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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1894)
April 20 1804
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
Judge Hubbard, attorney for the North
Western It. It. Co., met these peaceful
Inoffensive, law-abiding men with the
tate militia, armed with rifle. They
were kept a day and a night In the
dirty box car, aud then ordered to more
on afoot. The weather was cold and a
hall storm set In. The men were thinly
clad la nearly wornout garments, but
- i 1 ... L a L A .. .1 aK.tW.ati in iVtA
unused Chautauqua pavilion at the
place the were to stop. They eieayed
to make use of it, haying, as they sup
posed, a permit frotn the owner. Hut
tho paper on being presented to tbo
railroad stato machine soldltri who
lined up before the pavilion, was found
to have been dated back two days. So
the brutos, stickling for exactness of
orders, and regarding of tlie claim of
mergency and the higher law of
humanity, forced 1,300 law-abiding
American citizens, unsheltered in the
sight of shelter, to lie down in the mud,
with rain ana hall poltlng them and
with fires put out by tbo drenching
storm, There wero sink men among
them also. It was a fleon of savagery,
of utter hcartlcsn's that aroused tbo
people of the two ncur cities and sur
sounding country to a pitch of aluiokt
ungovernable indignation, Hut Oen
Kelly tramped through tho mud all
night, cheering bis men, and they bore
it as brave and patient men faco death,
Mass meetings in tho two cities fol
lowed and all cUshos wero reprtwntad.
Kov. Ve, Duryea, pastor of tho First
Congregational church of Omuha, was
among those to spunk aud to support
with earnest words General Kelly, The
railroads wore linked and urged to tako
the men on their way, but wero answer
ed after this manner by Ilubburd of the
North western company;
If these tramps and bums try to cap
tursoneof our trains thre will be
trouble, said Mr. Hubbard. And should
they gain possession of a train through
any hook or crook, or by tho sympathy
of our trainmen, we will ditch tho train
if it destroys every car and hurts a lot
of men, We will not carry these vag
rants for love or money, or be forced to
by their capturing our rolling stock. In
the eyes of the law they are a band of
beggars, who are organized for an un
lawful purpose and to prey on the peo
ple, who are compelled to feed them and
move on t the next station. Why, If
we wore to carry this crowd ovor tbo
Iowa railroads we would bo compelled
to earry 10,000 more hilars out of the
state like thorn. They would swamp
our roads aud we could do nothing but
a charity business, and this is what we
do not intend to do. Our roads wero
not built for charity. "This movemout
must be stopped now and right here,
and I don't think the people show good
judgment in feeding these people.
There is too much false sympathy about
If I was the governor, chlppnd in Mr,
Maid win. attorney for tne (i Mi St, P,
It. R. T would place a sulllclent force
behind me to enforce my commands and
say to this man Kelly, '')ls)turso your
gang, or I will do it for you." 1 would
not let them march across this statu in
a body and pave the way for tho hordos
which we know are preparing to ronow
this crowd. Mv idea as to the way to
get rid of Ihcso men would be to divide
them up Inn parties oi awout twenty
Ave and send them In dUTeront direo
tlons out of tho state. They should not
be permitted to uo ovor this oountry,
iinpoHlng on the people, and eating them
out of house ana home, and 1 don't
think that tho governor should permit
The rai'road managers do not hesitate
to sav that those men should be starved
into dUbandlng and thus compelled to
go to work or be prosecuted under the
vatrranoy laws." says tne twsociaiou
This murderous threat of Hubbard's
that his road would ditch a train If it
was taken for Kelly's men, brought
down upon his head the severest con
demnatlon of tho aroused public, and
thousands of Omaha and Council HlufTs
citizens turned out en masse, seized a
train and took it to Con. Kelly at
Weston, where his men waro encamped.
Hat he would not accept It, becaune un
The It 'o and the Worl d Herald have
not hung back, but have boon swept
forward by the public and have given
ex?Heiit reports of the exciting events
growing out of the treatment aoourdod
the ladmtrlals. They tuve dlsprovon
the lies that were published regurdlng
them, and are to be commended for
their fair aud humane eiTjrts to et
General Kelly right before the ntton.
la closing we wish to Introduce one
railroad man who has gt an Individual
hrt In htm. We would feel like boy
cutting the Northwestern on account of
Hubbard, rtre it not fur St. John . A Hoe
reporter secured an Interview with him
at Diss Motuus which we give below la
full, a printed In the Hunday Hoe,
Oneral Manager St. John of the
ChlOttgo, llijk Island and I'aelflo t;t
way was la the illy this evening, nrrlt
lug at fl (t'vKik frtnu Council (Huffs.
He Imvv . it ChuK'ii.i midnight. Al
Oouiu ll lliuifs be had an iuUirvlow with
(itinera! Iw ly id later ImpooUul the
. tuy al tVevltin. lid talk dtiWetuly
j em some u her railway matt, about th
army, It mrHm and the itiuao it U
to tit country, Is fact, hu tloe mil
thin the o ilo have anything to Kae
from the army tu pamlng IhroujU tho
(Hiuutry, ltUnili uo ( sudor, In
tlllgnl, tluturiulnttl inou," n K
Trty ariintitu ttith Amerloau born,
Thy aru pciS!), houot a id r
iiiaisamw wnu ortfauistM. ititr ar
Dtt bums m uif Ihi'tu The i fttuiuuult
that hv Iksa tuntiitit abut t. ir 'mi
Ing trami snt all Utat sort of Ih'.sg
are utktrty uutruo, Iht'lr II m lor t a
man i'f biaiai and i hau ur nit I grat
di)TmlnM.n, and he U a IvIlyUius
nun, o H I a ftt goniuui M
aiul thoro'utily hoAav II will ut-trr
hnnl" an o'Uraro to Im dutu hv any
of hi tuii, (( thrw should be any ti
e'lua lot. In th direction, w hU h tttwro
vvrtatnly Is He will rot wr
mlt any tramp or diereputable person
to enlist in bis army, and will remove
the first one he can find. He has abso
lute control over his men, which he
could never have over a body of tramps
or dlrtputablu. He said to me that
his men would never go back under any
circumstances. They are going to
Washington, in some way, of that I am
We may be wrong, Kelly said to me,
'but we sre determined to go to Wash
ington and present a living petition to
Congress, one that cannot be thrown in
to a waste paper basket. We think we
are right and nothing can stop us.'
"What they can aconmpllsh I do not
see, but they are bound to make a pro
found imprssslon. There will be 100,
000 people In the city of Washington by
the 10th day of May on this mission.
And what can we do about it? Nothing
but treat them kindly and let them go.
The more opposition they meet the
stronger they beoome. The laboring
olutises all ovor the country are In
sympathy with them. If they hare a
few days more of such treatment a they
have bad the past two days I tremble to
thins: what may happen. Vou can't tell
what a man will do when ho is hungry
and hunted down,
NOT AFRAID TO HAUL THEM,
Did you seo the men? was asked.
"Yes I stopped at Weston at the re
quest of General K el ley and saw the
men there. Thpy are of the better
cluss, and I would not bo one bit afraid
to take them to Chicago or any oiber
city, for they will do no harm, They
are mostly educated men, mechanics
and a number of railway men. They
have left families in California, and
they hope many of them to get back
oust where they came from, and find
something to do to get their families
back. They will never return to tho
wcer, for there Is nothing for them to
return to. They have been starving
there. They are desperate men. des
perately In earnest. This thing is
gathering like a whirlwind. It Is very
similar to tbo French revolution. It is
a terrible thing, and it made me sad to
Bnd that there wero 1,000 respectable,
well moaning men reduced to such des
perate straits In this country, Wo ex
pect those things in tbe old countries,
but it is not part of tbe program of a
republic. It makes us feel that there
1 something wrong with the govern
ment. Mr. fit, John would not commit him
self, but it was very plain, from all his
conversation, that be was strongly in
favor of tho railways taking the men to
Chicago and tho towns along the way
bearing a portion of tho burden, and
that It is worse than useless to try to
disperse or turn bock the army, or to
try to starve it. He added that they
could not be starved in a ohrlstlan com
munity, Tho people will feed them.
Asked as to what be thought of the
threat of Judge Hubbard, attorney for
tbo Northwestern, that the train would
be ditched If the army should capture
ono and attempt to run it over that
line, Mr. St. John said that Hubbard
and Baldwin would have rendered tbe
railway companies a service by keeping
"Much brutal utterances drive people
mad," he said, ''and i.ro most unwise
and injurious to the interests theae men
are attempting to serve, as well as
wrong la spirit. It has destroyed th
usefulness of these men altogether. If
It was true that Hubnard was respon
sible for the calling out of the militia,
he would better not have done so. Tbe
railway people have been too much
scared about the Commonwealers. I
do not blame any one for the calling out
of the rnllltla, for they thought it was
necessary, but as a matter of fact it
THE POWER OF THE 0E0SS.
Let do reader be repelled by this title.
No preaching is to follow along mysti
cal, conventional lines.
Some churches are filled with the
sound of the cross, with a word that
reaches the ear and affeets chiefly the
memory and Imagination; and some
saw out and gild and elevate a cross for
the eye to see. So a sound, a form, a
record, has come to be by very many
Buporstltlously invested with or believed
in as having objective power to attract
This use f empty sounds and forms
for the things signified explains why the
matseg, the multitudes who most need
to be really loved and saved, the poor
and tho oppressed, are not attracted to
the churches, or to the church idea
(tho every day understanding) of the
terms, Christ and Cross and Christian.
The powtr of the cross Is a present
sacrlttclal and suffering power In living
men, the Divine power of pourod out
unsolunh service ami of receiving in
telligently and unresistingly the suffer
ing which the seltlsh Inflict.
The grea'er the suffering, the great
er the power of the cross to make
friends and fraternal helpers for the
sufferers. The more complete the un
iflfl.h outpouring of time and strength
and nu sos and manhood to defend the
weak, tho mora love and admiration and
brotherly help dot s It draw to the man
who so gives up care for self to care for
Charles T. Kelly of San Francisco
aud theuxn undsr him hare justglvea
to th world a rare aamfle cf the
puwurof undeserved suffering to arous
sympathy, u lift men to tbe hctghta of
luaohiHkl and bind hart to heart,
The unemployed and destitute of Saa
r'raneUoo awskwued utmost pity la the
tuart of a wiiiklngman who was bim.
self Inditpvadeiit, who had a sur pl-
th'O and might have remained selfishly
au votufoi lably st horn In tbe Ikwmui
o(hl UmUy. lUivuhl not g the
p mr cMipteymeuti he could not f, J
and c'o'li iJ lodg e them. And It th
ItH'al authotUUs would not, cr by a
tngl of unrlgaUous laws Ut'arv4
UisUUyikiuM not, ruvUU work tW
the thetuundtst'ikli g It, why ihuuid
ln vt'Jrvl to tin lr ititnhtHkd King do-
'.io)i J, to their twtag mde tramps and
U-f gar? Why fltuuld h trv hluiH'lf
aiitttt thtlf being Kree4, through &
fault of thi Irs, Invtbs poor bout as side
bodied paupers? or it they had too much
manhood to accept charity and not
enough patience to starve, why not
allow them to sink into the dark depths
of crime? What could one man do, him
uf a worker?
He could at least meet them and pity
them and talk and oounsel with them
He did so. And they reasoned that if
work could not be obtained of private
parties or the local authorities, they
bad no recourse but to ask the govern
ment at Washington to guard their
liberties, their independence, their in
alienable rights. By staying together
they couLl secure recognition, they
could prove each other's individual
need and worthiness, they could keep
the old flag, tho blood-bought flag of
liberty, above them; and It would cost
no more in tho aggregate, and would
greatly relieve the people of any single
community of tho unavoidable burden
of supporting them until work could be
obtained, if tbey moved across tLe
country to Washington, to the body of
men who have power to protect the
people in any and every emergency.
They asked Mr. Kelly to go with them.
He gavo up his good position, left his
family, and faced with 1200 unarmed
men all danger and suffering and lies
and contumely, He and jils regiment
started without money, without friends
uporf the road, without food, with
blaifvots only, to cross a continent, and
wer heralded by .the plutocratic press
as tramps and vagabonds. Their de
fense was their weakness, their mani
fest need and their manliness
Governor West at Ogden treated
them barbarously. - Governor Jackson
met them, peaceful, unarmed, loyal
cltlzeus, bearing the flag of liberty and
justice, mot them with an armed
soldiery, and held thorn for a day In tbe
Union I'aclflo box car's which brought
them from Ogden. They were then
told to move on, but were followed to
their encampment five miles out by the
state soldiers; and with an unoccupied
pavilion at hand which might have
sheltered them, tbe soldiers forced
theso, one and all, to lie down for the
nlgbt in the mud, while the cold tain
and Icy ball pelted down upon them.
Tboy bore this1 brutal treatment, pa
tiently, bravely, heroically, And the
unspeakable injustice and inhumanity
of It all, so manfully endured, drew the
warm hearts of tho men and women of
two cities to them. Omaba and Coun
cil Bluffs were ablaze with Indignation
over this night's work, and the entire
country was moved at the news of it.
General Kelly and bis men have but
to continue as tbey have begun to com
mand the sympathy and admiration and
help of all tru men the wide continent
over; and if tbey can endure all suffer
ing together, the suffering which brutos
will cause, hoping thus to disperse and
hide from sight and degrade them, If
they will bear all things without being
forced apart and out of sight, they will
compel the rights of tho crushed,
trampled millions at bottom to be reo
ognlzed, and laws will bo enacted to
protect the weakest and the humblest.
Tbe time bas paot for idle rest;
Columbia, from your slumber rise!
Hep'ace theshield upoa your breant,
And cast tbe veil (rout oil yourtoyen.
Aid view your torn end stricken fold
l)y prowling wolves made desolate
Your honor sold (or alien gold
By traitors in your balls of state.
Our mother wring tbelr fettered bands;
Our elrei fill f aiming by tbe way;
The Lion robs them of their lands.
Tbe Kagle guard them to betray;
Shall they who kill through craft and greed
Receive a brand lens black than Caln'H'
Shall paid "procurers" of the deed
Still revel In their Judas galne?
O daught' r of tbe matchless Sire,
Whose valor wade your name sublime,
Wboae spirit, like a living lire,
Lights up tbe battlements of Time,
The World's sad heart, with pleading moan,
Breaks at your fuel as breaks tbe main,
Iu ceaeeleei prayer from cone to .one
And shall it plead and break la vain
Flteg off that garb of go!den lace
That kuaveH have itpun to maek your form
And let tbe lightning from your face
Gleam out upon ibegatherlus storm
That awful faoe w hone ellent look
Sweptjo'er the ancient throne of kings,
And like the bulu of Ulna! ubook
Tbe bat f old ectablUhed Iblugs.
Tbe promlee of an age u tie
11 touched wlih gold tbe mountalu iuli,
Iu white tteou plow tbe luoralng his.
lta tug the morntuf itar has Mmk1,
But l!ll the mart red one of yore,
Whom tyrant U the M-affoid led
TransSgurwl uow foi vertuore-
Uate backward u'er the agea dead,
And ak, "Uuw long, O Lri! Uow long
irer.U eiucal Th human aide,
And Cbrui the Uud be crow&4 la euug
Wkllet'brUt (he Man Ucruelned?
iluf long hall Mammon tongue of frwud
At Kieedoitt a 'rhu wag la trt,
W bile vbartwrvd muidrr tuiks abroad,
Appro! fc eni" I'htiH'b au I luurf
The tvif ti4'l not former lad
'TnUV tuiioUin Mrottg aud pi Trah
Tha SlltiktttiS ilewm of he pant,
CfclUted to tli a. u I mm tortu of Wut& .
Tse truth kil , Its e-.ua kli break,
lie day with t toullv glory bur,
The Might Hk Might ... firuu-r ak
And the u4 !' fc duet return
Xh long aitjM tiM, tb ur a dim
I k lir !,k tfcrtuigh bar i 1,1.1.-4
fa sir ih.i.i-e !th liik of II 1111
WtuM uU U the H4 a n.Md.
And (Unkt tr wuuu'alkt, rtM aud fc-i;,
Th,'i lu. - dtMtUUU k-MM
tiffin lkm ki the ti4 uh- M.
l- Uhld Ik! )! tkltft WtH'l,
MM ie Ik livlig li.-l ettrtil,
Au4 Mitrh Hi . .! ! kljt.l
Aihi skikuak a I the J m. i .,uu
I kat lle i tt nk Jet ike right.
H', tVt klt lut lh ..1 t;.
II u kii4 k'l tin ik ia 1 wtiii,
An I ki a4 w I m."H.lu ikriil
Tv Mi-Hi iiuif am iri
-Umttu ttASk In Aivaa,
Three Cent Column.
"For Bale," "Wantd,""PorErchange."and
small advertluements for short time, will be
charged three cents per word for each Inner
tlon. Initials or a number counted as one
word. Cash with the order
If you wawt anything, or have anything that
anybody elne "wants," make it known through
this column. It will nay,
TINHLKY Jc HUKKKfT, attorneyeatlaw.
11M6 O St., Lincoln. Neb.
ANTED -Twenty thoiiHand new subscri
ber kO IBB n IALTII OlAKCHH.
PURK Herman Millet need. Onarsnieed.
Send Htamp for sample. D. II. Hrown,
Oenoa, Neb mn
WAN riCD Fire and cyclone airenu (iood
, pay. J. Y. M. Swlgart, Bio'y. Llnooln,
MONEY Loaned on Improved Farms at 8 to 7
Percent. 11.0. YOUNU. Broker, 1201 O
St., Lincoln, Neb. 4itf
I WANT to eetabllMh a PopullMt paper in
ome good Nebraska town of J.uou ipula
lion or wore. Have good outdt. Addrewi, L.
A, Conner, Clark, 8. D.
imUH From a choice pen Klngle comb Hrown
'4 LegboniH, SI. Ml per telling IS dozen egge
from iSpuiletH for montb of February. 11. U,
YOUNU. 1KU1 O St. Lincoln, Neb. 8tf
TIN'ILKY 4 iHJKICKTT, atrorneys at-law,
102tl o bt., Lincoln, Neb. Abeirauts ex
amined. REMEMHKK that Till Wraltii Makkiis
Ih the beet advertlMlng medium in
tbe west When writing to auy of oijr adver
tlHern don't forget to tell them wher- you saw
FnOR SALE Olt KXCHAN(iE-Uood farms
1 from V to I3 per acre. A, 11. HARTLEY,
West Uulun, Nvb.
HAVK YOIJ anything to Mill or iriide? Then
advertUe tbe fact tlu-oiigb thbt column
aim oe mirprmea at ine remm
IF YOU WAN P to buy, eell, trade or borrew
Any thing, milium Iter, you mUn It badly if
yon do not make It known tlirwimh thin col
umn. Only a C'-nu per word each liiMurtlon
Cash with the order.
Comer li'tb and O His.. Lincoln, Neb.
The Only State Bank in the City,
WJC SOLICIT FARMSHB BUMMKHS.
C. E, Hiuw, 1'rant. C. M CitAwroitn, Caeh
Ws. FULLKUTOH, V. P. W. E. I Arum, A. Cafth
Notice to Bridge Contractors.
Notice Ih hereby given Unit Mealed propomtls
will lie received by trie uoiiuiv (Jlnrkor -autiil
ere couuty, Nobruwka, at the Court Holme In
wanoo until noon or the mtn uav or May. imn,
for tbe furi'Uhtng of all uiatrml and of the
erection oi tue loiiuwing oriuges ill saiu
HIllDlil ho. 1.
One brldgn 40 feet long on the town line be
tweeuM.ocalngand Chapuiaa preclncUeectlon
81 blocking and 'Hi Cbajimau, 1 span 4 feet
long in center, I epan S furt long on each end, 6
pile ih reet long, e pile 14 feet long: piling to be
driven to bridge will be I foot blgber than old
wtiuuis no. 2,
One brldgn IS feet lung between sections 11
and 14 Chapman precinct, 6 piling 14 feet long
to be driven ho bridge will be one foot blgber
Loau me uaua on aoutu iue.
UHlDlil no. 8.
One bridge 08 feet long known an the Mur
phy bridge between eectlona Hi and 25 liotialas
precinct, one npun In center 114 feet loiw, one
epau on each eud 'ii feet long, 6 piling 80 feel
lung, 8 piling 20, 9 piling I if, to be driven o
bridge will ne tame height as old one at west
vuiwn no. 4.
One bridgo 60 feet long known an the north
una Aiiueriton uriage on tbo town line be
tween tecilou 81 Marrlpoea and 80 Elk, one
epan In center 24 feet long, one span IS feet
Utug on each eud, tl piling u:i feet long, 8 piling
M and 8 piling IS feet long; piling to be driven
eo uruiKe win ue a roel lower than the high
iwuk un onu 1U.
' BBIIIUI HO. S.
One brldire 70 feet Ionic known a tlm anuth
Chas. Andereon bndge about 40 rode noutb of
nriugo mo. 4. one epan in center 20 feet long,
one pan on south nu 'u feet Uuu, one epan uu
the north Zi feet long. S nlllnir 82 feet lnuir. S
piling IU fuel long; piling to bedrlveu so bridge
win up iu luck auuve ueu oi creea.
DBIIXiB no, 6.
One bridge 80 feet long, between eoctloni
aim w, town o, range t, i;keter; I euan In en
ter Xi feet long, one eimn on each end 14 feet
long, upiung i ieei long, u ninuit U feet lonu.
piling to be driven no bridge will be Meet
lower tnan tne Dana on norm Blue.
n Minus DO. 7.
One bridge IH feet long between eectlons H
and , ( hester precinct about Ho roil aouth of
nriuge no. o, one hp in in reel lonir. S til in if '
fet long, to be driven o that bridge will be
level wiiu uwri.il uuuh.
AIho bide will b. received to repair the break
water in t'latte river at the mouth of Otoe
ereek, 7 piling in feet long l be driven mo top
win ue mime iieiKiii hr rent oi oreaawaier, to
be girded with 2 11x10 and bolted 10 i.ilinii and
planked wltb Vi foot plank driven down to
name level ax reel or breakwater.
All brldgea are to have 14 feet roadway,
bridge tj be built In accordance with plane,
tieialu and epeidtlcailon on tile for reference
In llieolilce of the foiiiity clerk, aud with tbe
aevrrai RiiecniratioiiH aiMVe enumerated.
All bid Hbould elate the en in for which euih
bridge will be built, referring u tbe number
then-of a above, and may tute the groKuni
nr wtuuu mo umuer win ouiia ail or HAlu
I'l-u and epecltlcaifons conforming to tbe
niaim, aeiuuaaaa Mp-cincMlloiie aixtve referred
to muet avoompauy each bid Karh bidder
Hhould accumpauy hie bid with ace ri Hied check
ordmfi for , payable toHAiinder couniyaa
a guarantee or good raim i lie forlelted if be
fiille afierwaitl to euter Into contract and
glv iMind u a conl.ince with tli bid If the
value b ai-cepud; the right to reject miv aud
an urn renerveii. ft . I). Uinii
By order county oommliutloueni. 4M4
lamoi a, N.. Au. i, ievk
SulphwIUttn H llklu.. lam.Oi. N.li.
txiUnwii hv bran vhlon ot rkwli.n
tui 1 vmm pl, kv uSetJ i,,umI l
Jfflr, and kav Kuii lo Ih Hut S),hi,k iuu
inktM. ana in u n ruig wl An,.,M
'. klng ti I. I kav ia ukM aiiHS
twIU in ttttdvt Ih JumIikio ol hi pkiMtuuM,
l.l un uHxilh g I ln.iii k
mm ih'Wnl iiwki et Ik Iimm, "d iliiwi W
n Ulii, k-4 VI 4im Uttk tout iww hI
,.l.a lili kmiM 1 Ihuttiy t'(M'r th r
Ufniilt de)-tvnlllliiHI. M. ltn
Sku,U, I k, Ihiok, y , t!
t'l-l - UM .! MW4ll.U l Ik "
Mill l r4i,nl u 4y (mtwnli l Ih M
lUU4i ) iail nd m,i Iwiih K , ma
:4MHi,M4 Kt liur titd uu vr uit4 64 b e
ll4 k tuuiM uf In 'I 4( M.lrt Iwlk )mu
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4 4MI MUt Ul ,r .!),
) M nite
Tli 4 sUivo (roui Jmlfti HlrtMtn I tut
k aino of ih Mian iuiUr V-i'lmm
laltvn havu vt-lve4 wHlmut HiU-lU-tl:-n
'vl whUh will apinar from Urn
let Uium In thv i-nlmna.
Hl'MMUt SALIMt, IUTH
Srith snj M 'r.aa !.!b.-v;!
TskTui WrALYrt Markkm,
CLOTH ILLUSTRATED SPRI5G CATALOGUE MM
VaeU. Xa III and Boy's Suite ranting from 11.46 to 115 aent free to Ton?
Attorneys-at-Law, 1026 O St. Lincoln, Neb
COLLECTIONS MADE AND MONEY REMITTED SAME DAY A3
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
M3vAgents Wanted fop the
JaSHM E. R.GUTHRIE,
1540 O ST.. - LINCOLN. NEB.
Iii Carpotn, Wall Paper, Curtains
and Or a porlc&.r ,
In Painting, Frescoing and Doco
ratlng, WE ARE BEYOND COMPETITION. IN PROOF OF THIS LET FACTS
Best all wool extra supers 59c
Ingrain , t. gic
Wall paper , ., c
Our lino Is too extensive to think of enumerating. But we will gladly show
you through and explain everything. An honest Investigation Into our tneihoda
means a customer every time. K jJ Don't forget tbe placo.
230-238 So. 11th St.. LINCOLN, NEB.
A Special Offer
To Our Readers
An advantageous arrangement, just made, enables us to prosent a most ao
oeptab e premium offer. It is this: To any subscriber who will send us 81.25
W0 Will Send THE WkAT.TII MAU-irua nnn mm urwl n'IM. utlu. niu ,
- - ...........
Cook Book, by mall, postpaid. The
Tliis is the Book !
IT IS WORTH
VsJbnt Is the VJbltc
1 Mil 1
A CulltHiUon of One Tbouod OrlglosJ and RorUid Ueclpus and SugesUons.
K4UU by Kalhryn Armatrmitr. A hanUsom, comnaxt voluma of :ra im In.
eluding 40 blank ptf.. for sul litUmal revliH-s
ll Is a first olaat laxik of t'ookcrv and Ilausokeor in nmnarvtl hv a nntAtl.
cal houst keeiwr, It Is entirely knew;
lhat it Is In all reicu superior to all othor tooks, w da dsira that any house
keriwr, even if she hav a di'isa other oouk books, will find this no worth to
her wore than the full rvtall prlow, and that the author hits fully carried out
Iwif tniruMM. "lo prove iuk wiu, hrand and spirituous linuors of an f kiail
mav ha dlsp?ned with, and Uat no culinary wiulnnirnt rnx.aluu th Intro
duction f the tilin lnt anv houhild
TIIK WUITt. KIUUON COOK HOOK Is durably ta.und in the U .l oualltv
of eloth (not In inwr wiiti). It is
iam whu BM'r. i ia urap uuir in
hook, th0 covsr drslirn. inctalurd and
Orvtsn wilt bs Ml J h turn ss tscsivsd.
cloriiit) work involved tuakvs Mlule. hubcrlers should wall two wrt h
fi r uiakin eoiuplaAul of ntm imlpt of the lawk AuJrvas
Wealth Makers Pub. Co.,
Th tpl Uw Ik ui-mi nl'm...-, A j
N m um' aii'HH.Ht .li ffig 4
ill ki U liuoilii M -I
, .h.ii.ui, l , yu4iauiwl l w y
rum.un l iu. ,.! tr k.'f
k,r ir knur, aj ii, ji
JJ. fctt.iu!k.aes tt.u!tar4
Wifeir 6n 4 GjjoIIgi Uin Co., Unw
Iwioreiui. &ena pornai at once.
TUC Ml 104 109 N. 10th St.,
1 I ilC nUDi Lincoln, Nebraska
tali fir Fire Jmi
Price, 49. 7 5.
KlmballPlanos and OraantW
1 ur'f Una"ai ncp
Interior Decorative Company
ARE A PART OF THE PEOPLK.
Thoy Don't Want the Earth
Tboy don't expect to gat rich out of every cus
tomer that comes la. Tbey want to deal wltb
you so that
YOU WILL COME BACK
j uu. vupj Ul 1UO IIU1W XV1U(VD
publishers' price tf the book is tl.00.
ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD?
ftlbbop Gook Dook?
copyrlghttia lsu. While it Is not claimed
rlnud ou an eolkiniuullty of err am
vrive. Ik l a t KUU naoilaouie vowc
i'iiiKkkJ allver. U-luir a iiotlall unlutM
and a aulcklv u the vrril amount of
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