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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (March 15, 1894)
ALL THIS IN AMERICA!
It baa long been the boast of Inde
pendence Day orators that this is the
land where all ard free, the land where
there are no kings, no princes, no privi
leged character!, no slaves. And too
long we have believed this Action. The
usurer class is the only class that is in
dependent in America today. There Is
not a consumer in the land who does
not pay a direct or indirect usury (rent,
netproflt, or interest) tax. Between
the producers and consumers we have
an all powerful ruling class who fix the
prices of labor and the prices of goods,
the producers being compelled to ac
cept vastly lees for the sum total of
their product than the consumers muBt
pay for it. These men who stand be
tween with despotic power are not the
common merchants (they, to the extent
that they serve the public, are produ
cers), b'Jt the monopolists, those who
have 'added bouse to house and joined
field o field', and united mine to mine
and' factory to factory and railroad to
railroad and the money fiat to gold only,
till for millions and millions and mil
lions of people there are no places left
"where they can independently work,
where they can live and be free.
Under the present system of produc
tion and distribution all who work for
others must earn their wages and a
profit in addition for the employer class.
And all who borrow mutt pay back for
land, money, transportation, or other
monopolized energies, in the aggregate
an enormous sum each year more in
value than they borrow. This makes
it possible for the lending, monopolist
class to draw into their hands every
decade or two about all the money which
stands for the goods in the market,
money which they have no use for; and
ao, with the people who produced and
need the goods stripped of the money
which in equity should have been in
their hands, paid for the goods, there
is no way to get rid of the goods, and
prices fall and the wealth makers are
thrown out of employment by the wealth
takers, and millions of people suffer, and
thousands starve and suicide.
All this occurring in ''free America."
And this is but one side of the picture,
For the millions of willing workers wb
suffer want and who at this time are
forced to accept charity or die, there
are correlated thousands who live in all
the costly magnificence and luxury of
royalty, who need but to express a wish
or utter a command, and all the workers
of the world stoop to obey and sweat to
serve them. For their incomes they
give no equivalent. And as their ac
cumulations in money begin to approach
in the recurring usury cycle the value
of the goods in the market, tne market
Incomes dull, the demand falls of, i.
becomes unsafe to produce with tailing
prices, money can neither be safely
loaded nor borrowed, and with credit
collapsed millioqf are thrown out of
Thus the usurers, the monopolists of
every sort who draw money in tribute
from the wealth producers, we clearly
see have caused the fearful, indescriba
ble sufferings following tho stoppage of
worn everywhere during the past year.
Those who accumulate without work at
the top, have CHUftcd all the crushing,
grinding and suffering at tho bottom.
Some weeks ago we gave a descrip
tion of the luxurious appointment of a
railroad magnate's New York paht'-p,
and it-printed from tho New York Tri
bune adrces affair in which America'
rial rulers, wearing crowns and tiara
of diamonds, toured. From the mmo
ppr we lava been clipping from diiy
to day the charity column nowi, ami
give below, In the Tribune reporter's
own language, taUaeU from the sumo,
lie member, it is iecauao the producing
r ! out of worn or working fir too
low w$i In the taetory town and
llk t aunvl buy freely, that by dlaia
Liu J il mu I udue the prUti of wheat
and all farm !- ueU, And with farm
products r4uc4an4 kepi don a In prt j
this agricultural c!t rati nut buy the
mr.wfm lured product whkk pmt ld
uu' i iiynu-r, t fr tt. city ,t kou
R -tmm ivr, ih ra re ai ;il tri
ms' o b4oiiI by the trvlUloiis p-r
vt t'li vitfa Lot lis that! . i r
la tYt ei ty at lf0 b ginning of I'm'
Iniff out of aork and In tufcrlPi,' i
mvn witU th'f hnl'U, whkh wuuU
wtean abuist a half tulliloa In tll.ut.s ta
that city. New York being a larger city
"UBt have contained a greater number,
and the other cities and factory towns
and mining regions a number in en
forced idleness and want in similar pro
portion to the population. But all
cases of need given below are taken
from New York city reports.
THE WEALTH MAKERS' TENEMENTS
One who has not made a personal visit
to the tenement-bouse districts on the
East Bide cannot know how great is the
suffering there. It is doubtful even if
the casual visitor would be able to sound
the depths of distress. It Is certain
that no pen picture can adequately por
tray the wretchedness which exists
there. Not until one nas bad at least
three of his senses sight, smell and
hearing appealed to by It can he re&
llzo what extreme poverty in a great
city means. Whole families, compris
ing seven, eigat, nine or ten members,
and perhaps a boarder or two, are hud
dled together in two or three small
rooms. Une of the rooms contains a
stove, a table, a few cooking utensils
and a small sink, about eighteen inches
long by twelve inches wide, into which
water is forced by a pump The drain
is frequently leany, aad is never pro
vided with a trap or any contrlvancj to
prevent bad odors and disease germs
from entering tne apartment. A broken
chair or two, a bed in the back room,
which Is almost invariably dark, com
plcte the furnishings. The tenement
looked better a few months ago, but
some pawn tickets on the thelf tall why
it is so bare now. The family were com
paratively happy Too stroBg an ex
pression. In this sort of a home, such
as millions are forced to live in all the
time, it is at best, in the times when
there is work, a wretched, joyless ex
istence. Editor Wealth Makers a
few months ago, too. The father then
bad work, iod the mother added some
thing each week to their income. But
both father and mother have now been
idle for months. Their small savings
have disappeared, their clothes, except
the poorest and thinnest, are in pawn;
even the wedding ring and the child
ren's clothes have gone tho way of the
other articles. Now there is nothing
more to sell. It is beg, steal or starve.
The condition of the unemployed is
briefly this. They have ben idle for
months. Tbey have got along thus far
by spendlner their savings, pusnlng their
small credit to the utmost, and by the
help of their neighbors who have been
a little more fortunate. Now their
money is gone, their credit has failed,
their friends are aW' out of work, or
are working at reduced pay, their re
sources are exhausted. They are ap
proaching the desperation point. Many
of them have reached it already. They
will reach It in great masses in a few
weeks. Th,en there will bo appalling
scenes, unless charity, In preat force,
comes to their aid. This is the forecast
of those who have worked among tbem
for years, and who know whereof they
The cases given below are from those
relieved temporarily by the charity
dispensed by The Tribune, one of the
political dailies which helps mightily
in making laws which favor the rich
and oppress the poor.
SAD cases among the applicants.
The first name called yesterday wa
that of an old woman who would have
starved several weeks ago if her neigh
bors had not aided her. She is a widow
with three Bm-ill children. Tho ehil
dren have the whooping cough and she
is juht recovering from a ecvero attack
of pneumonia. She can get three halt
dtV work a week when she is well
fnoMgb p li vf on thn top (lour In a
tenement houae and her rett is over
due. 'I be next name v.- that of a lonely
woman who is so bnAy alllicted with
rheumatism tint she van scarcely walk
She lts In ac v !y her wa-htub and
anages to em u a llttlo oiurthlg
ev ry week.
One Utile boy attracted attention by
pointing toapaU' of thix. ami suylng:
l wish I could gt those for Willie
." Ha had ctiiin) lo got tho portion of
charity allotted lo a woman whom! hiu
bind uiwi from typhoid fever a few
wvuls ago, Hn ww obliged to big
Hum' from her frW-mU to get th body
burled. aul w ab'.u to ihh-( d only
alter flv days (fort. 80 ha ttvo
little children. Wttilo ! one of thsnu
There was one old soldier In the Uii,
and hi Rgcd wife camo with htm to
help him rarry the lu-ka. lid 1
teventy two jears old. and plek up a
l'W evnU oeeUnUy l y iwttg wood
!!? wur a U. A It. hat (without th
braid and tulila'). la tei of vrur
and InilrMil'T, he bad a Waring In whleb,
oim-llilnif of the soldier rvmalurd. ll
U itt'erljf tlfntUiit at d ut. m ,rt,
I4 fur hltum If d t?o. UU mite
crippWd, n4 ha W era I no her kn?v
it hr !. to do In r work,
THY H tlaS "MKTfKK IHVS
I S r re ti'vrl a(plteiU of It.s
ti lht "had t n M!iw r t!j " Jtu
founl by woritt rt amomf tlu .ir V!it
IU Pio-t dtdidt m.:w u hi4 Ve
ars thtfwt wtta Him ntnA trtarl'y
l lu) mhv an a!)(leiiiut f vt wt
fe b' tvf t t ol'iintf tho
LINCOLN, NEB., THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1894.
iesoflife and in bcarinsr privation. Tho
people who are usually well-to do are
last to give up the search for work, but
they are the first to succumb to poverty
wnen tnclr ordinary means 01 liveli
hood are taken away.
There are five or six cases of seam
stresses whose eyes have given out.
STARVATION WAGES FOB THE WOMEN.
"Our greatest sufferers" say the
charity dispensers, "are not those who
always beg, but thoso who never ask
for reliof. The hard-working washer
women, scrubwomen, sewers on undnr
wear, etc., work for starvation wages
at best. These are examples of wages
paid to tbem: Ssventy-five cents a day
for sewing wrappers: forfy cents a day
for sewing children's underwear; fifty
cents a day for sewing men s gingham
shirts; eighty cents a day for sewing
cnlhiren s calico dresses, hven these
small earnings are now almost entirely
And all the Tribune asks to have
done politically Is to let the tariff alone,
and perpetuate the above starvation
wages. Tho tariff has. nothing to do
with it. It Is usury, rent, net profits,
THOSE WHO HIDE THEIR NEED.
After wandering through the crowded
streets and avenues of the thickly pop-
uiaiea uuwnto n east siae in tne lore
noon of yesterday a Tribune reporter
found himself at last in the neighbor
nood oi lompalns bquare. Groups of
people were standing at different corn
ers. If one drew near, one could see
that they shivered and were despond-
ent looklng. A few of them were ques
tioned, but without answering a word
tbey turned and walked away.
"iou insulted those people," said one
of the active workers in charity, who
came up j ust then. "You probably i poke
to tnem aoout tne poor and tne unem
ployed?" "Exactly. . "
"And that is exactly why they went
away," he returned. "These men are
themselves in want, but tbey do not
Jikeittobe known. Of all classes of
our fellow-citizens who are at this mo
ment in dire need, these are the most
ta be pitied and the hardest to reach.
Curses deep and terrible God pro
nounces on the land and money monop
olists who reduce such people to starva
tion. ' Mrs. Frederic Vanderbilt, wife of
one of the monopolists, is in charge of
one of the chanry dispensaries, but when
plunderers offer gifts to keep the plun
dered from starving the whole thing
Is aa abomination in the sightof heaven.
"NO HELIGION IN BUSINESS."
In the same street aoother family was
visited. The tenement was ou the
second floor. Its general appearance
was tike tne otner. A young man lived
there with his wife and two babies. "I
have been out of work for two months,'"
ho said. ' I am a tailor. In good times
I made $12, $14 and tlG a week. I was
making 112 a week two months ago.
Then a mn went to my employer and
said, "I will do Morgeusltin's work for
$,' then you will save $7. My employer
came to me aad said, "Morgenstein, I
shall not want you any more."
"Why not." I said. "You never
found any fault with my work."
"No!" he said: "But Bluraenstlol is
going to do your work for $5 a week."
"You will not turn me off:'" I said.
"I must save $7 a week," said he.
"I thought you was a great man in
the synagogue said I.
"There is no religion in business,"
was what he said, and he turned mo off.
"lowetlOfor rent, and must bave
this tenement if 1 do not pay it by
Saturday, The landlord has warned
This case above shows bow the chas
es on top are benefited by having people
in great need of employment. The
greater the nuraboroutof work the hirer
irajrs eai It rroadtd dutm Bnd a larger
skre Is thus given to employer ami
capitalists. Tho prweent stoppage of
work Is lifting tho rich higher, Into
more absolute power, aul crowding
millions deeper down Into slavery. The
riuh find soup houses In Mich tluu t n
theso a g'M-d financial Investment.
kiiow t.vti um: smam. section.
The nil dUcouraging report .y fur
rw-i lved U Irotu tho ties? nth Prec'wt,
whleh bieliKl" t'heiry, Hamilton ami
M.'uivo it. Of a population of IQ.Ihhi,
t Oti are u-snlly employed, ami of this
number 3 .'I0 artt uo out of employ.
ruoM. In tho Twvaty-fourih IWinct,
ol wrer, 1,.'JOO are out of tm
Ori ol t'.rt ihiIUvm autsloi reporu-4 at
tho iUloii hou4 that a Woumn w
Urng A tUltor km IttunediaMy
Mut to hir. H w f niioi u h.U
ii 4!r sh iU d. tool ku
t Uiu'a )er olj, wlot id that ho
b us lien without ofk for sl'w muntl,
Tb lory whieh thejf toul found t
tm trw. I'Uiy hal ttot bl anything
to tut fkr veril Uys, and haj Mi in
fir fitr rc-k. Tt' nolhHie !,
when allrd a out tl Wuh an, ' H', 1
iolrli ho hat tut tta-.Hi'tt tt rt
hilt had lothlug ixut, hron.t and 'otTv
for weeks and weeks.' Temporary
assistance was given to the woman by
tne visitor, fthe bad recovered sum
clcotly yesterday to go to the mis ion
house fur the groceries, and she kissed
Miss Brown's hands to express her
A MOTHER 8 DESPERATE STRUGGLE.
It is surprising sometimes to find
now nard and long the women will work
to sopport their children. One woman
who came with a basket for groceries
nas six bnlldrcn and a husband who Is
Incompetent to work. She is ianitress
of a house, and besides taking general
care or it attends to the furnaces, lie'
sides this she takes In sewing. On days
when she Is not too much Interrupted bv
cans upon tier as jamtress or too nouso.
working from so clock In the morning
to 2 o'clock next moruing, she is able
to make, two dozen thlrts, for which she
is prid J cents a dozen
If I forget the cause of the. poor, if I pre-
fer not Justice for tiem above my chief jop;
then let my right hand forget her cunning,
ami let my tongue cleaee to the roof of my
mouth. So help me God.
Not long ago the Youth's Companion
publishers started a great movementto
inculcate patriotism in the school chil
dren of America; and the national flag
was hoisted upon tho public school
hou-es everywhere. Now think of our
citizens having to send their children
to school without their breakfast to be
taught patriotism, reverence for the
flag which stands for what? How
much is liberty to starve worth? What
s the Hag worth to those who when they
work must accept the terms and prices
of monopolists, and when thrown out of
work must beg or starve? Read this
report of New York teachers:
THE SCHOOL CHILDREN STARVING.
"It is surprising," 'said one of the
teachers, "to see how ingenious some of
the mothers are in using a few shreds
and patches of cloth to make garments
for their children. Some of them will
get up pretty fair looking coats and
dresses and trousers out of almost noth
"The children suffer in these bard
times as well as the parents, Of course
they do not have the worry that the
older people bave, and many of the
fathers and mothers sacrlQce a great
deal for tbem. But there are few wb )
attend this school who do not know
what it is to be hungry and cold, and to
cry in vatn for food and fire. We have
children come here every day without
breakfast. We give tbem bread when
we know they have had nothing to eat
any morning. It Is pathetic to see the
little ones eating the dry bread as if it
was a hne feast.
If anyone reading this about the chil-
'Ji-eais overcome with the desire to
curse bitterly the monopolists of Ameri
ca, who have brought all this to pass,
we believe God must pass a light sent
ence upon such use of hia name. But
it is better to do something in the way
of voting than to swear.
The Home Industrial School, at Fifth
avenue, and Thirty -second street, where
one of the dlsttibutlons took place, has
an average attendance of 135 children
every scnoolday. AH of them come
from poor homes, and a largo propor
lion haye frequently known what it
meant to go to bed supporlessand to go
to school in the morning fain', with
hunger. In addition to the luncheon of
bread which is always given to tht
little ouus, it has been found necessary
this winter to provide bread for break
fast la order to keep the pathotia spect
ttcla of 8utT ring children outwldo tho
HoUonlhouMe doors. A milkman In th
neighborhood of the school Is now giv
ing mlilc each day to the children, and
mo.t of the pupils have bread and milk
lufcchoon every day. Brides this
awnit twenty loaves of bread are
ctrried home to the most needy fuml'
Iks every day by the cnildrtn.
TL' te additional cliarltablc me isua-s
have been found to bo abolutly eoe
amy In some ca to prevent staiva-!
ttort. Yet even theho measures have;
not bveu suUidunt to prevent grvatdis
inss, mid th U-achers of tho aehool
wtleoim d a elianct) to provide touiMi
rarlly for fifty vun worthy famine
timniif u The I'rlbuae Fund. Tho home,
of nil tht'Mt po.lo wttre vtvlted by tho
i. ..... j t.t
tfiicio t. n.iiuu oi tno oor laiuiu -
I...? Ihm-b known to 'hem mi visited,
lor )i ar.
I'll KKii IV THK CHUM MS T tt
Mrs Konitaa told a Trlbunu rejKirtor
tlut la lnr many yvai xii U-iu-n with
tho h)- had never known d!trt
lo bo to great at now, "Mny children"
le 14, "ioi to eh"tl veiy toora
'tig hungry, Thf y a ill aK to U a m the
'liKilnm an I ill I'm i at down
UiN Iwto tte MU;h"o 4 pit k up thti
tT'""" " lll- lt M.
lu Mtu tt k ! cutting tit loavtt. I j
-ti.. .f ..t n.i.. .... ... ,.i -...w I
V.t i i. of h Ottrt h'U'ilr. d lamlili f
wtu received groeot lv tMUyt Ma fj,'a
Ur !! f ,i.j.utt at the j ri.nt
illfc Ml M.SV r' At ta it At NT MK" j
Tltw btry fa- e ,.f trt.a hl't'rv ti
haunt me," said MUs Stevens. "I hoar
many stories ea .h day that would affect
tne hardest heart. Ther are true.
know, for I bave personally Investigate
eo me cases.'
The distribution at the school in
Mott strett was lo charge of Miss II. F.
Stevens, the principal, and Mrs. Mary
Shepherd. The school is attended by
about 40 children, all but twelve of
whom are Italians. The building was
given to the Children's Aid Society by
me mto jonn jacon Astor as a memor
ial ior nis wire. "The distress amomr
the Italians in this district, "said Mts
Stevens, is something dreadful. That
bright little girl In the front seat is tho
oldest of six children. Herfather used
to drive a wagon, but he has been out of
work since last fall. She brought her
btbysUterto school barefooted until
we gave it some shoes. "There Is no
work: to do," she said, "and we have
been trusting till we can get trusted no
more, and the tears rolled down her
CCCLP NOT EAT WITHOUT TliK CHIL
One mother who is dying with cow
sumption, came to the school for her
groceries with only a thin calico drees
on. tae ma mat ner nusband could
only get one or two days' work a week.
for wnicb he was paid the very smallest
wages. They bad only bad 5 cents
worth of coal in the bouse for two days
and notning to eat. J he father used al
wavs to have nlentv of work, and is a
man who would do the utmost lor his
- . r - - - - - - .
"Une day," said Mrs. Alleyn, "I kept
two oi nis cniidren alter sciiool lor mis
behavior He came to the school house
and asked me if they could not come
home. 'I'll tell you, Mrs. Alley n,' he
said, 'I cannot tit down to eat without
my children. "
Another woman who is soon to be
come a mother fainted In the school
when she came to tell the principal
that ner five small cniidren were starv
ing. "The great trouble," said Mrs.
Alleyn, "is that there is do work. All
of the fifty families who received gro
ceries today belong to the self-support
In a basement in the rear of Thlrd-st
a family was found without food or fire.
The older children in this family haye
brought the younger children to school
this winter barefooted. When their
mother took the groceries tears came
to her eyes, and the kissed the hands of
those who gave tbem out.
Perhaps the must pitiful case there
was that of a family whose mother die d
yesterday morning. The father has
oeen out of work for a long time, and
none of the children can earn any
money. Tho oldest girl came to the
school crying altterly. She said; "My
mother has died, but can I not get the
food? We need it so bally."
No district of this city, perhaps, is so
well-known as the abode of poverty and
wretchedness as that between Broad
way and the Bowery, beginning a few
blocks above the City Hall and extend
lsg a considerable clstance uptown.
The mere mention of Baxier-st., Mott
st and Mulburry-st. calls up visions of
f ul tenement hou s densely populat
ed, and sireeti and alleys swarming
with men, women and children.
It ?s in this district that most of tbe
worst cases of destitution are to be
found, and these cases are simply ap
palling both in the intensity and the
extent of tbe suffering.
Ihc!ps County Has Adopted theO&a
LoOMI. Neb., March 10th, '94
Editor Wealth Makers:
Dear Sir: As Secretary of Phelps
County Independent Central Com
mittee I wtlto you that the rh!p
County Central Committed adopted
the plan for 'county caovawing work
printed in your paper, at our last meet
ing. Our chairman, Mr. J. C. Gilbert,
of Hayden W a live worker. You will
please send as many sample copies to
Hut following naoes:
You will please Md to these parties
any ether uteratuio mat you c&n.
A you nay, now is the time to work
and work wlthtmt reiu'ng. Your for
anything in the llnw of
gard ;t!d you arn tery particular If
fou i' j't Unit It denorlbed i a the large
adv tlseinent of The Alllanca Smni Co.
on 1. It jwnk for luwlf, ThU
U a rwilaUIe company ti you cut gt
j4t a hit tbey sdn'rll) by writing
tat-rati 'Jag where oa have their j
..fcJ(', ''Vlr pri,-, , i vouU t.
Not e- lb') H(W r lUVt-rlU BUml of
A. MUntk A Ci . o' l N !r t Ptll
vkijthl, I'eun. If y nl don't e what
;yui ftot H thl "ttd"' writ ths-m, for
! . V . - , I - I ., . . ,
i thoy hav every Ihl'jg ta sttvk.
riubxrl'w fttr Tim WnAl.Ttl MtNKlis
NO. 89- '
Take notice exchanges, advertisers,';
subscribers, everybody. This is our
first issue under our t.ew name. This
paper, hitherto known as The Alliance-Independent,
if to ba called in
the future The Wealth Makers.
Please address letters and all communi
cations In future to Tbe Wealth Makers
Publishing Company, Lincoln, Neb.
Bays the Paper la Gaining Ground
WAUA8H, Neb., March 4, '94..
Editor Wealth Makers:
Have just finished reading your last
week's paper. It makes good Sunday
reading. Your paper is gaining ground
rapidly la this county, and so is our
cause. Your editorials are masterly,
clear cut and convincing. I am justly
prou i of our paper. You are doing a
noble work, Brother Gibson. Ga right
forward, hew to the line, let the chips
fall where they may.
Your editorial on "Proposed Politi
cal Prostitution" rings tho ball, and
ought to forever settle that question
all loyal Independents.
We bave some William V. Allen men
in our county who bave always been
ready and willing to mix parties and
politics just so long as Democracy leads.
In other words are Independents for
what there is in It for Democracy. But
we tblnk if Messrs. Bryan, Broady, Cal
houn & Co, expect or are counting on
any aid or comfort from the Indepen
dent party this year of our Lord, they
will be left holding the sack. The little
Wilson bill and income tax that it was
understood Grover was to veto if passed
will not carry W. J. Bryan through an
other campaign. When does my sub
scription a expire? I have some Jiore
names to send lo toon. Yours for the
right, Joseph McCaio.
Glad we are to Change the Name.
Delta, Neb., March 9, 1804.
I am glad you are about to change
tbe came of our State paper. The
present name is a poor exponent of tbe
contents of the paper, and it is also
unpopular in towns and cities. Tbe
name has a tendency to prejudice town
and city people against it. Give it a
name that will embrace the burning
question of the day, and that is
"Money." Call our State paper, Tho
Western Financial Reformer. The
name proposed in February 22nd num
ber "The Light of Freedom" is a
beautiful and attractive name; but the
knowledge of money is tho key that
opens the door to that Light and Free
dom. When the people shall acquire
this knowledge they will rote in their
own interest. Then the door is wide
open, and we shall peacefully walk in
and take possession, upset the present
plutocratic reig", sd ra the govern
ment for 'he general welfare.
He Is Very Well Pleased With the
Madison, Neb., March 2, '91.
Editor Wealth Makers:
I received word that my subscription
has expired, and am so well pleaded
with tho issues of your paper that I
don't see how I could got along without
t, and will send you a club of subscrib
er for vcir paper. Hoping you will
continue tho good work on through
each and every Kuo of your paper, and
wishing you unbounded suecets, I re
ini!n. Yours fraternally,
It. M. UlTON.
,V t nl.jue Name and ilir.
I wouM suggoit a a num for your
l(Kr, The Tripod, suroiimnted fcy a
Itivtpl, with a fU-ld gla on top. The
Trip. 4 lnJiin'Ug a foot standing on
eat U of the three plank i f our plat
form. Tre Isvtl ai.4 Cl to Indl
cate a l-vel hea4 aot a searching ey
Uvlt.fuUy, C. CI.4RV.
KadlcuytU.. Fb.S., 11.
Tt Hot lij-ri-e. Ark., and retuvn
IMvlA thtf Mlt.tlrJ .!ie ro5o
Fob ll h CV.lu i I' it. tJ.aUS. r I'
X V. A. P.VI i tiv IJaMir. N -a.
Call IKk. Ntttertnan ' ... I r
t'rilts, waguot, biader, ..id mI
farm lin4otMl, We'll yta rlit.
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