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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (May 24, 1894)
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
Bj ALFRED B. CALHOUK.
Coprrignt, 18M, by Amerlean Press Assoc!.
(Continued from last week )
la January, 1862, tlie Confederates
were rnasteis of the aitoation, ami they
warmed tot fium Asheville to keep
the mountaineers from "refngoein"
northward and to force erery man able
to bear arms into the southern ranks.
Baring already volunteer, Phil Rom
was bigh , in the confidence of the Con
federates then In the Great Smoky coun
try. From them be learned one day that
that night Andy Maxwell would be
seized and forced to fight against his
will and convictions. Instead of glory
ing in the prospective humiliation of
bis rival, Phil Kong sought him out and
spoke as follows:
" Andy, wo uns hain't been very thick
nv late, and I'm doggone sorry fo' hit.
Wo uns know hit's all on 'count uv Sal
ly Jordan, but now that hain't bar no'
tbar. I've come to say thnt ef so be yo'
don't light out nfoaU sundown the con
ecHptin officers'U he har. (Jo north to
Kafntuck, wbar thnr'll bo lots nv show
fo' fightin, and I'll see no liahin come"
to yer dad and mam. And, Andy, I'll
tote fair with yo', by ! and I'll
jiroinio not to speak to HHlIy Jordan
no' to see her alone till you uns como
buck; then ef so bo I'm liviu wo uns can
start in again without one havin mo'
fallow than t'other." .
Even if Andy Maxwell had not. been
a manly fellow bis cousin's conduct
would have touched him. For tlio first
time in months they shook hands, ond
that night Phil Boss, with bis rifle on
bis shoulder, saw his rival safely out of
Among tho many gallant regiments
Kentucky gave to tho Union there was
not one that excelled in the length and
splendor of its record the Fifth cavalry.
It was the good luck or inisfortuiio of
this heroio commund to participate iu
nearly all tho terrific western battles
from Hhiloh to ChickumuugH and be
yond, but as in tho latter buttle Andy
Maxwell's active service terminated I ,
must make it tho ending end culminat
ing point of my narrative.
In the language of the Cherokee,
who once occupied northwestern Geor
gia and southeastern Tennessee, "Chick
amauga" means "the river of blood."
We do not know the reason for tho abo
riginal name, but we do know that it is
no longer a misnomer. Along the south
ern spurs of Missionary rldgo and by tho
scrub covorcd banks of tho west Chick
amauga on tho 19tb and 20th days of
Heptcmber, 1868, was fought perhaps
the most stubborn and sanguinary bnt
tlo of the war. Here the Army of tho
Cumberland, which up to this time had
with good reason boasted itself invinci
ble, met with n crushing defeat at the
hands of Bragg and Longstreet,
But it is not my purpose to repeat his
tory. This narrative is concerned with
only two of tho combatants Andy
Maxwell in bluonnd Phil Kossin gray.
On tho uf tornoon of Haturduy, when tho
right and left were broken nnd when
the center, under Thomas, was falling
slowly bock to its impregnable position,
Andy Maxwell tell in tho retreat with
a bullet in his right breast. This was
jut before dark, and when the awful
thunders of the day were dwindling into
occasional shots and the flashes of spas
modic shells threw a lightninglike glare
on the landscape.
The men who were at Chickamaugu
do not need to be told that the country
iivor which much of tho lighting was
-done was a dense jurigle of dwarf codurs,
blackjack and red oak. Bcforo the do
struct! vo volleying of Friday and Satur
day much of the jungle was cut down
us if by a nighty scythe, and as tho
ground was already covered with dry
leaves it needed but a favoring flash at
houio point to lire tho woods, in which
lay hundreds of men iu blue and gray,
wounded or dead. ,
Of the night following his wound
Andy Maxwell retained only tho dim
mest recollection. He bled a great deal
nnd was unconscious much of tho time.
Ho was bitterly cold, fur there was a
heavy wbito frost, something unusual
in that lutitudo at that season, on tho
uigbt of tho Wth. His own canteen bad
Issiu shot away, but be found one in bis
groping aud allayed thu maddening
thirst that always follows a great loss
With daylight the fighting begun
a;;uln, and to the wound'd, who must
listen helplessly, it seemed as if theioar
f cannon, the long roll ot rifles and t he
yells and cheers of charging lines were
louder and fiercer than when they were
participants in tho struggle.
About tioon a wall of black smoke.
against which tlte powder smoke of the
Mitts looked silvery white, romt uti W
iwt n the armies, and from friend nnd
fee burnt out tho tty, "My God, the
wood are on fin!"
From SO point tho black 'bind rullil
up, and sppU'd tit the pe t:n I th
tombutauta im tlutt littt vl the lute
H'am L Kf a time- tbe wt i t uf t'miagi.
ThrvMgh th' t r t minko lightning
liketeiijjtil'S? Ibll!ied.it!d, I thH
tug wiu l bW IH' limine littn M rv
l ,r, (I . O? IhW rni O e It lit I In
imI gray stsgrsd i r rrwet, ihiIhv1
nig tin Itiua in ho U they tgHl ff
ItoMi r'it;iUt'ii. Tlt.it 4vnfltgM
Host ..e bvlltUe Ut k at, aud U U
l urieHl tutu th im nti't vif lli who
it It fc'td fvll It lbit iltig tmultttt
th Ir r !ti-l latr.
An iy Mawitlt, !; t i.h In it Utluri.l
drtitm, Iwitid tit grwt: t f t!o thin ;
l !,rt. at f U Uv i s j I ill i lly
I !( !( vi oa.l.'.l ul I ltt r klMig ait
Imiu; tl IN fir Mvil bliu. U i t1
til til .lea and Ml Hi. lt. W ltwli
tll'tttfjkUnti Ibnuigh tlMpnitiok and Ituiue
t it amy id b heard pimms -tl
fit Mm. Tits Ihiu t if wll rr
k itittdv Imu tmlitlir il t.rt.lliiinr
I tit the awf-l dmtger and M tll tale
ir, llo rM tt hi au 1 Ilk a tliuttk
m iuih tt !aeiKtt nnd Ml, Win th
ln.ln it a trm thnt had lnwn Slirlded
with bollets, though it still stood, be
! pulled himself up again. Through tbe
smoke veil be saw a line of men not
more than a hundred yards away, and
he tried to shout for help, but the clot
ted blood in bis throat rose and dwarfed
tbe shout to a hoarse whisper.
From tree to tree he dragged himself
on. His clothes were on fire. The
glowing brands blistered bis hands.
Tbe flames leaped at bis face, and he
felt that bis eyes were melting in the
beat. Ilia strength at last ' gave way.
His brain swam, and befell nncouscious
on tbe edge of the furnace.
He did not know that the Confederates
were near him and were making nobis
efforts to save the poor fellows crawling '
from the Are. He did not know that
one of these men had rushed to his side,
picked him up in his strong arms and
received a ahot through both cheeks be- j
fore be finally brought bis poor burden
to a place of safety, It was many days,
indeed, before Andy Maxwell knew any- j
thing. When consciousness came back,
lie seemed to be in a dark world, and
bo heard two men talking beside bis cot,
and one said: ,
'He'll get over that hole through hi
breast, for he's strong as a mule, but 1
reckon bis eyes are done for."
And then Andy Maxwell lifted hi
poor blistered bawl to his face, and be
felt the plasters on bis cheeks and the
bandage across his eyes, and ia bis
agony of soul he cried outi
"Wbar om I! Whar's the light?"
He was told that he was in the Con
federate hospital at Daltou.
, "A prezznerV"
"Yes, old fellow," was the response,
"but that don't matter. As your fight
ing days are over you'll be paroled, I
reckon, as soon as you can get about,"
O Godl And you tins say I m done
We fear so,' said the dcotors as
they turned nwny.
"Then why didn't they bit me die on
the field? What did they toto me back
fo' to live without friondor guide when
my eyes is gone?"
"Ono of yonr old friends Is responsi
ble for that," said the doctor. "Here
Andy Maxwell beard tho pounding ot
a cano on tho Imru floor. Ho felt that
there was some one bending over him.
If ho could have looked up, be would
havo seen a haggard man with the
beard, hair and eyebrows burned from
the thin faco. He would have noted the
plasters on tho bullet pierced cheeks,
but hfi would not have known that this
was bis old friend, his old rival, Phil
Boss. Ho did, however, recognize tbe
voice, tremulous though it was with
suppressed excitement, and on the in
stunt suggestion cniried him baH to tbe
Great Hmoky mountains and to the vol
ley of the French Broad, which be felt
that he was never to see again.
"Andy Maxwell, Andy, ole friend,
I'm liar a-watchin and a-waitin," sob
bed Phil as lie dropped into a chair be
side tbe cot and took one bandaged hand
between bis own blistered palms.
An yo' saved me from the fire,
"Yen, Andy, with God's help I toted
yo bacK. uon tgivonp. uon t taue
no stock in what them doctnhs says, fo'
they don't know everything, though I
reckon they means well enough, And,
Andy, ole friend, jestez soon cz yo' ken
wulk 1 11 guido yo back to the ole home,
and I'll kecr for yo' una till tho light
comes back, praise the Lor!"
For two months Andy Maxwell re
mained in tho hospital at Dalton. Then
there came h day when the doctors told
him he must leave and make bis way to
tho Great Smoky range as best bo could.
Theso doctors wondered why Phil Ross
remained sick on their bands. They
did not know that ho had induced vio
lent nicotine poisoning by carrying t
times damp pieces of tobacco under his
arms. At length they concluded that
tHekt it him p in hi f rony t rm.
ihe man wa broken tip and wiu!d never
Ixt tit for field tti i vleu Hgttilt. Iheu l'ltll
was uivitt a ftuloUKU und told that he
in ic lit uvt home.
And m the blind "lank w.ngnid-
id hack to tho mountains I y hutVnfed
i rate friend.
"We nits bud a mighty hard tim nv
bit," nid I'liil Uu, who told unit h of
lb story, but kept MntM If iuo.let!y in
tlt baekjiroiittd, "At 1 nt wo tins lu.tdw
bit. Wo ttrtu k tdn J rdaii' hoiiftr
bit's jt 1 tow hr and Nitty t. ' I
that A !' t il : r and mother w.w
"Vm." I ivfcH In Andy Mw. U, d
didn't t iy that 1 wttolvd to li.,
llioti tlt I II i-.t low lltal I didn't km.w
"Tbenoiitul.iy MM w tn b it l n
1 i k a bit jmIU tn'm -lakes inttt ii-.Ut
and .t. l l.tl. Attdy't g to t vHtt
fii Ui kvf f.'liltt HMtUM sU'ttiJ
aol'v 'lowed t- I't ltiy Mm.' Alt 1 itn
did. and To d -d k'I V bit. lo
h's irtd Mm a KVd lle, Sid h
hit tt !! r ttmt'a b t it, ttU H th
tut ! aU iu."
rrtdW, in which t bsly vaa Wow
Keiiltm, and tmdt
"llt!M Andy'aidin'A that art
tl t me. Hit wsin't till 1 sr-! htm so
helpless that I knowed jest how much
I thought nv him. But, bltua the Lor,
the sight'll come back in good time, but
that won't make us no happier, fo' we
uns couldn't bo happier now that peaco
has come and tbo ole friends parted by
the wah ia gettin together agin. The
baby's lame, strengers? Waal, Andy
and roe 'lowed that tbar wasn't no other
name fo bit but 'Phil Ross. " And
Sally stooped and kisa?d the sleeping
HOW TO DESTROY INSECTS.
Coal Oil a itn Agent and How to Cm It to
the Beat Advantage.
Oil is one of the best agents to be em
ployed in the destruction of insects. In
sects mostly breathe through pores, and
the oil closing these pores suffocates the
insects, but if nsed in its full strength
oil will at the same time close the breath
ing pores of the plant and be just as de
structive to one as the other, About half
a wineglass of oil, with a gallon of rain
water, is the quantity recommended for
the destruction of such insects as red
spider, thrips and aphis. To mix the
water and oil it has to be boiled with
soap in the proportion of about ono part
of soap and eight of water.
When tbe mixture of soap and water
is near tbe boiling point, it is poured into
bottles and tbe oil added at that time.
The nearer the liquid is to the boiling
point at tbe time the oil is applied the
better it will mix. Corked in bottles, it
can lie kept for use. It is said that many
of the insecticides advertised for ainatonr
flower growers are- made in this way,
preparations lieing occasionally varied,
and where it can be bought cheaply it is
often better to get it In that way than to
go to tho trouble of making it one's self.
Hometimes the material obtained in this
way may be diluted further by water,
but it is impossible to give exact direc
tions in theso coses. Those who try thern
must watch results and learn a little
from their own experience,
How "Ilonbon" Originated.
A "bonbon" is simply a solid sweet
and was made us soon as sugar was it
trod need into tho country. The word
"bonbon" comes from the French, signi
fying very good, and is a kind of superla
tive by reduplication, like a child's "pa
pa," "by by," etc. This' particular form
of sweets lias arisen from tho celebration
of News Year's day ns a festival. ' Of
modern nations, tho French celebrate
New Year's with the most spirit, and bon
bons were on outcome of their artistic
taste in gifts, ,
How to Make a Kitchen Comfortable.
The floor should bo minted. There
should l neatly bound mats of carpet
hero and there, but no tacked or"put
down" rug. The walls, when it is possi
ble, should be covered with linoleum,
tiles or something eqiuilly durablo and
easy to keep clean. There shonld be
light colored holland shades at the win
dows and short sash curtains of whito
dotted muslin. There should also be,
if possible, n safe with glass doors
through which tbe blue and yellow
crockery, tho tin nnd copper vessels may
lie seen without gathering dust and
smoke. There should be at least ono
shelf, where cookbooks may repose, and
another where bright, hardy, heat loving
flowers may bloom. A kitchen clock
should provide the element of accuracy
for the culinary exiieriments, aud a big
splint bottomed rocker should be one of
the prominent furnishings of tho room.
How to Kid of "Wild Hair."
A "wild hair" crows in from tho eye
lid instead of out, and brushing against
the eyeball sometimes causes an irrita
tion that results in the loss of sight. Tt
mill it nut srives onlv temporary relief.
since in n few weeks it conies back as
well grown and strong as ever. The only
viav in kill it is to destroy the sac from
which it springs by means of tho electric
needle, which is pressetl lntotno sac ana
a current turned on. A sharp irick is
felt, and tho hair is forever dead.
How to Make Chocolate. I
Never grate or shake off chocolate
from the cake. Break off tho amount
you need, and put it in either an earthen.
lined or an agato kettle, rour boning
water on it just enough to dissolve it.
Then pour in the milk, which should be
warm, not hot, stirring all the while as
you are pouring it in. Staud tho kettle
where it will boil quickly, lietrig careful
not to let it burn, ami when it has Itoiled
three minutes the chocolate is done.
Pour it into the chocolate pot and serve.
Do not sweeten it. I-t the guests sweet
en their own chocolate us they prefer.
Three ounces f chu'olate is a good
measure for a cnj. It does not hurt
chocolate U stand after boiling for at
leat a half hour where it will beep hot.
only do uot let it boil.
Ilttw tut'lea I'Ute.
If the fUh have scales, remove them
ls f..rn ts iiitig. S-rupe with a small,
sharp knit from the tuil to the bead.
Hold tlio knife tt.tt and slanting, retting
it on the tUli m that tho scab may lx
taken ir'H tbo knife, ft-rui) slowly, so
that the- setiUs may not lly, uiul riiow
thf knife often in cold water. When tlt
fUh is ervrd whole, U 14 remove thw
Itet4 or I id.
low l rra tlml awtl II,
Thu u iui-ly lef f'o" Which all ill
dt' MlHo Utat.tilVf Writ removed.
TukJ a t nd r pi' 'f lfi tut sen
llto gr in! r!' with a pit lutUl all
thupttlpi rruittv-d; ntitVi' a fr-h ur
fiu by eiiUSng -!T !' r4 ti with
alli.it, li.rp knite; j rcd it tbi way
tltlttl nil ti lootl U vdtitrdni pitljt.
If uiH.'Miy, U it,y l il.it rn ,i'rvd
vry tlttn t u lUr t f tit, or iii ut
maj lt t.t In a l ot fryig viawitha
little bottt and allowed U barely cnili
thritiikb, stif rind and litrtttin rublaitl
ly. A weak utotii u It ill often f UUl
w ra I Uf wl it tvftiw-a all t.tUr
tl N U ll
Melt ligviUer tw tiart of bad aud
ti e f lr Ua. This iafvWus ta rtm
n n 4 b r.
Jio. 139. Xamrrtaal Enigma.
My whole, composed of 80 letters, is a
quotation from Byron.
My 16. 9, 33, C, 30, 85, 26, 11. 30, 8, 33, 18 is
one of the religious denominations.
My 24, 19, 6, 84. 13, 28, 8, 22 is a number.
My 15, 7, 2. 27, 4, 25 is an insect.
My 13, 36, 29, 23 is false hair.
My 17. 10, 31, 1, aud 21, 14 are personal
So, 130.-Where I the Dollar?
A and B each took 30 geese to market, A
selling his at three for tl, anil H two for
a dollar, and together they received 125.
A afterward took 60 geese himself and sold
them as before, Ave for tfi. When be count
ed his money, he found he had but (24.
What became of the other dollar?
Ko. 131. Fractious.
One-sixth of a saucer (of china or delft).
Uno-tlilrd ncit we ll take of a cup.
One-sixth of a goblet, a tall, graceful gluM;
One-nlth of a napkin come up,
One-seventh of creamer, with rich, golden
One-fifth of a crumb cloth so tirat,
One-sixth of the waiter, ono-fourth of a salt,
And now are our fractions complete.
I'roreed to unite them, nor bother your Lend
. To reduce to a common divisor.
aiiu it juu uuu i. Kuvm iu rwet-ivur ui aw et.'Mi
l'JI call you a stupid aurinlser.
Ko. 13. Kxpoltlon I'uzlt-.
o o x o o x o o o o o x o o jc o o o
Tbe upper horizontal represents the first
great fair in America, also where held.
The second represents thenext exposition
and that in commemoration of which it
was held. ,
The lust represents the third of the great
American expositions and intimates iu
whose honor it was held.
The letters represented by crosses, com
bined correctly, state what America lias
proved in comparison with other countries
concerning practical, labor saving Inven
tions. The fact has been established by
Ko. 1.1.1.--A Clever Trluk.
Take live slips of cardboard, say alKtufc 4f
inches by half an inch. The exact sie is
not very material.
Holding one of the slips by one end, lift
them all up together and keep them lifted
iu the air, when held at any angle, and
without touching any of them except the
one originally grasped, Tbe slips are held
together by interlacing them and holding
at li, as shown by the diagram.
The trick is sometimes shown with fire
The trick is sometimes varied by desiring
that a coin should also lie lifted and tbe
slips held at any (triple. It is obvious that
the coin has only to be pnshed tinder A,
where three pieces of cardboard meet. By
pushiiiK the slips close together theyean
cattily le mode tijiht enough to sustain a
coin when held at auy angle.
1. Kchcad to run away and leave a rest
2. Uebtad to look and leave part ol a
3. Itebead to deprive of weapons and
leave part of t he body.
4. liehead to provoke and leave violent
6. Ilehead to unpack ami leave a burden,
tl, Behead to dig up and leave a planet.
7. Behead to attack and leavfe part of a
Tbe initials left after beheading give a
Jfo. 1 35. Dhuuoitd.
1. A letter. 2. Carriage. 3. To- blush.
4. Au English wtutesinaa. 5. Todriuk to
excess. l. A bitter plant. 7. A letter.
1. A letter. 2. A vegetable, a. lUuk.
4. Meter, i Keen.. 6. An advert 7. A
Ko, 23(W BkWn lUrda.
1. llieli sot). 9. One pig. a In place. 4.
A glee. 5. tara blots. . Ik l'lues. 7. Trip,
dearti. 8. Haste, Nap.
Knnielhiaa t 'lfur tlik
A train starts dully front San Francisco
to New York and oue dally from New
York to Situ Francisco, tho Journey last
ing seven days. How many trains will a
traveler meet iu Journey lug from rau
Francisco to New York?
It npiN'srs ohvious ut tho first glance
that tho traveler mtikt intet seven l ml lis,
ami tills ia thu answer that will U given
by Hint peopto out of teu to whom the
question Is new. The fia t 1 overlooked
that every day during the Journey a fn-i.li
train la started from I he other end, while
there. an seven on the way to lieglii with,
tho traveler will not wuly tin r lure mevt
in Veil trttttta, but It.
Kji to tk I'aitler,
Nm, i ri Word SU.m-:
.., ut. A IV.l.bm; 6, , II. H, IT, ;')
and 3.1 ii nt.
;u I it. v'lnal Aeruotivi . rUallid. . t
riitwtit 'X ISiutliviL 4. IVbldelt. is Tour
- I t UUV.
N.v . - ifii I,ttr 'tiil!; I. "tiu
Hp bk a t kt and emu do a like brf."
8. 't ut Htttr wi n ttl"K t.i jvor iltu.'
No, tAA l'-t'a tUtiMMfittt b
V 1), l.t, X iUil-t rlr 4,
llvtitu, & lAUtb lfl, u. it. tt
Srt I .T. A In.iottal:
N l. -About 'OKmU!" I. I'aibvkt
iv. .. rvii'S, a itriuiniiN(f, t
Vhle) . 1whltbgjr. A r.mdtKr.
Allkx Root, W. C ally,
BtaU Stock Aaeat Kebraska Sttkt CattU Saiesjasa.
omoi an nnaacai. masaos.
LIVE STOCK COLIMISSIOd tlERCIIAIJTS
Beom229r Exobuige Building
first Nattoaal Baak f Onaba.
Ooumvrclal National Bank, Omasa.
S. . Y4s National BaakTHontk Omaka.
b. Savtags 4 i-zchanga Bank. Omaaa.
Oaatrt' Wty BaaJOnvrjvqty,Ns.
J. W. (USToa, Pres. W B. Loh. fiee. J. 1. Borsm, Vlce-Pres A. Oriihamtjb, Trees.
, O. It Liisch. Btata Agent.
Farmers Mutual Insurance Co.
Organized In 1S91.
1 02,000,000 Trtsurape Now fri ffct.
J. W. Castor, Emerald. Neb.
1, P. Koue, Alvo, Neb.
3. h. Hermance, Itayinond, Neb.
A. Oreenmyer, Cheeney, Neb,
B. H. Davis, Syracuse, Neb.
1 A. Floten. Goehner, Nob.
J. A. Barr, York, heb.
W.J Hlldretb, Exeter, Neb.
N. . Hyatt, President, eb.
The best because the most simple
few minntes' attention day
will keep It running. Most
economical', guaranteed cost ol
ruonlntt la oua cent per bora
power per hour. Address,
No. tt'tSou'bwest Boulevard
Webir Gas & Gasoline Englna Co.. Kansas
J Percberon, EngllsH Shire, Eelglai ui Cflici Em
Thorn, wo. or. hoaor. tha. a.y im.Am tfSJSA
Si. K?c. oTitSi roT5"nn
prices, low interest ana wing um
oas mua auttaat. new imwrwww. .
W. o J. o WROUGHTON.
IMPOKTKK AND DIALER
s In Clydesdale, English Shire, Percheron. Belglc
f German Coach, Yorkshire, Coach and
3 U Cleveland Bay Stallions.
t ...J Loaf tlasw ftvea to responilbla partis. Corraipoadaas
sollolUd. Bta&las i towa. Address,
Tnrklth Oonorrbwa Curt, th only
InuirMl mxllctn mad Hiat "111 ourc
In from to U days without cauali g
trtcturet only nura cure tr uleet.
Prlc. KM bottlr. Sold only by
HAHN'S PHARMACY, tail Karnam
St., Omaha, Sea.
FURNAS COUNTY HERD
BIG BERK HOGS
Thirty -five sows bred for sprln farrow, four
males of Juna farrow aaa a few fall pigs at
price to suit tha times,
Beaver City, Neb
A FIVE HORSE POWtR
Tn mmd condition. Will be sold
CHEAP il sold StJOn.
Corner lltb & M 8s., LINCOLN, Nib
make hair snw a hal'l kl
auU on U.m aw. Il iliuUt aat latriwi
(iMa..ltiii am a mii.i. It U fr. ur,
w rtatn, Vm1 for to jraara. If It tails nt nJ
wlllbarrltirUMl ' Ttt" tmnici nm-n"
Itk Pi; II IV A titliitrui wwhii-ib-
Uoand 4t.. faettl luilwifw lion.
aitM,.ifitatS iu-'ullv tf.ulrm tl.
mot ri4 atttt mtt.l.iy eiajl'it M ut
lhUiuial)r feaitdwaia talu.W aitl ml.
k'tUt tn-U' ...
I iiwl rVr Utoal s fl l"
n vvjl r a i. t 4 iliM l'fUa t V !r
wwbu hiiuil i.r ai
1 1..,!, f im T f,lii lm il" aim -r"i
ai.jtlir, I't.i .r ti. iar
MUHTIH A CO , Mlrmlala, S. M-
flllDEn OR KO
Jv Vf- ai ttt .- m I.lt0tt i.
vikwdMav tit wtaaftON tail.
Cpcntioa, Ko Dettatloa from Bnslaesi
cho ron CIHCUUAH,
THC O. C MILLER CO..
!0T')4 N f lift 1U , 0M4RA, HI
OOH0 8. BBOWTf,
South Oiiaha, tich,
-Before sklpplnf ask as tot esiu m
Market and I
a48 eouth f th otrt,
Correspondence solicited from all persons
Interested In mutual Insurance.
rAD O A I ET I OB WILL TRADB FOR tOUM 000ft)
FOR SALE I F ABM LANDS.
I have a lot of xcellent good pars bred (record W) stelltaaa aaf
marsf, both Parcberons and EngHsb bhlra. Aleo Imparla IN
American brad Shetland Ponlee. Tbls stook Is of our owa Imponv
tloi-a and ralalng, clean, faaaitby and all right. W will sail oaa ahk
mal or all, as tha entlra stock must be disposed of . ror a list im
ascription address, A. L SULLIVaN,
Ths Importing Draft Horn Oonpuj.
WILSOU, Creston, Iowa,
H.iV7t'an .TatTionTaanitiaoB. navar fallai
TLIZ ' ' '
WROUCHTON, Hastings, Nsb.
LtownaU at lat himui-t-iii, t-urdf no
l..jluiTit. Turkill Hyililn. lroi
meut l king of Ilia day for l-rtniwy ,
hwniUryur Tertiary HyphlH,. turn
all blooa pofiion or rtotKi. ifut
Sinnf not In It. Kutlupan I tkn
t liuine. Sold only by HAHN'S
Nh K l box by mull
F. M. WOODS.
Fine Stock Auctioneer.
203 Q St., Ulpcolp, fb
To Malta Trip to tho
Best A 3 van tag It Is Ea
: : SURT RIGHT. : :
If Ooing to Kansas Don't Call On Ut,
CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE, PSKOSH,
SIOUX C1TT ST. PAUL, Dl'LUTH,
FREMONT, NORFOLK CH t DRON,
Any puint in the two DukiSun or Ontral Wyoming,
ml (on i, ElfOaUS0 lhOnl t Inorunniiia'
Blrect lo U'i 4Hu iiitnrmetliuu- pniw on it
SVn I'V'I iiii'i-i of roil, it i Ut t-OSt-
W. M. SlIllMAN, . A. 8. Ft KLUINO,
twn'lAet City T'kt. AgL
1 1 7 So. I Oth t , Lincoln, Nob.
Depot. Corner li anil 6th ainrata,
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