight a 7:45 am all: 15 pm
Chicago Fast Express., a 6:46 pm a 8:40 put
Chicago Limited a 8:06 pm a 7:50 am
I'm Moines Express..... 7:45 am a 3:40 nm
ChlCMgo Local 10:40 am
Chit-Ago A .orth western.
"Th Northwestern Line."
Faat Chicago a 3:40 am a 7:00 am
Mali a S:Ou pm a 8.30 am
Local Sioux City a 6 10 am a 3:ju pm
Daylight Bt. i-aui a .v am slug's pin
Davllsht Chicago a .vv am all lo i in
local Chicago all .! am a i 1 u
Local Cedar Rapid l' pm
Limited cnicago a u t-.u a ! li am
Local Carroll a 4 w t a m
Kast Chicago a ) to a J 4 pin
Fast Si. Paul a U-i m .!., m
Fast Mull a : . ,.i
Local Sioux City b 4 A pm l ,
Chicago Kbtpress a 7.36 am a 5: In pm
Chicago, Minneapolis st
St. l aul uuiMeii a ,:m pm a 8.06 am
Minneapolia At St. Pa n
KxDress b 7:35 am bl0:35 nm
Chlcugo Local 10:35 am
Chicago Express al0:35 am
aw lsia-Scr Mn t u,U l.ui
nw TOHa-KOITkHUA. via liOLLuONg
Bilu.g Wa4Be4ajr si l a, m.
Naordam May 4'bi.tondara M.y S.
KollM-tlAin M,y uaiyad.m Juur 4
Poladaia May zujouorcum Jui. :
6t Dearborn St., Culcago, 111.
Hsrrr Hooras, lttl rmm at., c. Rutkarfa.4,
UM garoaa at., i. B. HeynoltU. 111 'am at.
NEW YORK, "LONDONDERRY. AND GLASliOW.
NBW foRK, GIIIR ALTAR AND NAPUC6.
Superior accommodation. Eiralleut rul.lno. Ttia
Comfort of Paaaonscre t'arelully ori.idcrril Single,
or Round Trip Tltketa laau.d betwarn New York ainl
Scotch. I"llh. Irian ana all principal coiitlnmll
potnla at atlra-tlva rataa. Bend tr Book of t,i: .
For tlckfta or ganaral Information apply to any
lor-al aanl of th Anchor Llna or til
HENliRRSON BROS., Uon'l Aleut.. Chlragn, III.
Cnmmtndfd by Ntvil OfTt'-trr iirii iu..
f-wtr jlftelplint). Every 2Mh Century tu--i
for comfort. pl and (! ('Irforattvl cut
tle, l ompmuy flpw i I Kour Hour Parlor
tnd Dlatntt ir Train awali pangrft t
Dock In Har 'or rMi ln tWauttful, whin
coavMiiant tonnadlona art mad a lor all turn
llnantal polota. Marconi Wira.ea Talegr-phr-
BngHah-apaaMins attandanta. For III ua
trat'tj book let and pacta! information artiljr
ta Harry E Moor, !4ol Farnam St , i li.
Rarnoina. 102 Farnam aH . Klrat National
Bank. Gacrg B. Abbott, U34 Farnam M .
A fan lit.
rton Mt YORM
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