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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1894)
June 21, 1894
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
6 ; .
f t0far."lt.aul. "1 shall taka the liber-. . . . , ... ma nnrn. I " You are sore of it?" j. w
Moforth's Strange Case.
By WILL LISEHBEE.
(Copyright, 104, T American Preas Associa
tion. Cob ilnued from list week.
GERALD SALNFOIiTlt'S BTORY CONT1.VUED.
I shall never forgot the momenta that
I tat ther holding the hand of the un
conscious woman while the tide of life
slowly flowed back into her veins. The
place and the hoar, the solemn ruins
towering above oh, grim and spectral,
the weird moonlight giving a ghastly
pallor to every object, all set red to lend
an aspect of unspeakable grandeur and
wild desolation to the scene, yet I was
oblivious to everything save the- uncon
scious form beforo me.
She lay limp and pallid in the damp
grass, one hand resting in the soft folds
of etjuiuu ! upon I;cr lrcr.;;t, her
clinging garments showing a form so
perfect, so matchless that it might have
served as a "model fr even l'bidias.
One hand I held in wfiio and chafed it
while i watched the color como faintly
into her cheeks. Then her eyes orened,
but there was that in their depths that
indicated that she was not yet conscious.
For only a moment she stared vacantly
At space. Then her eyes cloned again,
And she appeared to relapse into a kind
I now woke to the realization that
omething must be done for her at once".
It would not do to remain idlowhen ev
ery inomeut might be precious as life.
Again I glanced about the place, but the
nearest habitation to be seen was the
villa on the hill. To this I was detet
mined to carry her, for I could never
bear to leave her there alone while I
went for assistance.
I lifted her tenderly in my arms and
'boro her swiftly up the slope, my heart
'beating in a wild tumult of conflicting
emotions. How I reached the place I
never knew. Even now it nil seems like
a dream. On reaching the villa I called
loudly to the inmates, at the saino time
beating upon the door like one bereft of
I heard a rustling within. Then thero
came a voice lrum the window overhead.
"Who is tlioror" The voice was Eng
lish and a woman's. I thanked heaven
"Here is como one in distress," I ro
rjlied, "It is a lady, Who is seriously
hurt, I fear. For heaven's sake come as
quickly as you can!"
. I heard surprised voices within, then
harrying footsteps, and then after what
aeemed to me nn age of delay the door
was thrown open, and a middlo agud
I still held the senseless burden in my
arms, and the woman uttered a cry of
horror as sho aw me.
"This lady is hurt and needs your
help," I said hastily. "She is doubtless
a sleepwalker. She was dwn at tho old
ruin. She slipped and it'll upon tho
,"My God, it is Miss Grace!" The
woman uttered the exclamation as she
came forward, mid then she threw her
.arms about tho unconscious form I sup
ported. "My poor, poor darling! Oh,
tell me is she killed?" Aud her voice
-died ln a choking Bob.
"Only stunned," I replied. "Please
r show me where I shall take her, aud a
, physician must bo brought."
"Jhank heaven she is not killed,"
1 cried tho woman. Then, turning, sho
Med the way through u dark hull and
into a wide, airy room, lit only by tho
moonbeams that streamed brightly
through a high open window. At one
end of the room was a wide, curiously
-lasbioned conch, and upon this I do
posited my burden.
Tho woman hastily lighted a lamp,
and as she came forward to the couch I
"Some water and a little spirits, if
you have any in tho house."
She disappeared to execute the order,
callinir loudly to Borne other inmates of
tho house as sho did so. In a short time
she returned with a pitcher of water
and some brandy, and kneeling beside
the conch sho bathed tho unconscious
wom nil's bead aud forced some of the
snirits between her lips.
Thero was a hasty step in tho hall,
and tho next instant a girl of some 10
yeats of ago eutered, a frightened look
uiKUi her face.
"Your mistress is hurt badly," said
the woman betide tho couch. "Call
lionno and send him for the doctor!"
The uirl uttered a sobbing cry aud
tan to the hall door.
"Ueppo! Ueppo!" sho called in
f lightened Voice,
ln a low moments an Italian Itul o:
nlvout 10 unneared at the door.
"Go for Dr. ltarcau'i at once! Your
mist res Is verr ill'." sho suld.
With a bmv the youth disappeared to !
execute tho older.
"Thank heaven tliti is recovering!"
came from tin ttiM U-ido the com It,
1 turned to the ;irl.
"1 shall teiiMin till aftrf tluuWtor
arrives,' I Ami, "l should ti k to know
tho exti iit t f In r Injuries In form 1 r tut ti
to the city." lir4Ld out upon the
porch, K' 'tug the two t. ir t. r lln
patient. ( Ht IfWitdi nd and iuty,
but the co..l iit.,t lit air n vivid m.
It iod lt Mil till the doi'tvf
m .!. I lit W in U ll.i kt hmt UUUe h
found Ui lMitu tit folly t'ttnd ton.u
at lutii'. Hfl reiuftliod Mlf houi,
mid when lw mine tmt mui
"Hhif U u now mikI nuttng ipih t
r, Wi U i t mtotwty hurt aud will
tw oVef In t d.v.
The witinsn wlw fcl sdniitul 1110 to
the fcourftiue tut m Urn ult de
Wu are irt irstif'il U ."
aid. "Ilavt fortuitatdthat yol bluttiilit
ht r hern! This l h r h. nt( lSf iln.
Jtng! Hh lu tM walking In her ilwp
again. It always Upptne wh-u sho
tu ureal trouble
hlmwattn rrt truuU Ihvnt The
v.srd trmtll4 uie tply.
to her." lsaid. "1 stiall tak-e me noer-
ty to call and inquire after her tomorv
row." I handed her my card as I spoke.
"Miss Dangerfield wovAd bo glad to
thank you for your kindness in person,"
Then 1 took my departure and walked
the entire distance to my lodgings, hap
pier than I bad ever been before in my
On the following evening I called at
the villa. Miss Dangerfield was almost
entire, v recovered, the servant informed
me. tW was in the drawing room and
would sot me.
There was a strange fluttering of my
heart as I was ushered into her pres
ence. I shall never forget the picture
she made as my eyes encountered her.
The curtains were closely drawn save
at tho eastern window, and a mellow
twilight pervaded the room. She sat half
reclining in an easy chair, her pale clive
cheek, touched with tho faintest color
ing, resting against the crimson cnfhlon.
A velvet wrapper of tho palest gold en
veloped her form with its lich folds,
while tho looso flowing sleeves half dis
closed her arms of ivory whiteness.
' Hhe arose as I entered and held out
her hand to welcome me. The touch of
her hand thrilled mo with a strange de
light. "I want to thank you, Mr. Rainforth,
for yonr kindness last night," she said
in a low, melodious voice us she re
sumed her seat. "Jt was an unfortunate
circumstance you were very kind"
Him must have noticed tho npjM aling
look in my cyan, for she stopped abrupt
ly, and for a moment a faint crimson
tinged her chocks.
"I I hope you won't mention it," I
faltered, hardly knowing what 1 said.
"I hope you are recovered,"
"Almost," she replied. "I trust I
shall bo as well as ever in a few days."
And then tho topic was changed.
What I said and did during the few
miniit:-s that I remained I can never
tell. The magnetism of her presence
made mo forgetful of everything save
that when 1 went away I hail received
permission to call again,
I shall not give in detail all the inci
dents that followed. Huflico it to say
that I soon became a frequent visitor to
tho Villa del Dargaeco such was tho
name of tho villa in which Mis Danger
field resided and I think I must have
been the happiest man in all Rome.
Miss Dangerfield, as I soon learned, had
lost her father only a week previous to
my meeting with her at the ruin. Isaac
Dangerfield such ws her father's
riamo was a wealthy New York bro
ker, who for several years bad, owing to
ill health, been compelled to live abroad.
A year before my arrival in Rome he
had come there with his daughter Graco
and three servants and hired tho Villa
del Dargacco, intending to remain there
for two or three year at least.
One evening he had been found dead
in the drawing room. Heart disease
his old malady the doctors said, hail
caused his death. There was, however,
a small bruise upon his left temple, but
as this could not have caused death it
was supposed to bo the result of striking
his head against a piece of furniture us
As the story was told to me it brought
vividly to my mind tho strange dream,
or vision, that had visited me til the
studio at that very time. Had ifc really
transpired as 1 had seen it? Ha l some
one entered the room ami struck Isaac
Dangerfield us had appeared- in my
dream? Had there been-murder done?
If so, who wus tho murderer? These
thoughts and many othencamo So my
mind as I reflected over the incident.
Having no living relative now. Miss
DangerfieH cared little whero sho made
her home. Her old and trusted, sew
ants were with ber, and she had decided
to spend a few months at the Vil!a del
Bargacco, then rvturn to ftew ioa.
As tho days went by a great happi
ness came into my life. She whom 1
worshiped with my whole soul loved me
she had promised to be my wife! It
seemed that the very heavens- had
been opened to me ns the sweet words
of confession came from her lips.. How
can 1 ever describe the happines that
was mine ln the davs that followed?
Shall I ever-bo able to- fathom the
mystery that snrronnda tho events that
followed? Heaven only knows, liut
God irrant that I may, and that the
shadow may be lifted front ber life
More than once she bait told mo of the
black shadow that lnyove r her past life,
She had made n solemn prmnis to her
father to never reveal the secret to any
one except the ono she should; tail her
husband. Hut what did I est for the
past? Was it not rmmgli that she was
going to be mine that deep in my
soul I knew sho could he amity ot no
Sha was alone intheworM and had
yielded to my earnest pleading for u
s lived y miirriaee. And just one weels
before the time set for the- happy win
Ktnuetliiiiif occurred which thunued tin
whole courxo of my lite.
1 was strolling In the vtciuity f the
Villa Uorthere garden. It wasrveniiig,
and the yellow star bad jutt begun ti
twinkle through the purple dm-k, Siul
deiilv I Iweaiiie swart that 1 wus U'liiij
f.illiiwt.,1. 1 liiunlit a irliuiiuM of tho
flavin of a man steahmt after u- th
tiiiiiu figure. I thoimht. that had iue
doiiued niv fo.-.ttei n 1 wm n tuniiuu
from thw Vllt.i del liariiiieen, I turtle.
quickly aWml M confront the man, tail
he i link a wav and ilivuieur. i itmoi
A ball hour later as 1 wh ntuniiity
to my KhIIiii tinuiit ambli i.ly leap!
npou me limn U liiu l and atnich . u
blow with a knife. TtuntKh ud
wuunded, I tiiruel nd grappled with
lite would W artMin, but mtun aitf.l
r approaebhitf h1 sltlld tiom my
vluLhn and hi -,t Only a
roiuiiioit fiihht'r. Uii itf!H r sabh The
wound I rcfrivtfd k t me coiiniuM t j
luy room f r wi dy, and then 1 went
lo ihe VltUdtl llj.ieco. The toii
wa vb'd. Him whom 1 loved wm
oiie uone without word t im ik
on kiiw wtillher, Mih hd ln
avrvsnts wlN hvr-all ttt Italtsn
tad, Ueppo, and he could tell me notn-
The blow fell on me with crushing
force. If I had been suddenly condemned
to death, I COuld not have experienced a
more hopeless despair. For days I
went about as one in a dream, hardly
caring whether I lived or died.
All that 1 could learn was that she
had left of ber own free will, taking
ber servants with ber. Sho had not
thought it proper to enlighten me, yet I
was resolved to see ber again to hear
from ber own lips the sentence of my
liy the aid of detectives I managed to
trace her to Nice, then to Oeneva and
finally to Paris, where all trace was lost.
For two years I searched for her, but in
vain. Then I came to New York. There
I learned that the former residence of
Isaac Dangerfield in that city had licen
leased for a number of years, but that he
had owned a country seat at Maybnrg.
I next came here, but learned that the
place had never been occupied by its
owner. I decided to remain in My-
imrg tor some tune, noping mat mioror
whom 1 had vainly searched so loB
might come to the place to make it her
On the evening of Bcpt, 10 I received
a cipher dispatch from a New York de
tective, whom I had employed, stating
that Miss Grace Dangerfield had come
to May burg and would take up her abode
at Darkwood Hall.
That very evening I visited the hall
and met Misd Dangerfield face to face.
I shall never forget the look of speech
less agony upon her face as I stood be
foro licr. She became as white as death
and clutched tho back of a chair for
support. I held out my hand to her,
but sho drew back with a low, agonized
1 stood looking at her like one turned
"Grace, Grace, in tho name of God,
wbnt does this mean?" I cried when J
could find my speech. ''Why did you
leave mo without one word? Why do
you shrink from mo now?
My whom being shook with emotion
as 1 spoke, and tho nngovernablo puls
ing of pillion withhi mo fired my soul
Her white fsce, wrtb its lines of suf
fering, her quick, gasping breath ruid
clinched hands told iiw plainly of tho
agony within. There was a moment f
deathly silence, and them sho spoke.
I will tell you," sho said, her voice
sinking almost to a whisper. "I fled
from ten at Rome because because I
had deceived you I'teenus I was then
ami am still the wifu of another!"
Then, like one who reel under a
heavy lod, sho sfaggeroil? from the
room, leaving me alohif..
Just how 1 made ny way town the
bouse I ntverknew. Hle waranther's
Like one whi has hear4 his death sen
tence, I tuaihi my way across tsbo' lawn
to the gate, Ttien, turning, U walked
through tar park toward! Maybnrg.
During ttie remainder ct the-night 1
nevei closed' tayeyes in sbep. The next
morning. I leantwii that a murdor.Bail
been oommittiMl near DarkwoodJ Hill.
Later Ii was arrested, accused im com
mitting the crime. Of the man: who
was murdered or the ono who murdered
him I know nothing. Whaif evidence is
to bo brought against mo I do not know.
Shall I be made to suffer for anofflmr a
crime? Despais hm mado meiinrirler
ent to life, yet something tells mo-that
I shall yet be the loeans of cliaring np
the mvsterr ttiali surrounds tho dark
Hero ended! abriTptly the munnscjispt
Gerald Raintisoth. hl given utv
Tfce conients of tho manuscript 1 avid
just reaibimpressedi me strangely,' StiTe-
ly the young artist a experiences aaa
been as struniftr as tbey were lomanfic.
The obiecfe off his risit to Ilarkwsoa
Hallon that total; night was tally ex
plained', yet the revelation he had .made
only served, to deepen tho vei 1 0 mys
tery that enshnouiled tho laro- young
mistress of the- hall. Had s&w really
committed the- murr? No. Ii coUI
not believe hen capable of cunie, yet
had hhu not confessed to it in the op
As IreflectwBovertbe matter the- end
ing of the hunsan finger in the murdwd
man'evalise and my subseqnenaiiiwcer-
ery that a cfjcrespwnding member was
missing- from the self accustii. lutna
came ftirciblr to my mind.
A soon as I had finished resiling me
mamwerint 1 went to visit the yonng
artmta in hUceU at the Jail, tie was
strangely moody and had litrie lossy.
PfMiontrv tiin iimnner liHilL-eth
You havo nad the inanosrriri 1
gareyou? ne bkicoq.
"es, " 1 replied.
"fan yvn U hevo that sho-s-ver com-
tuitted the murder;
"I can not. There Is a grat mistake
a ureal mvterv somewhet.
"You are right," h answered, "and
1 am going tuV-lve that mytery, 1
know b t iiinoi-eiit. l.es k it this and
tell me what yen think ft it." Here he
lirodneed 11 pb-ceof mMr alanitt Inches
square n which a urawing nai 1 ei n ie-
veiitly ma le, It was a pen uisv. iujj
an rV. I ent niece of Wrk khowil.g
Siine bv moonlight. A w, well
triruin-il IimL-v and glove of tree
fotniuii a shadowy bin bBioiuid. Inthw
furegrotin, i. mwahght pUtuly r
v'4lniit tlir fntur. Wete tu mi
line nHiilitly hind the other, an upUJ
d km tu In his haiul As 1 l-xhiJ cum
at llio iiivture I started violently a
rfcoKiuied the leatiir''! thei-iie la ad
vii a lli4iiSing t the loan who "
Utii so iiis.ti fe u1t I'lur.b led nr
DarkwisU iUti. The r. wtw ht I
the uitlliud knlfv, bol liiMi
ain m M Years of aire, with shoit
stubby Ward aud drtwvd as a laborvr
"What doa this liuan)'' 1 akd
turuitiif lo II. ml I lit atloidnhttivnt.
" D you HHi guise Mh of Ihe lain
In tb i tet v'f" livanksd,
"Yit." 1 tt lkd. "One ha he face
and form of the bis 11 who was mnr
I (ttvl "
"You are sure of it?"
A bright light gleamed in tho young
"You knew the deceased then?" 1
"Yon have seen bim"
"Yet you drew this picture?"
'I don't understand surely'
He interrupted me with a wave of hi. i
"Listen," ho said. "1 will explain.
I said that I would solve the mystery
I would discover the real murderer, for
whose crime I have been arrested. This
is his picture!" As be spoke he placed
his finger upon the picture of the man
with the nplifted knife in the drawing.
I looked at the speaker in amazement:
Had he taken leave of his senses?
Ho saw the astonishment upon my
face and continued hastily:
"I see you are surprised I am often
surprised at it myself it is f cL.etbing I
caiiuol explain, but HicBCt-nO you nfiGCn
th)J caU0 to n,fl ln tho milUU of
the night following that on which the
marili:r waiJ coinmjtte(1 lt lia8 twice
been repeated. Call it dream, vision or
whut you will, it so stamped itself upon
my brain that I was able to reproduce
it in tho drawing as accurately as if it
had actually transpired before my very
eyes. Photographs of this drawing are
now in tho hands of the detectives, and
I havo hopes that the murderer will
soon be caught."
I could not help but be impressed
with the sanguine manner of the young
artist; yet, being very skeptical, 1 could
regard the matter in no other light than
that of an illusion or the product of an
excited imagination. But there was the
likeness of the murdered man that was
something that set my whole reasoning
faculties into a tangle.
'Believing that Grace Dangerfield is
iinocent, how do- you account for her
confessing to have committed the
crime?" 1 asked.
"It is all very strange," he answered
after a pause, "Why, it is absurd to
think she to guilty, for as near ns I am
Judge by this evidence lu the easel must
have be-in with her at the vty moment
that tho murder was committed. I re
member that the clock struck 8 jnst as
I came through) the halt after I left her.
But, then, thert)- is her confession, and
in addition to that therein the-mystery
of the missing finger. All' taken to
gether makes tho whole alair ewio de
cidedly strange. "
"Have you evi thought that she
might laboring" wider a pel'c4 tem
porary Insanity?" I askeif, "I have
known in- xay own practice 1)81101111131
labored imder baliurinationiof a&uost
"I1 huwe- tbwjgbt of that," 1 rcplSed,
"i.nd yonrwrfs strengthen the belief
that such! rnusy prove to be the case. "
I remained rn the cell for over an Imut
discnssing.the-iKihject with the jnisoner.
Then I to sk. my leave aud wontf to see
MisfiDanerffeikL who was still lying to
cn unconscious- eondition at tbe'ihenrs
homo;. I fminsll little changer in lisr
So fihe day went by till a we?k. had!
passed- Gwioe Itongerfkdd hadrecov-
eted itMr oinscwusness, but wes- very
weak. As-yettshe bad epnkon to no -one-
regard ag th'mttor, awl I had given.
orders that she ruuet not be allowed to
talk on any subject till she was stringer.
It wma twowenk later laifore Graoo
Dnnerld rooowred sutticiontly-- lo
leave herilx.-dl Then she was taln' to-'
tho jail, whera-she waacouftned ina-iooll:
to awaif.the sittincof the iwurt.
Ono eTnin.aboaC a week lateu Ger'
aid sent for iae andl handed momitelo
gram dated .it! Niwr York city .-anil
1 have t&nutiu
WlUl&r tbro at 4:30.
This. is. fi-om- inr detective, " saiil!
Gerald, "and He hasieantured the onif
derer. Kut thi.isnot all the good new
havo to telli you" be continued.
Grace has iusti sontt e this. Rsad: it
it will: eoiplain maiay things thatjiave-
puzzled us both '
As he- sooke- he nanaea me wnw
sheets ofi paperalose8y written ia.-fine.
round band; LnfoliicugUie manu-ww.pi.
(To be eontlnupd.)
Errors of Youth.
q SUTIXRERS FROM!
ofr "enoiB Debility, YDiitbtit!
k 1 rc amiscretras. Lost KanJual
i LW BE VOtM OWN PHYSICWH.
HUiV IWtv. ft"" w rfcl of ymitrllHtn
fr (''mstriniiriuatBiHtl ft t U t '!
Hh im bw rwluu Hi ff-ntiil vim,
tii'h &4t tiUu iU..t ttvfrv otrwr taunti,
nii4 tiu nui u ot tu trutiliU n -P
Mi.sj s(P'l. tlfcafr l ibf1fifvt tor YT1r
I iki.a but it hifttfc h. N-.nnti.'..wslsl lis
?, )il.y V.llHtii rluar4 lh lUf'H'tU '
S'' V )UHr-l t t IU fift of tins, .i:
VI Mtltltt, I,M wf W'HiAltrV ltlih-4il
Q, vtttrt ,n itfii.sj iurFf "t !
ui 1 ma 1
Mitl !! 'l4 tM'W 4 V"t -'Still f4lr4t..tMH it
lu r (inw Is W f"i U
tvfc WttrtHh t IttiM I! 'F 'l m" fk.-iswM"
r.iVtMt lnhm. tts fiitu
i .-t.MA I ara-Cii.
)it Main, l Wit.
W, LjiMt-w ' Ut'tiB'. t f rl4
1 ,Jiai TUi I l p HV. ah'l
ttti. i i-4 b-l. I 'I v.i si U H tm
lvjwii' ' fr-' '- w'' I"-'
b. -0: tl'WJ ti-. U H - toU W A tttV tt I
a I l. U'Ms Hi hFMii
4 mii l 4 itt . stt4 wi
t i-- r-t" hvm l.H "
v 4swtiifi f. f .,i m r-i-' M aito
it Wii.i'tj p4tiK Ii a
ijt,..i t K 14$ tis 1 1X.4HHI. ti W 44,
W W r"-et sAt'V h fas rtt4 ftf 1 M'W f ,m
4' 1 1 ms 4-1 tt i is. m 1 ti i tK tr 9 1
I ' fje-wi liiui ki f SSM)I tj-W MMtlsM 9
. in truw mm nsiwrt
4J mtnoni HOW,
llreihrea, Take Nullvel
The Ul lupreui Couaolt ordsred
lh,l IU NsUcnil dues shall U Bve
ent s. ml aonually. ijablala alvstiv
on the ririt daf bl Jaauart aad Ju! ut
ra.ih vrar. )4 offiolil vrocsnilnm
ll3 11, feWQ S3
W b. Linen. Sec J. P- R8. Vfce-Pres
. Castor, Pras.
OF NED RAO It A.
Organised in 189,
J. W. Castor, Emerald. Neb.
k. ureentmyer, cneeney, ieo.
B. H. Dat-ln, Syracuse, Neb.
A. Floren, Goehner, Neb.
j. A. Barr. York. Ueb.
W. J. ilildrttb, Exowr, Neb.
N. . Hyatt, President, eb.
Office of f
State Hail Insurance Association
JMliriTAL ) U '
Six reasons why every farmer should investigate the merit nf the NehrA f
State Hall Insurance Association of Fairfield, Ned., (formerly of Kearney) betpreli,
1st. It is tho only Hail Insurance
member delegate representation ln the
l .11 L
2nd. lt Is the only company that adjusts Its losses at the whole and actual
loss sustained and not a prorata or tue amount 01 insurance wru.
v.a r, 1. .u 1- M,,t,,i Hiii inuiii..ncn nnmnaav that I so ortranizeu a
TU. XV 10 bliC UUIJ V.UHUI.I
i 1 1.1 . 1 u... i.r. .-ai-A nnln
4t.h i t u h cheno as the cheauest
losses in full. 1 v..
Oin, 11 II BaVCU IU luo Uitrui.TCir, niwi . - I '
of the cost of Hall lasurame charge by stock companies.
th. This Association has over rw,0U0
For further information Inquire of
J. M. SANFORD,
ZSTi rtSu" I W4
w will . wll rrwfv DtVi ln. n
WC8TrN UNI MFO. CO.
4 ,,Ilrl WIOT n
Irt GASOLINE ENGINES
HJ The best becau the njfsjt; simple. A
will- kM It
ecnnomleal: rnaranteJ cost ot
II m runalnK Is one
power per boor.
' j(0 southwest Houlevard
We!i6atMlsiEiig!tt C., Kansas Cltjr. Missouri,
Make YoUr Own
Send' One- Iollar to C K. Kittingrer, Powell, South Dftkota, for 10 rennets
and iDstructloa in making and curing cheese at home with sueh apparatus aa
every farmer bow has. Your money refunded If you fail. Three pounds of
cheese eaa b made in olaoe of oae pound of butter, and cm all be sold to vour
neighbor. HUNUREUS HAVE TK1ED MY PROCESS WI'iH NOT ONE
FOR SALE I
aarns, both Parchrons awl Enj
Amiricin brad Bhvtiaxul Fnalas, T
TnrlrtauOonimriuM Cor, th only
Inwriwi mMUvtiu, iwU lbt will our
in Irumi to It without cu.mif
irlcturoi only ura euro fr lot.
Crlr, Sl.ta lvrl. Blrt only y
H Allien PHVAJtifl. Mil
F. M. WOODS.
Fine Stock Auctioneer.
203 0tM UlpoolPi Tw1
A. G 8 IB 9 AM T I a, TWAS-i
now t in -n.r
24-S South 1 f tti Street,
CorreeDondencs solicited from all personal
Interested In mutual Insurance.
company In the world that gives each-
eikction op orvKim nu muK0.
Hm fmnirAnca laws.
aud takes 1 0 itracts sufficient to pay all
.n imui am mlil in full, one-balf
in premiums pieugeu jor uoD,
iiKiii - i.ta rktaii. r MfK a ir..n. nrr loam
B..M KIIM W. r-Jr.. Thl. ofl I--ZT
u livrl m iwm, n yvi -"V -y-
281 Wabak Ave., Chicago, lilt
sttentlon s dap
cent per bom
OB WILL TBAM FOR tOia QOO
r brfd (iweiirdM) statltsM assl
Hull Hblra. Ala isaseiTM mmm
his stoek Is of on own, imports
l. - s mm m slsm m m a ' m m - bb jjmm mr
tlens and raising, clean, baaltbv and all, wlif J'1 fl! S3
nal or all, m tb. anareasook mua ba dltpeaad, of. For a Um a)
aaaorlptloa addras A. U SULLIVAN,
The Inporting Draft Ham Ooapaay.
mSOH, Creston, low a)
SWie, Eelglaa- asl ewcl Eona.
DownoS at lati liunurvUi turodi M
HPoitamnt. 'aurkuliKyiiblln Tret
inoin i kiu 00 ttio d for hrtnwry ,
hm.inii.ry ur 5nlry 'yphlll. Curu
nil t-ul polMB op million. Hot
Hprtm not Imlt. lUnwrulMttkn
Ht !ui. Hold ouy by HAHN'S
I'll fcllM ACY . Mil KunkB SU.Oin,
Nl M i h h mm !
CURED ftft ;
NO PAY UNTIL CURED
iMtiiKUio .000 unmrt J
. KasMiNsTio rati, i
Ho Cpiratlon. Ko Detention from BastosA
ENO TOR CIRCULAR.
THE O. E. MILLER CO.. J
SWt-308 N T. Ufa Cldj . OMAHA, PSB.
jr-WCS. rffa MIW III I I HM 1
Rtductd : Rates!
(i.r round trip ttesou i"
Many Tourist Points.
. . . AMONQ THKM . .
Hoi Springs, (Kiailwrnnl, Itapid City.
hL I a-.ii, .MiflBt()oiif, Uuiuth,
AthUnd, lUr.UU. MailUon.
Milwaakca, UMinouiowoo, Wis, f
And oiltrr itotuU tou nimrous 10
Una In MUaoaoia. WUttonslo, M"U
iro, Nw Vorlc, Nsw ll)iiMiblro, Vn
uiont, Valaa, ilu'artit, lo.
Fit Ku. Mam. K'o
H. A, Mi'aitlK A. H riKl.UiNO,
liwQ'lAtV uy T al Axi
IIM. I Oth It .Lincoln, Msoi
ltHHi i,W 4 Wli,
' ,"i harpy u l'vu
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