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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1894)
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
November 2, 1804.
THE MESSIAH OF THE GOSPELS
j EIS VIEWS ON RELIGIOUS MATTERS.
' Convlne.d That the Faith ot the Church
of To-day Is Defective In lti Lack
of Appreciation of the Relcnlng
ChrUt and the Second Advent
of the Lord The Book
Dedicated to Dr. (smith.
j Wbw York, Nov. 19. Toe Con
; mercial Advertiser publishes a synop
I sis of the latest work of Professor
Charlea A. Bi-igg the Union Theo
f logical seminary, who was declared a
heretic by the Presbyterian general
assembly. The book, "The Messiah
of the Gospels," is intended to follow
j "Messianic Prophecy," which caused
bo much comment when published in
1888. It was the intention of Dr.
Bripgs to publish the "Messiah of the
Gospels" in 1887, but the charges of
heresy were brought about that time
and he was compellrd to defer the
publication until now.
The dedication runs as follows:
"To Henry Preserved Smith, true
scholar, faithful friend and brave
companion in holy warfare, this book
is dedicated in sympathy and lovis."
In his latest book Dr. Brings has
entered minutely into a discussion of
the second advent lie is convinced
that the faith of the church of the
day is defective in its lack of appre
hension of the reigning Christ and in
its neglect of the second advent of
the Lord. The chapters upon im
maculate conception will perhaps call
for the most criticism. lie says:
"The blessed virgin was residing in
Nazareth of Galilee, betrothed to
Joseph of the royal line of David, the
beir of the Messianic promises of the
old testament The time for marriage
had not yet come. God had a higher
appointment for her to fulfill as the
virgin mother of the Messiah. The
virgin conception of Jesus, as an
nounced by the archangel is not to be
interpreted as if it were a miracle in
violation of the laws of nature, but
rather as brought about by God Him
self present in theopany. The words
of the angel imply a theopanio pres.
ence. Though it might be urged
that the coming of the Spirit upon
her was an invisible coming after the
analogy of many passages of the old
testament, yet the parallel statement
that the divine power overshadowed
her cannot be so interpreted.
''This annunciation represents the
conception of Jesus as due to a
theophany. It does not rotate the
doctrine of of Ilia pre-exlstence, al
though that doctrine is a legitimate
inference. It represents an early
stage of New Testament christology.
It does not go a step beyond the Paul
ism of the epistle to the Corinthians.
It implies nothing more than the
sending in birth taught by the epis
tles to the Gallatians and to the
Romans. It is really more primitive
and more simple christology of con
ception." Dr. Britrtrs makes a nnAninl afnrlv nf
ihe second advent of Christ, discuss
ing it as a matter of greater import
ance than most theologians have
deemed necessary. lie says;
"The hour of the resurrection Is
coming. It can not be said of it that
now is' or that 'it is at hand.' How
ever, there is the prediction of three
resurrections, the first spiritual, the
last universal; the intermediate one,
distinct from the first and the last
and impending, being connected with
the resurrection of the Messiah Him
self. Christ first predicts the impar
tation of everlasting life to all who
hear the word of the Messiah and be
lieve in God. All such have passed
out of death unto life. They will no
more die. They will not come to
judgment It .is a spiritual
resurrection imparted by the
word of the Messiah to all be
lievers during the physical life in
this world. It is also predicted that
an hour is coming and now is when
the dead will hear the quickening
voice of the sod of God and live. The
hour coming points to the future, and,
therefore, indicates a different resur
rection from the spiritual resurrec
tion of "the previous section, which
was already enjoyed by all who heard
the Messiah's words and believed.
Christ also predicts a universal resur
rection of the dead at the ultimatum
Judgment in which some will rise to
ife and others to condemnation."
A KANSAS HEROINE.
Hand Schemerhorn, Aged 16, Save. Her
Associate From .turning to Death,
Wichita, Kan., Nov. 19. Fire broke
out in the Patterson house at Harper
yesterday morning at 4 o'clock. A
furious gale was blowing at the time
and there were thirty-seven guests in
the house. Two dining room
girls were nearly suffocated with
smoke when they discovered the
Are. Maud Schemerhorn and
Mattie Harper were the girls. The
latter fell exhausted in her room, but
Miss Schemerhorn, who is only 16
years old, broke a window, threw Miss
Harper out and followed her, lacer
ating her flesh. Miss Schermerhorn
then gave the alarm, and over a dozen
guests were taken from the building
more dead than alive. Twenty other
houses cauzht fire, but the citizens
and fire department succeeded in
putting all out except the hotel and
out-buildings. The loss is 115,000.
neomeea tne salaries.
Philadelphia, Pa., Nov. 19. The
officers of the Lehigh valley railroad
company are preparing a notice which
will be sent out broadcast in a few
days, announcing the fact that on and
after December 1 there will be a re
duction of 10 per cent in salaries over
11,000 per annum.
Railroad Employee ileal, t a Cot.
Williamspobt, Pa., Nov. 19. This
morning the employes of the Buffalo,
Rochester and Pittsburg road struck
because a five cent cut in wages was
made. The cut is understood to be
MISSOURI'S OFFICIAL VOTE.
It Is Canvassed and Announced by the
Jeffkrhos Crrr. Mo., Nov. 19. The
official vote of the election in Mis
souri was yesterday opened and cast
up by Secretary of State Lesueur, in
the presence of Governor Stone, as
required by law. The count was also
witnessed by J. C. Fisher and W. D.
Dallmeyer, two prominent Republi
cans of this city, who were present
by invitation of Captain Lesueur. The
totals for judge of the supreme court
were as loiiows; .
Black, Dem.. 228.M7
Koblnaon, Kep zat.etl
Jones. Pop 42.464
Kobinson. Pro 8,(09
banderaon, & L 1,574
Komnson s plurality, a.uvi
There were 511,083 votes cast in
Missouri for governor in 189?, as
against 503,323 for judge of the su
preme court in 1494. a falling off in
the aggregate vote of 37,700. The
gains and losses, as between the sev
eral political parties are as follows:
Democratic loss. ,...3H,497
Republican loss 6,742
Prohibition loss , 294
Populist xain 6.291
Social Labor gain (new) l,67i
Net loss on anirre-ate vote...... ..... . 37.780
As compared with the vote of 1892,
fourteen per cent of the Democrats
and two per cent of the Republicans
went "fishing" on election day.
The vote for railroad commissioner
and superintendent of public scrools
was .completed at 10 o'clock. Flory
leads the ticket by about 3,000 votes.
This was due to the railroad vote.
Following is the totals ot these
For railroad and warehouse commissioner:
Pink. Dem 22a. 110
Flory, Hep a 1.46
Hendrlckson, Pop 4i,M'2
Yates. Pro M)41
Seller, 8 L i,55
Fiory's plurality. 1 3;vr,
For superintendent of publlo schools:
Carrlnirton, Dem 226.278
Kirk. Kep..... 229.916
Ellift, Pop 42,211
Morris, Pro a.tt'2
BundaL 8. L. 1,684
Kirk's plurality. 3,6iH
The county clerk of Douglas county
failed to report the vote for congress
man and hence the vote for that dis
trict cannot be given. Moseley is
elected, though. The vote for the
other districts is as follows:
William n Hatch Dem 15,357
Charles N. Clark, Rep li.786
John M London Pop , 4,270
W. . Little Pro sa
Clark's plurality 4.V
U. S. Hall, Dem 18,039
Chnrle? 9. Loomls Kep ... 18,178
John G Goodson, Pop 2,766
Hall's plurality, l.etil.
K M. Doekery. Dom ,
K O. Orton, Rep
James G 1'enny. Pop
J. G Hughes, Pro
Dockery's plurality, M0 ,
William G Ellison, Dem 14,034
George C Crowther, Kep 16696
W. S MlRsemer, Pop 2,910
S. a Mnnley. Pro 193
Crowther's plurality, 1,661.
John O Tarsney, Dem 16,538
K. T. Van Horn, Rep 16,798
John S Crosby. Pop 2,511
B P- White Pro i Ill
Tarsney's plurality, 710
SIXTH DISTRICT. '
D A. DeArmond, Dem 13,738
R E Lewis. Kep 13,643
A B. Francisco. Pop 6,891
De Armond's plurality, 92.
John T Heard. Dem 17.490
John P. Truoy. Kep 17,793
G. 11. Tlnpon, Pop,,. 3,567
van b. wisner. pro...-. w
Tracy's plurality, 803.
Richard P. Bland, Dera 16,815
Joel D. Hubbard, Rep 16.S85
William G Aldred:e. Pop 8,528
Hubbard's plurality, 7 .
Champ Clark, Dem ,,!, 14,950
W. M Treloaf, Kep 15,M2
Joseph Moon. Pop 695
Treloar's plurality, 131
' TENTH DISTRICT.
Thomas J. Coppinger, Dem 8,837
Ktohard Burtholdt, Rep 16,6t4
Charles Shut tinker, Pop 395
Irl K. Hick. Pro 146
C F. Becktold. Ind 686
Bartholdt's majority, 6540
F. S. Espenculed, Dem 12,893
Charles i" Joy. Rep..... 15,175
S S. Riley. Pop 80
Joseph Schneider, Pro.. 446
F E. Ritchie, Social Labor 305
Joy's majority, 1,43 1
SethW. Cobb. Dem.... 10,095
F. M. Sterrltt, Hop 7.46J
E. H. Kellar, Pop 68
Louis Crusl us. Pro 188
N. G Nelson, Single tax 1,094
Cobbo's majority, 1,8511
James D Fox. Dem 16.021
John H. Raney Rep 16819
Kaney's majority. 828.
The Fourteenth district is omitted.
Chirles H Morgan, Dera 14,06
Charles G Burton, Kep 16,ttt0
D J Bigbee Pop 6 741
F. M hlckok. Pro 3e7
Burton's plurality, 2,5.14.
The legislative vote has not been
cast up, but the assembly will stand:
Senate, 19 Democrats and 15 Republi
cans; house, 81 Republicans, 57 Demo
crats and 2 Populists.
The two constitutional amend
ments, the first authorizing an addi
tional levy of five cents on the $100
valuation for road and bridge pur
poses in counties of less than 100,000
inhabitants, and the second authoriz
ing Kansas City to adopt a scheme and
charter, were both badly defeated.
The vote was:
First Amendment For, 91,141;
Second Amendment For, 72,335;
Anxious About the Texas Fever Cases.
Topeka, Kan., Nov. 19. Motion
was filed yesterday in the state su
preme court by Madden Brothers,
representing 1 arrington & Lantry of
Strong City, and other cattle men,
and E. V. Cunningham and J. J.
Buck, representing a number of farm
ers of Lyon county, asking that the
Texas fever case be advanced on the
supreme court calendar. The motion
will be heard December 6. This step
is taken by the attorneys represent
ing the interests involved for the pur
pose of having an early settlement of
The Little Jury Secured.
0 lathe, Kan., Not. 19. After the
examination of about 200 jurors in the
A. W. Little case, a jury was obtained
and sworn at noon to-day, whereupon
Judge isurris adjourned court till 9
o'clock next Monday, when the trial
THE ORATOR AND STATESMAN
I HISTORICAL AMERICAN FIGURE.
One Speaker or the float of Ttepre
entatlves, and Succeeded Daniel
Webster In the Senate A Link
That Bound the Present to
the Past His Publlo Ca
reer Long- Ended.
Bostow, Nov. 19. Robert C. Win.
throp, ex-speaker of the house of
representatives, ex-senator and fa
mous orator, died here last night at
11:30 o'clock. lie had been in deli
cate health for a long time and the
end was not unexpected. lie had
been living in quiet retirement for
several years. He was one of Massa
chusetts' most noted men.classing high
as a statesman and orator, liis gift
of oratory was something wonderful.
He was one of the principal orators at
the dedication of the Washington
monument, the other being Senator
John W. Daniel of Virginia.
A link that bound the present to
the past has been broken by the
death of the venerable Robert C.
Winthrop, who connected the people
of to-day not only with the early
days of the constitution and of the
republic, but with the colonial davs
as well. He was the lineal descend
ant of Governor John Winthrop, and
of a family conspicuous in the mak
ing of Massachusetts and Connecti
cut His father, Thomas Lindall
Winthrop, was born at New London.
Conn., a town which an ancestor
aided in establishing.
Robert Charles Winthorn. whose
death is announced, was born in Bos
ton May 12, 1809, so that his earliest
recollections were of the second war
for independence. He graduated at
Harvard, as his ancestors in continu
ous line had done, taking his degree
in 1828. He read law with Daniel
Webster, whom he had known from
childhood, and whom he had heard
deliver his great address at Ply
mouth Rock in 1820 as well, as the
memorable speech at Bunker Hill
In 1824. Mr. Winthrop remained with
jar. weoster auring what he was ac
customed to speak of as "three of the
Dusiest ana proudest years of Web
ster's life." The student followed
the political teachings of the master
and when a young man became a
conspicuous Massachuse tts Wh ig. He
was elected to the legislature in 1831,
remained in that body for six years
and serving as speaker in 1838, 1839
In 1840 Mr. Winthrop was elected to
congress and served ten years. Here
be was again associated with Web
ster, and served one term as speaker
of the house.
In 1851 Mr. Winthrop was appointed
by the governor to succeed Mr. Web
ster in the senate of the United
State, when the latter became secre
tary of state under President Fill
more. With the increasing violence
of the agitation of the slavery ques
tion, Mr. WintnroD found himself un
able to satisfy the extremists on !
either side. He refused to follow
his old political chief and was opposed
to Mr. Webster's position in the fa
mous 7th of March speech, and him
self voted against the fugitive slave
law, yet he did not come up to the re
quirements of the Free Soilers, and
was defeated for governor and for
United States senator. These defeats
were by very narrow margins, but
they led to his retirement from public
Mr. Winthrop was a man of fortune,
able to follow the life he preferred
and he devoted the more than forty
years remaining to him to scholar
ship, literature and philanthropy. He
adhered as a member to the Whig
party while he lived, but became
known to tbe country in other char
acters than a politician or a states
man, but principally as a great his
Knocked Down the Sheriff.
Moberly, Mo., Nov. 19. Reason
Forbush, the notorious Howard
county murderer, made a desperate
effort to escape from the HuntsviUe
jail yesterday. He knocked down the
sheriff, who went to feed him, took
his revolver and attempted to kill the
officer with it. Forbush was recap
tured after being filled with bullets.
He was to have been hanged at
HuntsviUe next week. He will
doubtless die from his wounds.
A Preacher Ends Ills I. Ife.
Salisbury, Mo., Nov. 19. Rev.
Presley D. Vandenter killed himself
yesterday by cutting his throat with
a razor. He had acted rather strange
ly for several days, but no one thought
that he would committ suicide. He
left a widow and tin ee sons and two
daughters. The two latter are mar
ried. His domestic affairs were ex
ceedingly pleasant and his financial
affairs are thought to be in good
shape. He was a man that every one
Rewards for the Cook Gang.
Mvskooer, I. T., Nov. 19. Citizens
of this town, disgusted with the lack
of interest manifested by government
officials in the suppression of out
lawry, have offered a reward of $1,500
for the arrest of Bill Cook, Cherokee
Bill, James French, Skeeter and
James Turner. This amount will
will supplement the reward of $500
offered by the government, the $250
offered by Chief Harris and rewards
which it is hoped the express com
panies may be induced to offer.
Married Through an Advertisement.
Springfield, Ohio, Nov. 19. Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth McPherson left
here for Hutchinson, Kan., where the
groom is employed on a railroad.
They were married at Waverly, Pike
county. They had become acquainted
through a newspaper personal and up
to a few hours before their marriage
had never seen each other.
A liather Weak Statement Concerning
the Ma.sacre of Christian.
Constantinople, Nov. 19. The fol
lowing official account of the Ar
menian trouble was issued yesterday:
"Some Armenian brigands provided
with arms of foreign origin joined an
insurgent Kurd tribe for the purpose
of committing excesses. They burned
and devastated several Mussulman
villages. As an instance of the
ferocity of the Armenians, it is re
ported that they burned alive a Mus
sulman notable. Regular troops
were sent to the scene to protect
peaceable inhabitants against these
depredations. 'lhe Ottoman troops
not only protected and respected the
submissive portion of the population.
and the women and children, but
they re-established tranquility and
order. It is not true that the Kurds
seized the furniture, effects and cat
tle of the fugitive Armenians. The
latter took their effects to the moun
tains before revoltin?. The Anne'
nian women at present with the
Kurds belong to the families of , the
brigands, and went of their own ac
cord with their husbands to the in
surgent Kurds. Respecting the vil
lages alleged to have been destroyed,
it was the Armenians' who carried oil
all their belongings before becoming
Confirmed From Bulgaria.
London, Nov. 19. A dispatch to the
Standa rd from Werna, Bulgaria, says
that despite the Turkish govern
ment's silence, facts have come out
which leave no doubt that a massacre
of Christians has occurred on as great
a scale as the butchery at Batok, Bui
garia, which sent a thrill of horror
through the civilized world. The
trouble began with the refusal of the
Armenians to pay tax on the plea,
possibly well founded, that the fre
quent Kurdish raids had impoverished
them. A few troops were sent
to collect the taxes, but were
beaten. In the meantime the gov
ernor of Bitlis reported to the
porte that a serious revolt had broken
out and obtained permission to send
all obtainable troops to the scene.
Marshal Zeki Pasha, commander of
the Fourth army corps, stationed at
Erzinger, was ordered to proceed
there and direct operations. Before
the imposing array of regulars the
Armenians tamely submitted.
lhe governor of Bitils resolved to
make an example in order to prevent
a repetition of the revolt He ordered
tbe troops to fire on the defenseless
people. The order was executed and
the soldiers onlv rested from their
labors when twenty-five villages
were destroyed and thousands of
their inhabitants killed.
BREAD RIOT IN CHICAGO.
Discharged Water Department Employes
Dispersed (Inly by Main Force.
Chicago, Nov. 19. At noon to-day,
250 discharged employes of the water
department gathered about the comp
troller's office in the city hall and de
manded the wages due to them. The
comptroller sent a clerk to inform
the men that there was no money in
the city treasury to pay them.
Instantly the men became riotous.
Cries for bread and threats of instant
vengeance were howled forth by the
angry crowd and the comptroller,
gathering his clerks, barred the doors
to his office and sent a hurried call for
A half dozen officers appeared, but
were promptly rushed out of the cor
ridor by the incensed men. A battal
ion of patrolmen was summoned, and,
after a liberal use of force the rioters
were clubbed into submission and
driven from the city hall.
The large crowd which had been at
tracted by the disturbance was
heartily in sympathy with the ex
employes and threats to compel in
stant payment of the overdue wages
were numerous until the police suc
ceeded in dispersing the throng.
4'oloracioans Indicted for Lynching.
Colden, Col., Nov. 19. The grand
jury has returned indictments against
Richard Shepard, John Koch, John
Richwein and George Vogel, well
known citizens, for alleged participa
tion in the lynching of Alexander M.
McCurdy on the night of June 1. The
charge is murder. ( McCurdy had been
sentenced to three years it the peni
tentiary for brutally maltreating his
stepbrother, Arthur Berry, of whom
he was jealous.
Great Quantities of I.ace Burne
NftTriTOHAM. Nnv. 19'. The bie-fest
fir in & miart.er of a centurv has de
stroyed an extensive block of build
ings in the lace market district. The
flames broke out on the premises oc
cupied by Brown & Co., who had
large consignments of lace reaay xor
shipment to America, which was
burned. The damage is estimated at
$750,000. Hundreds of people have
been thrown out of employment by
.Rational Tin Plate Fla-nu
Anderson. Ind.. Nov. 19. The di
rectors and officers of the National
tin plate company held a meeting in
this city yesterday and decided to
push the erection of their new plant
in this city. When in full operation
the plant will be the largest in the
world, furnishing employment to 750
hands. The company is composed of
Chicago, St. Louis and Cincinnati cap
Cotton Gin lnrnTS in Texas.
Greenville, Tex . Nov. 19. Five
more cotton gins, meated at different
points in this county, have been
burned at a loss of $25,000, making
the total burned to date eleven gins.
There seems to be a concerted move
ment on the part of a gang of burners
to destroy every gin in this county. If
the incendiaries are caught they will
Tezaa BanK robbery.
Alvan, Texas, Nov. 19. An at
tempt was made last night to crack
the safe of the Exchange bank. The
combination of the vault doors was
blown off, but the safe was left in
tact About $40 in change and valu
ables in private boxes inside the vault
bio vote against sufprace
The Amendment Was Defeated In Kan
sas by Over Thirty Thounand.
Tope k a, Kas., Nov. 19. Chairman
Breidenthal, of tbe Populist state
committee, has received returns from
94 of the 105 counties of Kansas,
showing the vote on the equal suf
The eleven counties yet to hear
from are in the western portion of
the state, where the vote was very
small, and the result will be little
changed by them.
There was a total of 293,324 votes
cast at the election. Of that number
202,131 voted on the suffrage ques
tion; 85,478 voted for, and 116,653
against. This shows a majority
against the amendment of 31,175.
Is He the Atchison Brute T
Atchison, Kan., Nov, 19, Thomas
Collins, negro hostler for an army of
ficer at Fort Leavenworth, has been
arrested, charged with the brutal as
saults on four women here yesterday
morning. During the pursuit of the
wretch yesterday morning, John
Brashay, almost caught the man, but
was kept at bay with a revolver.
Striker Worden Sentenced to Death.
Woodland, CaL, Nov. 19. S. G.
Worden, the strike leader who was
convicted' of wrecking a Southern
Pacific train near Sacramento, in
which the engineer and four United
States soldiers were killed, has been
sentenced to be hanged February 13.
If our advertisers do not treat you
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PROF. GEORGE E. MORROW,
Special staff writer.
C. P. GOODRICH, E. H. FARR1NGTON,
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WALDO BROWN, F. B. MUMFORD,
Special writers on Live Stock.
Special writer on Horticulture.
CHARLES DAD ANT,
Special writer on Bees.
The Household department is con
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Greatest curiosity to draw crowds wherever
8 down, on streets, In shop windows, etc. Just
Imported. Everybody wants one Full his
tory of Tree and sample Jumping Bean to
Agents or Streetmea JiO cents, postpaid. S 00c:
6, f 1 ; IS. tl 50; 100, 110. Rush order and be first!
Sell quantities to your merchants for window
attractions and then sell to others. Quick
bale)-. Try 100. Big Money.
AGENTS' HERALD, No. 1841, J. B PHILA, PA.
Buy "Direct From Factory" Best
At WHOLESALE PRICKS, Delivered Free.
For Houms, Barns, Roofs, all colors, and SAVE
Middlemen's profits. In nse 61 years. Endorsed
by Grnnire and Farmers' Alliance. Low price
will surprise yon. Write for samples. O. W.
INUEKhOLL, 25S Plymouth St., Brooklyn, N. T.
A FIVE-HOKSE POWER
In Oood condition. Will be sold Cheap If sold1
M. O. REILLY,
Cor nth & M Sts., - Lincoln, Neb.
WIPE CANNOT SK HOW VOd DO
llirC IT AND PAY FREIGHT.
ClA Bgti oar 4 drawer wilnut
TIT pro tp4 High Arm Sl.fWMwInj! muhla
SntW rinUhtd. nick.1 DlUd.la!U4 to Ulhl
mod heavy work; ffnaraataod for 10 I.ar with
AatMutLBobbU WlMltr, felr-TkrMo'lif Cylin
der Slnltlo,8lf.8All.g HMdlo ond a oompltto
.t of BtcllitukBteiahlppea any wbrno.
sn !!' Trial. Kn mnnav r.anlrad In advaoc.
(1,000 BOW Is oaf. World'! Fair Medal awarded machine and attach
DenU. Boy from factory and aaT. dealer, and ageot'l profit..
mrr C.lTaHO and eend to-day for machine or lerre freo
I Ktt catalogue, teitlmonl.ln and GllmpM.of the World'. Fair.
OXFORD MFB. C0.S12WbtihAT.CHICAB0,ILU
SftFE AND SURE. SEND 4c. FOfl-VeOhAN S 6Af S
WUMKeK- VftLGBK DPCCIFIC t.a.rniui.m.
Powders never fail.
mm fa .m, . (.ft.. ..Ilinw-
I WTthTanevanri Pannvmw.1 Ptll. . 1.
In Female, Nervous
and Chronic Diseases
ual Exhaustion and.
all derangements of
the Stomach, Liver
and Blood success
fully treated by him.
Office, 1127 0 Street,
Office days in City
l with Orewller'i spring and
,i Batehet Bosom Board. A
S shirt front is stretched Ilka
r,fi a dram head and as straight
r as a ribbon.
While you ara Ironing lh
Springs art Pulling
No wrinkles nor crooked places possible. Full
Instructions for starching, polishing;, etc witsv
each board. Sent by express on receipt of the
purlce, SLOQ. Agents wanted.
Upper Sandusky, O.
Waaa writing please mention Wealth Makers.
NO PAY UNTIL CURED
WE REFER YOU TO 8,000 PATIENTS
Write for Bank References.
. EXAMINATION FREE.
So Operation. Ho Detention from Business.
SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
THE O. E. MILLER CO.,
307-308 N. T. Life Bldg., OMAHA, NEB.
btua 1 1
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