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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1894)
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
Jute 7, 1S94
Rainfortli's Strange Case.
By WILL LISENBEE.
Oofyrifilt, 1HH, by American Trrss Associa
Continued Imm la at w ink.
Had the earth opened to swallow ma
I tjould not bavu Ui'ii more Hitrjn
ban I was at the constable s aniiutince
"(Jfirald Rainforth airwtHl for nuir
derl" I gasped In astoiilslminiit. "Hnr
iy tbers must be eouio drt uilfnl mis
'Tho officer shook hia Imad.
"I liopn tbo young ninn will be alio
t prove himself clear," lie said, "lnt
I ho detectives claim to liavo sonio very
strong ovidenee against liliu."
"It is all a terriUe miMtakc. Ho in its
Innocent of any crimo as yon or I,"
"I hope hi, but we can't always judg"
by appearances.? , ,
"Wboro have they taken bim?"
"To the Maybnrg jail." Ami with
his the ofllcer bndo mo kixhI iifternoou
end walked up the street.
1 1 brew my xelf into a chair find bexiin
In reflect on tbo startling news I luul
just beard. I in tint go to Gerald Knin
furtli at once. I bad no doubt of hi in
itocenvo and felt confident of bin speedy
rtleuxe. I'urhaim be could eanily explain
Ikiw it had bnppened that be had been
.iiHjx'cU'd of comiiiitting tho crime. I
knew th.it the detectives, hoping toKiiiu
(ho reward, would Jump at the mott
fliniHy plea to uncut twine one, ,
A half Imiir later I culled at the jail.
1 found Gerald Heated by the grated
window, calmly pulling a cigar while bo
p rutted tbo columns of n late New
York paper. ,
He greeted me warmly ns I came in,
then punned mo a t hair god bade mo be
vented with an air us calm and tinrcf
lied as if nothing had bappeiied.
"In the iiame of heaven, what dooa
this mean, UeruldV" X exclaimed,
"Only another blunder of thoo atn
lid, bhiekbuid detectives," ho tumwerod
.firelessly, "I suppose they thought it
iiocoiwary to arrest some one, and 1 bap
liened to be tbo victim inducted. I hope
(hey won't detain loo long," bo added,
"for I bave planned to bo off fur France
within a week,"
I wua surprised at bin expressed in
tention to go away so soon, but I felt
greatly relieved to know that bo regard
ed bin arrcHt no lightly and bad court
deuce in speedy releuse.
I remained with him for neatly on
hour, but to my snrprlse bo gave no
liint of any circumstances regarding bin
urrest. In fact, be seemed to wish to
avoid tho subject altogether, and I left
dim more mystified than ever. On my
way to my olllco I met the mayor of
'May burg. lie bad just bad an inter
view with the detective who had canned
tbe arrest to be made, but that Individ-,
onl, like all those of ilia profession, waa
very reticent regarding tho affair, but
teemed very punitive in his belief that
the right man bad been captured." He
liad elated, however, that Jack Peters,
I ho gardener at Darkwood Hall, had
recognized young Raintortli an tho man
lio bud neen passing through the grounds
on tbo night of tbo mnrder. Ilo bad
either evidence, be asserted, which would
bo brought forward at the proper time.
Id spite of the light manner in which
young Rainforth regarded tbo affair I
recognized the fact that matter were
assuming a serious complexion. He
was a comparative stranger in the place.
Even I, who was perhaps more intimate
ly acquainted with bim than unyone in
Maybnrg, knew little of his past bli
ory, and it wa plain to see how eiwily
mispicion might point to him, being the
only stranger in the village.
Was it really he whom tho gardener
ad seen at Darkwood Hall on that fatal
night? If ao, what errand could bave
taken him tbitber? He bad never men
tioned the matter to mo. Then it waB
claimed that there were other things
back of this which would be made
known at the proper time. It did not
require much reflection for me to see
ibat, although I felt convinced of the
young man's Innocence, tbero might be I
woven about bim such a network of cir- '
eumstautial evidence us to give bun far .
more trouble than be dreamed to escape i
(rem Us meshes.
As I walked on toward my oflice tbo
surprising Intelligence I bad just re- t
-ived gave mo ample food for refleo- j
4um. Then another event had occurred,
which, bad it happened at any other
lime, would bave caused considerable
comment. The master of Darkwood
4 bill, so the report rau, had at lust come
to make his abode in his long nc(eeted
uniritry scat. Ft range crvaut bad been
keen alwut the place, and a young wom
an of siirpnsttiug lovelim-M- evidently
he daughterly old Iaao DangertiVId-.
bad lt'ii seen walking in the ground.
When thy had arrived l no seein d
to knew, fur tho metit tmirder bad so
;ilrUd ti.o ntttiition of the inhabit'
tttUs ttf Mavbtirg that they gay- little
lnd la evt-itts at a stcial character.
It a alituwt sniiwt when I r-arhe4
ley 'fiiit. To my surpiUe, found a
vivnt Im;u Datkwo. I Hall waiting
r tua with a larriagf, IU lutuiuivd
ill thiil my amitt wr riqitind at
th.t hull at Hve. Mi' Dniitfi itiebl waa
very III -in In t, h win lying m tt
itm hwh iom t 'H.iti..H Hi ihnt iiunnrtil
ond IIioIhu l j r twttl ditipttk tirdbiltt
Iif a ph)lni with li.MliHtlvli U
teakti a'l j !', I ItHnte,
At atom a 1 vuM ton r my f!U t and
mt my t ami 1 DmUd UH tit (aitUe
m I a ttrlveii t q ldly away, I'lvm
hrvnt, w ! tcry talkatlv and
vtduntvt r4 tv import a gn at th ai i f
information, I lao) that la' Dan-
i6. Id Iia4tlida yiar l li re, and that
ina dauttti r dtatr, now tU t. In tuts
lr tf Ihe hail, had anWvd llwie wUk
lirr aervanta iu lb tMh 1'Mt, and would
(rohahly wake the plum her muiua
The myiteiloni tragvdy wbit-h had
lakra tdac an nar th ball, the tt-rv-
mi inf.tiMd tn, had ctinpU'trtr mo-
Btning th nerves of the yonng lady
She bad N en fearfully shocked and hor
rified at the event and had for days len
confined to her room, and now her symp
toms bad grown decidedly alarming.
On reaching the hall I was met at
the door by the housekeeper, a kindly
faced woman of about 40, who conduct
ed me through a long wide hall and up
a flight of stairs. Then, pausing through
another ball, I waa ushered into a room
occupying the eastern wing of the build
ing. Every article of furniture in the
room betokened opulence and exquisite
taste, and upon a luxurious coucb, from
a curionMy fashioned dragon shaped
chandelier overhead, a cluster of waxen
tapers shed a subdued radiance, reveal
lug the face and arms of a young worn
an of surpassing beauty. Her face was
of the purest type olive tinted, with
traces of suffering about the delicate
mouth. Her eyes were closed, and her
hair trailed In a dark wavy mnsa across
the snowy pillow.
Tbo nurse, who was seated by the
bedside, nrose as I entered,
"I think she is better now," sbo said
In a low tone. ".She must have fainted,
for she was unconscious for somo time,
but she revived, and now she has fallen
I seated myself by the couch and laid
my hand gently on tbo patient's wrist.
Her pulse was n little weak now, but
there was no indication of any specific
complaint aside from what might bave
been occasioned by undue excitement or
overtaxed strength, 1 readily perceived
Unit all sbo needed was rest and quiet
and perfect freedom from ail mental
disturbance, I prepared a soothing mix
ture, which I instructed the nurse to
administer to her when she should
nwuke, but not to disturb her on any ac
count as long as she would sleep.
I remained nearly a half hour to see
if the patient would awake, but us she
did not mid seemed to be resting quietly
I rose to luavo, A I did so my move
ment caused her to move uneasily cpon
her pillow, and drawing her left band
front beneath the coverlet she threw it
ucross her breast. As my eyes rested for
one moment on the shapely hand I gave
a start of astonishment. The liint finger
Like a flash, the Mndingof the bmnun
finger in the murdered man's valise
came to rue, causing tne to stand there
for several moment as if in a dieam.
The nurse must have noticed my agita
tion, for stepping noiselessly to my side
she threw u light covering across tho
sleeper's breast, casting ;i glance of im
patience and displousure at me at the
Quickly recovering myself, I govo a
few orders regarding the medicine I had
left, then quitted the apartment and was
conducted to tbo outside, where the car
riage was waiting to cany me back to
On reaching my oflice I found other
calls awaiting me, and it was almost IS
o'clock before I wus permitted to retire
for the night. lint it was 3 before I
closed my eyes In sleep, for the strange
discoveries I had made during the day
rendered sleep impossible and kept my
mind greatly disturbed.
Wus it possible that the object found
in the deud man's luggage could in any
way be connected with the young luk-
ItcnUH viiHflf by tltf emwh and laid my
tress of Darkwood Hall? The finger
missing from her baud corresponded iu
every way with the one found in the
murdered man's effects, yet it seemed
absurd to look upon tho matter save in
the light of a coincidence, iiut in spite
of my efforts to die misa the matter from
my mind it kept coming up, like Him
quo'a ghost, and wouldn't be dowuod.
At bmii a conviction began to take
ptiseion of me that there waa some
thing inert than a mere coincidence in
the affair and ought to be inveatigated.
Hhould 1 communicate my discoveries
to the dftftttre and have the matter
Investigated? This seemed the only
course lett for me to pursue, yet I hesi
tated to mm evidence that had come into
my iHwsettiua through a profeaaioual
rni the thought over the affair kept
my mind agitated tilt la e la the nivbt,
and then 1 liually decided to lay all the
facts Is fore young Uainforth and con
sult with him aa to huw 1 should pro
ceed, Knun what I had learned from the
Knrrnlou servant U nppeartd that the
mlfttrwa i t li.uk wind Hall had arrived
on the I'tU of the inenth, On Inn lilnht
of the I mil I tm in u nli r had li cit vm
in Hied, r rent tin it wa plain that nisi
WMMtba bull w hi u the tiagvtty had
tukt ii las . t was tHUitiili nt that
this tact bad n t tt n km wu at tlx tim
thu itittitt bud Uftt hld. If s why
had tiel Mtua itirnihev t tits htmm hold
I mill J ,ti ft Vti t been imum titd (a
rtity U f. lis ti iniu r' jury!
The nmrdirtd matt wa a Muiuttr,
IU b i I anivrd at th Ur the day
following ln aulval i t Ilia (Hvnpant
id ilkwd lUtt. Hit had u h ued
wilbtu a tiii'' llunw i.( ittti K.n,
Imird. rvl, and ad.l.d to It tad wa
the disomy 1 ti .d tuad ttnatdiiig the
hibwing fiiiKfr. All tlnlaita takni
I'ivlli4 r Hird the tnvUtUH U)n tny
mind that the tuUtir nf Dikwi4
Hall wa lit ine tittaiid Intipllta.
11 way ndiwl Hit la lhtritde atlair,
it fr. m what I h4 cf ha It wa
m: Mux im
J iiiqiossibb) fur me to believe, she had
been guilty of any crime.
Hut as a duty I owed not only to
justice, but to one who waa my friend,
I was resolved to make an investigation
of the matter.
Early on the, 'following morning I
called on Gerald Rainforth, who was
still confined in the jail awaiting pre
liminary examination. 1 found bim still
cheerful regarding tbe prospect of bis
release, yet I could notice a gloomy cast
upon bis countenance at times, which
plainly told of some deep mental trou
"Do you know," I said after we
had exchanged friendly greetings, "that
the gardener at Darkwood Hall claims
to identify you as the man bo saw pass
ing through tbe grounds at tho ball on
tbe night of the mnrder?"
I saw him start visibly as I made tho
announcement, and for a moment bo re
mained silent. Then be said:
"Of course that proves nothing."
"Certainly not," I went on, "but it
is a very unfortunate circumstance that
tbo old gardener should make such a
"JJut it isn't n mistake," be answered.
"What I Then it was really you
whom bo saw on the grounds that
I looked at bim in astnnJiduncnl, He
not iced my look and ndded;
"Of coutso you aro surprised at my
being there nt that time?"
I nodded iisi;eii(.
He arose and paced the room for sev
eral moments,, his bead bent as if in
deep thought, Tbn he walked to a ta
ble by tbe window, and picking up a
roll of manuscript came mid laid it in
"This will explain matters to you,"
be said. "Yon are tho only friend I
have on earth in whom I can confide.
When you have read this, coino to me,
and I will tell you of my plans. 1 have
telegraphed to New York for my attor
ney uud a detective. They arrived early
this morning, and I am now expecting
them every moment.
"I thiiiik you for your confidence," I
said, "and let me assure yon thut what
ever circumstances inuy point to thu con
trary I shall never question your inno
cence" Ho pressed my band warmly,
"I um more than grateful for your
friendship and the assurance of your
confidence in my Innoccnco," be re
plied. "I trust soon to prove to you
that it has not been misplaced."
"Cieruld, I said, "I have made some
important discoveries in this case, and
it was to acquaint you with these that I
come this morning."
I then related the circumstance of
tny discovering tho human finger con
taining tho diamond ring in the mm-
dered man's luggage; then of my visit
to Darkwood Hull, of Miss Dungerfield's
sudden illness und the discovery that
one of her fingers wus missing.
A look of utter astonishment and per
plexity crossed bis face at my revelation.
"It s something that I can t under
stand," he remarked after a loug pause,
"It is very strange very strange."
It is indeed, I answered, "and I
think tbe facts ought to be given to the
detectives at once."
"No, no," be said, with sudden en
ergy. "Keep your uiscovertes a secret
for tbo present. 'I have good reusons for
asking this reasons which you shall
know in duo time,'
"But surely this matter ought to be
investigated ut ouce," 1 replied, not a
little puzzled at his strange request.
"Yon are accused of a great crime, and
it is my duty as well ns yours to see that
everything relating to the matter should
bo brought to light,"
"I know it," he replied, "but! should
prefer that yon keep your discoveries a
secret for n short time at least. Re
member that I ask this thinking it is
for the best."
"But the preliminary examination is
set lor this evening, and there is no
time for delay."
"Never fear about that. I will con
sult with my attorney and then decide
on somo course of action. We can in
troduce you as a witness if wo think
proper to do so."
"Just as you please," I replied. ' I
am willing to do whatever you advise."
At this instant the jailer came to tho
door and announced that a gentleman
was waiting to seo the prisoner.
"It's my attorney," said Oerald.
Then to tho jailer, "Show hint iu im
mediately," Thrusting tbo mannscrlpt which tbe
young man bad given mo into my pock
et, I withdrew from the room, promis
ing to be present at the preliminary ex
amination. It is hardly necessary to state that 1
waa considerably mystified at young
Rainforlh's strange conduct, yet I saw
no course left but M tullow hia advice.
Ha wsa ceitaiuly the most iuterented
wrty in the affair and would doubtle
ikiwhat waa most to hi own advantage.
My call kept mo biuy till near tbe
middle of tha afteriim n. Then eating
A huriietl Inmli I started for the court
house, not yet having found time b
da I thu tiiatiuvcript tlerald bod given
me. What strange story the manuscript
bad to tell I w a vt y atuioua In awt r
tain, but It waa far lti)retuiNrtant that
I le pit m in ut tbe prvlimlnary.
When I reached the lltlltPtittltboilM",
t fuiind It already well tilled with an
vagvr, t-4tit crowd, all anntoii to
t ati hrwiy detail t the t Httde
Ildglng my way through the urn it
humanity, I in.uuged tu obtain a seat
uMd Him lulling tut tho prlHUter,
wbei 1 wa unrtdued to Ib tald'a at
leiue), who waa eiia t f the gtval mini
list hwyer of lb iia tropoii,
The attorney fi r lh state was a
threw man and ievd grial ability
a a criminal lawyer, and I knew lhat
h would make a strong fUM. W hat
vtdm h wa tu prvMiit alnt th
'tlrtrr waa not kauwa,
Whila tna pi-Mwcuting athriif wa
K!tlg ready l open lite ca Kaliifurth
t alUd iu bt hi sida, and we n awrtvd
ia a low Ion (? soma lime, II
iw glg to make an light, l la-
fornit.u ui, mvo ua tar as u vu uece
sury to enablo bitu to be released on
bail. He would ehoi tly be in possession
of evidence, be confidently assertal,
which wonld not only result in estab
lishing bis own innocence, but would se
cure the conviction of the real criminal.
How this evidence was to lie obtained
or what was its character be gave no
hint. He would introduce no evidence
at the preliminary examination in
fact, he had none to offer at present, be
saidbut he felt confident that no evi
dence could be offered against him of
sufficient Importance to prevent his be
ing admitted to bail.
The first witness called for tbe prose
cution was James Marks, who bad dis
covered tbe body of tbe murdered man.
His testimony was substantially the
same as that given nt tbe inquest. Tbe
next witness was Juck Peters, tbe gar
dener at Darkwood Hall.
He stated that he saw the prisoner
passing through the grounds at tho ball
about S o'clock on tho night of the mur
der. Ho bad seen his face distinctly in
the moonlight. He was coming from
tho direction of the bouse and going to
ward tho spot where the murder bad
taken place, He did not know the man
at tho time, but had seen and recog
nized bim while in Mayburg a few days
later. He was positive that the prisoner
was the same mui be bad seen in thu
Darkwood Hall grounds.
Tbo next witness to tako the stand
was Webb Davis, h laborer. The sub
stance of bis testimony was ns follows:
"My name is Webb Davis, I um a
laborer and reside on the Huntley farm,
three miles southwest of Mayburg, in
tho statu of New York. I am employed
as a farm laborer by Mr. Bontley. I
was in Mayburg on Hept, 10, I camoon
foot, I left lor homo about H o'clock,
I did not go by (ho roud, but to shorten
my journey I took u near cut through
tho Darkwood park. When about mid
way of tbe park and about an eighth of
a mile from "the road, I saw a man com
ing at a rapid walk from tho direction
of tbo hall and traveling toward May
burg. I stopped in t he shadow of u tree.
He passed wif bin a rod of where I stood.
I saw bis fare in the moonlight. He
did not seo me, to my knowledge. I rec
ognize the prisoner hero as tbe man seen
in tbo park."
John Judd, tho porter at the Redfbdd
Inn, was the next witness. I will only
give the lending points of bis testimony,
which were as follows:
"I am employed as porter at the Red
field inn, 1 have known the prisoner
since the 1st of last July, when ho came
to tbo inn to stay. He is a painter nnd
has two of tbe bett rooms in tbo house.
Ho has always paid liberally for every
thing he received. He sts-nt a good deal
of his time sketching scenes in tbe vicin
ity of Mayburg. He was at the inn on
Sept. 10, About half past Won tho even
ing of the 10th bo left tho inn. He did
not return till between 8 and 9 o'clock.
1 was on the porch as he came in. He
seemed greatly disturbed, for he paced
restlessly up und down the torch for
some time. Then be went to his room.
1 don't think ho retired. I went to bed
at about 10, I think it was almost mid
night when I wus awakened by hearing
voices in tint office Is low. I got up and
dressed and went down stairs. As I
passed tho room occupied by the pris
oner I saw that n light was still burn
ing. He was not In tho habit of leav
ing his light burning after retiring,
"1 found tho constable in tbo office
talking with the proprietor, ilo (the
officer) informed me that a mnrder bad
been committed and wanted to know if
there were any strangers staying at tho
place. I went down to Dr. Dixon's of
fice uud saw tbe murdered mun. I
didn't seethe prisoner among tho crowd
there. I think be remained at tbo inn.
He seemed out of sorts for days after
the mnrder nnd spoke of going abroad
soon and got me to assist him in pack
ing some of his things. On the second
day after tho murder I was cutting some
weeds in the yard when 1 found this
knife under the prisoner's window."
Heie tho witness produced a largo
pocketknife, with a blade about 5 inches
long, which opened and fastened with a
catch. Tito blade wus almost covered
with blood. Tbo knife was passed to
the justice, und a greut sensation rau
through the conrtroom.
Bat at that instaut there was a little
stir near tho door. Those who were
packed in thu uisle liegau to move aside
to allow some one to puss who wus ap
proaching through the crowd. Present
ly a womuii richly dressed came through
the aisle, Ho wore a thick veil over
her face, Approaching the sheriff, she
said something In a low tone. Instantly
the ofllcer conducted her forward to the
"If your honor pleases," tho c filet r
said, "hero ii it lady that wants to 1
put on the witness stuud. Hie stub-
that she baa n ctuifotwiou to make that
w ill t kar up the whole myntt-ry sur
rounding this eaxe."
A biui of excitement ran like nu elec
tric thrill through, the audience,
'Iat her et'ine forward and U
worn," said the J it slice.
Tbe prtHMcnting attorney artquick
ly, evidently Mievtug that lid wan
.l subtle) lilitllt IIVtT of llie defcliw,
"If UpbiM your honor, I tibject !
tin W ttitc litklitg I hit laud," hit said.
"Thi U un niiiimial pr. die, and 1
ak thl Mr. Judd U allowed Ivirou
tliiite til tmtuiiouy,"
It a In fell It ' attorney came forward
and wa at out titaddrc tb t url when
Ilia Juli( said;
"I KUtrulo the g nth nt tit's itbj. c.
Hon, Tl l-tdjf will ! lak the
stand and I otn."
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Mares, both ParcheroM and
l Perctcrcn, Enfllsi
MT horas woa bsot. hoaors thaa say Importer's la Amcrloa a lh fallewjaf fahMi Unm
itateTalrTDeThtolMilT Nebraeka Mtatilfalr. Llnnolo; and th Kansas OU Kir, sMf
IBM. My mack pSrcb.roa stallion, Jeannot, and my BelSan talllm. 8raoL tatUI
totkftMt premium and .weep.tUe over all. for strfci(lrt-claas Impobawsja, V
wlMs low lnter.it and long i lm rial t the Cretit Cltj ram, Cristoa, Iowa. IWapmosM t ta
on mil dUtaau Nw Importation Jtiat recelTed.
W. o J. o WROUGHTON.
IMPORTEB AND DEALER
'n Clydesdale, English Shire. Percheron. Belgl&a,
( German Coach, Yorkshire, Coach and
3 CT) ""
1 Laaf tin given
oiloiud. Bublas la towa. Address,
Tarkttk Ounanlura Car, lb on 1 7
tnl4itl ntMlK'lli uum ttit will iwr
in Irumtl ItdtM wttliwut aat'.e
irk'iuii unij unt t-u fr
Irtr, l bottle. K..I.I only tor
Hahnu rMAiutaCT, nit luua
F. M. WOODS.
Fine Stock Auctioneer.
laosoat., Lincoln, nb
rr unnr nntim n
un iviunt uuwo r
28 Ooutb ftb Otrt,
uir court, ikd.
Correspondence solicited from all person
intereHted to mutual Insurance,
iovest.liMte tbe merits of the Nfbrnska
the election of officers and manage'
by stock companies.
OX WILL TRAD rON BOMB 900SJ
p it orv
I bav a lot of txeellaat Rood mm br4 (reerdad) stall laas aM
America a brd aaetlaad Poala. f bis stork Is of oar on let'f
tun and raising, elesa, bMitbr and all right. W will sll om aw
nal or all, a th ntir nook must he dtsposai of. fee a Us aaJ
aHpwloa adifM. A. C OCUIVaM,
Tkf Inportisf Draft Ham Ooarpaxr,
.Dgiian aaire. ajs wytnw mm
WILSOH, Crtston, lout.
Sllre, Belglu d Ctri C:m
Cleveland Bay Stallions.
to responsible partis. CorrMpoatosaw
WROUGHTON, Hasting, fl.
DuwumI t luti ttuB iiui turtdi
ipriiual. Turklab SriklitTt
maul ia Mute at th itmj lot I'rtaiitrjF ,
ttatoiutUr urTarttarj KTptilll Car
II ttiiHHl imiuob i.r ontuttun. Hut
Kprtna out III It, Hatha l uktn
al Ii. ..ua. Hulit oni St Halls S
Sh ar vht h Inatl
Ta Make a Trip to the
Best AJvartUf It Is Es
: : SHUT RIGHT. : ;
If Ooing to aaa Don't Call On Va,
BUT 9 OOllkQTO
CHICA03. MltWal'XBK, (KKOAU,
SIOUX ClTt UT TAI L. IHJLUTH.
rUKMOKT. a -RTOLK CllkUKON,
HOT IU'MNUrt,tUl'i DUTY, ttKlWtX)0,
An Mil I" IH iwn lUauta. of IVntral Wyoming,
fjii n., H eo m a a ik o n ty 1 1 n tMim
Direct l tli an 1 Mtt'timJ i, (KHuta tau it
Own i 'J'1 l tuej, It ia lk .
W, M. Hllli'UAN A. H. t lUDiWtl
f Arft, citijr T'kt. Art.
M 7 to. ICthM, Lincoln, Nab
iiu, i.umw e a4 M imu,
NO PAY UNTIL CURED
I i niiat tf 14 1,
,A v; TK. Writ.Jlhl
v in win, nc
t nil. t'u tit S.fOO ft 4 ra
to 0 watlea. h PettnUoa Irem Uimi
CNQ rON CIHCUUR
tMC 0. C, MIUCH CO..
4t It T Llf J.. OMAHA. Kit.
Asyuui ') uMala lrt v.-r llUra
uNth a.1 )vk T la ..VtnoiUaa
Hl-MsUil'0 .attt.a. I, mr r, Ctol.
aa4 aaoliatlai pU Kr aatu
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