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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1895)
WEE FAEE TO TEXAS '
Hh. Linderholm's Personally Con-
..ted Excursions to Chesterville,
Texas, Over the Great Bock
Ion Will See the Finest Fruit and Farna
Inr Country In the World Now Open
Esrecial ad van trices are that the land
fh higher than any other similar tract af-
ith rainfall in that district. Land -will
cost you no more than the rentyou are now
paying. Rich and productive soil; noirri-
E at ion needed: mild and delightful climate.
.and t f.li.s ox sight. Two towns and two
railroads on the tract; others near by.
ioil unequalled for the production of Corn,
Cotton. Supar Cane, Alfalfa and every
kind of fruit and vegetable. We have
thousands of acres of land near Hotuton,
Texas, in this tract to select from now
which will soon be taken up. This means
a home and comfortob'.e fortune to the
reader if he will investigate. Write to u.
Sec d us the name of your friends who want
a Lome of their own. Leave the blizzards,
tases and hiph renis of the north. Locate
in tfce choicest district of the Gulf Coast
country and you wLl repeat the success of
your more prosperous neighbors.
eiti fvr our pamphlet, entitled "Fer
tile Farm Lands," plats, maps, etc Low
nrw-e. terms. Tiiw rate excursions
constantly running. Don't you want to gol
hen vou write give our aaaress m iuu,
-. . . V . . - m m . g
Itialio lilclj;.. Chic-uo.
The expenditure of England for
drinks is estimated at 5900,000.000 a
At Buluwayo a company ha3 been
formed to explore the ancient ruins
In Mashonaland for treasure.
The Bystem of canals contemplated
by Russia will have a total length of
1,000 miles and will unite the Baltic
and Black seas.
A petrified frog found in an Elmira
N. Y., stone quarry in 18S3 was two
feet eight inches in length and weighed
over 100 pounds.
A technical congress at Zurich is try
ing to secure agreement in the meth
ods of testing building materials
throughout Europe and the United
Episcopal assistant rectors in New
Tork are to be called curates hereafter,
and in the large city churches the title
vicar instead of rector is to be permit
ted. It is said that 300,000 cubic feet of
water plunge 150 feet downward over
the Niagara escarpment every second,
thus wasting 10,000,000 horse power of
energy to the second.
Pins, from their extensive use, are
Important articles of manufacture. It
Is stated that there are made in Eng
land, for home, use, and exportation,
more than 20,000,000 pins daily.
A complete skeleton of a moa or
flinornis, the gigantic, ostrich-like, ex
tinct bird of the New Zealand and the
Connecticut sandstone, has just been
discovered in a New Zealand cave.
GEMS OF THOUGHT.
Modesty ,or rather fear, is one of the
first virtues of love Balzac.
It many times falls out that we deem
ourselves much deceived in others, be
cause we first deceived ourselves. Sir
Oh, what a curious place the world
Is, and what a number of things are
found out a fresh in it! What faded old
facts stand forth in startling colors as
wonderful and new when youthful gen
ius gets a chance of sitting still while
It passes, and making unnoticed studies
of it. Jean Ingelow.
There is this difference between those
two temporal blessings, health and
money: Money is the most envied, but
the least enjoyed; health is the moat en
Joyed, but the least envied; and this
superiority of the latter is still more
obvious when we reflect that the poor
est man would not part with health for
money , but that the richest would glad
ly part with all their money for health.
How easily, if fate would suffer It, we
might keep forever these beautiful
limits, and adjust ourselves, occe for
all, to the perfect calculation of the
kingdom of known cause and effect. In
the street, and in the newspapers, life
appears so plain a business, that manly
resolution and adherence to the multi
plication table through all weathers
will insure success. But, ah! presently
comes a day, or is it only a half hour,
with Its angel whispering which dis
comfits the conclusions tf nations and
of years. Emerson.
The thing that damns a sinner Is his
love for sin.
The only thing about some churches
that seems to point toward heaven is
The world needs people who will do
right without first stopping to find out
what others are going to do.
The man who lives only for himself
Is helping to carry on tne devil's busi
ness. Knowing the name of a sin some
times opens a door for It.
Boil down the religion of some peo
ple and you will find that there Is noth
ing worth having in it.
Dreams of wealth don't come true as
often as work for it does.
The highest price paid for a modern
painting was $110,600 for Millet's "An
gelus." The largest bronze statue is that of
Peter the Great at St. Petersburg.
Weight, 1,000 tons.
In India every resident must, under
pena'ty of f ne, have nn name written
up at the entrance of his house.
Australia has a population of less
than 5,000,000, but economists declare
it could support 100,000,000 with ease.
The largest bell in Japan, that In the
temple at Kioto is twenty-four feet
high and sixteen feet In diameter
across the rim.
TRUTH NEVER DIES.
THAT IS WHY THE SILVER
CAUSE WON'T DOWN.
j The Contest Now On In the Eighteenth
Illinois District A Fair Indication of
the Strength of the Patriotic Senti
ment for Bimetallism.
Ex-Congressman Edward Lane, of
Montgomery county, 111., has been nom
inated for congress by the democrats of
the Eighteenth district on the 235th
ballot. Lane is a red-hot free-silver
man. The platform adopted is in per
fect harmony with his views. With
out a dissenting voice the convention
declared for the free coinage of silver
at the ratio of 16 to 1 without waiting
for the co-operation of any other na
tion. Friends of the administration
had been working throughout the dis
trict to secure delegates who would fa
vor the reaffirmation of the plank of
1S92, but when the free-silver resolu
tion was offered today there was not a
voice against it.
The gold press of the country, emu
lating the boy whistling in the grave
yard, is proclaiming in large type that
the "silver craze is dead." Well, if it
is dead, why can the corpse not be per
mitted to rest in peace? But fortun
ately for the country the issue of re
storing silver, which is never met save
by the application to it of sneering epi
thets and feeble attempts at wit, is not
dead, and never will be until the issue
is settled in accordance with the prin
ciples of eternal justice. This can only
be done by a perfect re-establiEhment
of the monetary system that without
a shadow of an excuse was changed in
So far as the silver cause has lost
ground at all during the last two years,
it has been 'simply owing to the fact
that Mr. Cleveland has been president
of the United States. Combining an
arrogant, dictatorial disposition with
an unyielding hostility to silver, the
whole power of his administration has
been brought to bear to force a change
In the attitude of the democratic party
upon the question.
Acting in conjunction with what is
commonly termed the "money power,"
it has, of course, had its effect. Noth
ing but administration pressure made
the repeal of the "Sherman law" pos
sible. Only a few days before the re
peal Senator Gorman frankly admitted
in open senate that up to a very recent
date the friends of repeal had not dared
to close the debate because they were
in a minority and would have suffered
defeat if the question had come to a
vote. The administration had not
made a sufficient number of converts.
But the song of the "cuckoo" began to
be heard, and finally the law was re
pealed. Since then the "cuckoo" has
sung In almost every democratic state
convention, packed as it has been with
federal office-holders. But the admin
istration can not last forever, and the
political "cuckoo" can scarcely outlive
the administration which gave him
birth. The silver question involves
the same principles that it always has.
It Is Just the same now as it was in
1890, when 127 democrats out of about
145 in the house of representatives and
every democratic senator but four
voted for the free coinage of silver, and
when a bill of that character passed the
senate by 17 majority after a most thor
ough and exhaustive discussion.
The dispatches given above show that
there is not only a strong leaven of
silver sentiment in the ranks of the
Ohio democracy, but that it is active,
earnest and aggressive. In Illinois it
is undeniably the dominant power in
the ranks of the democracy, and the
adoption of a free silver resolution by
the Eighteenth district convention
without a single dissenting vote, is In
the highest degree significant.
There is in fact a vast amount of
silverism In all parties and In all states,
and those who are now so vociferously
shouting, "It is dead! It is dead!" will
ere long be brought face to face with
the fact that, like the corpse at "Fin-
negan's Wake," it 13 taking a very pro
nounced part in the political fight.
"WHY I FAVOR FREE SILVER.'
The Editor of "Money ???? Tells Why
He Believes In 16 to 1.
Because I am a bimetallist, believing
that silver should be restored to a po
sition of equality with gold as a money
metal, having its relative value
fixed by law and having the
same recognition at the mints
as gold. Because I believe that
the experience of centuries has
proved the adaptability and advantage
of the double standard. Because I do
not think that the experience of the
past twenty years shows any improve
ment in the condition of this country,
or of the world, as a result of adopting
a single gold standard far from it.
Because I believe the world had none
to much money when both were legally
recognized on equal footing, and that
there has not been more than half
enough since one was delegalized. Be
: cause the demonetization of silver has
increased the demand for gold, causing
i an appreciation in its value which
1 makes it exchangeable for double the
quantities of other property. Because
that appreciation is to the advantage
of the wealthy class and a great detri
ment to the poorer masses, and because
I believe that silver demonetization was
brought about with a deliberate pur
pose and intent to benefit the money
lender and security holder. Because
I believe the production of silver is a
leading American industry, deserving
the fostering and protecting care of the
government I am a republican protec
tionist. Because I believe that the in
tent expressed in the original adoption
of the gold standard by England was to
increase and perpetuate the power of
the government; that it has fully ac
complished that purpose to the preju
dice of other nations, ours among the
number, and that it is a policy Inimical
to the best interests of our own people
I am an American and favor an
American policy. Because the effect
of the single gold standard is to com
pel the payment of twice the amount
of debt justly due to the holders and
manipulators of the world's gold, and
the par value of that debt Is already
about one-half the assessed value of
all the property of the country. Be
cause the continuance of the gold
standard policy is transfering to silver-
using nations so large a proportion of
our manufacturing interests as to seri
ously cripple American prosperity,
and when these industries become
firmly established, as. they will by the
continuance of this policy, Americans
can never wrest from these nations
our lost trade. Witness Japan, China
and Mexico. There are many other
reasons. These ought to be sufficient
to justify my belief Charles W.
Greene, in Chicago Mail and Press.
Easier Aked Than Answered.
Why was silver demonetized? Who
Who were the beneficiaries? Who
Why was a prosperous industry crip
pled? Why does everybody favor bimetal
lism? Why do some who favor it oppose
Why does everybody admit demone
tization was wrong?
Why do so many of them assent to
Why, if it was wrong, can it not be
Who stands in the way of it, and
Who is running this country any
how? Who are they running it to benefit?
Why should the English banker be
more favored than the American silver
Why should the United States gov
ernment stand in with the English
men? Why do bankers assume the average
citizen has no sense?
Why does the average citizen submit
to such an assumption. These are the
puzzles of the period.
Why? Why? Why? Why?
Q. Why is the price of silver below
A. Because a change in the law has
made it so.
Q. How can it be brought to par?
A. By changing the law back again.
Q. Is there money enough in the
A. None, but the money-lender and
his non-thinking followers will answer
Q. If not, why should the production
of silver be restricted in this, its great
est producing country?
Paralyzed industries second the ques
If increase in production affects Value
of silver, why should it not of gold?
The world's production of gold in
1874 was $90,750,000.
The world's production in 1892 was
The Increase in past two years has
been proportionately much greater. It
is because gold being the measuring
commodity it is worth par always. It
Is made so by law. When silver was
given equal recognition, with a joint
standard of measurement, there wa3
never but a slight difference betweeD
the two. Money? ? ? ?
Are They Sincere?
The gold men say, "Oh! yes, bimetal
lism is the proper thing, certainly, but
we must wait for the other fellow to
join hands and make it international."
They know, yo know, and everybody
ought to know, that we may wait until
the end of time for England to assent.
Its financiers labored in season and
out more than half a century to effect
the demonetization of silver. It was a
great scoop. They got some of our
great men our best citizens to see it
their way, and before we knew it, they
had us foul.
Will they let go their hold? Did you
ever see an Englishman let go of a
good thing? Don't you know they've
got the biggest thing they ever had
control of the world's trade? Do you
suppose they don't know it?
"Who Can Blame England?
Who will blame the Englishmen for
wanting to get silver cheap, as a busi
ness proposition? They command the
trade with India, China, Japan and the
Straits. As they can buy just as much
tea, silks and other products for a dol
lar In silver now as they could when
It was worth par. the difference be
tween its present cost, 52 cents in gold,
and $1.00 in gold then, Is so much ad
ditional profit. It is to be noted, how
ever, that some of the business men of
the "far East" have dropped into the
game and are sharing the winnings.
The common people there don't get
much less consideration than they do
here they get nothing. Ex.
In Paris there is a wine shop for .
every three houses. I
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
rv a r no
The Chicago Language.
The teacher said: "Now I will read
this from this little book, and any of
you who wish can repeat it to the class
in your own words. Don't try to say it
as I read it, but just as you would say
it." Jimmie's eyes grew big, and he
was all attention. The teacher read
this short lesson from the first reader:
See the cow! I it not a pretty cow?
Can the cow ran? Yes, the cow can
ruu? Can the cow run as fast as the
horse? No, the cow cannot run as fast
as the horse?"' ,
"Criminy." thought Jimmie, "is 'at
all. At"s dead "easy." His band was
up in a twinkling in imitation of sev
eral others. His interested face caught
the teacher's eye, and she said: "Well,
James, you may try it, but be carefnl
and gret it right. You may stand up by
Tamesy arose. Ordinarily he was
not bashful, but now his face was
flushed as he said; 4 'Get onto de cow.
Ain't she a beaut? C'n she get a move
on? Sure. C'n she hump herself as
fast as de horse? Naw, she ain't in it
wid de horse, see!"
The teacher was overcome, but nev
ertheless, "Jamesy" was a favorite
rom that moment. Chicago liecord.
SlOO Reward. SIOO.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there Is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is
the only positive cure now known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh being
a constitutional disease requires a con
stitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease and giving the
patient strength by building up the con
stitution and assisting nature in doing
its work. The proprietors have so much
faith in its curative powers thit they
offer One Hundred Dollars for any case
that It- fails to cure. Send for list of
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists; 75e.
Hall s Family Pill.-, 25c
The Cow Got Up.
A young man, who says he is Will
iam Ortraan of Columbus, O., met with
a serious and most remarkable railroad
accident a mile from this city this morn
ing, lie was riding on the steps of a
passenger coach, when a cow rose up
from where she had been sleeping in a
ditch and collided with the steps, break
ing them loose from the train. Ortman
was thrown to the ground with great
violence and sustained serious injurier
about the head, in addition to having a
leg broken. He was not found for sev
eral hours, and was unconscious. It is
not to be doubted that he was beating
his way on the train, as he had no
money. He was taken to the poor
farm, and his injuries are very serious,
-o say the least. St. Louis Republic.
From Now Until Spring
Overcoats and winter wraps will be in
fashion. They can be discarded, tem
porarily, while traveling in the steam
heated trains of the Chicago, Milwau
kee fc St. Paul Railway. For solid
comfort, for speed and for safety, no
other line can compare with this great
railway of the West.
Inequality in the World.
There is, and there always has been,
inequality in the world, in 6pite of the
striving of generous hearts and enlight
ened minds for equality. Although
equality has never ceased to show it
self, and effect itself, within the differ
ent orders, and in modern times to
characterize at least superficially that
large composite order which we call
good society, civilization is still em
bruited and endangered by inequality.
One need not allege instances; they are
abundant in every one's experience and
observation; and those who dread or
effect to dread the dead level of equal
ity are quite right in saying that even
in a political democracy there is as
much inequality as anywhere. But
this does not prove that they are rigjht
in admiring it, that it is not offensive
and stupid. Inequality still persists,
but so does theft, so does murder, so
does chastity, so do almost all the sins
and shames that ever were. Inequality
is, in fact, the sum of them; in the body
of this death they fester and corrupt
forever. As long as we have inequality
we shall have these sins and shames,
which spring from it, and which live
on from inferior to superior. Few vices
live from equal to equal; but the virtues
- TbcLord likes a man who says what he
thinks, hut the people don't.
A handsome female photographer ought
to do a good business with her winning
Any sarsaparilla is sarsaparilla. True. So any
tea is tea. So any flour is flour. But grades differ.
You want the best. It's so with sarsaparilla. There
are grades. You want the best. If you understood
sarsaparilla as well as you do tea and flour it
would be easy to determine. But you don't. How
should you ?
When you are going to buy a commodity
whose value you don't know, you pick out an old
established house to trade with, and trust their
experience and reputation. Do so when buying
Ayer's Sarsaparilla has been on the market
fifty years. Your grandfather used Ayer's. It is a
reputable medicine. There are many sarsaparillas.
But only one Ayer's. IT CURES.
Dinner Table I lnen.
, The linen for all meals should be ir
reproachable. She is a wise mistress
who economizes the labor of house
keeping in other .ways rather than in
the laundering of table linen. Many
prefer the bare table for luncheons and
teas, using embroidered doilies under)
every plate and dish; but this practice
is to be commended only when the
table is of fine old mahogony or some
other beautiful wood, polished to per
fection. Only white damask is permitted at
dinners, and white china is preferable
to the decorated ware, inasmuch as one
does not tire so &oon of the white as of
the other; also, it permits a greater
variety of table decorations, and the
needed touch of color can be given by
delicate embroideries, tinted lights,
the sheen of silver and cut glass and
artistic color harmonies of fruits and
flowers. Good Housekeeping.
A Hearty Welcome
To returning peace by day and tranquility
at night is extended by the rheumatic pa
tient who owes these blessinps tollostetter's
Stomach Hitters. Jon't delay the use of
this tine anodyne for pain and purifier of
the blood an instant beyond tbe point when
the disease manifests itself. Kidney trouble,
dyspepsia, liver complaint, la prinpe and
irregularity of the bowels are relieved and
cured by the Bitters.
Something Had Got to lie Done.
"What is all that row?" asked the
"That," explained the office boy, "is
the foreman and the business manager
trying to explain to the secretary of
the L O. G. T. how the notice he tele
phoned to the office got into the paper
as the I. O. D. T. He says that when
a Good Templars notice gets into the
paper as the Independent Order of De
lirium Tremens something has got to
be did" Indianapolis Journal.
Mother who have nsed Parker's Ginger Tonic
for years insist that it (x n fl Diorotlian oilier medi
diuet; eTery form of distress and weakness yield to It
The Smallest Watch.
The smallest perfect watch ever
made is owned by a Russian princess.
It was first placed in an exquisite gold
case, covered with the most minute,
but literally perfect, Watteau scenes in
enamel; then, at the princess' desire,
the works were removed and placed in
side a splendid diamond scarce two
fifths of an inch in diameter.
If Indercorns la n simple remrdy,
but It Ink. is out the corns, and what a consulailon it
is! Makes walking a pieasuie. 15c at druggist.
To Prevent Tardiness.
"How do you avoid tardiness?" asked
one first A teacher of another, the other
day. ' 'You only had one in all last
month," observed the questioner.
"This is my plan," exclaimed Miss S.,
and it works well. Each morning we
give mottoes. Now we have about
fifteen and at the opening exercise
each child recites as many of our mot
toes as he can. The children are in
terested, and come early to engage in
this part of the program. All our mot
toes are short. 'Doing nothing is doing
ill' is the longest one I now think of.
My one tardiness was caused by sick
ness. The little chap came in at 10
Science in the Primary.
"Yes, John, that is a queer bug and
a very interesting one, too. I'm glad
you found it. All bugs are interesting
when we know just how to look at
"Floyd," turning to another little
fellow, "did you ever find a bug like
"No, Miss L , but I found a bug
last night on my bed."
"So do I sometimes," chimes an en
thusiastic disciple, and "I" and "I"
chimes the inevitable primary chorus.
"Oh." cries one ambitious for high dis
tinction, "I find lots of bed bugs every
night." This incident being literally
true proves that some Omaha schools
are not in need of certain collections.
Do Yon Specolate?
Then send for our book, "How to Specu
late Successfully on Limited Margins in
(jrain and Stock Markets." Mailed free.
Comstock, Hushes & Company, Ria'.to
BuLding, Chicago, Dl.
As a man gets older it takes him longer
to warm up for a good time and, longer to
cool off in getting over it.
Loss of opportunity is
When the opportunity lies in a bottle of ST. JACOBS OIL. It cures. X
"" ' '
Mix three heaping tablespoon fula of
grated chocolate with enough water to
beat it to a smooth paste, taking care
that no lumps remain. Put it into a
chocolate pot and set it into a kettle of
boiling water. Pour in one pint of new
milk and one pint of cream or a quart
of new milk, with the whites of one or
two eggs, well beaten. Stir the choco
late paste into the scalding milk and
and let it boil two or three minutes,
then stir in the beaten whites and
serve it hot.
liegeman's Camphor lee with Glycerine.
CurvsChapfMil KatiU and Fare, Tender or Sor Frt,
Chilblains-, Films. Aa-- C ti. Clark Co.. New Haven, CU
In 1897 Canada will celetrate the -JO th
anniversary of the landing of Sebastian
The estecial attention of our readers is
called to the notice in this paper, ''Free
Fare to Texas." It offers a grand o-ttor-tunity
to secure a home in the garden of
prosperous Texas. Read it lor further in
formation. The average j.as-enger train weighs two
r"IT8 All Fits stopped fre'byPr.RIlne's Great
rerTO Restorer. No Fitsa.ftr t in r.rni. .1 v' uul
Marvelous cures. Treat iseaixl $2 trial Utu freefc
The fisherman who lie? in wait for a trout
and finally pets it, is apt to lie in weight for
I could not pet a!onpr without Pico's Cure
for Consumption. It alwavs cures. Mrs.
E. C. Moui-TOX, eedham, Mass., Oot. - 94.
Society is continually surging with the
conflict of dollars and sense.
II the Baby is Cutting' Teetn.
Be sure and use that old and veil-tried remedy, Mu.
WissLOW's Soothing Syelp for Children Teethings
Fishermen -will dream, of fish Iyins; at out
them, but in reality its the other way.
"Hanaon'a SXagle Corn Salve.
Warranted to cure or money refunded. Ask your
druggist for it- Trice 15 cent.
There is one consolation with the new
woman craze the coming chaperon will 1
Billiard table, second-hand, for pale
cheap. Applv to or address, H. C. Akiv,
"511 i. 1'ith St., Omaha, Nel.
Romance has I een e'.epantly defined as
the offspring of fiction and love.
Bring3 comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best product to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative ; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
ana permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession, because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Ficrs is for sale by all drug
gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered.
. X3 frf:
AS TV SASIUTY or COLOR
JTRtNCiTH OF MATERIAL Ar
TftKMARSHlP V BEST PMSSCEB'oi crw
ijcsuccessTuiiy Krosecutes claims.
I ZttPrina.plttmlnrU.S.'nalon Bareea.
Syrs -.alast war, 15 adjudicating claims, atty since.
Female Fruit Pills Positively remote
all Imstrularitie. from whatever eau- Price,
Oarl Medical Co., 84 Pearbora Street, Chicago.
life's greatest loss. Think of suffering with
5 ID 15
Years Years Years tX
THE LAND OF THE
Tk Ist Cms Lu4 U m kac la Us S)era Bvlt'
For TXFCKMATION- retrardiDa- land la Bsvrry C..
W. MISSOURI, write to Cajt. Oso. a.
Puainr. Pisrea Olty. Mo. 3. O. Makiott. rirdy. Ho.;
T. 8. Fkoht, Casxrllle, Mo., or 1 B. Seswat A Co
Moaadaock Bldg-., Chicago, 1U.
Zachary T. Lindsey,
WS' RUBBER GOODS
Dealers send for Catalogues, Omaha, Nth.
Omaha STOVE REPAIR Works
Stove Repairs for 40,000 different stoves
audrantr. lSOJoatlM stUmaas,5eb
W. N. U., OMAHA, 47, 1895.
When writing to advertisers mention
Cii.itTw.xi-K? All USS FAILS.
l in tune, noia irr cmsBiFL
In time. Sold tor rne(rtts.
016 RED APPL
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