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AIHHIO. TOP SPAY. MAT 71037.
.... -w . mi uu.ni USUI I
THE PRINCIPAL TEST
Of a Lnnndry's efTHencjr imtm to
bo the way it "does up" a white
shirt, though tlicre are lota ot ar
ticles which require moro skill an1
earn. We Invite you to compare a
shirt or anr other aitlcle laundrled
here with those done elsewhere and
place your patronage accordingly.
We do not fear tho test
1724 Third Ave. rtione 1214.
OKT THE BK8T
All Work Guaranteed.
109 THIRD AVENUE
miwim 1 I mi.
Sent mi matt.
ail all BUi a! "ttt
M la Mlam.
Siding, Flooring. Walnsooating
18th street, bet. tl tad Bth svsnnes.
are the most fatal of all
FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURE
a GUARANTEED remedy
or money retunaed. con
tains remedies recognized
by all eminent physicians
as the best for Kidney and
Price soc. and Si.oo.
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Get a well-known
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It lit quickly ab
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COLD i HEAD
Optn and cleanses the Rasal Passages.
AIU)s IntUmmation, heals and protects the
membiaixs re stored the eens-a of Ute and
mi 'll. No cx-nine, no mercury, no Injur
ious tint. Full tiz 50c; trill size 10c, at
f-niacists o: by miiL
XLT BROTHRHM6 Waren Street, Hew York
The only safe, sure and
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lYice CI. 00 per box, 6 boxes for $5-00.
OR. NOTTS CMUlCAl Ctotol OUe
old e T. a. Taooaa, aiiBM,
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uwnii mini. laa., ernew lera. 111.
DEATH OF THE IOWA SPRINTER.
John ' C. Cram, Lightning Short Distance
Banner, Beaten at Laat.
Chicago, May 4. John C. Cram, cham
pion sprinter, died in a Des Moines, la.,
hospital. He had undergone an opera
tion for appendicitis. The news x ot
Crura's death caused much sorrow at
the C. A. A., Evanston, at the Univer
sity of Chicago, and In other places
where the gentlemanly young athlete
was well-known. Crum made a mark
In sprinting, here in Chicago, June 15, 1895,
that no other amateur has beaten. As
the representative of the Iowa State col
lege he ran 100 yards In 9 4-5 seconds.
This record is also shared by Bernard J.
The young man was an ideal athlete,
both In physical development and tem
perament. He had phenomenal lung
power and endurance and his develop
ment cuggerted that he was to be a for
midable distance runner. His method of
running was distinctly unlike the style
fc miliar to the people of this part of the
country. His only failing was in his In
ability to get away with the pistol flesh.
In the 100-yard dashes he was invariably
behind his rivals until the forty-yard
mark was reached. From that point to
the tape lie appeared to fairly annihilate
si.ace, so speedy was he. Singularly
enough his action was high and not
A Matter of ronton.
liou with my husband.
Airs Dresser So it im with
when he reads my milliner' bills.
New York Tribune.
Chicago Grain and Prod nee.
Chicago, May 8.
Following were the quotations on the
Eoard of Trade today: Wheat May,
opened "lc, closed TOTsc; July, opened
Tfl'c, closed 70c; September, opened
66SC, closed 6Gc. Corn May, opened
and closed 23c; July, opened and closed
2",r: September, opened and closed 26c
Oats May. opened and closed 16c;
July, opened 17c, closed 17Vfec; Septem
ber, opened and closed lS4c. Pork
May, opened $S.40. closed (8.42H; July,
opened IS. 50, closed JS.55. Lard May,
opened 11.05, .closed nominal; July,
opened $4.124. closed $4.10.
Produce: Butter Extra creamery,
16c per ' lb: extra dairy, 14c; fresh
packing Etock, 8c. Eggs Fresh
stock, 8',4c per dozen. Live Poultry
Turkeys, 8i9c per lb; chickens, 7c;
ducks, a 10c. Potatoes Burbanks, 19-9
25c per bu. Sweet Potatoes Illinois,
60i;."e per bbl. Honey White clov
er, ll12VzC per lb; imperfect, 79c.
Apples Common to fancy, $1.503.00
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, May 3.
Estimated receipts of cattle, 17,000;
the best beef steers steady; plain stock
a trllle easier. Receipts of hogs. 46,000;
everything 10c lower; rough and com
mon, )3.4u3.60; prime heavy packers
and good mixed, t3.75lg3.F0; prime me
diums and butcher weights, 3.85'jj3.$0;
a few J3.95: prime light, $3.90(3.95. Re
ceipts of sheep and lambs, 21,000; all a
good 10c lower.
Milwaukee. May S.
Wheat Weak: No. 2 spring, 72c: No.
1 northern. 77c; July, 70lic Corn Firm;
No. 3, 24fi2!V!c. Oats Easy; No. 2
white, 21Vj22. Barley Dull and
weak; No. 2, 33c; samples, 26 32c. Rye
Steady; No. 1, 36c.
The Loeal Market.
ny-Timothy, 98; wild, $5317.
Bauer tit s cboler. 13e; freak crsaisrj
Bra Freeh, Sc.
Coel-Seft, IOC -
Cattle Batchers pa for ears fed iteers 8V cO
4Vc; cow. tad aeUen. IkcQSc; eelrea i
?r -.y Hires s?
V Rcotbecr T ;
cools tlie blood,
tones the stom
the body, fnlly
satisfies the thirst.
ling, temperance j2
drink of the high- til
est medicinal value, ft?
TA mi, hr VC
A -tn !. wivieib W
Bstata of Sbmb Robeoa, deeeated.
Tee aaderevrned aavtna beaa uwuiiri mf.
atiatstrmtor of the eeutto of Siuaa Bokeor,
ate of the eoanty of Bock blend, state of
rniooia. deeeemd. hereby aires notice that te
will appear before the eoantycoart of Kock Itiaiid
eonatT, at the oflce of the clerk of said court, hi
m oiy a aKi isiana, at tae ue ma. oa
the tret Monday la Jess next, at which Umm
U venose hsrlnc cisiaw snmet eeld eeteta ere
aobaed and leqaeeled to attend, for tho panose
of having the um adjoined.
All perms laoebted to eeld estate areTeqaest
ed to auks hEaradiate perseat le the aador
Doted this M day of ApHl, A. D. taVT.
aAatrai. Robsok, Adaualstntor.
Iacuom A Bcbst. AOoiBeys.
Iwccn you '?,.. .o-'l
Hi ,nir,i;s. ; iiWvWWM
trcssin? ef- jVV-.V
f fccts of Uie heat. L ' (g
in rV, aLMi m r mmmwW II9
Simpson Raised ths Issue and It
Sat Upon Heavily.
KAUSAH CHALLENGED BY 8PEAQB
And Dlngley Help to Maka tho Ieswo a
Clear and Sharp One Thirty-three Dem
ocrats Vote with tho Republicans, Bat Ka
PopolUte, and One Bennblicmn in the Op
naeitton Xorgu and Tlllmnn Hneo a
Washington, ilay 4. "The Issue was
made," as Speaker Reed put it in the
house yesterday, on the speaker's policy
of postponing the appointment of com
mittees. Simpson brought It up on an
other attack upon the speaker which
rr-oved Reed to challenge him to propose
a resolution Instructing the speaker to
appoint the committees. The Kansan
evaded this challenge, but Lewis, a new
Democratic member from Washington,
took up the gauntlet which the speaker
had thrown down and moved the adop
tion of a resolution of the tenor suggest
ed by Reed. Then Fleming of Georgia
offered a substitute embodying the in
structions in different terms and Ding
ley, the Republican leader, to make the
issue plain, as he said, presented anoth
er substitute directing the speaker to ap
point the comittees- "Immediately."
When the vote was taken on the propo
sition, the speaker waa sustained by
practically the solid vote of theparty.as
slated by 33 Democrats under the leader
ship of Bailey. The resolution was de
feated yeas, 52; nays, 124; present and
not voting, 13.
Pat on Record for the First Time.
For the first time this session the fac-,
tlons in the Democratic ranks were
forced to put themselves on record, and
thirty-two Democrats with all of the
Populists supported Lewis. Low of New
York waa the only Republican to put
himself on record in support of the reso
lution, while eight Democrats and five
Republicans answered "present." Bailey
denounced in strong terms the spectacle
which the Democrats were presenting
by their dimensions. Cochran of Mis
souri and Wheeler of Alabama, of the
Democrats, spoke for the resolution,
while Dingley voiced the Republican
A senate resolution appropriating $50,
000 for the congress of the Universal Pos
tal Union was adopted and Showalter,
the Republican chosen at a special elec
tion to represent the Twenty-fifth Penn
sylvania district, was sworn in.
Morgan Again Balked by Bale.
Washington, May 4. The senator from
balked by Hale of Maine yesterday and
later had a "spat" with Tillman of
South Carolina. When Morgan wanted
a vote on his Cuban resolution. Hale re
marked that he had Just returned after
an extended absence and desired some
time to prepare the remarks he would
submit. He assured Morgan that there
was no purpose to delay the resolution
for the mere sake of delay. After proper
debate he said it would h. vntni ,mnn
as He was as anxious as any one to have
tne resolution disposed of. Then Mor
gan said he had evidence in his posses
sion showing that under the present
policy of General Weyler, which he de-
L-iarea is one or starvation, the people
in the Interior of the Island are starving
and naked literally starving to death.
It resulted, he said, from the orders
herding the country people in the towns.
seiore tne Benator rrom Maine was
ready to speak hundreds of people would
starve to death. Morgan declared that
w Americans were among those starv
ing at Matanzas.
stances If senators desired delay they
auxin Ktia responsiDlluy, DUt he
could not in the sight of God bear such
a responsibility for a single day.
v Hale Differ with Morgan as to Fact.
Hale replied briefly, saying he differed
from Morgan as to the conditions preval
ing in Cuba. And whatever the condi
tions were, they could not be improved
by the resolution now offered, but
would be intensified. "I repeat there is
no purpose to delay this resolution," said
Hale. T will be ready for a vote tomor
row. If necessary, if other senators are
ready then certainly very soon. There
is no desire to turn the resolution aside."
The resolution then went over. A Joint
resolution by Chandler was agreed to
without division, making Immediately
available $50,000 for the purposes of the
international postal congress about to
TILLMAN SHOCKS THE ALAEAXIAM.
Who Protects Against tho Plnln language
of the 8outh Carolinian.
. Later the free homestead bill came up
and Morgan offered an amendment giv
ing all public lands not taken up by
homestead entry on Jan. 1, 1890, to the
several states and territories for edu
cational purposes. Morgan's proposi
tion aroused much opposition. Hawley
characterized it as a startling reversal
of the policy of the government, involv
ing the complete disposal of all public
lands with their incalculable wealth of
mines and forest. The debate was en
livened by a sharp exchange between
Tillman of South Carolina and Morgan.
Tillman advanced down the middle aisle
until abreast of Morgan and then in his
characteristic explosive style, with in
dex finger aimed at the Alabama sen
ator, began firing a volley of ques
tions on the Justice of giving all the
government lands to land states, thus
depriving the other states ot federal aid
"Don't you suppose," raid Tillman,
"that we have as many poor children
needing education as you have, and aa
a matter of decency do you propose to
gobble up all these lands?"
"I am not a gobbler," returned Mor
gan, "so that the rules applying to gob
blers do not apply to me." Tillman In
sisted that the Morgan proposition
meant that one class of states was to
gobble up all the lands. He added that
his state already had done much for
Morgan's state, peopling it and redeem
ing It from the Indians.
"If so," replied Morgan, with a touch
of sarcasm, "I am willing to vote to re
turn to South Carolina all the people
she ever gave to Alabama."
"I have never heard it Insinuated they
were not respectable people," said Till
man. "Respectable and poor," observed
"Tea, poor, God knows," continued
Tillman. "And because we are poor we
protest against your stealing what they
, For the first time Morgan showed
signs of irritation, and turning to the
presiding officer, he protested- against
the use ot the words ''gobble" and
"stealing.' Without waiting for a rul
ing from the chair the colloquy pro
' "If it is not stealing it is very much
akin to it," remarked Tillman. Morgan
said it was not surprising to hear of
stealing from a senator who had pro
posed to relieve his state from the fed
eral taxes on liquor.
"We have made the liquor laws of
South Carolina so as to benefit the poor,
educate the children, reduce drunken
ness one-half, and shut up every har
ness one-half and 'shut up every bar
room in the state," responded Tillman.
Morgan, somewhat ruffled, said he
would not have entered upon this sub
ject if he had thought it would lead the
senator Into such . an intoxicating
strain. "I have been here a long time,"
continued Morgan, "and this Is the first
time a senator has attempted to take
me off my feet by remarks personally
offensive, even though uttered in a
spirit of levity and badinage."
After Morgan had discussed the merits
of his amendment Tillman secured the
floor and disclaimed any purpose to
speak flippantly or discourteously to
Morgan or take him off his feet. This
closed the Incident.
FIGHTI3TG SHIPS OK THE LAKES.
Smith of Michigan Finding Flaws la the
Treaty of 1817,
Washington, May 4. By request of
the president Representative Smith, of
Michigan, called at the White House
yesterday to discuss the proposed abro
gation of the diplomatic understanding
of 1817, which at present prevents lake
shipbuilders from bidding on the con
struction of warships. The president
evidently takes a lively interest in the
matter. Representative Smith, through'
the exhaustive reasearch he made into
the history of the alleged "treaty." was
undoubtedly able to give President Mc
Kinley a thorough understanding of the
case, and, it may be, converted the
president to his views regarding it.
Smith holds that the agreement was
never ratified in Great Britain, and that
in addition ot that important fact con
gress some years ago took the necessary
action to declare the ''agreement" or
"treaty" void. If the president takes
this view of it he may instruct Secre
tary Sherman to act at once. If he does
so the shipyards on the great lakes may
construct all the small cruisers they can
get contracts for, and besides the naval
reserves may bring a man-of-war to
Detroit loaded to the water's edge with
cannon if they want to.
WILL COME MUCH ABOVE $4,500.
Such an Architect aa Gage Wants Uncle
Sam to Employ.
V Washington, May 4. The request yes
terday, for the resignation ot Supervis
ing Architectof the Treasury Aiken had
been anticipated for a week -or more.
Although no official statement In regard
to the matter has yet been made by the
secretary of the treasury, it has been
known that Aiken's work-has not been
altogether satisfactory to . Gage, and
and hence his determination to make a
-change; Aiken is comparatively a young
man and, it is alleged, haB not had suf
ficient experience in his profession to
justify his retention in an office that
should be filled only by men of the
highest standing and widest experience
as architects and builders.
Who will succeed Aiken is not known.
but it is said that Gage's Idea Is to get
the oest talent In the country by an ex
amination to be conducted by a board
of architects of national reputation, in
which the amount of high class work
done by the applicant would largely de
termine his rating. The salary of the
office is $4,500 a year. It may be stated
here that Burnham, the Chicago archi
tect, testified during the World's fair
that his Income was $50,000 a year.
SOCIALISTIC ORGANIZED LABOR.
Colorado Workmen to Adopt That Sort ol
Victor, Colo., May 4. A large number
of the delegates to the state labor con
vention which was in session here last
week, met yesterday to consider the ad
visability of Independent political action
by members of union labor organiza
tions of the state. A permanent organ
ization was formed with John C. Cald
erwood, who was president of the Min
ers' union during the great Cripple
Creek strike three years ago, as presi
dent. The plan of action as outlined In the
discussion will include a socialistic plat
form, either independently or in con
nection with one of the old parties. One
ot the resolutions adopted by the labor
convention favored occupancy and use
aa the only land title.
TORRENS BILL AN ILLINOIS LAW.
Governor Tanner Signs It Transaction, ol
the State Lawmaker.
Springfield, Ills., May 4. The Torrens
land title bill Is now a law. Governor
Tanner signed it at Chicago Saturday,
and it is now on file in the secretary of
state's office. The senate met yesterday
without a quorum present, and ad
journed. In the house a number of ap
propriation bills were advanced on the
calendar. Nohe's anti-department store
bill was brought up by its author, who
moved to make It the special order on
second reading Thursday. The motion
prevailed. Cochran, from the commit-,
tee on Judiciary, reported a bill fixing
the time for holding the circuit courts
In the new judicial circuits; advanced
to second reading.
InIted oa Free Silver Coi nage.
Marquette, Mich May 4. E. P. Ben
nett, the old man who is under arrest
here awaiting trial for counterfeiting. Is
a queer citizen. Bennett's coins were
Just as pure and fine as those of Uncle
Sam, bat he turned to his advantage the
famous lc to 1 ratio of law and 32 to 1
ratio of fact. An accident led to the dis
covery of Bennett's valuable mint. One
day he ordered a lot of supplies from
Chicago. It was such an extraordinary
order that suspicion was aroused, an
officer shadowed the goods, and the ar
Ask for Arbitration. -
Springfield. His . Mav 4. The em'
ployes of the Gartside coal mine at
Murphysboro have filed with the state
board of arbitration a petition asking
for an arbitration of existing difficulties
at that mine, alleging that the owners
of the mine have made a general re
duction of 10 per cent, on wages for
mining coal, which Is far less than they
t can work at and make a living.
WAR IS TO GQ ON.
Creek Ministry Not Yet Ready to
iJive Up the Fight.
WEE! 01 BATTLE AT VELE8TTJ0.
Tnrka Held a Bay nnd That Is All Phar-
anlos Ukaty to Fall Into Tnrkleh Hands
Prince and Prlneeea of Wales Taking
Extmordlnary Steps to Help King George
Rout of tho Greeks at Penteplgndla
Latest War News.
London, May 4. The chief points of
interest In the situation in Greece are:
First, that the decision of the ministers,
who have returned from the Greek fron
tier, seems U be in favor of a continu
ance of the "war; and second, that fight
ing continued almost incessantly at Vel
estino from last Tuesday until Sunday,
vith the result that General Smolensk!
has been prevented from actually as
suming his new duties as chief of staff.
As a further result the Greeks at Veles
tlno have managed to retain their posi
tions, but they are too much fatigued
to follow up their success. Altogether
fourteen officers have been recalled from
Crete to be sent on to Tbessaly, and this
also is a proof of the intention of the
Lew cabinet to continue the war. The
movement Is actuated by necessity. All
the best officers are being sent to the
front, nor is there any intention yet dis
played to evacuate Crete.
Points to Retreat of the Greek.
The Turkish army is advancing In
three columns on Pharsalos, while an
additional column is operating in the di
rection of Volo. As the Volo column
could easily take Velestino in the rear
the Greek position is very precarious.
This probably explains the retention of
General Smolensk! there, as it was nat
ural to expect him to go to Pharsalos to
assume the supreme command. Every
thing points to an inevitable retreat by
the Greeks on Domokos. The diplomatic
situation continues obscure, with a con
stant interchange of dispatches between
European cabinets and an incessant in
terviewing of ministers.
Prtncers of Waive for the Creeks.
New Tork. May 4. A copyrighted dis
patch from London to The Journal says:
The report that the Princess of Wales
was using her utmost influence to bring
about English Intervention in favor of
Greece in the east Is corroborated by the
London press. The princess, accom
panied by the prince, takes the unnre-
cedented course of asking the assistance
ot Gladstone. They have made an en
gagement to visit the ex-premier at
Hawarden May 10.
- Athena, May 4. The Greek govern
ment na recalled Colonel Vassos from
Crete. He will be replaced In command
cf the Greek forces in the Island by
TTBKS ASK AX ARMISTICE.
Bat It Is to Bnry the Dead Stntws of the
Athens, May 4. It is said here on good
authority that the powers have made
overtures to Greece on the subject of
peace, but that the government declines
to invoke the mediation of Europe. The
king has decided to remain here for the
present. It appears that the Turks
asked an armistice in order to bury
their dead. The request was referred
to the commander-in-chief, from whom
no definite reply Ib forthcoming, but the
armistice is tacitly observed. The
Greeks speak with emotion of the en
Canca, Island of Crete, May 4. There
are renewed reports here that the Greek
troops are about to be withdrawn from
the island of Crete.
London, May 4. The correspondent
of The Daily Telegraph at Velestino,
under date of Saturday, says: "In the
battle here yesterday, which continued
throughout the day, 12,000 Turks made
repeated assaults on tie Greek positions
at the railway junction. They were
finally driven from the field."
London, May 4. The Athens corre
spondent of The Times says: The news
paper clamor against the three princes
continues, but the majority of the edu
cated and reflecting people regard the
possibility of revolution with dismay
and are prepared to support thedynasty
should the danger become Imminept. It
must be understood that there are no
socialists, anarchists or similar organi
sations in Greece. Therefore, even
should royalty take Its departure, there
is no prospect or likelihood of any move
ment like the Paris commune.
The Athens correspondent of the
Standard says that on Sunday a crowd
summoned by the ringing of church
belU proceeded to the residence of
Crown Prince Constantin, In Achala,
seized the arms of the royal guard,
smashed the furniture and burned all
the papers they could lay their hands
on. The village was greatly excited by
the incident and there were further dis
turbances in the churches during the
prayer for members of the royal family.
Civil Service Kriorm at t menso. "
Chicago, May 4. Mayor Harrison has
removed John M. Clark and Christopher
Hctz. the Republican memlers of the
civil service commission, on a charge cf
Incompetency and neglect of duty.
Adolph Kraus, Democrat, was appointed
to succeed Clark, and ex-Mayor Hemp
stead Washbume, Republican, to suc
ceed Hots. Mayor Harrison endeavored
to secure the resignations of the two
comissioners, but they refused as a mat
ter of principle, and the mayor then di
rected their removal.
MunToa's Rao atjssi Cure la rnaiantaed as
core acute or ataocalar rheaaiatlsai la front one
a e t. ah i ,i w i . i .
- - j - e, wi j nan
of the boor stopped by a few doeea. A prompt.
complete and Wntaseat ears for taaenete, aoie
neet, sag back end all peine la kip. and Woe.
Cajoaic rbemnaUwn, erlalira. lanbaro or paJa in
taa Im em .11.111111. rummA T tL. ...
rire renef from ene er twe tfoeoe. and almaet ln
rarlably earee before one betUe h. been mod.
Ineeeeed Boamopethle Bono Hamedy Com
peer pot sp a sipsrst. cars for each dlaeaea. At
audruftfate,aMtly,tS eenta. Guide toBsash
Pirsatial letters to Trot. Manyoa. 1MB Arch
street, rliitadelphhv. Pa., answered with free
medical adTtoe for any daitasi.
nrManTMnrphwaa nv nrai
A perfect Remedy for OcrnsOpsv
Hon. Sour Storor&Diarxhoea,
and Loss or Sleep.
lac Simile Signature of
J. n. DUFOBP,
The old Fm 1
liCzzz Prcaptly PaU.
tried and srall known Firs Insur
ance Ctorapanlag tiu'folknrlng:
oebesteT 0r max Ids Ob Bocaeotot.il 1
Westchester Krs " . .......Wew Tort
Buffalo Oenaaa Buffalo, H 1
Spring Garden . . rhllad.lpkll
German Flra Peoria, 111
Hew Hampshire Waark.Btor. S H
Milwaukee Mechanics " .MUlwenaee, Wla
secarity " .Vew BavaswCccs
Sawed building ttcne,
Ashlar tnd trimmings
For cheapness, durability and
beauty excelled by none. This
tone does not wash or color the
wall with alkali, etc. Plans Mat
us for estimates will receive
careful attention and be returned
promptly at our expense.
Quarries IX miles from Book
Island on the C, B. & Q. B. B.
Trains Nob. S and 10 will stop
tad let visitors off and cn.
Crl..9 state, csrn crib
blocks and fesodation
itcne any size desired.
Samples of Stone and Photos ot
Build'ngs can be saea at Booas
Ho. It, MlteheU 4 Lynde 'sballd--laf.
Arthur Boirall, manager,
Rock Island or Colona, ILL
m lel. I
White Seal saloon
1815 Second Arenne.
IS ON THE
; . or. EVERT
1 wst la ess sua Vottlm ear. It
talk. Seat allow aayon to aaa
yoa csytiixg ale aa tie plea er
Is Jast aa goad" aaa "will aaswer ovary niw
Bet that yoa ret Q-k-l-T-O-Mrl-m.
THE TBAVKLKB8' GUIDE.
HIOAOO, BOOS ttlABTD PAOTsTO
ot p liar aopot comer ruth avenue aat
rstety-oast BoTooCraah a. Hiasa. Agent.
bnrti LlnUted AOauha..
Omaha Des Metean
1 10 a
Omaha Des Monies I
kit 40 as
i maha aUnaeapou Bx..
iMceer. ldaeora e Onusa..
St. Peal Mtanaapotta
Denver. It. Worth A K. O.
tiaan Cite A St. Joseph.
uvcanrje via wtiioa
Sonde evealrin a hlli
the depot artor 16 .ML which vUl leers
so at 2M a. m. Xoodey.
- way-Depot STret
M. 1. Ton
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