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faction of the people.'
THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 1888.
The Farmers' Share in Property.
The farmers know that their por
tion of property in the country was 69
percent, in 1850, while today it is 27
percent. Yet the Republican press
claims that they get their share of pro
tected gains. The fact is they pay it
to monopolists. They simply pay it to
the rich men in the cities. Gazette.
The gigantic intellect which can
evolve such a conclusion from such a
state of facts appalls us. We feel in its
presence as we do in the shadow of some
snow-capped mountain peak whose
lofty and majestic summit we can only
'stand off and admire,yet never hope to
The veriest political imbecile knows
and admits that the protective system,
by building up other industries, has
enormously enlarged the demand for
agricultural products, and while in
creasing the demand it has greatly di
minished the number of those who
would otherwise for the lack of other
employment crowd into agriculture
and thus increase the competition for
the sale of farm products.
Since the adoption of our present tar
iff system it has brought to this coun
try over 9,000,000 laborersand less than
1,000,000 have gone into agriculture
oUior ncj nwnprs of. or laborers on
farms. This leaves 8,000,000 laboring
men and their families whom protec
tion has brought to this country to
consume the products of the farm.
Protection has especially aided the de
velopment of manufacturing and min
ing nearer to the farmer. The great
demand of the farmers of Kansas is
not for more farmers but for more con
sumers of what farmers produce. If a
million more farmers should come to
Kansas and settle down to raising
grain and stock it would not add one
more mouth to those which the farm
ers of Kansas now feed, but whatever
this additional million of farmers pro
duced would be so much additional
competition to the farmer, and would
just to that extent lower the price of
On the other hand bring one million
men into Kansas and establish them
in permanent manafactures or mining,
and the farmers would have a million
men and their families to supply with
flour, meat, butter, ggs, vegetables,
wool, straw, hay and every conceivable
thing that is produced on the farm.
The reason that a farm within one
hundred miles of New York City is
worth $250 per acre is because there
are 2,500,000 people in New York City
who must be fed from the products of
the farm. And the farther you get
away from that class of people who are
engaged in occupations other than
farming, the cheaper farm lands become.
In the seven states of the Union where
30 per cent, of the people are engaged
in agriculture and 70 per cent, in man
ufacturing and other occupations, the
average value of farm land is $47.34
per acre. In the next seven states
when 45 per cent, are engaged in agri
culture and 55 in other occupations the
average value of the land is $33,71 per
acre. In the next four states in which
65 per cent, are engaged in agriculture
and 35 per cent in other occupations
the average value of land is $19.70 per
acre, aod in the remaining nineteen
states in which over 75 per cent, of the
people are engaged in agriculture the
average price of land is $9.00 per acre.
"While the farm property in Kansas
is today over 75 per cent, of all the
property in the State, and the average
price of farm land is less than $11 per
acre, there is not a farmer in the State
but knows that the value of his farm
would be doubled if by any means, the
manufacturing and other industries of
the State would so increase that their
aggregate value would equal or excel
the aggregate value of the farm prop
erty. Free Whisky.
Our excitable neighbor, the Gazette,
blows itself up "like a b'loon" because
it has secured the plates containing the
Mills bill in a condensed form and is
exceedingly anxious to have everybody
study it and draw their own conclu
sions. Well, there is one conclusion that we
are prepared to draw at the first glance.
The Gazette has been howling "the
Republican platform favors free
jvhisky" until its throat (figuratively
speaking) is sore and it continues in a
husky whisper to bob up serenely at
uncertain intervals and emit the stale
old shriek, "free whisky."
Will it please read, mark and in
wardly digest this extract from section
40 of the Mills bill, which passed the
House by the vote of the Democratic
majority, and which now awaits the
action of the Senate:
"All clauses of section 3,244 of the
Revised Statutes and all laws amenda
tory thereto which impose any special
tax upon manufacturers of stills, and
, . retail dealers in malt liquors are hereby
. If the bill should pass the Senate
Whan, both of Hope.
and be approved by the President, it
would lecome a law on Oct, 1, 1888.
Can you come any nearer to free
whisky than tfiis bill contemplates? It
is a free whisky measure in the worst
sense of the word. It prepares the
way for the lowest clast of men in the
country to open rum-shops, without
license, at every cross-roads. It is the
opinion of all wise temperance re
formers that the best way, in the pres
ent state of civilization, to regulate the
liquor traffic is to impose a tax upon
the dealers in the intoxicating liquors.
But the Democracy wishes to en
courage the establishment of low grog
geries and dens in order thai the con
sumption of intoxicants may be in
creased and so increase the revenue de
rived from the manufacture thereof.
Which is the "free whisky" policy, to
advocate keeping the license tax on
dealers and, contingently: to lighten
the internal revenue taxes or to do
away with all dealers' licenses and let
every "cur of low degree" sell whisky
in order that more money may be re
ceived from revenue taxes?
With our markets flooded with im
ported goods manufactured by the
pauper labor of Europe and our cities
fllled with whisky dens, as the Demo
crats evidently desire, the United
States would be a grand country to
move out of.
The gospel according to Mills is so
plainly a plan to make the revenue con
tingent upon the amount of whisky
sold, that our brethren of the opposi
tion had best try some other campaign
cry than "free whisky;" like the ban
danna racket, it is proving a boome
rang. Free 'Taters.
We've drawn another "conclusion"
from that wonderful conglomeration
of idiocies, the Mills bill. The bill, as
passed by the house, puts "vegetables"
and "bulbous roots" on the free list,
and it is a matter of record that when
the Republicans offered an amendment
inserting the words "non-edible"'
after ''bulbous roots" the Democrats
voted it down.
Potatoes are not grown much in the
South, hence they are not protected in
the Mills bill. Rice is, and a duty
of 2 cents a pound, amounting to 100
per cent, ad valorem, is laid on that, a
duty five times as great as was ever
laid on potatoes by the Republican
The Democratic editors were at first
in perfect ecstasies over the prospect
of cheap 'taters. They were abusing
the Republican party hand over hand
for having raised the price of potatoes
for the benefit of the robber barons of
industry all these years, and thanking
God and Grover for the freedom that
was soon coming to the vegetable mar
ket. The farmers finally got onto
their racket and they have called to see
about it. They have wanted to know
who is congratulating consumers upon
the abolition of duties on imported po
tatoes. The raising of this vegetable
in many sections of the North is of as
much importance as any other indus
try, and engages the labor of as many
people as do the rice fields of the South.
And when the Democracy proposes to
lower the price of potatoes by taking
off the tariff and so allowing consumers
in the great cities to purchase this veg
etable cheaper at the expense of the
farmer's pocket-book, a good-sized,
able-bodied protest is sure to go up
from the farming communities.
The Democratic editors have seen
their error and have suddenly changed
their tune and now begin to depose
and swear that the Mills bill didn't
take off the tariff on potatoes. It is
no use, however. The original section
reads as we have given it above, and
the unlucky progenitors of the bill
must stand or fall (and it will be fall)
by their record.
With free whisky and free 'taters
provided for, the North will indeed
present a fine contrast with the much
An English newspaper has been
studying up on American news and has
got the thing down fine. Hear it: "Be
tween the murderous red men and the
barbarous Prohibitionists, the reserva
tions of Kansas, west of the United
States, are likely to become depopu
lated. For years the Indians have been
making it extremely hot for the whites
who have been allowed to settle there.
The Prohibitionists are a large tribe of
Indians who have begun a war of ex
termination. The postmaster general
has ordered three men-of-war to move
to the west coast of Wichita, whence
the entire reservation can be bom
barded." The Democrats of Kansas are playing
a delightful little farce just now. The
central committee has instructed the
various candidates for Congress to
challenge their Republican opponents
to open debate. As the Republican
Congressmen are all in Washington and
will be until Congress adjourns some
time in October, the free-trade ranters
are dancing around and "daring them
to come on" in great style. Their
antics will not frighten anybody and
Dr. Tobey can go on with his "school
house campaign" in perfect security.
"cliucK" full of
rip hnrrrlarv. clandpr. scandal flTro.f I
Tie people will good-naturedly tolerate
him and snow him under in November.
The National Democratic committee,
says an exchange, has adopted as a
campaign banner and badge the "flag
bandana." It is a red bandana with
the stars and stripes stamped upon its
center and in each corner. It was de
signed and patented by Capt. J. M
Jones, of Paris, Ky., and is sold by a
Democratic "bandana trust." Chair
man W. H. Barnum has made an official
announcement of this arrangement.
A Democratic patent on the Stars and
Stripes is good. It suggests devils
jumping the claims of saints in
The Clay Center Times gets in the
following advice which is so axiomatic
as to need no comment: "There is a
season for all things, and everything
flourishes in its season. This is the
season when the candidate for county
offices attends church and takes a front
seat. After the convention his place
will be vacant till this time next year.
Now is the time for the church people
to get in their work and make him help
out the church finances, he will not, he
dare not refuse."
The first and great commandment to
every voter is to see that his ballot has
a man behind it. Let him decide
calmly for himself and then cast a vote
that means something, in spite of fam
ily, friends, bribes, sentiment, preju
dices and previous condition of party
servitude. If he does this there will
be a man behind his ballot, and a man
who can regard his own act with per
Not only the laymen but the profes
sional politicians seem to be wonder
fully mixed on the Kansas State tickets.
The Kansas City Times speaks in very
complimentary terms of Mr. Kellogg as
the Democratic nominee for attorney
general. Mr. Kellogg happens to be
the Republican nominee for attorney
general. This is as bad as congratulat
ing Judce James Humphrey on his
nomination for Governor.
Mr. Blaine in his address to the
workingmen of New York on last Fri
day said: "If you will agree to live in
as poor a house and eat as poor food
and receive as low wages as the people
in England receive, we din produce as
cheap goods as a Democratic adminis
tration wants to see."
The Democracy wants cheap goods
even if at the cost of all the comforts
of the laboring man.
Here is some of Hoffman's logic:
"Compare the average wealth of the
people of the manufacturing States
with those of the agricultural States;
the wealth per capita in the former is
1242; and in the latter S562; to make
the two equal it is only necessary to
abolish the protection afforded to man
ufacturers, thus bringing both to the
level of the smaller sum."
Dr. John II. Rrooks, the crack-brained
candidate for vice-rresident on the
Prohibition ticket, declares that he has
been a rebel slave-holder and a Demo'
crat but thanks God he was never a Re
publican. It is a pretty generally ac
knowledged fact that the Republican
party has mighty little use for a man
of such antecedents.
They know how to do it in Austria.
Trial by jury for anarchists has been
suspended for one year. The anarchist
is caught. He is taken to a secluded
chamber in the prison. He is asked to
kneel down and rest hi3 head on a
block. There is a sharp swish and the
country is saved the expense of a long
Thurman the old Roman denies
ever having furnished refreshments to
confederate prisoners, but says that
"Mary did it." This is like our cow
ardly and ungallant common father,
Adam. When accused of eating the
forbidden fruit, he said, "Eve did it."
The Gazette editor is willing to be
called a "free-trader." "Free-trader," '
says the London Times, "appears
to be equivalent in the lan
guage of American political con
troversy, to enemy of workingmen and
of industrial enterprises."
It is rumored that C. B. Hoffman
will throw his little iron into the Sena
torial ring this fall and.make another
desperate attempt to capture railroad
passes for his family next winter while
he is making red-hot speeches in favor
of anti-monopoly (?).
The Democrats have .been contem
plating the return of Blaine with about
the same degree of pleasure that small
boys engaged in robbing an orchard
await the appearance of the "old man,"
andnowyouwill see them "skedaddle"
at a terrific rate.
The H's seem to be in the lead this
year. Hovey is the Republican nomi
nee of Indiana for governor. H is the
eighth letter of the alphabet and in
this year of grace, 1888, all the eights
will "get there."
The Clay Center Times says that the
Union Laborites will drop John A. An-
news withnnr-Vsnin Vl'i", xdr 5 cents
are exchanges of recent date and con-
derson and nominate some one more in
sympathy with them. He is too good
a Republican to suit the cranks of that
H Grover Cleveland had been defeat
ed in 1884, and was just returning from
a fourteen month's visit to Europe,
how many people would have been at
New York City to meet him?
"Seneral" Booth of the English Sal
vation Army is coming to America to
bounce "General" Moore of the Amer
ican branch for confiscation of funds
and all-around cussedness.
Noble Trentis remarks: "When you
hear a Kansas man calling himself a
slave, and his State a desert, you need
not ask him what political outfit be
There is a good deal of harmony in
the State Democratic ranks this year,
but it is because clubs are trumps on
that side during this campaign.
Proposed Amendments to the Consti
SENATE JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 2.
Senate Joint Resolution No-2,Proposinj?an
amendment to section one, article eight of
tho constitution, by striking out the word
Bo it resolved by the Legislature of the State
of Kansas, two-thirds of the members elect
ed to each house thereof concurring therein:
Section 1. Tho following proposition to
amend the constitution of the State of Kansas
is hereby submitted to the qualified electors of
the State for their approval or rejection,
namely : The constitution of the State of Kan
sas is hereby amended by striking out the
word "white" in section one, article eight, re
lating to the militia of the State, so that said
section as amended shall read as follows:
Section 1. The militia shall be composed of
all able-bodied male citizens between the ages
of twenty-one and forty-flve years, except
such as are exempted by the laws of the
United States orot this State; but all citizens
of any religious denomination whatever, who
from scruples of conscience, may be averse to
bearing arms shall be exempted therefrom
upon such conditions as may be prescribed by
Sec. 2. This proposition shall be submitted
to the electors of this State at the general elec
tion for the election of representatives to the
legislature in the year A. D. eighteen hundred
and eighty-eight, for their approval or rejec
tion. Those voting in favor of this proposi
tion to amend the constitution shall have
written or printed on their ballots, "For the
amendment to section one, article eight of the
constitution." Those voting against the prop
osition to amend the constitution shall have
written or printed on their ballots, "Against
the amendment to section one, article eight of
the constitution." Said ballots shall be re
ceived and said vote shall be taken, counted,
canvassed, and returns thereof made, in the
same manner and in all respects as is provided
by law in cases of the election of representa
tives in the legislature.
Sec. 3. This resolution shall take effect and
be in force from and after its publication in
the statute book.
Approved February 28, 18S7.
I hereby certify that the foregoing is a true
and correct copy of the original enrolled reso
lution now on lile in my olhce. and that tho
f eamc took etfect by publication in the statute
book, June m, iti.
E. H. ALLEN, Secretary of State.
SENATE JOINT RESOLUTION NO 6.
Senate Joint Repolction No.G, For the sub
misbion of a proposition to amend the con
stitution of the State of Kansas.
Be it resolved by the Legislature of the State
of Kansas, two-thirds of all the members
elected to each branch concurring therein:
Section 1. The following proposition to
amend section seventeen of the bill of rights
of the constitution of the State of Kansas shall
be submitted to the electors of the State for
their approval or rejection, at the general
election to be held on tho Tuesday succeeding
the first Monday of November, A. D. 18S8:
That section seventeen of the bill of rights of
the constitution of the State of Kansas be so
amended that it shall read as follows: Section
17. No distinction shall ever be made between
citizens of the State of Kansas and the citi
zens of other States and Territories of the
United States in reference to the purchase,
enjoyment or descent of property. The rights
of aliens in reference to the purchase, enjoy
ment or descent of property may bo regulated
Sec 2. The following shall be the method
of submitting said proposition to the electors:
The ballots shall have written or printed, or
partly written and partly printed thereon,
"For the proposition to amend section seven
teen of the bill of rights of the constitution of
the State of Kansas, concerning the purchase,
enjoyment and descent of property," or
"Against the proposition to amend section
seventeen of the bill of rights of the constitu
tion of the State of Kansas, concerning the
purchase, enjoyment and descent of proper
ty." Said ballots shall bo received, and said
vote shall be taken, counted, canvassed and
return thereof made, in the same manner in
all respects as is provided by law In cases of
the election of representatives to the Iegisla
Sec. 3. This resolution shall take effect and
be in force from and after its publication in
the Statute book.
Approved March 4, 18S7.
I hereby certify that the foregoing is a true
and correct copy of the original enrolled reso
lution now on file in my office, and that the
same took effect hy publication in the statute
book, June 20, 1887.
49-13 E. B. ALLEN, Secretary of State.
B, C, CRANSTON,
Attorney at Law
Room 1 Over Palace Drug Store.
? I lfa?'J'IEwCAJw'J-'S
Mads for all lands and lots in Dickin
son County, at
One half mile nest of Abilene cemetery.
Carries a complete and choice stock of
of every kind.
Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, etc., Small
Fruits Choicest varieties.
Everything for garden, field or lawn furnished
on short notice. lyOrders by mail given
CHAS. YOUNG, Proprietor.
Saddles, Nets, Whips, Eft:
FA11 work warranted.
Newman's old stand.
SOLOMON CITY, - KANSAS.
nd Deals in
Fruit and Orna
Orders by mall given
W. C. HEXDRIX, Prop
Nursery located IK
miles west Of P. O. near
If you wish to pur
chase a No. 1 hay-rake
call on Berry Bros.
Publishers, Printers and Blank Book
"The Dally Eagle." $S per year; $2 three
months. The Weekly Eagle, 8 pages, only $1 per
year. Send lor sample copy.
R. P. MURDOCH, M'n'g'r
$100,000 TO LOAN.
We have $100,000 to loan on farm
and city property at the lowest rates.
Loans closed promptly. No delay.
Abilene' Invest3Ient Co.,
Rear'room First Nat. Rank
S. M, WISE,
Is located in new quarters on
3d Street near Spruce.
A n vnnni
g tt Mpcuo
Gentlemen's Suits in the Latest
Styles of Goods and Guts.
Out-of-town Orders given prompt
Remember my new.location.
S. M. Wise, Abilene, Kas.
The Wheat To Sow
Leave your orders at once with
Berry Bros. Mercan
tile Co. have just dis
posed of a whole car
load of J. I. Case
We have Money to
loan at 6 1-2 per cent,
interest, with privi
lege of paying in mul
tiples of $100.00 at
any interest payment.
FISHER & CO.
If yon! want a first
class mower, call on
the Berry Bros. Mer
We have $100,000
to loan on farm and
city property at the
lowest rates. Loans
closed promptly. No
ABILENE INVESTMENT CO.,
Bear room First Nat. Bank.
TO LOAN ON
Seal : Estsute
JACKS0N & MIDDLET0N,
Cor. N. 3d and Broadway. Jly 19-lm
XQA2T IMPEBIAIi TBUS3.
This is a new Truss with a tfirattfrint
-j nA cmduated Dtessnre: yields to
ererr motion ol the body.retainia j the hernia
Oar ind tarht with comfort, taclose $!
for circuUr and Questions to be Answered.
Approred of and used by the best jaedicil
men of Ann Arbor and in both Hospitals
ichizanuniTersiiT. iu 'Vfmj;
ialtr. Our Truss doeeiire. Mk your
druggist- Address jhj mitmvm.
TRUSS Co.. Asa Arocr. Mich.
For sale by John M. Gleissner, cor
ner Broadway and Third streets, Abi
lene, Kansas. 45-tf
TT TJT-VE R S -A.2Li
abi$S&& W StetoK&tt
rSS.S,K:. .-S8S5S" ';
For sale by
D. G. Smith, AbiIene,Kas,.
TI WICHITA EAGLE.
Bushels per Acre
l- esTA-jmi & r
w JFHfBtjc CfO
wvm?x?rw- v tw wm r - .
-L-Mmfw-ri cm r 1
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OP AN ORDER OP
sale issued by the clerk: of the district court
ot Dickinson county. State of Kansas, in a cause
pending therein, wherein I. S Hallam and F. L.
Parker, partners as Hallam S Parker, are plain
tiffs, and William J. Russell, Sallle F. Russell,
inland tonthworth and John P. Agnew are de
fendants,! will, on
Monday, September 3d, A. D. 1888,
at the front door Of the court house. In the city of
Abilene, county of Dickinson, State of Kansas, at
10 o'clock a. m. of said day, sell to the highest
bidder, for cash, the following described real
estate, to-wit : Lots Nos. four and fl l- .i and 3) ,
In block ten (10), in Kuney Hodge's addition to
the city of Abilene, in Dickinson county, State
of Kansas. Subject to a mortgage lien of $800
with interest at the rate of 12 per cent per annum
from May 1st, 1SS7.
The said real estate will be sold pursuant to the
judgement of the court in said cause, recited In
said order of sale.
Witness my hand this 30th day of July, D. A.
45 Sheriff of Dickinson county, Kansas.
Notice of Appointment Administra
tor. STATE OF KANSAS, 1
Dickinson County, j5
In the matter of the estate of Hector Myers, late
of Dickinson county, Kansas.
Notice is hereby given, that on the 30th day of
July, A. D. 1SS8, the undersigned was by the Pro
bate Court ot Dickinson county, Kansas, duly
appointed and qualified as administrator
of the estate of Hector Myers, Hte of Dickinson
county, decea-ed. All parties interested In ald
estate w ill take notice and govern themselves ac
cordingly. ABNEK MATHENY,
Notice of Appointment.
STATE OF KANSAS,) .
Dickinson County, "
In the matter of the estate of James W. Loper,
late of Dickinson Connty, Kansas. Notice is
hereby siven. that on theth day of Auzust, A. D.
1SS. the undersigned was by the Probate Court
of Dickinson County, Kansas, duly appointed and
nuallfied as administratrix of the estate of James
V. Loper, late orDickln-on Connty. deceased. All
parties interested in said estate will take notice
and govern themselves accordingly.
DORCAS M. A. LOPER,
Notice of Appointment.
STATE OF KANS S, J
Dickinson County wS
In the matter of the estate or John Christy, late
of Dickinson connty, Kansas.
Notice is hereby elven that on the Gth day of
June, A. D. 1SS8. the undersigned vras by the
Probate Court of Dickinson county, Kansas, duly
appointed and qualified as administrator, with
w 111 annexed, of the estate of John Christy, late
of Dickinson connty, deceased. Allanles inter
ested in said estate will take notice and vern
themselves accordingly. JAMES K. VlLsON,
To Margaret P. Lacey and James LaCey, of the
State of Indiana, and William Wilson, of arts
You will please take notice that you, together
with Samuel G. Reed, Jane Reed, Elizabeth II.
Heed, John J. Reed, Missouri Iliggs, Henry
Hlggs, Indiana D. Wilson and Thomas Klrby,
have been sued In the District Court of Dickinson
connty, Kansas, by the Travelers Insurance
Company of Hartford, Connecticut, by it petition
tiled therein on the 3d day of Augut, 188$, where
in it alleges that it has a mortgageupon a certain
piece of real estate sltnated in said Dickinson
county, and hereinafter described, to seccre the
payment of a note for $l,2iK), payable to its order,
and now owned and held by it, made by Samuel
G. Reed, Jane Reed and Richard W.Reed, dated
October 3, lsHl, and bearing Interest at the rate
of 12 per cent per annum from and after that date,
less the sum of 240, already paid on account of
said interest; the real estate conveyed by said
mortgage to secure such lndebtecns- is de
scribed as follows: the northeast quarter of Sec
tion thirty CM)), township tulrteen (13), south, in
range two (-2). esstotthe Sixth principal merid
ian. The said Traelers Insurance Company by
its petition, alleges that it has a first and prior
lien upon said real estate for the amount of in
debtedness herein set forth and asks the Court to
render judgment for such sum and interest arid in
default of payment, to cause said real estate to bo
sold by the sheriff as upon execution without ap
praisement, in the event of which sale yon and
each of you will be barred and fully foreclosed,
from all rlshf, title or interest In or to said real
estate or any part thereof.
You will also take notice that Unlft-syou appear
in said court and make answer to said petition on
or before the21st day of September, 18ss. the alle
gations therein contained shall be taken as true
against you and Judgment barring your Interest
in said real estate ulll be rendered accordingly.
The TnAYELKns Insurance COMrAxv.
By Y G. Cowles, its Attorney. 00-3
Sea Wonders exist In thons
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else In the world. Grand outfit free. Address
True Co., Augusta, Maine.
Operate daily, fast, solid trains to the seaboard.
Yon may travel in Palatial, Pullman, Buffett
Sleeping cars, or by luxurious Pullman-built
day coache3, and save S 1 .5 0 to New York,
Buffalo and Niagara Falls; $2-35 to
Albany and Troy; and $3.00 to Bos
ton'and New England States-
So rival line offers the advantages of a system
of through first and second-class day coaches,
Chicago to Vew York.
It i3 the only line operating Pullman cars to
Boston and Xew York via Albany.
It Is the only direct car line to lake Chautauqua,
Eight hours in advance of competing lines.
For detailed information, tickets, reservations
in Pullman cars, and through baggage checks,
apply tt yonr local Ticket Agent.
Chicago City iTicket Offices: 103 South Clark
Street. Grand Pacific Hotel, Palmer House and
L. P. FARMER. F. a DONALD,
General Pass. Agent, General Pas3. Agent,
N.Y.L.&W.BT. Chicago Atlantic By.