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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1894)
October 25f 1894
T11E WEALTH MAKERS
DUN'S WEEKLY REVIEW OP THE
MHIHG ESPECIALLY HEW RECORDED
fottoa Below 0 Cents and Wheat Below
85 Centa, Each Lower Than Ever
Before Known, and Export of
Uold Instead of Products
the Salient Feature of
New York, Oct 53. R. G. Dun &
Ca's Weekly Review of Trade says:
Cotton below 6 cents and wheat below
55 cents, each lower than ever since
present classifications were known,
export of gold instead of products, are
the salient features in business this
week. -Distribution of foods to con
sumers groes on fairly, with gains at
nearly all points in comparison with
last year, but not yet at a rate to sus
tain the present volume of manu
facturing' production, bo that prices
weaken a little. The domestio trade
reported by railroad earnings in Octo-
ner ss s.t per cent aesa inaa iasi year,
13.4 per cent less than 181)2. The pay
ments through the principal clearing
houses for the third week of October
are 2.3 per cent greater than last
year, but 31.5 per cent less than in
1892. The daily average for the
month is 5.6 per cent larger than last
year, but 28.3 smaller than in 1803.
With many features of encourage
ment, business has not yet reached
expectations and. it is evident that the
loss of part of the corn crop and the
unnaturally low prices of other great
staples affect the buying power of
MX cent on Wednesday and in spite
of some recovery the average for
October thus far is 2 cents below the
lowest monthly average ever made,
which was In September, and was
nearly 10 cents below the lowest prior
to this year, the October average be
ing 60 cents below that of October,
1891, or 1800. Western receipts are
only 4,900,401 bushels for the week
against 0,064,333 bushels last year,
and Atlantic ports 631,084 bushels
against 893,343 bushels last year, but
the controlling fact is that no de
mand as yet promises to clear away
tbe enormous surplus. Corn declined
Klc during the week with receipts
not a quarter of last year and ex
ports not a tenth. Pork products
were small and weaker, with lard a
quarter cent lower.
Domestic exports from this city in
two weeks of October were 18 per
cent less in value than last year,
t ; i . . i
tvuiio uiie lucrcase iu vaiue oi imports
has been 27 per cent Much of the
decrease in exports is in the price,
but in August and September the
quantity of wheat decreased over a
third. Provisions and cotton gained
but oil decreased, and in minor
products exports in September de
clined 16 per cent The increase of
imports exclusive of sugar was over
ZH per cent in September, and in two
weeks of October at New York over
43 per cent With this heavy increase
in put-chases, and a decrease in sales
of products abroad, the market for
foreign exchange is in a position to be
quickly affected by withdrawals of
capital or apprehensions regarding
the future peace of Europe. To
the half million dollars exported
Tuesday it is expected that as much
will be added to-day. It appears that
three trust companies have now over
40,000,000 idle money, and that East
ern mill loans are being taken from
New York by English banks, while
the Northwestern demand for money
is unusually small. The treasury is
again falling , backward in reserve,
and large imports yield a little less
revenue than last year, while internal
revenue for the past three weeks is
84,600,000 smaller than a year ago.
COLD TRAIN ROBBERS.
A Texas FaclOe Train Held Vp In Broad
Weatherfobd, Texas, Oct 32. The
west bound passenger train on the
Texas Pacific railway, which left here
at 10:30 yesterday morning, was held
up and robbed by four men near Gor
don about noon. The correspondent
learned from Mr. J. B. Young of Gor-
: don,who was on the went hnnn.l train
last evening, that at a point about
two miles this side of Gordon four
men, unmasked, approached the sec-
' tion gang and forced them to obstruct
the road and flag the train as it ap
proached, and when the train waa
stopped the bandits forced the express
messenger to open the door of the
express car. They also forced the
section men to go into the car with a
sledge hammer and try to batter the
combination off the express safe, but
their efforts to open the safe1 were un
fruitful. The messenger's way safe
was battered open and what money
there was in it was taken by the rob
bers. The amount secured, it is es
timated, runs anywhere between $500
and $5,000. To-day being payday
at Thurber for the large number ol
hands that work at the mines, there
was in the combination safe S30.00C
consigned to the Pacific Coal compa
ny, which was to pay off the hands.
After the robbery was committed
the four robbers walked away toward
the movmtains, whistling iroing in a
southerly direction. Th Texas and
Pacific Coal company of Thurber have
offered $."()' reward for the capture ol
The Queen Sanctions a Wedding.
London, Oct 2 2. The Gazette
prints an order in the council by the
queen dated October 15, consenting
to the marriage of Prince Adolphus
of Teck, eldest son of the d uke and
duchess of Teck, and brother of the
duchess of York, to Lady Margrret
Grosvenor, the youngest daughter of
the duke of Westminster, probably
tbe wealthiest nobleman in England.
The engagement of the prince and
Lady Margaret was announced in
MRS. FLOWERY BADLY BITTEN.
A Pet Bolt Oog- Sinks Ills Fanes Into
the Chin of the Governor's Wife.
New Yobk, Oct 23. Governor and
Mrs. Flower came from Albany on
Tuesday to spend a few days in this
city, and Fred a Flower, a nephew
of the governor, who is ' connected
with his uncle's banking house and
makes his home with him, bronght
"Billy," a full blooded bulldog
and a pet of the family, from
the bank, where it had been
kept while the family was
away. The dog seemed as gen
tle as usual until yesterday afternoon
when, ust as Mrs. Flower stooped to
pet it, it sprang at her face and sank
its teeth into hei chin, but soon re
leased its hold. Messengers were
dispatched to the drug store and in
search of a physician, and the wound
was properly dressed before the fam
ily physician arrived.
It was found that the fangs of the
dog had pierced the flesh on Mrs.
Flower's chin near the under lip.
The incisions were deep and one was
nearly an inch long where the dog'a
tooth had torn downward. Mrs,
Flower was, however, well enough to
return to Albany with the governor,
and it is believed the injuries will not
be permanent The dog was a present
from Senator Murphy.
A PICTURESQUE CANDIDATE.
The North Dakota Antk-Faslon Congres
sional Nominee a yneer Oenlas. . '
Faroo, N. D., Oct 22. Ito the Dem
ocratic state convention some dele
gate proposed the name of Bud Reeve,
"The Sage ol Buxton,' as a congres
sional nominee. lie was nominated,
though the action was immediately
rescinded and the Populist candidate
Reeve then became "anti-fussion
Democratic" candidate by petition.
lie is touring the state on a horse,
presented by the citizens of Valley
City, shod with shoes presented by
Buxton people. He is wrapped in a
huge American flag, and on his shoul
ders is perched an American eagle.
Accompanying him is a Scotch collie
dog, which acts as master of ceremo
nies and marches at the head of the
procession wearing a banner on which
is inscribed: "This animal is no poli
tician, but he knows better than to
fuse with animals antagonistic to his
A DRAWN BATTLE IN COREA.
Chinese and Japanese Bald to Have Met
In a Blood j Conflict
London, Oct 23. A dispatch re
ceived here from Shanghai to-day
says that, according to Chinese ad
vices, a severe battle has been fought
on the lower portion of the Yala
river. The Japanese are said to have
crossed the river and to have attacked
the Chinese, but it is reported, after
fierce fighting, were repulsed. Both
armies are said to have lost heavily.
The Chinese do not claim a conclusive
victory, but declare that they stil
maintain their position.
Confidence Men Arrested.
Kansas City, Mol.Oct. 2 2. AlGulon
and Adam Dunn, confidence men
with a penchant for big poker games,
who are under indictment in Chicago
for swindling a man out of a large
sum of money in a eard game, were
captured in this city by the pcliee
this morning. Guion was registered
at the Coates hotel and was arrested
there, while Dunn was taken into
custody on his arrival in this city this
morning from Sinithville, Mo. The
police are much elated over the cap
ture of the men, as they are among
the most clever of card swindlers.
Hajr ana Ural n r-xenange Horned.
Kansas Citv, Mo., Oct 23. At 3
o'clock this morning fire broke out in
the Kansas City Hay and Grain Ex
change, corner Nineteenth and Wyo
ming streets. The building is 400
feet long and 123 feet wide and was
filled wih hay, about 500 car loads,
and all efforts of the firemen to save
it were fruitless and their attention
was turned to keeping the flames
from attacking the large lumberyard
to the north.
Sensational Breach of Promise Suit
Mexico, Mo., Oct. 2 2. Miss Mary
Miller of near Farber has brought
suit against John A. Criswell of the
same neighborhood, through her at
torney, John D. O'Rear of this city,
for $10,000 damages, accusing him of
breach of promise and seduction un
der promise of marriage. Miss Miller
is a young German girl, 17 years of
age, and the daughter of well-to-do
Audrain county parents. Mr. Cris
well is a prominent farmer and stock
raiser of near Farber, and is 43 years
of age. -; -.
Short In Ills Accounts.
Emporia, Kan., Oct 2 2. Before the
final adjournment of the grand coun
cil of Kansas Red Men, which oc
curred last Wednesday night, it now
develops that Grand Chief of Records
J. H. E. Weigands of Leavenworth,
was forced to resign the office which
he has held for years and to which he
had just been re-elected. Shortage
in his funds was' the cause, but just
how much is not as yet known by the
Red Men themselves, who are very
reticent on the matter.
Satolll to Be a Cardinal.
Baltimore, Md., Oct. 22. A clergy
man of Cardinal Gibbon's household
confirmed the report that Mgr.
Satolli will become a cardinal, and in
addition to that an archbishop will be
a cardinal "The most that can be
said," added the clergyman, ''is that
he will probably be named at the
next consistory, and that the next
consistory will convene in Rome most
probably in December of this year."
Deafness Cannot Be Oared
by local applications, as they cannot reach the
diseased portion of the ear. There la only
oe way to cure Deafness, and that Is by con
stitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by
an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of
the Eustachian Tube. When this tube sets In.
flamed you have a rombllnc sound or Imper
fect hearing, and when it is entirely closed
Beatnesi Is tbe result, and unless the Inflama
tlon can be taken ont and this tube restored to
its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever; nine cases out of ten are oaused by
catarrh, wnicn is noimng out an innamea eon
dltlon of tbe mucous surfaces
We will give Oce Hundred Dollars for any
ease of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can
not be eared by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send
tor circulars, free
F. J. CHKNBT CO., Toledo, O,
tarsold by Druggists, 7te.
A $70,000 LEI' BRIBE.
PURSE MADE UP TO BUY OFP
THE LATEST HEW YORK SENSATION.
Gamblers, Green Goods Men and Police
Backers Name a Trice for Which
the Investigators Themselves
Conld Be Purchased, So Tea- ,
' tlfles Policy Backer Be
fore the Committee.
New York, Oct. 23. Soon after the
Lexow investigating committee re
sumed its bearing yesterday, George
W. Kay, for years a policy backer,
but now a reputable business man,
testified that at a meeting of gam
blers, green goods men and police
backers.it was agreed that the Lexow
committee itself could be bought up
As Kay uttered this statement,
Mr. Lexow cried angrily, "What's
that," while Mr. Bradley whistled
softly, Mr. Cantor smiled and Mr.
Robinson appeared dumbfounded.
Counsel Moss, who is assisting Chief
Counsel Golf in conducting the cross
examination, remarked: "These gen
tlemen proceeded upon Sir Horace
Walpole's theory that every man has
Mr. Goff inquired whether a pool
was being made up for the purpose of
securing "protection" from the com
mittee, but the witness assured him
that he knew nothing about it, if such
an attempt was being made.
Two or three colored girls testified
that they paid the police $1 a week
Upon bench warrants issued last
night the following ex-police Officers
were arrested to-day: Ex-Captain
Doherty and his two ward detectives,
Hock and Meehan; ex-Sergeants
Liebers, Parkerson, Jordan, Clark
and McKenna. The warrants were
issued on charges brought out before
the Lexow committee and substan
tiated at the defendants' trial before
the police board, on which occasion
they were dismissed. The alleged
offenses consist chiefly of extortion.
NEW ARMY REGULATIONS.
She Work Two-Thirds Completed aad
to Be Issued by January.
Wabhinotok, Oct 22. The new
army regulations are rapidly nearlng
completion and three-fourths of them
have been approved by General Scho
field, while the rest will be passed on
by him within the next two or three
weeks. It remains then only to have
the entire work approved by the sec
retary of war. . It is probable that
the new volume will be ready for dis
tribution before the year closes. They
are regarded as quite as important as
the new tactics, embracing the com
mon law of the army, with the orders
of the president and war department,
laws of congress, all questions of
military discipline, rank and prece
dence, appointments and promotions,
uniforms and equipments, furloughs,
desertions, post canteens, ceremonies.
pay and allowances, flags, music and
the innumerable formalities which
govern every branch of army life.
A board of three veteran officers.
Colonels Corbin.Gilmoreand Babcock,
now serving assistant adjutant gen
erals, were detailed to supervise the
work. Lieutenant John Trench, who
had recently completed his service as
recorder in preparing the new infan
try, cavalry and artillery tactics, has
had immediate charge of the work,
M,ith a force of clerks.
The regulations embody the experi
ence of about 100 years of army life.
GRANT THEIR CANDIDATE.
The Ex-Mayor Nominated by Tammany
in Plaoe of Straus, Resigned.
New York. Oct. 22. Huch J. Grant
was named as Tammany's candidate
lor mayor, vice .Nathan Straus, with
drawn, at the meeting of the execu
tive committee in Tammany hall yes
Mr. Grant in response to the com
mittee's notification, said: 'My de
termination to accept is based upon
conditions which I will hereafter state
so there can be no mistake about my
"My conditions are that such can
didates now on the ticket, whose can
didacy I regard as injurious, shall be
removed from the ticket"
The committee then escorted Mr.
grant to Tammany hall, where he
was received with tremendous ap
plause. It was announced that a
new platform had been prepared ex
pressly for Mr. Grant
The new platform attacks first the
aDDortionment nrovided for in tho
constitutional amendment and says
Democrats must fight against so un
just division of district representa
The Sherman silver bill is held re
sponsible for the recent hard times,
and the platform also characterizes
the A. P. A. as a foul instit.nt.inn. Mm
intent of which is to divide parties
ana people upon a religious basis and
to precipitate a sectarian war.
MRS. PECK MUCH WORSE.
The Santa Fa Genera) Solicitor and Sur
geon to Go to Switzerland.
Topeka, Kan., Oct. 22. George R.
Peck and Chief Surgeon W. G. lloge
boom of the Santa Fe will leave Chi
cago to-morrow for Geneva, Switzer
land, where Mrs. Peck is ill. A cable
received by Mr. Peck yesterday in
formed him that Mrs. Peck had
During Mr. Peck's absence D. E.
Kenna, general solicitor of the St
Louis and San Francisco railroad,
will act as general solicitor of the
Santa Fe system, und will advise the
stockholders at their meeting here
Scientists bave determined that
more than twenty terrestrial ele
ments exist in the sun's atmosphere.
Among these are calcium, manganese,
nickel, sodium, magnesium, copper,
zinc, cobalt, aluminum and hydrogen.
SENATOR MARTIN TALKS.
Discusses the situation la Kansas and
the Democratle Ticket
Topeka. Kan., Oct 23. To a re
porter this morning United States
Senator Martin broke his long silence
relative to the political situation in
Kansas and outlined his attitude
toward the Democratic state ticket
Asked first as to the report that he
and ex-Governor Giick were about to
issue a manifesto advising their
friends to support the Populist state
ticket, Mr. Martin said:
"I can not say what action we may
take. It is certain that we have not
refused to give it our support What
we may do hereafter will depend
wholly upon circumstances. There is
no doubt that that ticket is a good
one it is Democratic all the way
through, and it was intended to be
such when it was nominated. The
convention which put it before the
people was composed of Democrats,
the men who made it were sincere
and honest iu their intentions and
the party managers are endeavoring
to carry out the will of the conven
tion. "While aJJ this be true, the ques
tion arises in the minds of some Dem
ocrats that perhaps the Democratic
campaign may, in effect, work more
to the advantage of the Republican
party than to that of our own party.
Do we, as Democrats, want the Re
publican party to succeed in this
campaign any more than we did in
the campaign of 1892? These are
material questions and honest Demo
crats have the right not only tc
raise - them, but to discuss them
in their ' own minds. Now, I
am not prepared to say that we
ought to withhold our support
from that ticket As I said before,
circumstances may arise later in the
campaign which may guide us. Possi
bly to withhold our support would do
our party more injury than to go in
and make a fight for the ticket on the
lines mapped out by the committee.
I am talking not as a politician, but
as a man who has the interests of the
whole party, of the people, if you
please, at heart The question is, Do
the Democrats of Kansas want the
Republican party' to succeed in this
"Do I think the Republicans will
win? To be frank with you, ten days
ago I believed they would be success
ful, for all the signs poiuted that
way. But a change has come over
the situation since. The signs now
point to the success of the People's
party and the Republican managers
and campaign speakers are them
selves responsible for it Down in the
breast of every American citizen
there beats the spirit of fair play and
fn this campaign that spirit is in re
bellion against the methods pursued
by the Republicans to overcome their
Populist opponents. The people like
a fair, open, manly fight and, per
contra, they abhor villification, slan
der and abuse."
PITTSBURG "POOLS" EXPOSED
The Investors in the Concerns Make a
Kush to Get Ont Their Money.
Pittsburg, Pa., Oct 22. The "dis
cretionary pool" system is on the
rocks in Pittsburg. These con
cerns have been springing up
almost daily in this city and
it is estimated that they now hold be
tween $3,000,000 and 94,000,000, repre
senting 50,000 investors. Their cli
ents are workingmen, domestics,
washerwomen and some farmers who
were dazzled by the prospect of secur
ing andy where from 20 to 100 per
cent a month on their investments.
Many men have mortgaged their
homes and placed the money in the
"pools." It is common talk that the
trustees of one or two estates have
also risked the money in their charge
in these concerns.
For several days past the local
newspapers have been showing up
the impossibility of these "pools"
lasting any length of time, and alleg
ing irresponsibility of the managers.
This morning these publications had
their effect, and there was a rush of
its investors upon a "discre
tionary pool" known" as "The
Public Stock Exchange." As
soon as the rush began the
managers announced that they were
the victims of a conspiracy by the
banks and fell back upon a clause
in their agreement by which they
can require several days' notice of
A short time later a run begun on
"The Pittsburg Syndicate." Investors
were paid uhtil noon, when the man
ager announced that the concern
would only pay during bank
ing hours and would resume
at 9 o'clock Monday. The panic is
spreading, and it is anticipated that
within the next three days almost
every "discretionary pool" in the city
will be wiped out
NO MATCH FOR THE QUEEN.
Allz Beats Directum Easily , In Two
Heats In Only Fair Time.
Bostox, Oct 22. Alix won the first
heat of the race with Directum to-day
by three lengths in 8:09.
The second heat was won by Alix
handily "by four lengths iia 2:14.
The race ended with the second
heat, when Directum was drawn and
put under the care of a veterinary
Watterson on Politics.
Ottcmwa, Iowa, Oct 22. Henry
Watterson, the noted Kentuckian, in
an interview here 6aid that Allison
was morally certain of , the Republi
can nomination for the presidency in
'96. He said that there were
three Democrats out of politics per
manently, himself, Grove r Cleveland
and Breckinridge. Wilson will be re
elected and tariff reform will be
Eushed on to victory and completion,
e said. .
Chicago Clothing Makers Combine
Chicago. Oct 2 2. Twenty-five ot
the'largest wholesale manufacturers
of clothing in Chicago have organized
a defensive association to reform the
system of credits that has prevailed
so long, to protect their interests
when threatened by hostile legisla
tion and to grapple with organized
labor, should concerted action be nee
Aluminum is now worth about fifty
cents a pound. As recently lis eight
years ago it was $3 a pound and a
quarter of a century ago it was 816.
WOMEN'S CLUBS WELCOMED
The Democratic National Association
Enrolls a Colorado Organisation.
Denver, CoL, Oct 22. The Colo
rado Women's Democratic club ot
which Mrs. Mary Macon Is president
and Mrs. Anna M. Cochran secretary,
is the first woman's club placed upon
the membership roll of the national
association of Democratic clubs.
Chauncey F. Black, pr.-sident of the
association in a letter regarding the
eligibility of women's clubs to mem
bership, wrote: "We ought ' to be
happy to welcome the women's clubs
in every state, and especially in those
states wheie women vote."
DEBS IS INDICTED.
Federal Grand Jury Returns an Omnlbns
Indictment Against A. R. V. Officers.
Chicago, Oct 22. The federal grand
jury yesterday returned an omnibus
indictment against Debs and the of
ficers of the American Railway union
and a large number of persons who
are charged with participation in vio
lence and the obstruction of the mails
and commerce on the different roads
last summer. In all sixty-nine per
sons are included in the blanket in
dictment HISTORIAN FROUDE DEAD.
Tbe Noted English Author Passes Away
After a Month's Illness,
London, Oct 22. James Anthony
Fronde, the noted historian and au
thor, died at 6:30 o'clock this ; morn
ing. He had been ill for about a
month and it was known that he could
not live long.
San Francisco, Oct 22. A circular
issued by Civil Service Commissioner
Roosevelt has been posted in the cus
tom house and po&toffice here, notify
ing government employes that
they are ' under no obligation
to make subscriptions for campaign
purposes and they cannot be molested
for refusing. Both Collector Wise
and Postmaster McCoppin express
themselves as glad that this notice
has been given, but state that no one
in their offices has been asked to
make a campaign subscription.
Congressional Managers' Wora Lront
Washington, Oct 23. The work of
the Democratic and Republican con
gressional headquarters, so far as the
promulgation of literature is con
cerned, practically closed to-day.
Millions of documents have been sent
out from the headquarters, but the
managers now consider that the time
for literary proselyting is past At
both beadpuarters apparent confi
dence is manifested and each claims
a majority in the bouse.
Grand Duke George Dying.
St. Petersburg, Oct 23. It is
stated on the best authority that the
second son of the cza, the Grand
Duke George, who has long been ill
with consumption, is dying. It is
also stated on the same authority
that the czar, before his illness en
tered upon its final stages,
had a solemn interview with
the czarowitch, during "which
he indicated to the latter the policy
which he desired him to pursue after
his death, and also insisted upon his
marriage to Princess Alix, who was
summoned to Livadia to receive the
dying czar's blessing.
Kansas Citt, Ma, Oct 22. Wheat Car
lets by sample on traok at Kansas City at the
olosa sold as follows: No 2 hard. 4c; No. i
hard 46l7o No 4 hard. 45&tSo: rejected,
45o: No 2 red. 4 W4 )a- No. 3 red, 45o. No. 4
red 44o. Rejected 424lo.
Offerings of corn in the country to arrive
continue to increase. The sample) on sale
to-day were not numerous, but they sold
slowly at about the best prices of yester
day. Reoelpts of corn to-day, 3) can a
year am 73 cars. No. ii mlxel. 11 oars.
43a Kansas City No. .1 mixed, 6 cars 42 'Jo,
5 cars 42a No 4 nominally, 41o: No 2 white,
2 oars Ho No. 3 white. 2 car 4 So
Oats Sold rather slowly, but were not
quotably lower. Receipts of oats to-day, Dears
a year ago 27 cars. No. 2 mixed oats, 6 oars
28tfc: No. 3 mixed, nominally 27,o,
No 4 oats, nominally, 2827o: No 2 white
oats, nominally 31 432o: No. 3 white, nom
RT No 2. nominally, 50c. Kansas City.
No. 3, 43o. Flaxsbbd Steady, L3i cl.3J ao-
cordin? to billing Bit an Very firm; 53 J i
perowt sacked Cohs Chop Dull: 84&So per
owt, sacked Hat Receipts. U cars: marital
firm timothy, choice, i5J9 No. 1, 7 ) ft
8: low grade,' 5yJ; fanoy prairie, tS.6)
choice. J7. 508: No I tda07. No 2, 5
8: packing hay, Ji5J3.iO
KAHSAsCrrr.Ma.Oct 22. Cattle Receipts,
3,198: calves. 206; shipped yesterday, 3,dl;
calves, 43L The market was steady.
Hoes Receipts. 1.665: shipped yesterday,
1,218. The Keneral market was too lower:
li-'ht hogs, 10&lo lower. The top was $1.75
and b ilk of nalei 11.50 to H.7J, against (4 90
for top and 14.60 to (I.8J for bulk yesterday.
Sheep Receipts, 4,63J: shipped yesterday.
1.081 The supply was mostly Western sheep
ot good quality. The market was active and
No. Wt Price No. Wt Price
85) N.Minn 6J .. .i
4 lambs... 5 3 0
5 mut Wl 2fl
5:Hol 91 2 2
me fd'rs. 9. 2 45
-Col 75 1 75
Hordes Re :el it, :. I
9a There wat little butiae-ts done tn-duy
! Errors of Youth.!
Kervons Belility, YoutMnl
Indiscretions, Lost. Mlooi, 9
'be your own PHYSICIAN.
w Many men, from the effectt or youimui .n,p-
denceheve brought bout . . rtate of w iknew 0
that hu induced the general wrtem M much m to
induce almurt every other dlieaje: and thereat W
9 cauM of the trouble .careelv ever belni impeded,
theyare doctored for everything but the right one. V
During, ourrateniive college and hoipital practice
we have discovered new and concentrated reme- W
Tdiea. The accompanying prewnptkm if offered
at a C.WAW AN, tvOH cw hundred. , W
9 M".uawOT if rwlfa
ingredient muit be uied m the preparation o
R Erythroiylon coca, 1 dr-hm.
0 Helonia Dioica. i drach n.
Ert. lgnatias ameres (alco lollc), 2 grain.
hai icntandra, i temple. 0
Glycerine, q. t. Mix.
0 MaVeOOplllt. Take 1 pill at . p.m.. and anothej
0J , -". to bed. Thit remedy it adapted to every
.neS l. either x. .n "Kt'tive I
retulting from imprudenif. i he recuperative f
powerVof thit re.tor.live are .rtotii.lung. and itt
Z continued for a thorttim change, the languid, f.
d"iSed?nerveleM condition to one of renewed
" To' wh. would prefer t. obtain It of , by
remitting tl. tealed package contain! 60 pilla, tf
SrefWly compounded, will be -em by tn.ll from
0 our private laboratory, orwe M,2
age.; which will cure molt caret, for 15. M Hun
J NEW ENGLAND MEDICAL INSTITUTE, J
2 7 Trtmonl Row, Boilon, Iffr.M. 0
or w.i.iit PRACTICAL
aMiibud. 4Rd itt ait tmevrit
tm pi new foaus. FIim for:.
Silver, Blckrl, etc . VWeftM. v
0HlO.4 different liKi;
th-S&S lrmdr5 baittrr; m
ljfpr laspertaaM.fts limit
V y 1a ; ft grrmt wMrr
all ttMiaJ itnoda; fir
W. P. HAHKISCN A CO, Clerk No. 15. Columbus. Ohio.
A FIVE-HOUSE POWER
i la Good condition. ' Will be .old Cheap If old
' M. O. REILLY,
Cor nth ft M Sts., - Lincoln, Neb.
with Orewller'i spring and
V a tahat RoaAtn O rt a.
ifrJt, Mcewuvw 1JUMU, A
shirt front is stretched like
; ; asarlbboH.
While you art Ironing tat
Springs are Pulling.
No wrinkles nor crooked places possible. Fall
Instructions for starching, polishing, etc with
each board. Sent by express on receipt of the
price, SIM. Agents wanted.
Upper Sandusky, O.
When writing please mention Wealth Makers.
McNERNBY ft ALT8CHULER,
Attorney s-at-Law .
To Emma R. Jett, non-resident defendant:
Ton are hereby notified that on tbe 22nd day
of 8eptarabar, 194, William A. Jett filed a peti
tion in the District court aalnt yon, the object
and prayer of which la to obtain a divorce from
yon on the (rround that yon hare willfully aban
doned and deserted plaintiff without good canst
tor the term of more than two years last past.
Ton are required to answer said petition on ot
before Monday, the Bth day of November, 1894.
William A. Jitt. Plaintiff.
By McNerney ft Altschnler,
His Attorneys. UU
with Tanty and Fensyro
Powders never fail.
afe and tun (afler tailing
"a turf and Pennyroyal Pilla), particular. 4 oeota.
T. SIX. BackBay, Boaton. Itua
CURED "I SPECIALIST
In Female, Nerou
snd Chronic Clteaiet
ual Exhaustion and
all derangements of
the btomach, Liver
and Blood success
fully treated by him.
Office, 1127 0 Street.
Office days in City
GREAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE
The "Fixed Star" State.
TO THE EAST.
Best Dining Oar Service in the World.
Nothing can be clothed with more
facts than the statement that thousands
of farmers and fruit growers wiii leave
tbe more northern climes and locate in
rThlH wna ttvinrorl htr the pYr-nrairkn rt
January 9tb, over the Chicago, Rock .
ismna a racmc to j ex as, ana trie nun-
arena timr. avriImH thpmflulpt-a nf t.ho Innr
rate were well repaid for the trip, and
if each one could be heard on the subject,
the unanimous verdict wniiM he. "Tt i
uet.ier man i expected to see, ana just
Many thousands will avail thpmnelvpa
of the COminir exonrsinns nnH Inw rata
offered, as did the hundreds on the last
one, ana everyone who desires to secure
a farm of 160 acres, nr n 90 r,r 4.D nnra
fruit tract iu that land of mild climate,
should not stand on the order of their
going but "Go" the first excursion posi
ble. ADDlvfor detailed infnrmnt.i
ratos of fare to any representative of tbe
Great Rock Island Route or any coupon
ticket atrent. or address "FVlitnr Wotcr.
Trail," Chicago, for full facts as to the
land. , V
Gen'l Pass. Agt., Chicago.
NEURALGIA cured trf Dr. Miles' Pam
Kua "One cent a dose At aU drawls
li I li
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