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title: 'The Rich Hill tribune. (Rich Hill, Mo.) 1903-1911, August 20, 1903, Image 2',
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Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
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iiVm ! ..M I Tk Mrtl.. ....
bit UtnilA. .8 Unfit Copl
Kama aoconUftf to ! act el l'criMi Iht
pox eAc ' Kkk Hill, m Mnoxl daaa B
Jcfferics whipped Corbett in the
National prosperity (till continoei
to quietly ignore the up end downs
Of Wall street.
The fool killer with a large sized
club is badly needed down in the
Russia is ready for peace or war
and well prepared to defend her new
empire. Eastern Siberia and Man
churia. A tew weeks ago Kansas wanted
harvest bands and now she wants
freight cars. Will the Sunflower
State never be satisfied?
The Turks and Macedonians are
fighting to kill in the Balkans and
al! Europe is looking on in amaze
nient, and watching each other.
The politicians are doing their
level best to stir up a Grand Army
feeling against Roosevelt, using
Gen. Miles as the pretext. Tbey
War Secretary Root's resignation
is said to be in the bands of the
President and the war office offered
to Gov. Taft, of the Philippine It
lands, formeily of Ohio.
The oldest document on linen
paper belongs to the year 130S.
Tbe first European paper mills
were at the Castle of Fabriano,
near Ancon, in 1340.
Tbe Kentucky jury finally de
cided on a life sentence in the pen
itentiary for Jett and White, who
murdered Marcum the prosecuting
attorney of Breathitt County.
We've been waiting with bated
breath (not fUh bait for we don't
use the stuff) to hear that tbe Com
ing Nation editors had been sum-
moned.beforc the supreme court for
Indianapolis, lad., is still all
stirred up over murder mysteries
and the grave robberies. The rob
bert didn't always wait for their
victims lo die, but hurried the work
along by giving'them a tap on the
head, a cut under the fifth rib, or a
shot from a gun.
Never imagine that because you
know where and when you was
born you know when and where
you are to die, for tbe body that
that mausoleum in Greenwood or
Mount Auburn was built to hold
may be whirled half around the
world to be then devoured by
Before snd during the last state
campaign, the Glob Democrat told
the people of Missouri that there
was and had ben corruption in the
Mate government. The Democrat
ic politicians denied it and said it
was a slander upon the state. Tbe
people saiJ "we are loyal Missouri
am, you wtll have to show us.'
Tbey have been shown far more
than was ever charged. We'll wait
patiently and see what tbey will do
The State Board of Equaliza
tion has completed its work and
its report will be certified to tbe
different counties in due lime.
The assessment shows an in
crease of $4,500,000 over last
year, the largest increase being in
the Missouri Pacific, which was
raised $1,000,000 ever last year.
The Frisco assessment was raised
$foo,ooo; tbe Metrspolitaa Street
Railway of Kansas City, $500,000;
the Missouri-Kansas Telephone
Co., $300,000, and several other
roads and telephone companies
were advanced smaller amounts.
The total assessment of railroad,
bridge telegraph and telephone
pfupiity for the year iyoj, is
The K'and total of atbessment
Ut tjoy i19t1i1a.715.510.47.c3
Coral retfs grow very slowly
Helfprin. the German scientist,
says at the tate of one foot ia too.
Pittsburg uses over $1,000,000
worth of water each year. You
would not think it to look at her
face. Louisville Post.
Chicago physicians have started
the Journal of Infectious Diseases
and seem anxious to have every
body take it. Washington Post.
We seriously question the pro
priety of re-nominating Mr. Cook
for Secretary of state. The party
can't stand a campaign of apology.
Boodler All Republicans."
It is too bad, that most of the
booldlers caught in Mr. Folk's
drag net are republicans. West
'Tis too bad, and they ought to
all be sent to the penitentiary for
following such Democratic ways.
They ought to have known, the
innocent lambs, that some good
Democrat, well on to all the curves,
would tell on them and leave them
the bag to hold. If any of the out
fit lands in the State prison it will
be some lamb like Republican
and "General Technicality" wont
be able to save them.
A Blx Thing For Our County!
The Drainage Board met on
Thursday afternoon,-President Har
per, Secretary Stanley and four
other members being present
Owing to the fact that the plat of
overflowed lands in each township
had not been completed by County
Surveyor Johnson, tbe Board adjour
ned to Saturday August the nod,
when th? report is expected and tbe
tax levy can be extended on the book
of tbe collectors who have overflow
ed land in tbtir townships and col
lections made this year. Like all
other enterprises of worth it requires
money to even start the work of re
claiming overflowed lands and a
year's time is saved by getting . the
levy on this year's books. The tax
will be light on each individual ow
ner but in tbe aggregate will create
a fund sufficient to start the work.
As each member ot the Drainage
Board owns lands subject to over
flow, they will come in for their
share of the taxes to make the pro
posed improvements so that they
cannot be accused of taxing their
neighbors more than they pay them
selves. It is quite a job to inaugu
rate a movement of the magnitude
of this one but the Board is starting
off right and should have the active
support of every person who owns
bottom land as tbe benefits to be re
alized will exceed the outlay many
fold. If the plans of the Board
prove successful (and there is no
doubt but what they will.) lands that
are now almost worthless will prove
to be the very best in the county and
command a cash value many times
greater iban they have possessed in
tbe past. Butler Record.
Ta Uave In Charge Missouri '
Prof. G. W. Buchanan, of Se
dalia, for some years superintend
ent of the Sedalia public schools,
has been selected by the Missou
ri World's Fair Commission as
Superintendent of Education and
has entered actively upon the du
ties of bis position. Prof. Buc
hanan will have in charge tne
preparation, collecting and dis
playing of Missouri's exhibit in
Education at tbe world's Fair.
This display will come under the
Commissions Department of Edu
cation and Social Economy, of
which Judge J. II. Ilawthore, of
Kansas City, is chairman. The
appointment of Prof. Buchannan.
because of his large knowledge of
school affairs, is commended by
The appointment of Prof. Bu
chanan completes the organiza
tion of the five chief departments
of the Missouri World's Fair
Commission! In agriculture,
II. J. Vaters, as Superintendent
with J. O. Allison, of New Lon
don, as Chairman; in Horticul
ture, L. A. Goodman, as Superin
tendent and B. II. Bonfoey, of
Unionvllle, as chairman ; in Min
ing, II. II. Gregg, as superintend
and M. T. Davis, of Spring6eld,
as chairman; in Publication, Wal
ter Williams, as S jperintendent
and F.J. Moss, t.f St. Joseph, as
chairman, iu Education. G, V,
Buchanan, is Superintendent and
J. H. Ilawthore, of Kansas City,
President Kooicvelt has, through
the medium of a letter to Governor
Durbin of Indiana, niaJe public a
most powerful hoiv.il y on lynching
and the growth ot that crime 111 t'.ii
country, a homily which has called
forth editorial commendation from
newspapers of all parties and in all
parts of the country. The President
calls on an enlightened public sen
timent to oppose with all Its influen
ce the tendency to mob violence.
He declares that I) nth law Is law
lessness, that lawlessness grows with
what it feeds on, and that when
mobs with impunity lynch criminals
for other crimes, a statement which
has been borne out within the recent
past, when the telegraphic has
brought word of lynching for as
sault and battery, murder and in one
instance for simple "insult". The
President points out that when the
minds ot men are habituated to the
use of torture to avenge crimes of a
revolting description, other lawless
bodies will avail themselves of tor
ture to avenge crimes of an ordsnary
type. The President also calls up
on the negro race to recognize that
tbe member of that race who perpe
trates that crime which most often
results in lynching commits a great
er crime against his race than is pos
sible for a white man and urges,
therefore, that the negroes them
selves be prompt to aid in the appre
hension of this class of criminals.
Secretary Root has placed his res
ignation in tbe hands ot the Presi
dent to take effect as soon as the
President may see fit but not later
than Jan. 1, and it is generally be
lieved that Governor Taft will suc
ceed him. The occasion of Secre
tary Root's relinquishment of the
portfolio of war, which is a matter
of grave regret to the President,
is Mrs. Root's objection to living
in Washington, her dislike to Wash
ington society where her social du
ties necessitate her entertainment of
officials rather than of a select co
terie of friends most congenial to
herself and her husband, and Mr.
Root's desire to resume Lis law
practice in New York. While
neither Secretary nor Mrs. Root
have referred to the financial end
of the situation, it is known that the
most economical member of the
Cabinet cannot live within his salary
unless be be a bachelor, and that
in most instances a cabinet member's
expenses amount to lrom two to
three times his salary. Secretary
Root feels that he has completed
the important work for which he
was called to the cabinet He has
inaugarated the general staff plan
for the army, a plan which will re
lieve the Secretary of War in the
future, from the grave responsibil
ities which have heretofore rested
on him, having transferred them to
the general staff. He has accom
plished peace in the Philipines and
closed, with honor, the stewardship
of Cuba, and he has paved the way
to the civil government under which
Porto Rico is now prospering. Mr.
Root will leave for England on the
2ind. to participate in the delibera
tions of the Alaskan boundary com
mission. On his return be will pre
pare his annual repoit and his retire
mcnt will doubtless lollow very
The appointment of Governor
Taft is regarded as the logical se
lection tor the vacancy which will
be made by Mr. Roots retirement
Governor Taft has administed the
affairs of the Philippines under the
most trying 'circumstances with
great credit to his country and to
himself a 11 J it is probable that the
most difficult problems which will
confront the secretary of war in the
next few years will relate to the is
land possesions of this country, to
that Governor Tail's intimate know
ledge ot Pliillipine affairs renders
him especially competent. While
theic have been many prominent
republicans who favored Governor
Tafl's candidacy for the vice-piei
idential nomination, it is doubtful
if the Governor himself ever looked
with favor on the project, and If he
is appointed Secretary of War the
President will probably urge his po
lilical friends to abandon their cam
paign for Governor Taft before the
national convention. With Gov
emor Taft out of the way. Senator
Bcveridge is the most talked-of can
didate and although the Senator is
not anxious for the honor many ol
the pioiiiiueut men favor it, eptc
as they hope to rewaid Govcrnoi
Duibin for bis faithful service as
chief executive of the state with a
seat in the Senate.
Another change In the cabinet
which will doubtless take place as
soon as, if not dilute Secretary
Root's retirement, will be occasio
J by Pottaut'cr General Pyi;e'
resignation. Mr, Payne !s deter
mined not to retire "under fi'V
and tho Prisident will stand by him
in that determination, but Mr.
Payne's health will not permit of
Ins letaining his present position
a minute after the postoilice Invest
igation is concluded. The only
man thus far mentioned as a like
ly successor to Mr Payne is II. II,
Koblsat of Chicago, who, it ia be
lieved might strengthen the party In
Illinois and counteract the effects
of "Loirimerism" in that important
state. The old rumor that Secre
tary of Agriculture Wilion will re
tire from the Cabinet to take the
presidency bf the Iowa Agricultur
al College, a life position, is again
in circulation, but may prove to
be only "hot weather gossip."
There have been no really im
portant developments in the post
office investigation during the past
week although such are looked
for at almost any moment. A case
is believed to have been secured
against the official most responsi
ble for the wholesale use of the
mails by fraudulant concerns, turf
investment companies, etc., but
tbe opinion of the Attorney Gen
eral will be secured before an at
tempt to secu.e an indictment is
made. The evidence in a num
ber of important cases is now be
fore the grand jury and a batch of
important indictments is expected
within ten days at the most. An
effort is still befog made 10 have
George W. Beavers indicted by
the Washington grand jury and,
it is believed, that will complete
the criminal prosecutions. They
will be followed, however, by a
number of dismisals, one of the
mcst prominent of them being M.
A.-W. Louis chief of the division
of supplies, who is now scheluded
Aa Advertising Scheme That
As an advertisement the man had
prepared some pretty little match
boxes rilled with matches, and be
made it a point to leave one of them
as if by accident, wherever he hap
pened to be. ' -
'That's more affective than giv
ing them away " he- said. Tbe
man who finds one will give more
attention to it than will the man to
whom one is given".
But his friend persisted in ignor
ing his scheme. He would pick up
the match box and restore it to the
owner, whereupon the owner would
leave it again.
"Nevermind it", he. would say.
But the freind persisted in minding
it to the extent that he always lag
ged behind when a match box was
One day the acvertiser happened
to be in a friend's room and came
upon about a gross of his match
"Where did you get these?" he
asked. "Oh I've picked them up
when you haye left them anywhere.
was the reply. "No use buying
matches when you are giving them
away, you know."
And now tbe advertiser is trying
to figure out what good the adver
Using on those boxes does him.
Tbe university of Missouri next
year will offer thorough courses
in stock breeding and in the histo
ry and development ol breeds of
live stock. Good examples of tbe
leading breeds ot live stock are
maintained (or purposes ol study.
Experiments in feeding and
breeding animals will be made.
Much attention will be given to
the judging ot stock and the best
types for various purposes will be
pointed out. Veterinary science
will be considered with special
reference to the prevention ot di
seases tbe hygienic treatment of
(arm animals. Emphasis will be
placed upon tbe prevention and
treatment of tbe important con
ugioue diseases, such as cholera,
blaclleg, glanders, tuberculosis,
Texas fever, etc. Students will
also be given an opportunity to
perform simple surgical opera
tions. This course is of the high
est prsctical value to the boy who
expects to deal in stock.
We ilcalr to eimilovatruMtwortiiv
hiily or Keritk'itiiiii to liiiiiiui our
iiiihIiu-mi hi tiila County ninl sdloln
1 11 If territory. ur bouse I wrll aud
i!0K HtralKbt Caab sultry
aixt itll Kiprus Bald Kd)
Week l.y t l.m k til reel lrom l..nd-
quarters. I.imii money Mdvaucrd;
previous exK'il-ii' utinrtvwutry;
piMiUou IK rinauciit. Atldn-ss
Tuom J. toorr-u, Muuurr,
Ctutoo UuUi'.vi, Cmiiauo, Ilu
Mra. Jink Itlcka was driving In
Well 1I1II Thursday,
We felt verr ar.d to learn t! the
d.'nth of Pan Hoop. Mr. Hoop lind
lived her for a number of years and
leaves a rreat number of Men da by
whom he will I greatly mlnned.
Mies Kilnii Jones irave a retention
to her joun Menda Krtdav ntirht.
The guest were gratefully enter
tained by their nrettv younir honteas
and all lind A very enloyai.ie time.
Tom Willi Is talktnr ol vet tins tm
a "racket" store at the new ahrtft.
We understand Tom atrwtdr Una
quite a atoek of roods on hand.
Tom, will you need any clerka?
Mra. Ed Miller will enjoy a well
earned vacation by via! tin relative
and attending the state fair at He
Jake Kngteman, one of ltlch Hill's
moat proficient bartiera, and wire,
npent Sunday at Mm. Engleman'a.
Mra. Thompson la on the alck list.
T. If. Tllaon was a bustness visitor
to Klch Hill Friday.
Marvin Cornett and wife of Itlch
1III1, vtntted at Mr. Costello'e Thurs
day of Inst week.
MI Nellie and Ethel Cole, of
ltlch mil. were vlnttora at our Sun
day School Bunday.
ltob McCown and wife, who have
been living In Itatler, have moved to
Judge Mareh'a farm, one mile north
Dave Rata la lielpln W. II. Cotton
In tita hay northwest of town. They
will icet through In a day or two.
Clarence Ward and quite a nnmlier
of the neighbor, are hauling corn to
Kk h Hill for Wcaley Wytoft. We be
lieve 8. C, Leniar la getting It.
Mr. Henley has commenced cutting
Mr. Mower has a fine lot of hogs.
If tbey do well they will bring hlra
lota of money after while.
Urn 1III1 haa some water-melons
big enough to be ripe but they are
hardly ready to to pulL Look out,
when they wtll do.; we have a
good one promised, and have to
have It It we have to get it after
Lots of the boye and gtrla were
buggy riding Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Kllta were to
see her father and brother last Fri
We're having fine weather.
"The best soldiers are those who
leaye alcohol alone," says Count
Von Haetelcr, late commander of
tbe sixteenth army corps of Ger
many. Isn't this tbe fact with any
other class of people. But few per
sons will employ a drunkard (or
any purpose and an habitual user of
intoxicants is never prefered by any
employer. Even those who sell
alcoholic liquors prefer a bar tender
who will not drink the beverage
It's tunny that one subscriber will
write enclosing a dollar (or renewal
in advance, wish the editor good
luck and say bis paper is the best
country paper he ever read and an
other who is two or three years be
hind will pat the paper back in the
postofTice marked refused and when
he is sent the account wilt say he
never ordered it and there was nev
er anything in it worth reading. It
portrays two very difiercnt charac
ters of human nature.- -Ex.
A pathetic but true story is told
of Mr, John Gates, late of Sterling
Junction, Mass., and hia two pet
dof. Mr. Gates had taught one ot
them, Tip, a nice coolie, to go
down to the R. K. crossing to a
certain train every morning and get
bia morning paper. He never
made a mistikeon the train, and if
the train was late waited for it.
Last April Mr. Gates died and was
buried in the family lot and ever
since the dogs in company make al
most daily visits to bis grave.
This one thing I write unto you,
love-bewildered girls 1 All men
make good lovers, while tbey are
about it. The expressions ol court
ship go for little. How many ros
es does he bring I How many kiss
es does he jivei These are not tbe
questions. Are his vows ardent?
Are his letttere affectionate? These
matter less than it would be possi
ble to make you believe. But
what kind ot a son is he to an aged
or a lonely father? Is he patient
with an unattractive, an ailing, even
a nagging mother? Do you know
bow he treats bis sister?
Special excursions lo Colorado,
Utah and South Dakota, via the
Mo. P. K Tickets on sale .daily
June 1 st to Sept. 30th. One (are
plus $100 for lbs rounJtrip.
The fi-rtllit IhiiiIh .limit I ho
LoulM lll.' k NiimIivIIIk It. It.
In Aliitiaiiiii. Went riorliltt
arid MImmIhmIji nre vei ItnhU
bonansHs for the (mil u rower
and truck giuilner. Oin mnii
old from one kIiikIo m-rv, Iini
bari-vla of rnillHhcH for a:Kio.oii,
grown; another patch of 4
ncrvs rndlMhes yielded f l.t'tf.
00, net. In tho nprlii of ltm.',
duotlier triuk gnrdrter aohl
lim tiarnU of potntoe In
rittburKh from 3 ucreii t.f
ground for $l,..ts, runl after
paying nil pxpine, cleared
fMC'.no, or $.".7.3.1 in r acre.
Within two week a a.'trr wil
ing lils potutoen, eorn wni up
and watermelon vines wen
running on the tutiuc bind,
lie hnrreHted his corn,
sold his nit'luiw, 11 ml nfter
Wnrdscut two crops of hay
off the aaine land, nnd on
January 20, lOOH, was plaut
lug it again in potatoes.
Strawberries yield from $-X0.-00
to f,Vrf).00 per acre; as Wgh
na 12,-tSO quarts of luscious
berries have bveu grown ou
a single acre. Add re
g;a. park. -
0arl ladnstrlsl had Intnl.
Lcu!jt;I!8 St. NashtJllr R. Ft.
St Louis & Horth
Connects at tssligaiaa with tu bt
Louis and Han Franclaoo.New ttuia
card In efTset Sunday.Jime. V9, 12
No, I Lv. Eureka Bpftt. . &;50a. ta.
At, Bligruan ft: I0a.ru.
No. 2 Lv.Bellgniao 7:10 a.m.
Ar. Eureka ttpinjrs 8:07 a. iu.
No, 6 Lv. Eureka replugs S:V p. tu.
Ar. Bailsman. 6:45 p. m.
No. 6 Lv. BellgBian 7:15 p. to.
Ar. Eureka Springs 8:02 p. ta.
No. 7 Lv. Eureka Bprlngt S:3) p. tu.
Ar. Belljrmau . 9:39 p. iu,
No. 8 Lv. Beltjrnian 9;60 p. tu.
Ar. Eureka Bprlujr 10:47 p. n.
Connection from r.ieu Hill. Mo.
wad with the. Frlaeo via ths Padfic
at Carthage, or via the Memphis at
A baudaom new Pamphlet Uulde
to Eureka Hprlcfs aa a Health Kori
baa been Issued, with new beautiful
Illustration. A copy seut fre to any
address. Address all Inquiries sod
orders to Qso, Wstt, Manager Eurvka
Veterans of Civil nnd ypniilnh
American wnr,I.akeldc Turk, (near
Carthage, Mo.) Aug. Jtith to i'-rnl.
For this occumI.ui the Mo. 1'iic. will
sell tickets at one fare pluit .V)centi,
(or the round trl, to Carthage,
Webb City, nod Jodln, from point
on the line where the ono way rate
to nny of the above .U or U-.
An oiMn rate of a tare and a third
will apply where It inukes lens than
tbe above gvueral rate, minimum
rate .V) rents. Ticket on ak Aws.
10th to .'nd liM liiHlve, w ith aflurtl
return limit of Auir. ?3rd. eeo local
agvnt for further Information.
Missouri State Fair.
Kedulla, Aiitf. 17th to 2,'nd. For
ttllH tHTHxloll tlk Mo. l'nc. Will Bi ll
tickets atone f.tre for the round trlj.
Tickets oil ulo All;;. Mth to I'M in
clUMlve; also tin Aug. r.'nd for train
nriivhiK In Hednlla Ix'foro noon of
that date. O.kkI for rvturn leaving
Neditlln not Inter than Auit. L'lth.
Nv local njo'tit lor further Informa
tion. The House That Jack Culit
And grviiU'r nppm-lntlon when one
rends of he Town That Jack
Itullt" and the money. making po.
IMIItle u the dlxtrlct conllminii
tliereto. Keiul two-ei-nt slaiup for
copy of this iiiiii.I.Ict ninl older
Katy piilillcatloim 'iim!ly n at
tractive nnd lutcrvMhi);. Adilrc
Suite A, St. IajuIh, .Mo.
Alfalfa sends its roots ta where
there is no drouth. An tight year
old, in a stiff, hardpau" auUotl,
has been lolljwcd for a depth
of ten without end cf the tap loot
being found. Many instances have
been recorded of the rout penetrat
ing 3S to 60 feet, A mining tun ni l
was excavated in Nevada feel
below an alfalfa field end the roots
of the plants were fovnd in the rool
of the opening. The searching
roots not only obtain food far below
the shallowing plants, but when the
large boring roots decay they leave
their own fertilising ingreJienis and
and openings for an- and water to
penetrate. Alfalfa thrives bent in
the sandy loam of the creek ami
river valleys in a warm cliiiutc
with only a modi-rale rainfall, ,u
it is grown succefully 011 the up.
lands and praitie. It grows in .
titudes from 8.000 fret down l.i t.
level, but is sciiuuily affected by
the cold wet wintcis. A plant jN
vtars old, with ; J l.m (luwuiji
lioill blie root. Willi a heiL'hl nf 11
inches above the irraund. is ths t,r .
duct of a Kintai licl J.
Banner Riding Allsr liifieri
ten 1.11 km rwuiMtRa,mOTtiic
. f J .. I ,
fTctt vnt ts y'.tw r.srl prcund,
Tea vsnt t: lats yea hemtt.
You ;. t s tcy to Jo s mu'iwork
Yea vrsrt to rids ycur vslkir.j
plow, Mttsr cr hsrrev,
At ik bI Ith-tf Mdiwnlt fcW 1 lib Yoa.
ti l vunrawtrt-fl 1n do th rk ol ny
ftutlif plow nit the ntaihvl, mali ji.ur m a ik.
.l..w 1 h n t-iiir. biiU iA-ia ! iban
bull uihlU at tulky.
Tfce Coffeyvllle Imp.&MfE. Co
t on m 11 i n, kahh.
Gcnch Bros.. Rich Hill.
A M.kJt Pl!r Line, TrTeriB tba
St" II1 Ttl T;U! irs ot
. . KANSAS
re MAS AND ins
Kd. v) r! in rim ':1 the ftt,t to
Wui 1 t."vl I' .:!!. A 'i c-1 ar.l rfinuqif
ti'-'Oi r It..- n 3TA4':u.Kil Li rvd 11 f Vfff .
men nui, mihiovri,
Kniium I 'it v Mrtil ond V.-
TciiiH, Olxhthoina A Mttit-
pUL. Mall and i;xin-" H.0i p. m.-
Cnrl.ort cVnter 4:4.'i p. til.
Kanoiiit ity Mnil nnd Ks-
!'. t"p. in.
Texan, (iklalioiii.-i and Mcrii-
phU, Mnii nnd i:xirv t..V h. in.
Cnrhon Onicr ,'.:I0 p. in.
For dct.ill.Nl ii.fonujitlott fn regard
to train vrtle. r:it, etc., apply to
I. T. Ti lt;trrli-re. Ix'nl np-nt, or
Jit. Iioiiolttn, A. 1. 1. A.. KmiMts
II li St. N
. . ..r. i.i i):- r i
PniNCIPAL CITIES OF
OfERATEO Dr THE COMPANY.
-Eas FirTY Cents.
ItftUed Lint vt Special t'area,
Vi.i the riiaio line: l)n first
and thud TiiMlaa iii each ni .nih
t)nc way at, lull f.tic j lm $j.oo,
10 I j M.ltd
lloine-ni Irn-Nonh, wnt and
south, one fjit- p!n $j.oo.
Soulh Dakota, one lare, plus oc
l'ti tie Spnngs one laic plus .75c.
Michigan, Ohio, New Yolk, one
laic pint f 1.C. June to November.
NanFiaiuUcu, $)5,Co, Augut I
All points within 20Q miles, July
3 nnd 4, one faie plus vv,
Ulany uthers, t;i uutnrtotia too nicn
tion. Call oil local agent tor par
titular. l;, T. LvlUkuiruk.
Kxctiitioii tu kits on aale ia ths
M. r.uilic Uy. to (.'otoiado, l.'tah,
and .South l)l,ota, June lt In Sept.
30th irturn lur.it Oct. 31 t, one fate
plus 5J ct'iila icuiid i it).
Read Tho Tribune.
- . .TAZ.
in t(? r i a l