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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1894)
ULL ISIA IN IMIG.
THE CITIES AND
TRIBUTES TO THEIR DEAD RULER.
Special Rervlos and Celebration la Honor
f tba Aeeeas on of Nicholas If.
Zndad Host ImprMilTi Faneral
1 aterrleee la tha St. Feters
bvrg Cathedral Meho
Im IL W anted
Loitdow, Not. 6. A special service
to eelebrate the accession of Nicholas
II to the throne of Russia was held
to-day in the palace chnrch at LIt
adia. It was attended by the new
cxar, the czarina, the queen of
Greece, the duchess of Saxe-Coburf
Goth a, Princess Alix of Hesse-Darmstadt,
the grand dukes and grand
duohesses now at Livadia and the
chief officials of the district.
The celebration of the accession of
the new czar to the throne ended at
midnight and to-day all Russia is be
ing bedecked with mourning em
blems. On private houses these will
be removed after the funeral, Novem
ber 17, but on public buildings they
will remain for six months.
The correspondent of the Daily
News at St Petersburg telegraphs
that though tho Russians have not
the same way of showing mourning
as the Western nations, it is evident
that the death of the czar has made a
greater and deeper impression than
might have been expected. The
streets are crowded with a multitude
of people, most of whom are clad in
black, who in whispering tones dis
cuss events. The theaters and schools
are closed. The churches are crowded
with people who wish to pray for the
soul of the dead czar. From other
towns reports are received bearing
testimony to the spirit of deep mourn
ing that prevails. The Russian court
will mourn for six months.
A dispatch to the Chronicle from
St Petersburg says that in order to
save DeGiers, the Russian foreign
minister, who is pressed by business
and who is in ill health, Mr. Breckin
ridge, the American minister, in pre
senting President Cleveland's , mes
sage of condolence, also represented
all the other -ministers in St. Peters
burg, except the British minister,
who personally called.
The service in the St Petersburg
cathedral yesterday was most im
pressive. Toward the close the met
ropolitan took off his miter and read
passages from the bible, including
the duty of obedience to the king.
At that moment the whole congrega
tion knelt, vowing allegiance to
Nicholas. After this a large number
crowded around the tables and took
the oath of fealty, which pledged
them to spend their last drop of blood
for the czar and the country. The
ceremony lasted an hour and was
equally noteworthy for the magnifi
cence of the vestments of the clergy
and the brilliancy of the costumes of
the officials and ladies. There was
not a sign of mourning from the be
ginning to the end, but after the
ceremony the mourning was resumed
and St Petersburg is like a city of
A requiem mass for the repose of
the soul of the late czar of Russia
was said yesterday in the Russian
chnrch here. The walls of the church
were draped in black and silver and
the interior was illuminated by hun
dreds of wax tapers. The Russian
ambassador, M. De Staal, all the staff
of the Russian embassy, representa
tives of nearly all the foreign diplo
matic corps and a large number of
ladies were present All the ladies
were on one side of the church and
the gentlemen occupied the other
side. The whole congregation knelt
and all held lighted tapers in their
hands. This, combined with general
weeping, clouds of incense and the
doleful chanting of the priests, pro
duced a mpst solemn effect
BANK ROBBERS FOILED.
Cracksman Attempt to Blow Open
llauk Safe at Independence.
Kansas City, Ma, Nov. 5. Robbers
tried to rob the Chrisman- Sawyer
bank at Independence last night
When the ; bank was opened at 8
o'clock this morning the vault door
was ft and open with the lock blown
off and the papers and books in the
vault were in confusion. The burg
lar proof steel safe was bruised and
battered and a part of the door gone,
bnt the burglars had failed to open it
, As far as can be ascertained, not a
dollar was secured. The burglars
were after big money and knew
where it was kept there being 930,000
in the vault A small safe in the
vault, not even considered burglar
proof, contained about 91,000 used on
the counters and this was not touched.
DEMOCRATS AGAINST HILL.
Many Leading Men of Western New York
Issue a Strong Manifesto.
New York, Nov. 5. The Home Rule
Democrats of Buffalo and Western
New York have issued a manifesto
calling on all Democrats in favor of
honest politics and (rood government
to vote against Senator Hill. The
manifesto reviews Senator Hill's car
eer in the state and in the senate. v It
is signed by a large number of prom
inent Democrats, who have hereto
fore led in the fights in the Demo
cratic party against Lieutenant Gov
Betting on' state and city results
continue to favor Morton and Strong.
for tha Indian University.
Crkston, Iowa, Nov. 5. The will of
Mrs. Anna McCreery has been made
public. To three churches of this
city she bequeaths valuable property
located in this city, and to the Indian
university at Muskogee, L T., she
gives about $6,000. to be known as
the "Anna McCreery text book and
educational fund," to be devoted to
educating the Indians. She cuts a
brother off with $25.
EXPOSED ITS MEMBERS.
A Disgraceful Band of Whlteeaps la
Eastern Tennessee Broken Cp.
Kkoivillk, Tena, Nov. 6, Great
excitement prevails in Sevier county
over the arrest of leading citizens on
the charge of being members of the
"Graveyard Host" or Whitecaps.
Ten days ago the Whitecaps were
waylaid while op a midnight whip-1
ping expidition and several of them
killed. Since then, it is said that
Isaac Brown and his two sons have
told the sheriff everything, including
the names of over 100 citizens who be
long to the organization. Fourteen
have so far been arrested.
About two years ago the Sevier
county Whitecaps first appeared, un
masked men visiting a house where
four women lived alone, dragging the
women from their beds and whipping
them on their bare backs with hick
ory switches until they were nearly
killed. The Whitecaps gave them
notice that unless they left in ten
days they would be whipped again
and the promise was fulfilled. Since
this first whipping about fifty people
have been whipped in Sevier county.
On one occasion an aged man and wife
were whipped because of something
it was alleged some member of the
family had clone, but not for any of
fense of the old people. Later they
whipped a negro 60 years old because
he had been making speeches in the
neighborhood for Congressman John
C. Houk. Of the fifty who have been
whipped two-thirds are women, many
of them aged and helpless. Seven or
eight deaths have been caused by the
brutalities of the gang.
According to the statement of the
three Browns, the gang called itself
the "Graveyard Host" livery mem
ber took an iron-clad oath, .the sub-
Stance of which was that before they
would reveal anything or the work
ings of the gang they would suffer
their throats to be cut or to be burned
at the stake. Another provision of
the oath wa that if any brother was
arrested the others would release
him at all hazar Is.
THE COACHMAN MAY STAY.
Secretary Carlisle Deoldea That Mr. Mor
ton Old. Not Violate tha Law.
Washington, Nov. 5. Secretary
Carlisle' to-day wrote to Herman
Stump, superintendent of immigra
tion, in relation to the case of John
James Howard, who was employed as
under-coachman by ex-Vice President
Levi P. Morton, having been' brought
to this country from England under
contract: "I have examined the evi
dence taken by the board of special
inquiry in the case of John J. Howard
and the reports of the board and the
commissioners of immigration at
Ellis Island, N. Y., and have reached
tte conclusion that the said Howard
comes within the first provision of
section 5 of the act approved Febru
ary 20, 18S5, and therefore ought not
to be deported. The decisions of
Secretary Windom, March 13, 1890
(S. 9919) and Assistant Secretary
Spaulding, April 30, 189$, (S. 11015)
that immigrants who come here under
employment "strictly as domestic or
personal servants," cannot be lawful
ly admitted into the country, or per
mitted to remain here unless they ao
tually come with their employers, are
not approved and will not be here
after regarded as precedents by tha
immigration officials attached to this
department. You are directed to
make the proper order for the release
of Howard and for his return to the
the place from which he was taken, if
he desires to go there.
Mr. Stump at once issued the order
A WARNING TO NICHOLAS.
The Mew Csar May Secure Happiness by
Granting Popular Wlab.es.
London, Nov. 5. Volkhowski, the
Nihilist leader, now living here in
exile, said this morning: "I do not
regard the personality of the czar as
of great importance. I am convinced
that the upheaval of political spirits
in Russian society is such that no czar
will be able to stop coming events.
If the czar wants to show a new pol
icy the first thing he has to do is to
grant annesty to the political prison
ers now in Siberia and elsewhere.
The present form of opposition in
Russia is essentially different from
that which prevailed during the sec
ond half of the reign of Alexander
III. To-day all parties are revolu
tionists, including the Extremists.
They have one common conviction
Russia must have a representative
government I expect that some gov
ernment officials and officers of high
rank who are among the revolution
ists will use their personal influence
with the young czar and show him
that if he wants to enjoy immunity
from attacks and go through the
streets like Queen Victoria, he has
only to become a constitutional mon
arch. That is all we ask. Why should
the new czar die of worry, like his
Dun's Weekly Keelew of the Business
Nkw York, Nov. 5. R. G. Dun fc
Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade says:
ine last weetc ox uctober, with an
election near, cannot indicate much of
the true condition of business. In
some trades the season is too far ad
vanced for great activity and in oth
era the supposed effects of the voting
ninaer operations, liut the volume
of production is well maintained, and
in one or two branches increased; no
monetary difficulties disturb. Bread'
stuns are a uttie nigner and no ma
terial decline appears during the
week in manufactured products. At
present the volume of business trans
acted is on the whole smaller than
last year and much smaller than in
1892, though a presidential election
was then close at hand.
Corn has advanced four cents, with
Western receipts about a third and
exports. about an eighth of last year's.
Yet pork and hogs are somewhat low
er, with lard about the same. Wheat
is three-fourths of a cent higher for
spot and one cent for December, and
it looks as if strength in corn had pre
vented a further decline.
A school has been op ened in Chi
cago for people who can hear but can
not talk, and twenty people are being
taught to articulate sounds.
EXTENSIONS OP OREAT IMPOR
SEVERAL HEW ORDERS JUST ISSUED
Changes of Importance In the Customs
Service, the Post office Depart meat ,
..and Other Branches of tha Gov
ernment Are Ordered Other
Important Changes Are
Washington, Nov. 5. The president
has signed several orders of great im
portance in connection with tho civil
service reform movement, mak
ing important extensions of the clas
sified service to offices heretofore un
classified and revising existing class!
cations in branches of tho service
already classified, bo as to bring
within the classification many places
heretofore excluded. Theso are as
First A revision of the customs
classifications so as to bring within
the service all employes not serving
merely as workmen or laborers, with
out regard to compensation. Here
tolore this service has been classified
on the basis of compensation. All
employes receiving a compensation
of less than 9900 have been excluded
from the classification, and therefore
not subject to the civil service rules.
This action of "the president .brings
the classification of the customs ser
vice into harmony with those of the
other branches of the service.
Second An amendment to customs
rule 1, extending the classification to
include all customs districts in which
there are as many as twenty em
ployes. The present limit is fifty em
ployes and under that limit eleven
customs districts have been classified.
The extension of the classification to
include all districts in which there
are as many as twenty employes will
bring into the classified service cer
tainly eleven additional districts and
probably several more.
'Ihird An amendment to the class
ification of the department at Wash
ington so as to include In the class
ified service, and subject to the civil
service rules in all the departments,
messengers, assistant messengers and
Fourth An amendment to the civil
service rule abolishing the right of
transfer, upon non-competitive exam
ination, of persons appointed to ex
cepted places after one year's service
in such places to classified non-ex-cept
places. Hereafter persons ap
pointed from the outside to excepted
places in any branch of the classified
service cannot be transferred at the
end of one year into the places cov
ered by examination.
Filth An order extending1 the clas
sification of the postoffice department
so as to include in the classified ser
vice to the department the clerks em
ployed in the offices of the postoffice
Sixth Amendments to the postal
rules withdrawing from the excepted
class a very large proportion of the
places now excepted from examina
tion. This, will transfer from the
excepted class in the classified post
office to the non-excepted class prob
ably not less than 1,500 places, the
whole number of excepted places in
classified postoffices now being in the
neighborhood of 2,300. Hereafter it
will not include more than 700 or 800.
Seventh An amendment to the de
partment rules withdrawing from the
excepted class in the department of
agriculture the chiefs of the divisions
of entomology, economic ornithology
and mammalogy and pomology and
the assistant chiefs of these divisions.
Eighth An amendment to the In
dian rule providing for the appoint
ment as assistant teachers in the In
dian school service, without civil ser
vice examination of graduates of the
normal classes at 'the Salem, Ore.,
Santa Fe, N., M., Haskell Institute,
Lawrence, Kan., Carlisle school, Car
lisle, Pa., and Hampton Institute,
Hampton, Va., upon their certificates
of graduation, but before they can be
advanced to full teacherships they
shall be required to pass the regular
civil service examination. ,
Ninth Allowing appointment with
out examination for not exceeding
thirty days to places which may be
filled by non-competitive examina
tion in the departments at Washing
ton in cases of emergency, pending
an .examination by the commisson.
No appointment made nnder this
authority can continue longer than
The president has had these
changes under consideration for some
time and before his return from his
vacation notified the commission that
immediately upon his return he would
consult with them in reference there
to. Other important cbaures involving
an extension of the classified service
are still under consideration and only
await arrangement of minor details
through conference between the civil
service commission and the heads of
REGULAR DAILY VICTORY.
Japanese Forces lu China Capture I
Town Guarding the 1 oad to Monkden.
London, Nov. 5. The Japanese le
gation has received a dispatch stating
that Field Marshal Yaraagata has cap
tured Fung Wang Ching, a city in the
Chinese province . of Liao Tung, near
the Corean frontier. The Chinese de
fending the place fled toward Mantien
Ling. The capture is important, for
It leaves the mountain road to Mouk-
den open to the Japanese and the
Chinese are unlikely to offer further
resistance to the advance of the Jap
Murdered His Wife.
Kingston, Ma, Nov. 5. Charles
Vaughn and his wife met in this city
last night when a auarrel entitled
which resulted in Vaughn dra wing a
revolver ana firing two shots, lodg
ing both balls in the head of his vic
tim. Vaughn was captured near home
and lodged in jaiL Domestic in
felicity was the cause. Both are col
OVERMEYER SCORED MARTIN.
Senator Charged With Political
Treachery and Dishonor.
Tofeka, Kan., Nov. 5. At a meet
ing of the stalwart Democrats of
Shawnee county, held here last eve
ning, Hon. David Overmyer delivered
a strong speech in behalf of Demo
cratic principles, and urged his friends
to stand by the straight ticket and
thereby administer a crushing' blow
to the pernicious idea of fusion in
He told how he had supported Gov
ernor Glick and other recognized
Democrats in former campaigns, and
for ten years had labored zealously
for the success of Democratic county
tickets all over the state of Kansas,
and said he believed he was now en
titled to every honest Democratic
vote in the state. He charged the
Democrats who have abandoned their
own ticket with uupardonable treach
ery and dishonor. On the subject of
Senator John Martin's desertion of
the straight Democratic ticket Mr.
"1 was loath to believe that t te
published statements imputed to him
were correct Two weeks having
elapsed without denial or explanation
upon his part warrants us in assuming
that they are correct The senator is
reported as saying that the course to
be pursued by Democrats will depend
upon circumstances. What circum
stances? The senator is reported as
" 'There is no doubt that the ticket
is a good one. It is Democratic all
the way through, and it was intended
to be such wheu it was nominated.
The convention which put it before
the people was composed of Demo
crats. The men who made it were
sincero and honest in their inten
tions, and the party managers are en
deavoring to carry out the will of the
"All this being true, what possible
circumstances could justify a Demo
crat in witholding his support from
the ticket? The senator is reported
as saying that he had not (at the time
of his interview) witheld his support
from the ticket; also, that he would
like to see Overmyer elected, mean
ing, of course, the entire state ticket
also. What does this mean? The
senator has it in his power to make it
all plain. If he fails to do so, he will,
of course, understand that the Demo
cratic party will adopt that explana
tion which shall be dictated by the
principle ot self- preservation, which
is the first law of political parties as
it is of nature.
Hans Oppose a Vote of Condolence.
Buda Pesth, Nov. 5. Several Hun
garian papers suggest that opposition
should be raised to the proposed vote
of condolence for the Russian nation
which it is proposed to pass in parlia
ment on the ground that Russia has
no parliament to which such a mes
sage of sympathy could be addressed.
The Liberals, however, intend to sup
port the motion of condolence, which
will be proposed by Dr. Wekerle, the
Dr. Simmon (iiven hree Tears.
St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 5; Dr. C. F.
Simmons, president of the Simmons
Medicine company, and superinten
dent of the Centenary Methodist Sun
day school, was yesterday convicted
of assault to kill on John MclJain, a
clerk in his employ last June. The
punishment was fixed at three years
imprisonment in the penitentiary.
... , ,
The verdict caused consioerauie sur
prise. A motion for a new trial will
Dr. Mik PamPUlaomNeoralgm.
Kansas Oitv, Mo Nov 5 Whbat Car
lots by sample on track at Kansas City t tba
olose sold as follow No 3 hard. 48o;
No. 3 hard, 4017o: No. 4 hard, 43j.o re
jected, iio- No red 464fo No 8 rei, 45
iotf: No 4 red, 44 A 44 Mo rejected, 42 $4 0.,,
Receipts of oorn to-dav. 34 oars: a year asto,
136c&rs. Sales by sample, on track Kansas
City; No i mixed corn i oars 4 Ho. 5 cars
43kc 27 oars 43o So. 3 nominally, a less
than No. 2; No. 4 mixed, nominally. o no a
white. 3 cars 44o. 6 cars 430. 2 oars io no.
S white, nominally, Ho under No 2 white.
Oats- Sold readily it they were good. Few
samples were offered, Receipts of oats, 5 cars;
a year ao 47 car Sales by sample on traa k
Kansas City: No mixed oats. 2 oars 300, 3
cars 28X0. 7 oars. 29 ,o No 31 car 280 No
4, nominally, 2iJ27o No. 2 white oats,
1 oar. 3lo. No. wmte, nominally. i.aio.
RTB No. 2, nominally, 47u4So. No 3 46o,
Flaxssbo Steady H21.30, aooord-
taw to blllint Bran Very firm ofllo
per owt, sacked Cobs chop uuu eoao
per cwt, saoked. H .T-Keoelpts, 23 oars.
Market firm Timothy, cuoloe, I8.M.49;
Na l. sTounaa. low arale. &7; fancy pralrio,
6&a0 choice. 47 47.51 No 1. No 2,
fci60; packing- hay, K M Jl M
iri..i. r-rrr Mo.. Nor & Cattle Re-
.Aim. a mm-, calves. 21 shipments yester
day. 8,180. The market was tuuhan.-ed
Hogs Reoelptt. 7.r76 snipped yesteraay.
1,011. The market wa about steady rlostnt
......... Tha tnn wui 4m and the bulk Of
uuv w -
sales 4SJto 1160, a.'aihst Ho. for top and
K30 to 4 &o for duik yesterday
Sheep Receipts, 1,323 shipped yesterday,
S22. The market was dull and steady
The folio win f are representative sales:
No. Wt Price No Wt Price,
123 lambs... 78 IU 72 W lit 2 75
811 feeders . 09 1 7 10 stock. .. 70 1 W
Horses Receipt. 81 shlppe i yesterday, 94
The market w t d'l'et
5 Errors of Youth. J
SUFFERERS FROM V
IKTOM BeWlity, YontMal
Mscretions,' Lost IMooi, m
BE YOUR 0WM PHYSICIAN.
w Many men, rrora me nro m
dei.ee, Jh-e ' brought .bout s rtmtt . of n
thathu reduce the geneml nM so ' ""
m induce slmoet every other 4m end therwl W
owue of the trtuW icereeiy ever beiii- uili
SVri doctors for erythin but thenifitons.
During ourextnuWe Uefe -nd hp.Ul orotic. Q
we hSe diieovered new end conceiitrmted reme- w
Tdiee. The eceompen-ing preeenptioj is eredQ
nllvjnr, been reetorad to Frtecl heelth by It. 0
SUIfS another remedi fcl-d. Ferftctly pure
ingredients muit be ueed in the prepersuon ofthii m
R ErrthroxTflon coca, i drachm.
Jerubebin, drachm. '
Helonias Dloica. i drachm.
Geleemin, 8 graini. , V
Est. leptandra, i cruplet. M V
Glycerine, q.e. .7" m
as M.k.mnllli. Take 1 pill st p.m.. sndsnothefW
M7,hin from mprudenee. The recuperative a
SrTof thi. reXratlWare artonlrtlng end it.
eMlr'eSTded, till be ""' "jl .
oar prlvue laboratory, or we will famish S pact- W
ageeT which will cure most cases, for i All laser.
0 istieins tsnjlrf.nfisl .
SEW ENGLAND MEDICAL INST1T0TE, J
2 7 TramoAf Row, Basle. Matt.
mil II X
A Hew and Bemarkable Preparation.
Not a Secret Patent Medicine.
A new preparation for the cure of indi
gestion and dyspepsia has recently been
placed on the market, and judging from
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doubtedly the safest and most effectual
remedy ever devised for the cure of stom
ach tronbles. It is not a secret patent
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and the fact that it is not a secret patent
remedy has made it very popular with
physicians and also with dyspeptics
everywhere who like to know what they
are putting into their stomachs instead
of some loudly advertised patent prepar
ation. Mr. James Newmests of Eau Claire,
Wis., relates his experience with this ex
cellent remedy as follows: . ,
"I bought two packages of Stuart's
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bought them because they were highly
recommended to me as a cure for every
form of indigestion, but I had very little
faith in them or in anything else, as
nothing ever reached my case or helped
me in all the years I have had dyspepsia.
Well, I took the two packages and to
Bay that I was pleased does not express
it. They helped me right from the start
and although I suffered from Dyspepsia
for five long years.yet those two packages
have done me more good in a single day
than any remedy I had tried before.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are the first
thing and only remedy that ever really
helped me and put my stomach and di
No matter how mild or how severe the
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Anyone wishing to try this new treat
ment can procure it at any drug store at
50 cts. per package.
If your druggist does not have it in
stock he will get it for you if you insist
upon it as all wholesale druggists sell it.
Died From His Wounds.
Atchison, Kan., Oct 5. Y?.'-H.
Earley, night agent of the Chicago,
Rock Island and Pacific road at Whit
ing, Jackson county who was shot by
a robber early Thursday morning,
But "Dimcct Feom Factobt' Best
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Looking Backward 50
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NATIONAL PUB. CO.. ChlctUtO, III.
to pet a Million of Circulars to
distribute at $4.00 per 10U4.
How to become a flrstlaas
Meesmeriet, Hypnotist, Mind
Header and Clairvoyant, a Lara Book
A only lOe. Address at once, C H. BOW AN,
IS told la "TOT BO AD TO
THROUGH THB SOOTH,"
a KO page book fall of facta
and figures eonoeraing that
land toward which all ayes
art turning. Only 26 cents.
I. C. ROBERTSON CO.,
ilfeOi. . a-
$75 A wVfceX-
v home, bsidr or rMfiisT tjiray
Platter, or onUtwiiuir nooda for uh.
to plate. We daaU HhkIh of plat
ing at oar forks, maBufaciun the
materials and outflu, sad t?sMti
the art. Wenell-heeolT ounpUtt
outfit, lnelodint- lathe wheel, tout
anl materials for poltshtafr, pr-par-Iq,
plat In and Bui-hing ffry.
fhlDff. Cin"iit' rH nricf free.
rT A Co.. Plfttlns Work
iWt 4, Coiumbu Ohio.
171 FF CAMIOT IK NOW V0 DO
WirC IT AMD PAY flflQHT.
SLA Bays ear t drawer walnl or eak lav
rrnrmS HWfc in, SJaaareewhur ruckle
4 nn.iy saleaea, alcael plates, aoepu
aas heavy work; gearantees for IS Ye
laiesjetb BebhlaVlaaar, Stir-Tkree4
See 8katile,8eir.8attlBf leeSfeM
Skatlle. 8ei&8stllB leesle end a eomplele
!Mtef Steel Allnkaisatetekipeee an where ea
SO Du'i Trial. No raoeev rcaaired la aovaeee.
n,0W aew fa ore. World's fair Medal awarded mackk ead attack.
aunts. Bay from factory and save dealer and egent's profits,
r r. rl Cat ThleOos and and to4ay for machine or larre foe.
flftE eattleea.testhamlclieedGllnipenofthe World1! Fair.
OXFORD NFS. GO.mWtbsth At.CHICA80,IU.
JUU PING aBW,WP.lP;sanrn.
jwiei f ilia somersault almost Incessantly
B W A NS ?m AP May. Wonder
JJl!iAllt3 ful product of a Foreign Tree. 1
Greatest curiosity to draw crowds wherever
shown, on streets, In shop windows, etc Just
imported. Everybody wants one Full his
tory of Tree and sample Jumping Bean to
Agents or Streetmea aft oants, poatpald. I 60c:
. l ; 12, 11.60; 100, 110. Rush order and be first!
Sell quantities to your merchant for window
attractions and then aall to nthara fh,i.b
Sales. Try wo. Big Money.
AetHT at RAID, AU fgAT. j. niU, PA.
A FIVE-HORSE POWER
Ia Sood condition. Will be sold Cheap if sols
M. O. REILLY,
Cor nth ft M Sts., i Lincoln Neb.
IbWI BPUIPK s Tl iiirMj
Powders never fait
safe and sure (after railing
, "w. w, ana rare ener railing
with Tenty and Pennyroyal PUli),perticulari4eeiila
Or. 8. T. SIX, BackBajr, Botton, Mass.
CURED "I SPECIALIST
In Female. Nervous
and Chronic I itestet-
Neurasthenia, Sex- .
ual Exhaustion "jU,
all derangements tit'
the Stomach, Liver
and Blood success
fully treated by him.
Office, 1127 0 Street,
Office days in City
with Orewller'i spring and
Ratchet Bosom Board. A
shirt front is stretched like
a drum head and as straight
aa a ribbon.
While you art Ironing tha
Springs are Pulling
No wrinkles nor crooked places possible. Full
Instructions for starching, polishing, etc, with
each board. Sent by express on receipt ot the
prlea, SL0& Agents wanted. ,
Upper Sandusky, O.
Whea writing please mention Wealth Makers,
NO PAY UNTIL CURED
WE REFER fOU TO 8,000 PATIENTS.
Write for Bank References.
k EXAMINATION FRCCift'
lo Operation. Ko Mention from Business.
SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
THE O. E. MILLER CO.,
307-308 H. Y. Ufa Bide., OMAHA, HEB.
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