Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (May 17, 1894)
May 17, 1891
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
FARM AND HOUSEHOLD.
THE VARIOUS USEFUL QUALI
TIES OF TREES. V
Cilcu ite. Food ami Betuty of Landtctpe
Celling llDiiey-Souil Mrul
Poultry . 1'lrkiiiK '- and
Vaiicm Ises of Tree. '
A writer speaking about the impor
tance of tree refers to thoir local and
i.ational effect upon climate, their
fruit and nut producing capacity for
food, their many qualities which . fur
nish ornamentation and beauty to the
people and the landscape surroilnding'S
hiid their utility for fuel and the com
mercial value if the wood. The selec
tion of the varieties Is also of consider
able importance. For fuel any of
them have some value and for quick
growth those of the least value must
often be chosen to meet the immediate
munis of the great plains, while the
more useful may be started to mset
the subsequent demands. Amony the
first named may be mentioned the cotton-wood,
willow and box-elder, which
prow in any climate. A list of the last
and more important may Include the
black walnut. American white asl
elm, basswood, hard and ooft maple,
etc. fruit trees of course, should
always be among the lirst to plant.
In reference to shade another writer
says: Much has b.'en said and writ
ten on this suDject; even aoino of our
most eloquent writers havA expressed
their ideas as to what native tree pos
sesses the highest qualities, as a shade
tee on the lawn or front yard. Some
have named the silver poplar, the
white elm, and even that coarse-leaved
tree, the sycamore, as bein admirably
adapted for shade. The silver poplar
is the worst tree to aprout from its
roots that 'I ever knew. Jts ramified
roots will extend for rods away from
the stem and send up a sprout at every
nodule. It is really a nuisance and
should nevcf lift tl:mtr-il i!n dwKvpll.
iugs. The white elm is of too . large a
growin to emueimn a ueumuui par-
tsrre." The sycamore docs not make
a thick, dense head; the leaves are
coare and large and drop too soon in
the fall, and make too much litter.
If I were to recommend a tree that has
all the essential qualities of a good
i . .1 . i . . 1 1 i 1 1 . .
iiiiue ui-i- i "cmiiu in vunuui v name
the soft maple. It makes a
dense canopy; it has a fine
symmetrical contour, and has at
all times a slately gracefulness. From
early spring to late autuniu it retains
its density of foliage, and for beauti
ful and varied brilliant tints and
shades of -color of the ripening leaves
in autumn, no tree, can equal it. It is
a cleanly tree, don't sprout, and
is not usually subject to insect dep
redators. Jt is one of our most hardy
trees, standing the most frigid weather
and the most torrid atmosphere of our
climate. It is easily transplanted,
and with good treatment is sure to
grow. Another quality is its sturdy
growth that the storms do not affect.
If 1 were to choose another tree for
its qualities and beauty it woujd be
the sweet gum. , This is a singularly
beautiful tree and like the maple it
has its brilliant foliage in the fall. It
hatt a bright cleanly summer verdure
.that cannot be excelled by any other
deci.duous tree of the forest. It makes
a conical dense head, and is well
adapted as a tree for lawns or
avenues, Journal of Agriculture.
The question of marketiug the
honey is too often the most disagree
able feature of the business. Many
bee-keepers have studied the side of
the question which concerns the mak
ing of the honey, but they have neg
lected to study the markets. To get
good prices for honey , it is essential
that the fashions in honey packing
should be studied. The honey needs
to be put in small cases, and in attract
ive form.' Inferior honey packed in
neat boxes will sell better than the
superior grades packed in large,
clumsy packages. The consumers are
tending more and more toward the
small-packed arrangement for honey,
aud the large, old-fashioned boxes are
now nearly obsolete. The honey must
W gathered as soon as the season
closes, and be shipped at once to the
market. The early stock always com
mands the best prices, for later the
glut will begin, and prices will drop
When the white honey season is
over, take the ne;iar from the hive
and pluee It In a room where the tem
perature Is kept to aliout H degrees.
It will riiM-u In such a place at well us
in the hive, and Ihere will bo less loss.
Honey left In the hive to ripnii often
gel ttuined und darkened by the bees,
who begin to prepare for winter when
fail tomeik. The sections should Ite
made a clean u uoUle, und packed
in neat nates. If euehsectiou is made
i-leuit, ami stamped with the ovviiei'
I'Uine, It is aura In t-oiuimind a good
Himii- u.urUeti for honey are much
b Vher 'h others, wild It U Well to
vtiely the different ih" In-fore ship,
piiig it Tliu nearer lmm that one
can ! the honey, other thing
leii'if equal, the better U W It Injur.-
the ll honey to ship It far. It g,t
t;H tiitn and itai'knMl It I her
i'ih-I market for It at the Morn,
t'Uit to rrUtl tV l tUin.r that
.Art be ir.lieil ty waifon. It will
jf . i 'tally pay better thut to neiul It ti
,mi dUaiit city win-re prvibaMy half
if it will be ruined The live eut a
jkjum! which eoinmb shut men haul
vlr.i.aml fur wiling- the honey . and the
ii.t i t transput latUm Hill reduce tlm
H ' eiy considerably, and If good
ft ice ure not obtained there Mill !
atmu'd know the value f
ll,tf I't.ul iecau hottey iu
ii:gh tr low t teatou diw Hut make
t m.' tl.e fi'reii ritr. The mrleea
, ' ' '- " ,1 M i 'l " j' ee: i
tcnuii. tiroeer will often name the
lowest quotable price as to its value,
but the producer shoujd have a mind
as well as the grocer, ! Place a value
upon the article, aud if a ridiculously
tow price is offered refuse it, and seek
other markets. It is in this way that
grocers advance their prices. They
must have the articto, and if they can
jiot get it at their price thijy, will' se
cure it ai. an advauce-j-Anierican Cul-
Dauger in Need Meat.
As cotton seed meal is gradually
coming into use as a valuable adjunct
to the ration for dairy cows, and as
the scarcity and consequent high, price
of corn the present season may tempt
some farmers to add this meal to the
pig ration, it seems advisable to call
attention to bulletin 21 of the Texas
16 this bulletin Director G. 1). Cur
tis reports the results of a long series
of experiments in feeding cotton seed
to pigs, from which he comes to the
conclusion that there is no profit
whatever in feeding cotton seed in
any form to pigs, whether the seed ba
boiled, roasted or ground. The ground
teed seems to have produced the
worst results, causing the death with
in six to eight weeks of a large propor
tion of the pigs to which It wa fed,
and especially of the medium and
small-sized shoats. The boiled seed
was less injurious, but roasted seed
was almost as fatal as the meal.
These pigs were fed alongside of
similar pigs which had corn instead of
cotton seed, and the corn-fed pigs re
mained in perfect health. The symp
toms produced by the cotton seed are
(inscribed as follows1
' The first sign of sickness, appearing
in froTi 8 to 8 weeks after cotton seed
meal is added to the ration, is a mop
ing dullness of the animal with loss of
appetite and tendency to lie apart
Within the course of .12 to 30 hours,
often within the shorter time, the
animal becomes restless; staggering 'in
his gail; breathing labored aud spas
modic, bare skin showing reddish in
flammation; sight defective, and both
the nervous und the muscular systems
feeble and abnormal in action. The
fatal cases all sboiv "thumps" spas
modic breathing; and ia many instances
the animal will turn in one direction
onlyfollowing a fence, or building
wail, so closely as to strike ..his nose
agaiiit projections in a vain endeavor
to push outward in that one direction
which he tries to take. If no fence or
building intercept him he may travel
in a circle large or smalt according to
the mildness or acutcness of the mal
ady in his particular case. When ex
hausted by his efforts the animal drops
down suddenly sometime, flat upon
his belly, sometimes dropping on h'.s
haunches with his fore legs well apart
to keep from falling over almost al
ways with the evidence of more or
less acute internal pain. At death a
quantity of bloody foam-exu(Ie5from
mouth and nostrils. '
There is no idle seaRon in "poultry
Do away with allot the unprofitable
Spanish and leghorns are the best
The eggs from fifty hens will pay for
Milk and wheat make a' good. feed
for young chickens.
Money can often be made by feeding
cheap wheat to poultry.
When you begin to fatten, push the
fowls as fast as possible.
When th-a hens stop laying, give
them a start by changing feed.
Select the pullets that look like your
best hens did at their age.
In selecting a number, try to have
them as uniform as possible.
Never select a rooster for breeding
with a drooping or "ewe" neck.
Gas tar will effectually destroy all
tenuis ot vermin in the poultry house.
llunho it Helps.
. A scant cup of butter will often
make a lighter cake than a full cup.
It is staled that cheese will not mold
if wrapped in a cloth wet with cider
A good way to eljan stovepipes is to
rub them well with linseed oil while
they are warm.
Neatly worked darns and patches
have been discovered in the clothes
used in hwathingsome of the Kgyptian
urk thai has been bulled may be
pressed more tightly into it bottle
than when it is cold.
.Mill is better for being kept over
night lu small tins thuit if a lurger
quantity is Kept over in one vesiel.
A turkey when well cooked nhould
be evenly browned all over, t 'ran berry
sauce or currant Jelly is the proper ac
companiment It is better to keep baked putiy in
a cupboard rather than in a refrigera
tor, as It would leut to get damp aiul
heary tu thu latter piace
If hundkrr.'McNf mbroidcred lu col
ms are a wku In a pail of water con
taieing a hvh u f ni of turpentine, f.i
tine waahinir will uot alToi t them
't o keep jellle fr.'iin ntoUUng rover
them over with uitverued augar to
the depth of a quarter f an Inch.
They wilt Weep for year If tM is
, To keep a high ilk hut In line cow
dllion ti'w a MI mtule of velvet or
WocMcd iluh int ad of a bewail for
br.uhlitii it, toe tot hi it y It over with
ftOlt silk lilttUlkwrcldef frvqut Htly. If
rough pit appe.tr tit th nap ap
ply a ttatirtui, nl ttt hot, and ainooilt
theitt over, then u- the pad and ilk
t hina may ! mended ii vtroiig that
It will never break atfa.it ia the ain
plate. Make a thick solution of gum
arabH and water, and tlir In tma
,Uler of pari until th ate U very
tli lik: apply It with a brush to tiia
(dgrtof the broken china and art them
carefully lovther to a otring around
llirot and i ut.av for Ho mi mu
OUR NATIONAL PLATFORM.
The People's Party Platform Adopted
at Omaha July 4, 1802.
Assembled upon the llGtb. anniversary
of the Declaration of Independence, the
People's party of America, In thoir first
national convention, invoking upon
tbeir action the blessings cf Almighty
God, puts forth in the name and on be
half of the people of this country the
following preamble and declaration of
The conditions which surround ua
best justify our co-operation. We meet
in the midst of a nation brought to the
verge of moral, political and material
rnin. Corruption dominates the ballot
box, the legislatures, the congress, and
touches even the ermine of the bench.
The people are demoralized; most of
the states have been compelled to Iso
late the voters at the polling places to
pre ven Universal intimidation or bri
bery. The newspapers are largely sub
sidized or muzzled, public opinion
silenced; business prostrated; our homes
covered with mortgages; labor impover
ished and the land concentrating in the
hands of capitalists. The urban work
men are denied the right of organiza
tion for self protectfon; Imported pau
perized labor beats down their wages, a
hireling standing army, unrecognized
by our laws, is established to shoo!)
them down; and they are rapidly de
generating into European conditions
The fruits of the toll of millions aro
boldly stolen to build up colossal for
tunes for a few, unprecedented in the
hostory of mankind; and the possessors
of theee, in turn, despise the republic
and endanger liberty. From the same
prolific womb of governmental injustice
we breed the two great classes tramps
and millionaires. The national power
to create money Is appropriated to en
rich bondholders. A vast publio debt,
payable ia legal tender currency, has
been funded into gold-bearing bonds,;
thereby adding millions to the burdens,
of the people.
Silver, which has been accepted ss
coin since the dawn of history has been
demonetized to add to the purchasing
power of gold by decreasing the value
of all forms of property as welt as hu
man labor, and the supply of currency
is purposely abridged to fatten usurers,
bankrupt enterprise aud enslave indus
tries. A vast conspiracy against man
kind has been organized on two conti
nents and It is rapidly taking possession
of the world. If not met and over
thrown at once, H forebodes terrible
social convulsions, the destruction of
civilization or the establishment of an,
We have witnessed for more than
quarter of a century the struggles
of the two great political parties
for power and plunder, while griev
ous wrongs have been inflicted
upon a suffering people. We charge;
that the controlling influences dominat
ing both these parties have permitted!
the existing dreadful conditions to de-velop,-without
serious efforts to prevent
or restrain them. Neither do they now
promise us any substantial reform.
They have agreed together to ignore,
in the coming campaign, every issue'
but one. They propose to drown the
outcries of a plundered people with the
uproar of a Bhtm battle over the tariff,
so that capitalists, corporations, nation
al bonks, rings, trusts, watered stock,
the demonetization of silver and the
oppressions of the usurers may all be
lost sight of. They propo-e to sacrifice
our homes, lives and children on the
altar ot mammon; to destroy the multi
tude in order to secure corruption funds
from the millionaires.
Assembled en the anniversary of the
birthday of the nation and filled with
the epirit of the fraud generation
which established our independence,
we seek to restore the government of
the republic to the bands of "the plain
people,1 with whom It originated.
3 We assert our purposes to be identical
with the purposes of the national con
stitution: "To form a more perfect
union, establish Justice, insure donees
tie tranquility, provide for the common
defence, promote the general welfare,
and seoure the blessings of liberty to
ourselves and our posterity."
We declare that this republic can only
endure as a free government while built
upon the love of the whole people for
each other and for the nation; that It
cannot be pinned togethar by bayonet;
that the civil war Is over and that
every passion and reienlmant which
grew out ot it must die with It, nod
that we must be la fact ss we are la
name, the united brotherhood, ot free
Uur country Unit imlt coa'rooWd by
coadttlona for whkh there U prece
dent la the hUtory of tie world; oar
aonuil agricultural production amount
lo blUloo tt dollar la value, whkh
must wllu'.a a few week or mouth be
(changed for bHUonsot dollar ol com
ruodlllfs conaurucd taelr pruifia.-tloe;
the aiUtlfig cnirteocy supply U wholly
lakjeus'.a ) tcake this tsofcaBgt: the
result are f',llBt prleat, the formatloa
of t'ombluss aad mg d Ihe lin
fioverUhnicat of the proJuctsg laa.
Wo pledge ourmlves that, If glvvn
pueer, we IU Ubtr to cofmt tb
!! fey w!te and reasonable IrgU
Hlon la accordance with the tarsi
of our platform. We bllve that
(he ior of gowawent -U other
words, of l people -should )w
ipMtded 'M la the ctte of le postal
service) as rapidly and as far as the
good sense of an intelligent people and
the teachings of exper ience shall justify,
to the end that oppression, injus
tice and poverty shall eventually
cease in the land.
While our sympathies as a party of
reform are naturally upon the side of
every proposition which will tend to
make men intelligent, eirtuous and
temperate, we nevertheless regard
these questions, important as they are,
as secondary to the great issues now
pressing for solution, and upon which
not only our individual prosperity, but
the very existence of free Institutions
depend; and we ask all men to first
help us to determine whether we are to
have a republic to administer, before
we differ as to the conditions upon
which it Is to be administered. Believ
ing that the forces of reform this day
organized will never cease to move
forward until every wrong is remedied,
and equal rights and equal privileges
securely established for all men and
omen of the country, therefore v
irst That the union of the labor
forces of tho United States, this day
consummated, shall be permanent and
perpetual. Msy its spiritenter Into all
hearts for the salvation of the republio
and tho uplifting of mankind.
Second Wealth belongs to him who
creates it, and every dollar taken from
industry without an equivalent is rob
bery. "If any will not work, neither
shall he eat." The Interests of rural
and civic labor are the same; their ene
Third We believe that the time has
come when tne railroad corporations
will either own the people or the people
musv own the railroads, and should the
government enter upon the work ' of
owning and managing any or all rail
roads, we should favor an amendment
to the constitution by which all persons
engaged ia the government service
shall be placed under a civil service
regulation of the most rigid character;
so as to prevent the increase of the
power of the national administration by
the use of such additional government
We demand a national currency, safe,
sound and flexible, issued by the gene
ral government only, a full legal tender
for all debts, publio and private,
and that without the use of
banking corporations; that a just, equit
able and efficient means of distribution
direct to the people, at a tax not to ex
ceed two per cent, per annum, to be
provided, as set forth in tbe eubtreosury
plan pt the Farmers' Alliance, or some
better system; also by payments in dis
cbarge of its obligations for public im
provements. We demand the free and unlimited
coinage of silver and gold at the present
legal ratio of 18 to 1.
We demand that the amount of circu
lating medium be speedily increased to
not less than 150 per capita. .
We demand a graduated Income tax.
We believe that the moneys of the
country should be kept as much as pos
sible in the hands of the people, and
hence we demand that all state and
national revenues shall be limited to
the necessary expenses of the govern
ment, economically and honestly ad
ministered. We demand that postal savings banks
be established by the government, for
the safe deposit of the earnings of the
people, and to facilitate exchange.
Transportation being a means of ex
change and a publio necessity, the gov
ernment should own and operate the
railroads in the Interest of the people.
The telegraph and telephone, like
the postoffice system being a necessity
for transmission of news, should be
owned and operated by the government
in the interest of the people.
Tbe land, Including all the natural
resources of wealth, is the heritage of
all the people, and should not be mono
polist d for speculative purpnaea, and
alien ownership of land should be pro
hibited. All lands now held by rail
roads and other corporations In excels
of their actual need, and all lands now
owned by aliens, should be reclaimed
by the government and held for actual
North Western kin Palaoe Sleeper
and raet Chicago Train lorvleo.
A palaoo car tor Lincoln people 1
now attached dally to the Chicago lim
ited, leaving Lincoln at 1:35. Ho better
service, lowest rates.
For ticket, berth reservations etc.,
call at city office 1 133 O street, or depot
Cor. U and BUt streets.
Use Northwestern line to Chicago
Ixiw rates. 'aat trains, Offlc Wii
The Opetl hotel U headquarter of
W. it. Ucb, Division Commander of
the Ancient Order of Loyal Atu rlcov
U.m 6, W, U. Ptcii.
Haw ftt to t to 8t. Paul end tb
Hurt right. Thrw 1 but one direct
tyttcn line. To Wave Moeota by other
roads I to bo turo4 over to tho .North
WeaWrn lino earouVa. Hoe that you
ttartonlho "Noiih-Wwtera" by pur
chasing ticket of It rvprvMataUvv,'
A. H. rWhllngCliy Tkt Aget;ii;
Ski. 10th, SI, K. T, 'oor at d'Htcor.
cr th ar4 H street.
Uo Northwester )! to Ch'eofO.
aw rat. FrMtntfss, Off HTlO)t
BOOKS FOR THE MASSES.
Get these books and our paper as fast
as you can into the hands ot the people,
menus, uuy, reaa ana circulate,
Address all orders to the
Wealth Makers Pen. Co.,
BY B. O. FLO WEE.
Stud lea to tha social cellar. A tlmnle. thrilling
report of whatTb Arena editor looked upon
lth his own eyes in the tenement dlHtrlcta ot
Bohiou. A book which mum greatly- atartla
and arouse men. VlulU 11.00, paper W cents.
BY EDWARD BELLAMY
A book no one can aflord to miss reading. "It
has revolutionized the thought ot the country
an no other book ban ever done." Translated
into nearly all Kuropean language, a moat
entertaining Mory that leu In tha full light of
beaven on the (treat nodal problem. Millions
have already read Ik aloth II. 10, paper to
The Duties of Man.
BY JOSEPH UAZZIXI.
The great Italian, wboae heart embraced tb
worm ana wnoii inougnta win never die. H
lived and anrtared (or the liulUMtrlal and politi
cal emancipation of the masses. Postpaid, It
Ten Men of Money Island.
bv rnr.. s. p. vnnrnv.
Another book to auatuer everywhere. It 1 tha
money unu money itition madailmpi Moat
ltltMI-AMttnirlv lnNtpiipt.lv Klcrhlv.Al0htt11.iPM
Poet paid, 10 ceatH, a (or ' cent.
Errors in Our Monetary System and tho
BY MARY E. HOB ART.
25 cent, We have not yet aeen tbl book,
but tha editor of Tbe Coming Nation very
strongly recommend It,
"Tbe Dogs and the Fleas."
Till book 1m the strongest niece ot satirical
od allegorical writing which ba yet appear
ed agaliiHt the forfeit of oppremioa and evil.
The dog reprexent tbe worker and tha fleaa
the blood sucking monopolies. The ethical
force tbe etory In great aad deopotlo pewer
and greed get a fearful shaking np by tbl to
us previously unheard of author. Douglas He
Calliim. Tbe book is lluely illustrated with
numerous cartoons. Price in paper, SO cents.
Al; A Social Vision. ,
A new haok bv a nowprful ethic.! novella.
Charles 8. Daniel, of Plillldelplila. published
by the Arena Publishing C. Should ba In
every true man' library. Full ef the new
thought of this time of social awaksning and
questioning. In paper, M cent. Order through
London Money Power; the Oreat Red
edition. Price in paper, 60 cents.
The New Redemption.
TM book by Rev. Georgo D. Ilerron, D. D.,
Professor of Applied CnrlHtianlty in Iowa Col
lege is virtually a new discovery of both the
law anA tbe gospel,an uncovering of tha truth
Irom accumulated temple rubbish, the truth
which alone can save tbe - individual and
socfetyr It Is the gospel of Jove in action, th
lnuumnai, commercial gonpei asuisiinguisneo
from a Sunday gospel. In cloth binding, ITS
pages, 76 cents.
A Plea for the Gospel.
This book, by tb same author a the preced
Ing. is a most searching examination of th
preaching and work of tb church, 8aui
price as above, 76 cents.
CTOCK WELL e isiD BOY. Twentf-tbre side.
V7 pllillng dialogues. Leagta ead grow fat.
doner, land aad transportation to broken doses.
Warranted to make more Populist to tb square
Inch than anything In print. Points for Thinkers
knookstheO.O. P. silly. Government Ownership
of Kallroads paralrte 'em. lOcenueacbi the!
mailed, postpaid, for 26 cants from this oatta.
A Co-operative Commonwealth,
' BY LAWRElfCB GRONLUND.
A book for all who believe tbe competitive
commercial struggle should be superseded by
a iust economic system of production and dis
tribution. A book also for those who believe
competition necessary. Postpaid, paper covers
The Railroad Question, .
BY WM. LARRABEE.
Tbe matter presented in tbe 466 pages ef this
book, drawn from all the American aad Kure-
pean literature beariag on the railroad prob
lem, is most valuable. Read this book and
yon will be tborouirhlr Informed on one of tbe
great over-abadowlng question of tb day.
Cloth 11.60. -
rhe Seven Financial Conspiracies.
BY MRS. 8. B.V.EM KRY
Tbl little book, which ha bad largest circula
tion and Influence in tbe Farmer Alliance,
shows how the Money Power has gathered ite
vast plunder. A beok to sow broadcast over
tha land. Post paid, 10 els.. 8 for 25 eta., 7 for
Six Centuries of Work and Wages.
BY J. E. TROROLD ROGERS. M. P.
Abridged with chart and summary. The facto
and tbe thought summary of six large volume.
A historic col lection of most valuable fnfor
matlon bearing on the present crisis, by Rev.
w. u. r. miss, introduction iy rror. k. t.
Kir of tbe State University ot Wisconsin.
Paper. 26 cents.
Peopl'es Party Campaign Literature.
We have received from Headquarters
at Washington ' the following list of
campaign literature which can be ob
tained at prices given by writing to
Headquarters for it:
i i i
ACaVr!" of the Money
guMiioa or wrua
lur John P.Jon....
. 5 for ll oo
,. II 00 11 4 I
.ffi 40 75 I 00
,r us l oo
m SS I 10 t w
The Vteiiee ol Mouev-
iw swnator " iu. m
Coining lb Seitlorage
lly !euaMr ixewan:
u and )eot Hoett
HvtH-aautr Wss. V.
M"iwy (jueeilun from
ly senator Win. Y.
the Mouey ijiiwilon
l tWuator VUu. A.
Hi! i . IW
!! I u.. una Ta-y
M: 1 i I W
4 T I W
Pr CitBKl l; ver
hy Lata ivm, M. C
Wotted and !i'!r
MiHiaf I'T Jehu
Hi I So, I tu
l'u M O
I b SUwy
Mr J-uy lai(wa
M (' . .
4li TV I
Tho above It only a parttat 1UU
Others will bo added at tooa a out
The HK;hc are tarnUhrd at coat.
and wo earnestly rvijUMl thai all stato,
county aad local coitaitu-oe, alto all
IVople Party Uubs, Uf ion, aad IVo-
pie's party voter o!t la circulating
this literature, it la tho bt plan to
altancotr caao yet adopted.
A taU!aue containing a cortp'tto
ltt of reform book, f ir.( tlet. .
papoV, etc, will bo rt out from hst
iuartort at an early day. Staj oee cent
stamp for tame, Sts'l al orJer w
Signed; J. H. Tv !.-,
M Fjbb Ate.
n. V.- Tav :nfXK, CtkS.-rtti.
J. II. T' Ksrw, Secretary.
Schenectad v. M.y.
'RATIONAL . . .
"RIALTO BLD'G., NEXT TO POfT'
OFFICE," Kansas Cut, mo.
; Moat Practical Bnslnes Collrg in tbe
west, bnottnana, Typewriting, aoo
keeping and Telegraphy. Shorthand
bv Mall. Three lessons free. Mend fori
our SPECIAL SUMMER OFFER.
lAf Blight A WunarN,
vMd ol all srutt suite
Vxcatable emps. Thoui
uidi ia uaa. Bmul ata. Ii
) aaukwue aad full trastia
Stesl o Will o U&u
Ba boon In use sine 1881 It
it the pmtin met mill. It
fa ICAUTT. WlfNUTH, DUHA.
BIUTY, pOWEgJt u n beat;
hence the mill (or you to bay.
Tboosand have thsm I
our bti Towr
Have 4 angle teel corner pests,
substantial steel aim and
braces; not fence wire. They
are UtHT, $lK0Ha, SIKfU M
CONSTRUCTION- much ebeaiwi
tea" wood and will lt a life
tin I Onr mill aad tower are
ALL BTKKL and are FOLLY
GUARANTEED. Write (or
price and circular!. Addre,
Mentioning th' paper.
KIRKWOOD WIX3 EKSIXE CO..
ArkanoM City. Kanoaa,
Corner ittb aad M Streets, Lisoolk, Xib
Open at All Hours Day and Night.
All Form of Bathi,
Tnikisli, Russian, Rosan ni Electric.
With special attention to tbe application or
Natural Salt Water Baths
Several times atronger than tea water.
Rheumatism. akln, Blood and Nervous Die
uses. Liver and Kidney Troubles and Chronic
Ailment are treated saoceaaiully.
may be enjoyed at all seasons in our large
SALiT SWIMMING POOL. 60x148 feel, 3 to 10
eat reen. heated to uniform temperature of
Drs. M. H. ind J- 0. Eieretf,
Great Rock taRoon
TO THE EAST.
USTDIXIX3 M SERVICE WTKEWCSU,
The Koek Islahd U foremost la adopt
ing sny ail vantage calculated to Im
prove speed and give that luxury, safety '
and comfort that popular patronage de
mands, lu equipment is thoroughly
complete with veetibuled train, las
nloot nt dlotDf can, sleepre and air
ooaches, alt tho moot ckfont, and of
rwently Improved pattern.
Faithful and capable ma nag most
and polite, honest ear rice from em
ploye aro Important iW'tut. They ore
a double duly -to tho Company aad to
traveler aud It la sometime a last
dtCHcult of ODootuptlshuiont raaaeo.
Iter on this line will find little cause lot
totuplalat on that ground.
tor full particulars a to Ui'keU.mat,
rtiUa, apply to any coupoa ticket office
la ti e letted 8tatoa, Canada orAteilco
or oddrta JNatUtASTIAN,
uaa t Tk. Pa A t'fclea, HW
K t, JOMM. Ua I Wa. t a raeo. tit.
-". m" 11 .'',".. 1 i J' n i',. m "H'."i 'ifj'"'
One rate for too ReuoJ Trip,
Tell joar fileeJela the cast the on
Msy 0 and tho llurltet'too route will
hii rtiund Hp ticket at the iv way
rata U p !nt ia Naatk.. kaeaae,
eatletra Clmado, tioutha-rstera eaiuth ,
I iWota ana northern VNyomlsg.
TUket ate gocd for toeaty dot;
ailow ilop-tfer aed will bo on ' at
Oil fatioosoo'tof Ih Misatnitl I'tver.'
i. k 8 txoia, if. I. t T. A.i Uurltsg'oa
If - llvtrt Vet
ohw mjF 'jr,
fa- ta,o. y
- - 1 a
k TVntil.U An In X.
Powered by Open ONI