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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1914)
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL,
Readers of " Tarzan of the
Apes" there were millions of
them have been awaiting with
eagerness "The Return of Tar
zan." They need no introduc
tion to the ape-man, who was
an English lord by ancestry and
an inhabitant of the trectops by
fate until the same fate brought
him oat and made him a civilized
man after twenty years of life
among the great apes of Africa.
His adventures, as wonderful and
interesting as any set forth in
words, have been the center of
interest in a story that is unique
in its originality.
IVow we have "The Return of
Tarzan," as thrilling as its fore
runner. In it are told the fur
ther adventures of the splendid
ape-man, who at last wins his
way to the' side of his true love
after facing countless perils f
land and sea.
Whoever read "Tarzan of the
Apes" needs no invitation to
peruse this story. Others ' are
warned that after they read this
sequel to "Tarzan of the Apes"
they won't be satisfied until they
have read that story also,
Love In the Wilderness.
X through tbe passageways be
trotted, past the lirat dour and
through the treasure vault;
past the second uxr and into
th- lr.?. straight tunnel thflt led to
the lofty bidden exit beyond the city.
Jane I'orter was still unconscious.
At the crest of the jrrcat bowldurrhe
lisltvd to cast a backward jrlaiieet
wanl the city. Cumins; across the
plain he saw a baud of the hideous
men of Opar. Fit a moment he hesi
tated. Should he de.-cend ...ind make a
race for the distant cliffs, or should he
hide here until uiht? And then a
pdance at the irirl'.s white face deter
mined him. He could not keep her
here and permit her enemies to g'-t
between tLem and liberty. For auht
lie knew they miaht have been follow
ed through the tunnels, and to have
foes before and behind would result
in almost certain capture since he
could not fisht his way through the
enemy burdemd as lie was with the
To descend the Fteep ace of the
bowlder with Jane I'orter wiu-noeasy
task, but by binding her across his
shoulders with the grass rope Le suc
ceed ?d in reaching the ground iu safe
ty before the Oparians arrived at the
great rock. As the descent had been
made upon the side away from the
city, the searching party saw ntliiug
of it. nor did they dream that their
prey was so close lefore them.
Dy keeping the kopje between them
and their pursuers Tarzan of the Aps
mauaged to cover nearly a mile before
the men of Opar rounded th granite
sentinel and saw the fugitives before
them. "With loud cries of savage de
light they broke into a mad run. think
ing doubtless that they would soon
overhaul the burdened runner, but
they both underestimated the jowers
of the ape-man nid overestimated the
possibilities of their own short, crook
l.y inaintainin:; an easy trot Tarzan
kept the distance between them al
ways the same. Occasionally he would
glance at the face so near his own.
Had it not lx eu for the faint beating
of the heart pressed so close against
his own he would net have known that
she was alive, so white and drawn
v as the poor, tired face.
Ami thus they came to the flat top
ped mountain and the barrier cliffs.
I hiring the last mile Tarzan had let
himself out. running like a deer that
ho might have ample time to descend
the face of the cliffs before the Opari
ans could reach the summit and hurl
rocks down upon them. And so it was
that he was half a mile down the
mountainside ere the fierce little meu
came panting to the edge.
With cries of rage and disappoint
ment they ranged along the cliff top.
shaking their cudgels aud dancing up
mid down in a perfect passion or au--er.
IJut this time they did not pur
ple lKyond the boundary of their owu
country. Whether it was because tbey
rp.-alled the futility of their former
long and Irksome search or after wit
ncssfug the ease with which, the ape
man swung along lie fore them aud the
last burst of speed they realized the
utter hopelessness of further pursuit
it is diliier.lt to say. but. as Tarzau
reac hed the woods that begau at-the
Vae of the foothill which-skirted the
barrier cliffs they turned their faces
ciice more toward Opar .
by W. G. Ch&pmra
Just within tbe fi
rest's edge, where
he could vet watch the cliff tops, Tar-
laid his burden upon the grass
and. going to the nearby rivulet,
brought water with which he bathed
her face and hands, but even' this did
not revive her. and. greatly worried,
he gathered the girl into his strong
arms on e more and hurried on toward
Late in the afternoon Jane Porter
regained consciousness. She did not
open her eyes at once. She was trying
to recall the scenes that she had last
witnessed. Ah I She remembered now.
The altar, the terrible priestess, the de
scending knife. She gave a little shud
der, for she thought that either this
was death or that the knife had buried
itself in her .heart and she was exe
riencing the brief delirium preceding
And when finally she mustered cour
age to open her eyes the sight that met
them oiUirnied her fears, for she saw
that she was being borne through a
leafy paradise in the arms of her dead
love. "If tics oe death," she murmur
ed, -thank Cod that 1 am dead!"
'You spoke. Jane!" cried Tarzan.
"You are regaining consciousness!"'
"Yes. Tarzan of the Apes." she re
plied. And for the first time in months
a smile of peace and happiness lighted
"Thank- Jod!" cried the nne-man,
coming to the ground in a little grassy
clearing beside the stream. "I was in
time after all."
"In time? What da you mean?" she
"in time to save you from death
upon the altar. tV:ir." he replied. 4-Io
! von not remember?"
"Save me from death!'" she asked in
a puzzled tore. "Are we not both
dead, my Tarzan?"
He had placed her upon the crass by
now. her back resting against the stem
of a huge tree. ,At her question he
stepped back "wh'ere he could the bet
ter see her face.
"lead!" -hf- 'repealed. and then he
laughed. "You are not. Jau and if
you will return r the city of Opar and
ask them who dwell there they will
tel! yoi that. I was -not dead a few
short holies ago. No. dar: we are
both very inn -h alive."
"IJut both Hazel and M. Thuran told
me tli.it you had fallen into the oean
a hundred miles from land." she urged
as though trying to convince him that
he must indeed le de.nL "They said
that there was n question hut that it
must have been you and less that you
could have survived or been picked
"How can I convince you that I am
U" spirit?" Le asked, with a laugh.
"It was I whom the delightful M.
Thuran pushed overboard, but I did
not drown 1 will tell you. all about
it alter awhile and here I itin very
much the same wild man 7"3u tirst
knew. Jane I'orter."
The girl rose slowly to her feet and
came toward him.
"I cannot even jet believe it,' she
murmured. "It cannot le that such
happiness cn be true after all the
hideous things that I have passed
through these awful mouths since the
Lady Alk-e went down."
She came close to him and laid a
ha nil, soft and trembling, upon his
"It must be that I am dreaming, and
that I shall awaken in a moment to see
that awful knife descending toward
my heart. Kiss me, dear, just once
before I lose my dream forever."
Tarzan of the Apes needed no second
invitation. He took the girl he loved
in his strong arms and kissed her not
Took the Girl He Loved In Hi
Strong Arm end Kitted Her.
once, but a hundred times, until she
lay there panting for breath. Yet
when he stopped she put her arms
about his neck and drew his lips down
to hers once more.
"Am I alive and a reality, or am I
but a dream?" he asked.
, "If you are not alive, my man." she
answered, "I pray that I may die thus
before I awaken to the terrible reali
ties cf my last wakicg moments."
' For awhile both were silent, gazing
into each others' eyes as though each
still questioned the reality of the won
derful happiness that had come to
them. The past, with all its hideous
disappointments and horrors, whs for
gotten, the future did not belong to
them, but the present ah, that was
theirs. None could take that from
them. It was the girl who first broke
the sweet silence.
"Where are we going, dear?" she
asked. "What are we going to do?"
"Where would you like best to go?''
he asked. "What would you like best
"To go where you go. my man; to do
whatever seems best to you," she an
swered. "But Clayton?!' he asked. For a mo
ment he bad forgotten that there ex
isted upon the earth other than they
two. "We have forgotten your hus
band." "I am not married, Tarzan of tbe
Apes!" she cried. "Nor am I longer
promised in marriage. The day before
those awful creatures captured me I
spoke to Mr. Clayton of my love for
you. and he understood then that 1
could not keep the wicked promise that
I had made. It was after we had been
miraculously saved from an attacking
lion." She paused suddenly and looked
up at him, a questioning light in her
eyes. "Tarzan of the Apes." she cried,
"it was you who did that thing! It
could have been no other."
He dropped his eyes, for he was
"How could you have gone away and
left me?' she cried reproachfully.
"Don't. Jane!" he pleaded. "Please
don't! You cannot know how I have
suffered since for the cruelty of that
act or how I suffered then, first in
jealous rage and then in bitter re
sentment against the fate that I had
not deserved. I went back to the aies
after that. Jane, intending never again
to see a human being."
He told her then of his life since he
had returned to the jungle of how be
had dropped like a plummet from a
civilized Parisian to a savage Waziri
warrior and from there back to the
brute that he had been raised. She
asked him many questions, and he nar
rated every detail of his civilized life
to her, omitting nothing, for he felt no
shame since his heart alvrays bad beet
true to her. When he hnd finished he
sat looking at her as though waiting
for her judgment and his sentence.
"I knew that he was not speaking
the truth," she said. "Ob, what a hor
rible creature he Is!"
"You are not angry with me, then?"
And her reply, though apparently
most irrelevant, was truly feminine.
"Is Olga de Coude very beautiful ?"j
she asked. j
And Tarzan laughed and kissed her
again. ".Not one-tentli so oeautiiui as
you. dar." he said.
She gave a contented little sigh and
let her head rest gainst his shoulder,
lie knew that he was forgiven.
(To Be Continuedj
ACRE TRACTS FOR SALE Sev
eral small improved acre tracts
adjoining Plattsmouth. T. H.
Pollock. Tel. 215. S-17-2tw
H. H. !h;i pinan nf oner, representing-
the ; I . n Falls Insur
ance Cm., was in I lie city today
looking after his company's in
terests. He is a -on uf ir. Chap
man, a former resident of this
Blank books of all kinds at ths
Cut the Weeds.
Now js Hie proper time for all
farmers to mow the weeds along
their farms. The law provides
for a penalty for failure so to do
between the. loth of July and the
irth of August. While the law
has set the above date, now is the
time to mow them, as the greatest
pood can be accomplished" at litis
time. I would advise all t lie farm
ers along; the highways of our dis
trict to get after them just as soon
as possible, while they can be cut
much easier. A. F. Seybert,
lload Overseer Dist. No. 2.
The Best Flour
on the Market
VVAHOO MILL COL
......... r.iouB - ..
Howell Is Out In the Lead on
MOREHEAD IS AWAY AHEAD.
Democrats Give Governor a Renomina
tion by a Very Handsome Vote.
Hollenbeck and Reese Lead In Ju
dicial Race Other Places In Doubt
Lincoln, Aug. 20. The ballot count
on the state-wide primary goes on
slowly over Nebraska.
For governor on the Republican
ticket, Howell, on incomplete returns
so far has a lead of 5,347 over Kemp.
This leaves the choice for governor
on the Republican ticket depending on
what the country precincts of Nebras
ka do. On the Democratic ticket
Morehead is far and away ahead of
In 443 precincts the Republican vote
"tvas: Howell, 12,412; Kemp, 7.0G5;
In 487 precincts the Democratic vote
was: Morehead, 14,988; Metcalfe, Z,
454; Berger, 4,031.
Howell carried Douglas county by
about 3,000 plurality, and on the Dem
ocratic ticket Morehead had a plural
ity of 2,500 over Metcalfe.
Hollenbeck and Reese lead on late
returns for the two nonpartisan nomi
nations for supreme chief justice.
For congress in the Second district,
the incomplete returns for Douglas
county show Blackburn slightly ahead
For congress in the Third district,
thirteen precincts give Spillman
(Rep.), 129; Avery (Rep.), 129; Steph
ens (Dem.), 144; Koenigstein (Dem.j,
MOREHEAD IS HAPPY ONE
Kemp Declares He Is Not Feeling Bad
Lincoln, Aug. 20. Returns which
have been very slow in coming in
have not been conducive to very much
elatiou on the part of the candidates
ior governor, except Governor More
head. The governor spent a few days in
Richardson county aud voted at Falls
City. As his vote climbed higher and
finally reached so largo proportions
that he had as many as the other two
candidates for the lmocratic nomina
tion put together, appointees of the
executive took their first real long
breath since the campaign started.
A telephone message from Senator
Kemp at his home in Fullerton indi
cated that the senator was not feeling
very bad over the outcome. "There
is one thing about it,"' said he, I
won't have to make another cam
Trial Rate on Plant.
The Lincoln Traction company has
been granted permission to put into
effect a trial rate on its plant at Har
vard. At the end of six months, it
the rate has not proven satisfactory,
the subscribers will have the oppor
tunity of coming before the commis
sion and stating their case. H. V.
Wellcnsick appeared in behalf of the
Returned to Lancaster.
Governor Morehead has asked the
governor of South Dakota to return
to Lancaster county one Albert Kin
ncr, wanted for wife and child ahan
doment. Khmer is being held at Red
field. Mrs. Nye Critically III.
Fremont, Neb., Aug- 20. Mrs. Caro
line Nye, widow of tbe late Theron
Nye of the Nye-Schneider Grain com
pany, is critically ill at her home here
and is not expected to live throughout
the week. She is one of the first set
tiers in Fremont, coming here in the
spring of 1838 with her small son.
Fred, to meet her husband, who had
preceded them to the frontier, where
he erected a log dwelling. Mrs. Nye
is eighty;one years of age.
Lee Rothschild Is Dead.
Omaha, Aug. 20. Lee Rothschild,
head of the live stock commission
house or Lee Rothschild, South Oma
ha, died of heart failure at his honr?
here. He is survived by Mrs. Roths
child, three sons and two daughters.
Mr. Rothschild was about sixty-five
years of age and had been in business
in South Omaha for more than a quar
ter of a century.
Millwright Killed as Tank Falls.
South Omaha, Aug. 20. Michael J.
Rowley, aged forty-five and employed
as a milwright at Swifts packing
plant, was instantly killed when a
heavy iron tank fell upon him from
the second floor. Rowley with others
were raising the tank by means of a
rope, which broke suddenly.
Board of Trade May Be Probed.
Chicago, Aug. 20. A hint that the
federal investigation of recent in
creases in food prices might embrace
examination of certain board of .trade
transact ions.-was given" by ' District; At.
torneyYilfcterspn. .-."I have received a
number ' of (complaints against the
boarl of tirade relating to certain busi
ness' operations there, but have not
yet had tan. opportunity, in the rush of!
other business, to scrutinize them." he!
said. Mr. Wilk'erson said th 2iand.
jjjry expected to complete the investi
gation of high meat prices first
YOUNG PEOPLE'S MEETING
Presbyterians Close Six Day' Confer
ence at Hastings.
Hastings, Neb., Aug. 2l. Presby
terian young people of Nebraska
closed here a six days' conference
The meetings were under the auspices
of Rev. Wiliiam Ralph Hall of Phila
delphia, superintendent of the Young
People's department of the denomina
tion. With him were seven specialists
from as many different states. Rev
R. II. Houseman of Omaha was a
member of the faculty, conducting a
class in teacher training.
Classes "we conducted each fore
noon cn missions, young people and
junior society methods, boys' work
life of Christ and Sunday school spe
cialization. Recreation was featured
in the alternoon. Kach evening a ves
per service was held on the college
campus, followed by an inspirational
lecture in the chapel.
News New Orleans is Accepting
Experts Causes Advance.
Omaha, Aug. 20. Word reached the
Omaha Grain exchange that New Or
leans is accepting wheat tor export to
London, Liverpool and Belfast, the
charges to be prepaid, and as a result
all of the cereals showed strength
right from the opening of the market.
At Omaha the receipts were light,
there Leing but wenty-tight cars of
wheat, twenty-nine of corn and six
teen of oats received. This was quick
ly bought up, the cash prices of wheat
being So'.- to 00 cents.
NO FORMAL LAND OPENINGS
Congressman Kinkaid Gets Answer to
Request of Department.
Washington, Aug. 2u. The commis
sioner of the general land office in
formed Congressman Kinkaid of the
Sixth Nebraska district that no formal
openings of public lands for Lome
stead entry authorized by congres
sional acts during this session are to
take place, and that the reports so
widely current in western states that
such openings are to take place have
arisen erroneously from the circum
stances of the restorations made by
executive orders to the public domain
of areas contained in a few forest re
serves, and also restorations from
withdrawals from entry for investiga
tion as to whether the lands contained
mineral, coal, gas, etc., in paying quan
tities. Troops From Canada to Cross Atlantic
Ottawa. Out.. Aug. 2K The Cana
dian government began moving its 2,-
000 volunteers of the over-seas divi
sion to the assembly camp at Yaicar
tier. The order for the movement was
mad? by the minister of militia. Most
01 the force will reach the camp by
Saturday. The last of it will be iu
Sunday and preparations will then be
made lor immediate dispatch across
New York City to Sell Food.
New York. Aug. 2'). With the city
planning to establish municipal groc
eries and meat markets and the police
iu every borough obtaining compari
sons between present and past food
prices, it was announced at the dis
trict attorney's office that the prom
ised inquiry into the higher cost of
living here since the outbreak of war
in Europe will be begun today.
Interstate Three-Cent Rates Upheld.
Washington, Aug. 20. The inter
state railroad passenger fare of 3
cents a mile through Arkansas, Mis
souri and Oklahoma was upheld by the
Interstate commerce commission, act
ing on complaints of the public ser
vice commissions of these states
which sought to have the 2-cent Intra-
state rate made the basis of through
Gregory to Succeed McReynolds.
Washington, Aug. 20. For associ
ate justice of the supreme court.
James Clark McReynolds of Tennes
see. For attorney general. Thomas
Watt Gregory of Texas. These nomi
nations have been decided upon hy
President Wilson and will be sent to
the senate within a few das for con
Reaction in Sugar Prices In New York
New York, Aug. 20. The first reac
tion in sugar prices since the recent
excited advance of over 2'-. cents a
pound was noted here when Cuban
centrifugal declined ' cent from the
high record price. It was understood
that Cuban holders were offering raw
sugar at concessions as the recent
heavy demand had been pretty well
Grand Trunk Liner Goes Upon Rocks
Yam ouvcr, 13. C. Aug. 20 Beating
Its way through a dense fo? in Brown's
passage on its way from Masse t to
Prince Rupert, the Grand Trunk Pa
cific steamer Prince Albert fouled the
Butterworth rocks near South Dund
icjacd andv according to wireless re
ports,' was-breaking up rapidly: '. -
: Berlin Wires Still Open.
War-hingtcn. Aug. 20 At the re
quest of the German government Sec
retary of Stae Bryan announced that
communication between Washington
end Berlin 3 still opn and has no'
been tampered with in any mauuer by
New Fall Suit
Fred P. Busch
Hotel Riley Building Main and
Pittsburgh, 3; Indianapolis, 2.
New York. 1; Pittsburgh, 5.
Lcston, C; Cincinnati. 2.
Brooklyn, C; Chicago, 0.
St. I-ouis, S; Washington. Z.
Detroit, (,; Philadelphia, 7.
Cleveland, Z; New York. 7.
Chicago, 1-1; Boston, 3-4.
Lincoln, 4; Sicux City, 5.
Wichita, 4; St. Joseph. 7.
Nebraska State League.
Kearney, 4: Columbus, 3.
Grand Island, 4: Norfolk, 2.
York. 7; Beatrice, 2.
Hastings, 8; Superior, 4.
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Quotations on the Chicago
Board of Trade.
Chicago. Aug. 20. Closing prices:
Wheat s'crt., e; Eec, $l.ul:;i
Ccm Sept., 70" -c; Dec, 7u!xc.
Oats Sept.. 43TvC; Dec, 40'.
Pork Sept., $22.60; Jau., $21.6X
1-aid Sept., $10.02!-; Oct., $10.13.
Pahs Sept., $12.S3; Oct.. $12.37'.i.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Aug. 20. Cattle Receipts,
19,ti00: steady; beeves, $7.05S' 10.50;
steers. $.3)(Ti 9.30; stockcrs and feed
crs, $5.4 0Q S.l'.i; cows and heifers
$C.G0fi3.2 ; calves, $S':11. Hogs Re
ceii)ts. H.ni.O: 15023c higher; bulk
$S.85!f 0.25: light. $S.!'0fI 9.4't : heavy.
$S.45Ci 9.2'i; rough, $S.45$r? 8.G0; pigs,
$7.05(ft8.80. Sheep Receipts, 20,000;
slow; sneep. $55 C; yearlings, $G7;
South Omaha Live Stock.
South Omaha. Aug. 20. Cattle Re
ccipts. 2,200; steady to a shade lower;
beeves. $fi.75(?M0: cows and heifers
S4.25i57.73: stockcrs and feeders. G$J
S; bulls. $.fi07: calves. 10.25
fT0gS Receipts. 3.4 00; 20c higher;
bulk of sales, $8.S0gS.C-3; top, $9.10
Fheep Reeirt?. lO.W.'O; 10c lower;
lambs. $1.7557 S.40; wethers, $4.50j
.15; ewes. $3,500 3.C0.
Office supplies at the Journal
TED DOLLARS A DAY
Every day you attend YORK
COLLEGE adds ten dollars to
your earning capacity.
COLLEGE, NORMAL. COM
MERCIAL. ACADEMY, MUSIC,
ART and ORATORY.
Every department fully accred
ited. Eighteen expert teachers.
Great colle-re spirit, stronjr ath
letics, beautiful campus, three
Sign no notes or contracts, but
write today for free catalog.
m. o. Mclaughlin, Pres.
Why Rent, and Work
For Your Landlord?
when the reality of ownership is open to you? Take stock of yourself as
a renter. Are you any better off than you were five years ago? Go
West now, take a Mondell homestead in Wyoming or buy 1C0 acres of
land in Western Nebraska or Eastern Colorado on easy terms, with finan
cial aid, if you become a dairy farmer. See the West's heavy crops
of 1914. Note the success of dairy farmers, made certain with feed
crops and the silo. Ask Western bankers how cream checks in their
locality establish a farmer's credit Note what five years' industry has
brought to the farmer adjoining the land offered you. Would you not
give five years of your life if you could develop a dairy farm for your
self and create an heritage for your family?
Write me for Homestead folders
personally condu ted excursions. -
Initial Belt only
made to your individ
ual measurement from
fourteen of our leading
15-ounce all wool serge
in colors blue, grey,
brown and fancy striped.
Wear Busch tailored gar
ments made right here
We Do Dry Cleaning.
Sixth Street Plattsmouth, Neb.
The Journal advertisers are do
ing the business.
Make Your Vants Known
Advertisements un!t?r this heulin
five cents per line each insertion,
tfix words will le counted as a line
and no advertisement taken for let-'a
than ten cents.
AL IO n.)H SALE it) II. . Yclic
Touring Car, fully eipuippfd.
splendid condition. liiir bar
gain. 'J'. If. Pollock, Platts
nioutli. Tel. No. 2 15.
8-1 2-21 I-2lw
FARMS I'OH SALE acres im
proved, 'one miles from plalts
inoulli; 8i acres improd.
seven miles from flail iikmiI Ii ;
3 J. a miles from Pacilic Junc
tion; also one team cf black
horses, 7 years old; one cow
ami calf and some implement.
Eor particulars address the
I'lal iMiiouth Journal.
FOIi SALE - The Mrs. McVieker
residence on North Sixth street.
For particulars call on Mrs. J. E.
rpOR SALE Two-story brick resi
dence on Main and Eigrhth streets;
centains S rooms, not including bath
room and closets. Beautifully located
and modern fixtures. Two and one
half lots, with trees, barn and out
houses. For further particulars ad
dress Silas Long, 648 North 2iilh street,
Lincoln, Neb. 4--lnio-dJtw
FOR SALE Platt.-iiiouth city
w arrant s, hearing 7 per ce.nl
interest. Inquire of James
I Ju rnic.
FOR SALE Native lumber. In
quire of Mrs. Kate llintner, tuo
ami a half miles northeast of
FARM FOR SALE 8i)-a iv farm,
well improved, l pood wells and
wind-mills, l miles east of
I'nion. A'ldress Win. Hakes,
HORSES For s-ale or Hade.
Frank Vallery, Plattsmouth.
'l'hone 3U3 J
Wanted--Position as farm hand
by the month or ear around,
or janitor work in the city. Ad
dress Box 510, IMattsmoulh,
LOST Between the Win. lleil
residence and John L'rish resi
dence, a ladies' gold watch. In
itials "A. B. ;." iii brick of
cae. Finder please return to
this oflice amJ ret-me reward.
WW NT EI (iood wauon. double
harness, one hors. price mul
be reasonable. Ben llankinson.
Plattsmouth. 8-20-2tJ 1 tw
or Deeded land matter and about
I am in touch with the owners and
with the Government. I am paid to locate you
along the Burlington Railroad.
S. B. HOWARD, Ass't Immigation Agent,
1004 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
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