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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1894)
November 22, 1894.
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
An lwa Brother's Opinion
Dkk Moines, la., Nov. 14, 1894.
Editor Wealth Makers:
Dkar .Sir: I notice that you are giving
the sul'ject of co-operation considerable
attention and I am glad of it for if there
is any method whereby reformers can
successfully combine their efforts it will
certainly prove to be a short cut out of
present difficulties. One cannot however
read the utterunces of the hundreds of
reformers who are commendably seeking
to voice their opinions without feeling
more or less discouragement at the evi
dent confusion of ideas which prevails
within our ranks. No doubt it is inevit
able and will eventually work out for the
best, but one cannot help thinking what
a grand object lesson a successful co
operative association would furnish, and
how much it would tend to unify our
forces. With these ideas in mind allow
( me to submit the following, not in the
least dictatorially, but merely as sugges
tions for the consideration of the reader:
That all our temporal concerns (and
many of our spiritual) are embraced by
the problems of production ana weaitn.
That all should have free and equal
opportunities to produce an abundance
That it is to the last degree desirable
that in discussing these problems we
should make the proper distinction be
tween production and distribution, and
keep them under their proper Heads.
That as land is the proper source of all
production, until there is a radical
-change in our present system of land
tenure, all reforms which do not include
land reform can only be temporally btne-
flcial and must result sooner or later (by
adding to the desirability of land occu
pancy) in augmenting and accentuating
our present distressful condition. This,
however, may be inevitable (I think not),
for it sometimes seems as if it were
through our sufferings only that we can
expect reform of any kind.
That such being true, about all we can
hope for in the immediate future is some
invention by which we can facilitate our
exchanges (distribution) so that we nat
urally turn our attention to the money
That money being the chief instrument
of distribution a just settlement of the
money question may prove, at the same
time, the solvent of nearly all such ques
tions as are involved by railways, ma
chinery, capital and labor, employes,
etc., etc. (Exceptions noted further on.)
Put money enough into circulation and
many of the remedies proposed by so
cialists, or at least many socialists, will
For these reasons I look to the estab
lishment of a series of co-operative banks,
with a central clearing house, and I re
gard these banks as the keystone of the
whole structure termed "distributive ef
fort." They are so now and probably
always will be.
By the constitution of these banks
they would be empowered to receive cer
tain securities in pledge and issue certi
fied tes of deposit thereon. Although I
have well defined ideas as to what those
securities ought to be, I will not provoke
discussion by any designation at present,
suffice it to say thatas amatterof course
the success of our banking system would
stand or fall by the character of those
stein u . . 1 merely presume that the
people i.ave securities, and are cupubln
of producing them by labor, and that
they do not necessarily consixt of load
of cabbages or a few bushels of potatoes.
Labor produces all the wealth, and there
fore, all security.
The banking business would be con
ducted at cost and the certificates (issued
In convenient denominations) circulate
among co-operators and others every
where at par. Why should they not,
have they not dollar for dollar behind
them, are they like "honest" metal money
that gives nothing to society in its produc
tion, and is foisted upon the people with
out giving value received?
I believe, in fact am confident, that
euch a system can be inaugurated with
out coming into conflict with present
laws. Its effect would be to iucreuse
the circulating medium and thereby
reduce interest charges. This I consider
the natural way and the most desirable
of liberating the mortgage slave. As
every dollar calls for labor, that is, every
dollar in circulation, we would eventually
reach that point where the demand for
labor and its products would become
greater than the supply. Then and then
only can labor expect to command full
compensation for its services. The one
objection (referred to before) would lie
the increased demand for land and the
consequent barriers that would be placed
in the way of production, enabling the
landholder to dictate the terms of life it
self. To those who consider a free circulat
ing medium insufficient to meet such mo
nopolies as railways, mines, etc., etc., I
would suggest that a tax, or subscrip
tion, be taken from all subscribers to the
association and th? proceeds be devoted
to the purchase of mines, and to build
ing railways or other plants requiring
large sums of money and combined ef
fort to construct and operate. Such un
derlakiugtt to be operated at Cost, need
less to say. As there are some two mil
lion reformers in the country a small
tax on each would build quite a little
railway and go far in the way of buying
mines and rolling mills, etc. The tax
would entitle the one taxed to a certifi
cate of deposit from the railway or other
concern in contemplation and be receiv
able for freight or passage in the case of
railways, or for products in the other
cases. As soon as possible the rail way, for
instance, would take in these certificates
and tither destroy them or deposit them
with the co-operative bank, receiving
therefor bank certificates of deposit in
certain safe percentage. Make these cer- I
tineates up in a lorm that would meet
the prejudices of the people, or perhaps I
should say not meet them, and they
wonld undoubtedly circulate at par and
become a geat convenience not only to
co-operators, but to the whole commu
nity. The bunks, mines, street railways,
water works, light and other plants
would each have a head of department
who would be subject to the president of
the co-operative associatior and his
board of directors, the president and the
directors in turn be immediately respon
sible to the members through the instru
mentality of the "initiative and referen
dum." If there are reformers who would
have all reform or none, who must have
full freedom to produce as well as to dis
tribute (and my sympathies go out to
them), I would suggest that a commit
- tee be appointed by reformers through
out the country aud furnished with
funds to discover if possible a large body
of suitable land where besides a fertile
soil, and healthy climate wo might find
such minerals as are desiiable. It is
possible that such tracts of land exist
and that we might be able to negotiate
for their settlement. We might have to
go to South America, Africa or Asia, but
just think what the result might be.
Given such a settlement, even a compar
atively small one, with free opportunities
to produce and distribute, what havoc it
would play with present wasteful meth
ods. Don't overlook the fact that a very
large percentage of our presnt wealth is
the output of machinery, so that with
such conditions even labor at ten cents a
day could not by any possibility coin
pete with our wheels running all the time.
The result would be to compel outsiders
to adopt civilized methods or drop their
products into our pockets at twenty-five
cents on the dollar, or less, just what
Europe is forcing us to do now, through
her control of the means of distribution,
money. Our wealth and our trade would
be limited not by our opportunities to
find a murket at extortionate prices, not
by the chances we might secure to strip
our neighbor, but by our ability to pro
duce wealth and distribute it on even
terms with those who would not only
have the means to buy but be glad to
make the exchange.
In conclusion I would say that I de
plore any attempt to originate religious
societies, and while 1 believe I understand
your position, certain remarks in your
issue of the oth are subject to miscon
struction. I pretend to be a Christian
and believe in always taking high ground,
but I read of centuries of strife for relig
ious freedom now happily ours, and you
know we are all very jealous of it.
"Thou shalt love thy neighbor as thy
self," will satisfy a Hottentot (if he is
an honest man, and no doubt he is), and
really is it not all inclusive? Did He not
say soy wnat would cnurcnianity do
with a Christian who thinks not only
Christ divine, but all men, and all things?
Or one who considers the vicarious
atonement a most vicious doctrine. Yet
such a man might honestly say that he
believed in Christ (this doctrine of har
mony or love), and charge the objection
able creeds to priestcraft pure and sim
ple. We are not in pressing need of
spiritual monopolies, the others will give
us all we want to attend to for sometime
Another and final point, I do not think
that small gatherings, colonies, at spots
which must of necessity limit their pro
ductions to the extent that they are sub
ject too much to outside influences, can
hope for any large degree of success.
Many also seem to think that socialism
calls for sacrifice, in several ways, and to
such ideas I charge many deterring in
fluences. For one socialist, I refuse now
and forever to share, except at my dis
cretion either my money, my wits such
as they are or the products of my labor.
That which we may give in charity may
furnish a bright and shining example of
our spiritual graces, but who wants a
charity, or who has a right to demand
more than free and equal opportunities.
They seem to confound present difficulties
with therighteousconditionsthat should
and will prevail, and while 1 am not suf
ficiently optimistic to suppose that we
will ever attain such perfection that want
will be unknown, such cases would be
easily provided for, not in charity, but
as we provide lor pensioners, or those
who have done their duty to society ac
cording to their gifts. I have seen a
horse and an ass in harness together, but
I didn't think the horse was getting fair
play, and I know he didn't like it. No,
sir, competition is the spice of life and is
the one great factor in all progression.
Spiritual (mental and moral) equality
we cannot enforce, but we can bring
about, approximately at least, square
dealing in temporal affairs, and we ought
to haveenough wit to knowit were better
for us, individually and collectively, to
Possibly I have misunderstood you in
the matter of religion and competition,
but unfortunately there are too many to
whom the above will apply.
Jas. JR. Green.
Then and Now
Editor Wealth Makers:
As the results of the election are so
overwhelmingly in favor of the Republi-
cans, many who had looked and hoped
c , : re i. i a- . 1.: ivu
for different results are asking, What
does it all mean? Why is it? and what
will be the outcome?
To the young in years who have cast
their first ballots in favor of reform, who
were imbued with enthusiasm for Mr.
Bryan and the evident justice and truth
of the principles of the Omaha platform,
and to those who had cast many ballots
in one or the other of the two old par
ties, but who were young in reform
work, the outcome, for a time will be
very disheartening; while to those who
have spent the greater portion of a reas
onably long life for the emancipation of
their race, irrespective of sex, color or
nationality, the outcome is stripped of
all semblance of victory for the success
This so-called landslide is but one of
the many evidences of the great unrest
that sits like an incubus on the minds
and hearts of the toiling and idle mil
lions. " Two years ago this same unrest swept
the Republicans out of power, for the
people saw that the vaunted McKinley
bill did not raise wages, did not correct
the evils that caused the strikes and lock
outs of the last years of the Harrison
administration; that as usual they had
been duped and deceived, and they sought
a change. ..,.........-....,. . ...
When the present administration came
into power, they found a depleted treas
ury and all the preparation made for an
issuance of gold bonds to save or keep
up the gold reserve of tl00,000,000, to
redeem the greenbacks. As the people
objected to the issue of bonds they must
be taught a lesson. The English credit
ors and Wall street ordered the banks to
contract their loans, told Grover C. to
tall an extra session to repeal the pur
chasing clause of the Sherman law, and
effected by their deep-laid schemes just
what they desired.
The great scare made depositors wild,
and their scramble sent to the wall hun
dreds of banks thatwentdown as quickly
as the sickle of death takes humanity in
seasons of plagues.
Factories, forges, mills and all forms
of labor were stopped, idle hands multi
plied everywhere, and desolation reigned
Promised prosperity, as a result of the
repeal of the purchasing clause of the
Sherman law, did not come, and the hon
est reduction of the McKinley bill in the
house was so mutilated iu the senate and
so ridiculed that its good features were
ignored; and the bad times made, aud
continued by the McKinley bill, and the
combined efforts of the Republicans and
Democrats in favor of a gold standard
(that hns absolutely made us the slaves
of the English creditor class) were over
looked, ihese facts gave the Kepubli
cans the opportunity to lay all blame
for present dwtress on the present ad
ministration, when facts prove that they
have been the chief support of the presi
dent in carrying out the program marked
out for them by our Lnglish masters,
The present distress, short memories
of the people, and unblushing venality
of the Republican party has enabled
them to carry on a campaign of money,
intimidation and fraud (the latter in
cludes all forms of lying), and the des
pairing multftudes impoverished, idle,
and discouraged, like drowning persons.
catch at straws.
Knowing the sad plight of the people
and the danger of losing their plutocratic
grip, no means however corrupt have
been left unused to enable them to again
secure control of the government.
In Hastings, open bribery in the First
ward with the Russian voters was the
order of the day. Adams county Popu
lists and Bryan democrats were true to
each other and their principles. We made
a clean, open, honest campaign, and yet
with less people Hastings and the county
cast a larger vote than ever, and the Re
publican bribers alone know where it
Wow for the parallel and tor reasons
why there is no cause for discourage
ment. "Large bodies move slowly" and
great reforms take long years to reach
their high plane of justice and equity.
In 1787,orthereabouts,Thomas Clark
son began his investigations regarding
the wickedness of West Indian slavery in
the British colonies. Some time in 1795
or 179(1 William Wilberforce joined him
in the anti-slavery crusade lor its aboli
tion, and they and their coadjutors la
bored for nearly forty years to secure
n est India emancipation.
Benjamin Lundy commenced his work
agamsc American slavery in louo or
1827. Garrison started the Boston Lib
erator in 1 831. In 1834, by resolution
in convention, the Garrisonians affirmed
that if slavery was not abolished peace
fully it would go out in blood. We pre
dict, and it is the united opinion of the
highest literary, scientific, and moral
minds of the age; that declare the like
truth regarding the present industrial
slavery and plutocratic rule.
Thirty years and more brought us to
the bloody period when chattel slavery
sank to rise no more.
The auction block has been superseded
by starvation Juggernaut, the slave
holding oligarchy by the corporation.
banking, trustsand money combine, the
single Judge Taney by the plutocratic
A free government, on American prin
ciples, where secularism has abolished
church and state, that advocates free re
ligion, free speech, and a free people, is
relegated to the rule ot bondholders (and
that English), for bondholders, and by
bondholders (or their tools)
When Garrison and Lundy began their
career ' Cotton was King." The oligarchy
(democratic) bad control of the govern
ment for nearly fifty years; it declared
who should be president; it parceled out
the rich foreign offices and those at home;
it made the church declare its divine
origin and be silent as to its sins, and
when the few abolitionists bearded the
infamy in Its own den, it grew livid with
rage. It set the northern press and
church against the few true, noble men
and women who believed with Wesley
that slavery was the "sum of all villain
ies." It offered $20,000 for the head of
Garrison; it inaugurated the reign of
mob law, the rifling of the mails, and
the open murder of anti-slavery men and
In time it repealed the Missouri com
promise, so that it could spread its pall
of death over all the heritage of free
dom. It prated of "popular sover
eignty." The "little giant" of Illinois, S.
A. Douglas, "didn't care whether slavery
was voted up or down" (he wanted to
be president); they enacted the fugitive
slave law and (like the Republicans of to-
;d ho thjnk th haye 8ienced j
' . . . , , , . .
popunsts) tnougnt iney naa utterly
killed and routed the abolitionists
But they had not; they were only hast
ening their own doom. The Republicans
are doing the same, for what will they
do? what dare they do? Will they re
store the McKinley bill? Will they dare
to repeal the income tax? Dare tbey at
tempt to change the ratio of silver? Will
they dare to ignore the agitation of sil
ver? No! they dare do none of these
things, and if they do, their Judge Taney
decisions will raine up an army of John
Browns that will cut the gordian knot of
their vested rights (vested wrongs) and
hasten in a way through a revolution of
force what we trust and pray will be af
fected by peaceful evolution.
If afflicted with scalp diseases, hair fall-
j ing out and premature baldness, do not
use crease or alcoholic nronfirjitinna hut
apply Hall's Hair Renewer.
A rrlest Crazed In ' Hotel.
Omaha, Neb., Nov. 13. Father
Schraffle, a priest, suddenly became
demented at a local hotel yesterday,
and with a revolver kept al persons
out of his room, declaring that he was
the emperor of Germany. This morn
ing he was persuaded by Police Ser
geant Ormsby to accompany him to a
.hospital and was disarmed.
If our advertisers do not treat you
fgh & OvVamr We want no Hakes'
in The Wealth Makers. Isn't there
something in our "Three Cent Column'
that will profit you?
bca Writing to tills Advertiser, I'lente say you
TO OUR FRIENDS!
If you are in arrears on subscrip
tion to Thb Wealth Makers, you
will receive a letter soon, telling you
how much you owe, and earnestly re
questing you to pay up and send in a
dollar for your renewal for another
year. The love you have for the prin
ciples of the Populist party may be
measured by the response yon make
to this appeal. We do not wish to be
compelled to discontinue the paper to
a single subscriber, but shall have to
do so if yon don't pay for it.
If you are a Populist you ought not
to wait till we ask you for money
which yon should have sent us a year
We know it is hard to get, but in
many cases the persons who are in
most need of it are more prompt in
renewing their subscription than
others who can well afford to pay. It
has been a wonder to us that many
of our subscribers who are holding
good positions, county offices in some
instances, have paid no attention to
our notices of expiration, while many
others who could ill afford the money
have paid a year in advance and
given us kind and helpful words of
appreciation. We have done the best
we could, and hare placed The
Wealth Makers on a sound financial
foundation; but to you who are
owing us on back subscription, we
must say that, in justice to ourselves,
we can no longer send the paper to
you. it yon have not already, you
soon will receive a statement of the
amount you owe us, and if we do not
hear from you immediately your
name will be stricken from our list.
To those of our friends who have
Btood by us through sunshine and
shadow we express our hearty thanks,
nnd assure them that we shall spare
no time and expense to give them the
best paper possible.
WEALTH MAKERS PUB. CO.,
J. S. Hyatt,
Oyer onr country a glorious light
Silently, slowly Is breaking;
Might and old Error are meeting with right,
Sonls from their slumbers are waking.
A sound, and the heart ot the Nation today
Throbs high as its echoes grow clearer;
Tie the low tread of victory still far away.
Yet 'tis coming. Its footsteps grow nearer.
Bnt monopoly's legions are boastfnl and strong.
Why brave them? 'Twere safer to falter!
Mate be yonr voices on every wrong;
Bow down at monopoly's altar.
Berrant of Godl at the altar stand
With the eye All-seeing o'er yon,
Taming ever with with reverent hand
The sacred word before yon-
Tel I men to Kts nobly, to toll and to trust.
Upholding and blessing each other;
Bat say not If monopoly be sinful or Jnst,
It perchance might offend a rich brother.
Speak oft of the heathen in lands far away
Vat ot those In oar own land never ' '
Speak of all sins except those of today
That's staining oar country forever.
Stat esmenl stand In the nation's hall.
Words ot Are from yonr rapt lips flowing,
Thrilling and cheering the hearts of all,
Till each soal is with liberty glowing.
Pare not the anger of favorites to brave
By uttering great troths and holy;
Speak not a word for the down trodden slave,
The millions around yon bowed lowly I
Sensitive ears the trnth might greet.
None might ever receive It;
Yon might lose office and and power Is sweet;
Brave statesmen! 'Twere better to dodge it
Elmkb E. WiLLir.
fat. Louis, July i, 1894.
We want you to notice every new "ad"
in our columns. They are put there es
pecially for your benefit.
An Intimation From
New York of An
other 850,000,000 Issue.
New York, Nov. 3. After the
cl- "a of business yesterday it was an
nounced that the government will
ask the bankers for another loan of
850,000,000. Gold bonds for that
amount, bearing 5 per cent interest
will be issued within a few davs at a
price which w!U net investors about 3
per cent annually.
Receiver for Two Itroken Ranks.
Washington, Nov. 12. The comp
troller of the currency has appointed
nayy li Lewis receiver of the Buffa
lo County National bank of Kearney,
Neb., which suspended October 11.
He is also receiver of the First Na
tional bank of Kearney, which failed
The LMiaesT roc lmtmi WtT.
Th ftct Gmpletv. StotKf verythirtfi$uAji$ft
DUTTEH and CHEESE MAK1N0.
Boiler and tjmnSSSSS
fx Illustrated fctaJoue, AcW ntii
saw their AdvU in this Paper.
J.W.Cum.rM. J.F.Bowi.Tlej.Prs.. W. B. Lmca. Bee". A. tuninn, Tree!
O. L. LiKca. Btats Agent.
The Farmers' Metal lowaoce Company of Netei
Th$ Largmt, But and Cbetpmt Farm Itwtnal Iaauranet Company j
LoMM or ProJ?Ptl than Any Old Llae
and Lightning. Wind and Tornado, at Ons
Assessment. Famishes Insurance to
ru iu au mua bo aeosa
Home Office: 245 So. 11th St ,
Over "N. 7,
$4,000,0001 V. oa hud.
Insurance ( ) Thirty -tw
Nowln " Lomm :
Bhet... ! ' p4 :
In 1894 !
- mi - - i-HS
3 i I
- s V -srn
4 in SJI
NEBRASKA mrrUAL FIRE, LIGHTNING CYCLONE INSURANCE COMPANY. Ovar
half million Insured. Have paid over 1600.00 in losses. Have had bnt one eiMihnil 1
too per 1100.00. J. Y. X. Bwioabt, Secretary, Lincoln, Neb, IVAgwiUwuted..
Irrigated Farm Lands
FERTILE SM LUIS VALLEY, COLORADO.
T BI BAN LUIS T ALLEY, COLORADO, ia a stretch of level pli about
aa large aa the State of Connecticut, lyin between surrounding rangea
of lofty mountains and watered by the Rio Orande River and a aeore or
more of small tributary streams. It waa the bottom of a great sea, whoaa de
posits have made a fertile soil on an average more than ten feet deep. The
mountains are covered with great deposits of snow, whieh melt and famish
the irrigating eanala with water for the farmera' eropa.
The Climate is Unrivaled.
Almost perpetual annahino, and the elevation of about 7,000 feet dlapela all
malaria, nor are such peata aa chinch bags, weevil, etc. found there. FLOWUf
artesian welli are secured at a depth, on an average, of about 100 feet, and at
a coat of about $35.00 each. Such ia the flow that they an being utiliaed for
irrigating the yards, garden and vegetable cropa. The preaaurt ia sufficient t
carry the water, which ia pure, all through the farmera' dwellinga.
Already eeveral thousand rnuea of large and small Irrigating eanala have beam
built and several hundred thouaand acres of landa made available for farming
operationa. Irrigation ia an insurance against failure of crops, because ma
ce ss ia a question only of the proper application of water to them. The loaa of
a single corn or wheat crop in Nebraska, for instance, would more than equal
the coat of irrigating eanala to cover the entire state, so important ia the osa
tainty of a fall crop return to any agricultural etate. The San Lola Taller
Spring wheat oats, barley, peas, hops, beans,
potatoes, vegetables and all kinds of small fruits .' ,
and many of the hardier varieties of apples,
pears and all kinds of cherries
In the yield of all these products n has kkveb bun ararAuis by ajtt otub
BECTIOH ON THB OOlf TIKCNT. j,
Forty Acres Enough Land.
Fobty ACBXI h bnofgh land for the fanner of ordinary means and help. Be
side the certainty of return, the yield, under the conditions of proper irriga
tion, will average far more than the 160-acre farms in the Mississippi and
Missouri Valleys, and the outlay for machinery, farming stock, purohaee
money, taxes, etc, are proportionately leaa. There are a hundred thouaand
acres of auch lands located In the very heart of the San Luia Valley, all within ,
aiz milea of the Denver and Rio Grande Railroad, convenient marketa and
hipping stations, for sale at $16.00 per acre. Most of theee landa are fenced
and have been nnder cultivation and in many instances have wella and aoma '
bnildings, everything ready to proceed at once to begin farming. A bmall
cash patmbnt only ia required where the purchaser immediately occupies the
premises, and long time at aeven per cent, interest ia granted for the deferred
A Specially Low Homeseekers Rate
will be made you, your family and friends. Should you settle on theae landa
the amount you paid for railroad fare will be credited to you on your pay
ments; and remember the land ia perfectly and thoroughly ibbioateb, and
the land and pkbpetcel watxb bights are sold you for less than other aee
tione ask for simply the water rights without the land. No bbttbb LAJTOe
exist anywhere on eabth. For further particulars, prices of land, railroad
fare, and all other information call on or address,
(Mention tola paper.) Manager Colorado Land i lamiinUM Ct,,
BK0WUELL BL00& - - LH00U, FEB
Sulpho-Saline . . .
Oorner 14th and If 8ts-, Lincoln, Neb
Open at All Hour's Day and Night-
All Forms of Baths.
Turkish, Russian, Rom in and Electric.
With special attention to ths application ot
Natural Salt Water Baths
BtTtral Urns stronger than sea water.
Bhsnmatlsm. Skin. Blood and Nervous Dis
eases, Liver and Kidney Trouble and Chronlo
AUments are treated successfully.
mr be enjoyed at all seasons In onr large SALT
8WIMMINO POOL. MzU3 test, I to 10 test deep,
heated to uniform temperature ol 80 degree.
DBS. M. H. and J. 0. EVERETT,
Coapany Doing Bnslaeas. I am res agalart Ffr
Par Os.! Hun. ThTtt!r
tae Farmers at Aetna! Coat. All Losses
naasuaf agalaat tae Coapaay. .
The New Commonwealth.
THB great People's party paper of New
York, and organ of the Co-OperaUve
movement oi ue united bum, ana uuaaa.
Prlee, 80 Cents Par Yaar.
Sample Copies Free.
AMieae. 1(1 CafflmOS1Calil.
.-. ... : .,.". it,,:
m Hacoa Si. . . . BaooKLTH.il. T.
Reduced : RatesI
for round trip tickets to
Many Tourist Points.
. . . AMONG THEM . . .
Hot Springs, Dead wood, Rapid City.
St. Paul, Miuneapolis, Duluth,
Ashiaud, Bayneid, Madison,
Milwaukee, Oconomowco, Wis.
Aud other points too numerous to men
tion in Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan,
New York, New Hampshire, Vermont,
Maine, Ontario, Etc.
For rates, maps, etc., see
S. A. Moshkr, A. S. Fielding,
Gen'i Agt. City Tkt. Agt.
117 So. 10th St., Lincoln, Neb.
Depot: Cor. S and 8th Sts.
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