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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1894)
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SECRETARY CARLISLE HEARS
THE BIDS FOR THEM.
IAIN BID $116.8898 08 THE $100.
it Was Mad tr a Syndleata of Banker
of New York, 1 ondon, I hlladelphla
and Uoaton, and ' for the
Whole Innt-The Aggregate
Bide Amounted to About
Washington, Nov. 26. Secretary
Carlisle shortly after noon to-day
held a conference with treasury of
ficials for the purpose of deciding
whether the bids for the new issue of
950,000,000 of gold bonds shoulJ be
opened in public or private. At 13:45
o'clock a large delegation of bank
ers and representatives of the
press assembled in Assistant Sec
retary Curtis office to hear
the bids announced. In the corridor
outside was a large gathering of cor
respondents who could not, owing to
the limited capacity of the room, be
admitted. Among the bidders pres
ent were J. Pierpont Morgan of
Drexel, Morgan fc Co., bankers of
1 New York; Eobert Bacon of E. Rol
lins, Morse & Co., bankers, Boston;
Albert Stethemier, broker, New
York; F. W. lleimick, with Kidder,
Pea body & Co., bankers, Uoaton;
Pliny frisk of Harvey Fink & Co.,
bankers, New York.
The main bid was by a syndicate of
bankers of New York, London, Phila
delphia and Boston and was for the
entire issue at S11G. 8808 on the 8100.
The bidden included Drexel, Morgan
& Co., the United States Trust com
pany of New York and the large New
The reading of the bids closed at
1:50 p. m. The aggregate, including
both bids of Drexel, Morgan and com
pany, amounted to about $155,000,000
or, counting only one of them to $105,
000,000. The &50.0U0.000 bid provides
that $40,000,000 of the bonds are to be
delivered in New York, 83, 000, 000 at
Boston, $3,000,000 at Philadelphia,
$3,000,000 at Chicago and $3,000,000 at
The bid was made by the United
States Trust company at New York;
Drexel, Morgan & Co.. New York; the
First national bank of New York and
Harvey, Fiske & Sons. They added
that the following parties were in
terested with them: Drexel & Co.,
Philadelphia; J. S. Morgan & Co.,
London; Nalionhl bank of Commerce,
New York; Chemical national
bank. New York; Fourth na
tional bank. New York; National
City bank, New York; Hanover Na
tional bank, New York; First Na
tional bank, Chicago; Mutual Life
Insurance company, New York; Gal
latin .National , bank. New York;
Merchants National bank, New Yortc;
Manhattan company, New York;
Morton. BUsfcCa, New York;Ueidel
bach, Eckelheimer & Co., New York;
J. and S. Worraser, New York; J.
and VV. Seligman & Co., New York;
Blair & Co., New York; Vermilge
& Co., New York; F. S. Smith
ers & Co., New York; Edward
Sweet & Co . New York; Kountz Bros.,
New York; Laidlow & Co , New York;
Bowery Savings bank, New York;
Knickerbocker Trust company, New
York; Greenwich Savings bank, New
York; Cooper, Hewitt & Co., New
York; A. Reno, New York: A. Orr, for
Brooklyn Savings bank; Brewster,
Cobb & Estabrook, Boston; Winslow,
Lanier & Co.; Brooklyn Trust com
pany; E. Rollins, Morse & Bro., and
Blake Bros. & Co.
A second syndicate bid by the same
parties was submitted for the full
$50,000,000, all or none, at $117,077, be
ing a shade below three per cent
A BOOKKEEPER'S BIG THEFT.
New York Shoe and Leather Bank
Hobbed of W334.0OO.
Nkw York, Nov. 20. A bookkeeper
in the National Shoe and Leather
bank disappeared a few days ago. A
national bank examiner has just fin
ished an investigation, which dis
closes a defalcation of 8354,000. The
bank has a capital of $1,000,000, and
a surplus of about $200,000, leaving
an impairment of capital of about
$150,000 which will at once be made
good bv the stockholders.
The following statement was issued
The recent examination of the affairs of the
National Shoe and Leaiher bink by the na
tional batik examiner developed a defalcation
of t;i,uM end upon Investigation by the
clearing house committee this loss Is con
firmed The committee is unanimous in the
opinion that notwithstanding tula loss the
bank is in a sound condition and able to pay
Us depceltors Urorgb F. Bakkh,
W. W SH HUMAN,
E H. Perkins. Jr.
CI. G WllXIAMS.
The following bank officers were
present during the examination and
pledged the committee any assistance
or requirements: George F. Baker,
F. D. Tappan, George D. Williams,
H. W. Cannon, J. Edward Simons, J.
V. Perkins, jr., and F. M. Nash.
The nam of the defaulting clerk is
Samuel C. Seclv. His residence is on
, Halsey street, Brooklyn.
GOULD AND SAGE WIN.
Lands of the Kansas 1'aclflo to
Turned Over to the Magnates.
Topeka, Kan, iNov. 36. A very j
important order affecting the I
Union Pacific Railway compa- I
ny nas Deen maue oy unnea
State Circuit Judge Sanborn of St
Paul, Minn., and was filed this after
noon in the clerk's office of the United
States circuit court here. It directs
the receivers of the Kansas Pacific
branch of the Union Pacific rail
road to turn over all the receipts
from the lands belonging to the rail
road company to George Gould and
Bussell Sage, holders of the first
mortgage bonds of the road. If all
the lands of the company more than
pay off the bonds, the balance is to
be turned back into the hands of the
Subscribe for Tax Wealth Make.
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The Kansas Secretary of 8tat Will
ftiake Important Recommendation
Topeka, Kan., Nov. 26. Secretary
of State Osborn, in submitting his bi
ennial report to' the goernor will
make a number of important recom
mendations. He believes that the
profits of the state printer are too
great and suggests that the
constitution be amended so as
to make it an elective office.
He thinks the office ought to be
salaried and that the change would
reduce the cost of the state printing
to a maximum of $50,000 a year. He
recommends that the legislature
ought to authorize the publication of
10,000 copies of the session laws in
stead of 6,000 as now, and that all
copies not required for distribution
among state and county officers
should be sold to the people at $1 a
copy instead of $2 as now. He recom-
me Dus a tnorougn re visum ui mo tui
poration laws. He would make fees
for filing charters greater, bo as to
make them a considerable source
of revenue to the state, and
he would require exact compli
ance by corporations with the
law in regard to annual reports. He
would also require foreign corpora
t ons doinir business in the state to
tile certified copies of their charters.
For failure of any corporation to com
ply with the law'he would fix a pen
alty of from $1,000 to $5,000 fine.
JUSTICE JACKSON HOPELESS.
The Jurist Will Never Return to
Bench Mnccessorshlp tiosslp.
Washington, Nov. 26. The latest
intelligence from Justice Jackson of
the United States supreme court, who
lies ill at Thomasville, Ga., is that his
return to the bench at any time is
not to be expected. His friends en
tertained hopes that a winter's rest in
the Southern climate might restore
his health so far as to permit of
intermittent service, but his days of
usefulness appear definitely to have
ended. Not much hope can reason
ably be entertained of one stricken
with consumption at bo advanced an
Gossip regards the prospective vac
ancy as assured. Mr. Wilson s name
has always been suggested. Again
it is Maid that Justice Jackson, realiz
ing the impossibility of recovery, will
presently resign, and that Mr
Carlisle will go on the bench and will
g,ve Wilson the treasury. For all
the rumors there is no present dis
closed basis of fact
MORE IRON HALL TROUBLE.
Receiver Failey-s Acts to Be I rives ti
lt a ted and Ills Removal Asked.
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 26. -It is
probable that the allowances in the
Iron nail receivership will be inves
tigated and preliminary steps have
been taken to secure the court's
action of the matter. It will come
before Judge McMasters of the su
perior bench, who has just succeded
Judge Winters, who made the allow
It is reported that a petition recit
ing the facts and alleging extrava
gance, excessive payments to Dotn
receiver and attorneys, pay for ser
vices that were unnecessary and in
expedient and failure to account for
large interest on the deposits in the
bank, has been prepared and will be
presented to the court. The removal
of Mr. Failey as receiver will bo
asked and the reduction of expanses
Agricultural Editors to Organize.
Chicago, Nov. 23. A meeting of the
representative agricultural news
paper men from all parts of the coun
try was held last night for the pur
pose of forming a national oryaniza-
zation. W. II. Lawrence of the Ohio
Farmer was elected chairman and II.
A. Heath of the Kansas Farmer was
made secretary. A committee con
sisting of J. II. Wilson of the Farm,
Field and Fireside, L. H. Kube of the
Ploughman, published at Moline, 111.,
and T. E. Orr of the Stockman and
Farmer was appointed to draft the
constitution and by-laws of the pro
Ju-lgn v' Inter ( liulleiies Inquiry.
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. The
severe criticism by a local newspaper
respecting the allowances made by
Judge Winter, implying extravagance
and mismanagement in the Iron Hall
receivership, has called out an open
letter from Winter to Judge McMas
ter, his successor on the bench, call
ing for a thorough investigation. The
paper especially denouncd the al
lowance of $30,000 to Receiver Failey
and $30,000 to .one law firm for ser
vices rendered in the settlement of
Trtl "Tar.i 7."lrel to Citizenship.
GrnksK'.), N. Y., Nov. 26. Ferdinand
Ward has received from Governor
Flower the letters restoring him to
full rights as a citizen. He will at
once institute legal proceedings for
the possession of his son, whom he
claims is wrongfully withheld by an
irregularly appointed guardian, and
will also bring an action against the
Franklin Trust company for the re
covery of certain collaterals which, it
is claimed, are illegally held by that
Seven (hlcago Firemen 'njured.
Chicago, Nov. 26. While the mem
bers of the fire engine companies Nos.
IS and 23 were fighting a fire in the
lumber yards of the John O'Urien
Lumber company a pile of lumber
forty feet high, against which they
were directing their streams of water,
suddenly fell upon them and they
were buried beneath heavy planks.
Frank Campion and John Harahan
were fatally injured and five others
Armenians In Revolt.
Constantinople, Nov. 26. A rising
against Turkish rule is reported from
Van, Armenia, in which district the
recent massacres occurred. The out
break is said to be due to the failure
of the Porte to convene the Armenian
national assembly to elect a new pa
triarch in succession to Mgr. Achik
iam, who resigned in consequence of
a dispute with the Turkish government.
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
AGENTS IN NEBRASKA MAKE
IRE BECOMING HARDER TO MANAGE.
The Moat Tronble Arises From tha Sale
to Them of Intoxicating J.lqaor
lie Loves Ills Liquor and Will
Sell Anything to iet it Tha
Traffic Kucourafred fath
er 1 ban Discouraged.
Washington, Nov. 26. James Cle
ments, agent of the Santee Indians
in Nebraska, in his report to Secre
tary Smith, says: "Having spent
nearly six years in the service on
Rosebud agency, where the Indians
maintain that of their tribal rela
tions, I bad come to the conclusion
that these Indians were easily
managed, but on assuming duty here
where they have become citizens, I
have) changed my mind and I found
them more difficult to manage than I
expected. Agency control and rules
conflict with the state laws and
citizenship. We. are under county
organization and the Indian is told
that he is a citizen and has all the
rights of a citizen. He pays taxes on
his personal property, still the county
objects to paying the cost on Indian
misdemeanor cases. And the agent
has no power to punish except to dis
criminate against him in issues. But
the trouble arises from intoxication.
They have but little trouble to get
what they want The Indian
loves liquor and will sell any
thing to get it. In some of the
neighboring towns they rather
encourage than discourage the
traffic. The complaint then comes
that the agent is not doing his
duty by allowing these Indians to get
drunk, but they do not try to stop the
man who sells it to them. In this,
the state laws of Nebraska conflict
with the federal, so the agent is
powerless. From what 1 see and
learn from responsible parties there
has not been much advancement made
in general in the past few years, mor
ally, financially, or otherwise."
As to Indian payments, the agent
says: "Although I am but a short
time in charge here, yet I believe I
can safely Bay that it would be to the
interest of these people to pay them
in cash in lieu of annuity and agri
cultural goods. They make but little
use of the clothing; they trade it off
for what they can get You will
see but few men wearing the
issued clothing. And I think it
would be also better to give them
cash in place of cattle, as they have
but a limited outlet and trouble
arises from tresspass on their wbite
neighbors' property. They will dis
pose of them at less than half their
cost in order to get rid of trouble.
Giving them what is due them in cash
would, I believe, help to advance
them in civilization. I believe the
issuing of goods and rations is only
making so many trained beggars and
has a demoralizing effect."
Captain William H. Beck, Tenth
cavalry, acting agent at the Omaha
and Winnebago agency in the same
state, gives the following rather dis
couraging view of Indians, which
were supposed to be in quite a state
of advancement: "The Omahas and
Winnebagos both continue to
carry out many old customs,
which are in antagonism to
their civilization. The older
members of both tribes keep up their
dancing war dances.medicine dances
and others at which they appear
costumed as they were years ago.
They antagonize the form of mar
riage under the state law; they re
quire the younger people to return to
the Indian mode of dress, even after
they have been away from the reser
vation to school. They object in the
majority, to any but 'medicine men
of the tribe attending the sick or in
jured. TERRITORY OUTLAWRY.
Marshal Cramp of Arkansas Instructed
to Exterminate the Desperadoes.
Washington, Nov. 26. It has been
decided that the present situation in
the Indian Territory is not such as to
warrant the secretary of war in call
ing out United States troops and the
authorities in the territory have bt'L-u
so notified. This, however, does not
mean that the government is to
abandon or in any degree relax its
efforts to bring the Cook gang of out
laws to justice. On the contrary.
United States Marshal Crump of Ar
kansas, who has made a reputation for
himself in dealing with the tough ele
ment in the Southwest, will
continue with increased vipor
his pursuit of the marauders,
and it is believed that with
the liberal instructions which have
been given him as to the employing
of deputies he will not fail in his mis
sion. The Dresence of any consider
able military force it is not doubted
would have a salutary effect in quiet
ing the fears of the inhabitants yet
it is thought it might defeat the ends
sought by scattering the outlaws and
thus making their capture difficult, if
not impossible. Marshal Crump, with
a force of deputies, will pursue the
same tactics as are followed in fight
ing the Indians. Tbey will keep on
their trail night and day until they
are exhausted and forced to surren
Fx-Sheriff oyal Assassinated.
Ei. Paso, Texas, Nov. 26. Ex-Sheriff
Royal of Pecos county was assassin
ated yesterday, but particulars can
not be had. He was under bond to
appear before the federal court to
answer the chartre of allowing Victor
Ocho to escape from jail at Fort
Officials Refused Hall.
Guthrie, Ok, Nov. 27. Chief Jus
tice Dale has refused to crant bail to
Captain I. J. Scott, Sheriff Gill, Presi
dent Armstrong and Don Bressman,
charged with complicity in the ronr-
der of Steven Penasaw. in the Potta
The Japanese Made a Concerted Rash
With Twenty-Three Torpedo Moat.
London, Nov. 26. A dispatch re
ceived here from Shanghai asserts
that twenty-three Japanese torpedo
boats made a concerted rush upon the
entrance of the harbor of Port Arthur
and that at the same time the Japan
ese laud forces attacked the place
from the rear, while a heavy artillery
fire was poured Into the Chinese
forts. The Japanese infantry then
stormed defense after defense. The
Chinese resisted feebly. There were
a few hand to hand fights, but finally
the Chinese became panic-striken and
the Japanese carried everything be
A dispatch ' to the Times from
Shanghai confirms the Times dis
patch from Che Foo, that the Japan
ese troops are re-embarking at Port
Arthur for further operations.
Another dispatch from Shanghai
says that the third Japanese army
corps, which left Japan on November
20, is supposed to have been sent to
attack Wei Wei. where a portion of
the Chinese navy remains. The dis
patch adds that the place will be
easily captured, as the Chinese sol
diers who were encamped for its de
fense at Chi Li ars deserting in thou
san Is. The whole place is said to be
in a state of utter collapse and coa
f us ion.
THINGS LOOK BRIGHTER.
Trade Improvement Still Continues,
New Yobk, Nov. 26. R. G. Dun &
Ca's Weekly Review of Trade says:
There is some change for the better.
The gain is slow and in soma direc
tions not very distinct, but the signs
of it are a little more definite than
last week. The most important of
them is the larger employment of la
bor, answering a better demand on
the whole for manufactured products.
The wheat market has lost this
week the cent it gained last week,
receipts being larger and the Atlan
tic exports are also larger, 576,
771 bushels, against 703,026 last
year, but these are of small ac
count compared with the great visible
supply. Foreign reports this week
have been rather more promising,
though the fact remains that the
world's . crop outside the United
States is probably the largest ever
grown. Corn has declined half a
cent, receipts having much increased.
CHILD EATEN BY A HOG.
Mrs. Goloble of Oklahoma Battles for
Per Infant Offspring.
Guthrie, Ok., Nov. 26. As Mrs.
Golobie of Sacred Heart, placed her
14-months-old babe on a blanket near
where she was washing clothes yes
terday, and her attention having
been attracted elsewhere for a mo
ment, she heard a scream from the
little one, and to her horror found it
in the mouth of a wild hog. The
mother started to rescue her child,
but the animal having got a taste of
human blood, started for the woods,
dragging the child with it. The
mother followed and gave battle for
the possession of her child. After a
terrible struggle Mrs. Golobie suc
ceeded in striking the ferocious ani
mal with a stone and regained posses
sion of the child, but it was so badly
injured that it died. The hog had
tukss three inches long, and was a
most f Amnions; animal.
Kansas Citt, Mo., Nov. 26 Wheat Car
lots by sample on track at Kan-ia City at the
olose sold as follows: No 2 hard,50o: No. i hard,
4H49o No. 4 hard, 47o; rejects J. 4'e No,
2 red, 4Ho; No. a red, 47o: No 4 red, 46j; re
Sales by sample on track Kansas City: No.
Bmixed c rn, 9 oarj i'ic 15 cars 4lo No 3,
nominally W'4o less than No 2: No 4
mixed, nominolly 4112n. No. 2 white, 4 cars
ity,c 2 cars 42o No. 3 white, nominally H3
He under No 2 white
I OATS-Sold rather slowly but were firmly
held Receipts of oats 7 e.iri a year
ago, 8 oars S lies by sample on traok Kanas
City: No. 2 mixed oats, 1 oar choice 3!o. 4 cars
30'4o 3 cars 3c No a nominally io No. 4.
nominal y. 27:32-o No 2 white oats, nominal
ly 3io No 3 white, nominally mo si31c.
RTB No 2. nominally. 47 c48o No J. 46o.
Flaxseed Firm 81 38 t 39, accordinr to
billin;. Ba an Firm 61(6o per cwt ia kel
CorS Chop-DuII 80S2o per cwt sacked.
Hat Receipts, 33 dim market steady
Timothy, choice, JS.5Ji9 No. L 7..Ji low
erade, $o 7 fancy prairie, 8f8 5l choice,
t7.. 7 50 No 1 6a 5Ji No. 2, $5 3 5 J poking
hay, 2.50 j,3.ia
Kansas City Mo. Nov 2 6 -Oittle-Re-ceipts,
1,175: calves. 7J shipped yesturday.
4.34S calves, VIS. The market was dull and
Ho,'S Keoeipt-i, 7.733 shipped yest-rday,
621 Tha market was active commencin at
the low point and closlnstron;, tha opposite
t yesterday The top was 4 w. and
the bulk of sales were .4 0 to 4.5. the same
as yesterday "
Sheep Receipts. 55, shipped yesterday,
1,327. The market was very dal!,-birely
Horse Receipt . 15. shipped yesturday
20. The market was quiet.
Kansas C'ity Election Fran l Arrest.
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 26. A war
rant was issued to-day by Justice of
the Peace Withrow for the arrest of
El Findlay, the gambler-politician,
charging Findlay w.th aiding , and
procuring fraud in the election. It is
charged that Findlay instructe l the
judges and clerks of election iu the
Fifty-second precinct of the Ninth
ward and induced them to destroy
Republican ballots and replace them
with Democratic ballots.
WALTER BAKER & GO.
The Largest Manufacturers of
PURE, HICH GRADE
COCOAS AND CHOCOLATES
On this Continent, hare rwdnd
from the fruit
Industrial anil Food
In Europe and America.
TTmIIV tha T)ntrh Praceaa. no AHis
Ilea or other Chemlcala or ljr ar
naad In nT of their preparaUona.
ra,t illtnna HRAKFA8T COCOA It sbaolaMly
pan sad soluble, and com tern tfam tm cent a cap.
OLD BV GROCER tVlRYWHlRE.
WALTER BAKER iljoORCHESTER, MASS.
JAPS CAPTURE IT AFTER EIGH
TEEN HOURS OF FIGHTING.
THREE ATTACKS HADE ON THE PLACE
Brilliant Generalship Displayed by the
Japanese Commander in Leading Ilia
Army of 30,000 on to Victory
Cut Koads Through Fore.ts
to Avoid Chinese I'owder
Chee Foo, Nov. 26. Dispatches
have been received here stating that
the Japanese captured Port Arthur
on Wednesday last, after eighteen
The second Japanese army, under
the command of Field Marshal Count
Oyama, minister of war, consisted of
about 30,000 men, and when this
force arrived ofif the Regents' Sword
promontory it wa divided into two
detachments, one of which, aided by
part of the Japanese fleet, operated
against Talienwan, while the other
directed its movements against Kin
Chow, on the western side of the
promontory, some rail es north of
Port Arthur. Talienwan and Kin
Chow were both captured, after which
the army again combined and the
march on Port Arthur was com
menced. Several engagements of
minor importance took place along
the route, but according to the re
ports the Japanese were invariably
successful. The roads leading north
ward from Port Arthur were sup
posed to have been mined by the
Chinese and the Japanese commander
therefore declined to take the risk of
marching his troops along them.
Consequently, they were compelled
to cut roads through the forests to
allow the passage of their artillery,
ammunition trains, etc. The march
was thus necessarily slow.
Dispatches received a few days
ago stated that the Japanese were
close to the city, and had attacked
the Chinese outposts, driving them
back to their entrenchments. It was
also said that the Japanese attacked
the entrenchments three times, but
were repulsed each time. It is evi
dent that later attacks must have
been made and that the outposts
were compelled to fall back upon
Port Arthur. Several times the town
is reported to have been captured, but
later dispatches have shown that
these reports were inaccurate, and
that the Japanese were conducting
their operations against the place
with great carefulness, and that, they
intended when the real attack was
made that it should be successfuL
Che Foo, from which place the dis
patch announcing the fall of Port
Arthur is sent, is a Chinese city on
the north coast of Shang Tung Pro
montory, some ninety miles south of
Port Arthur, from which it is sep
arated by the Gulf of Pe Chi Li.
Gold Excitement In Kentucky.
Middlksboko. Ky., Nov. 26. Ex
citement over the wonderful find of
gold at Lone Mountain, twenty miles
from here is unabated. There are
hundreds on the ground. Five thou
sand dollars were taken out vester
day. This makes SiO.OOO in all. John
McCalland, on whose ground the gold
was found, has called on Governor
Turnev for protection.
Saved a Life, But I ost Ills c wn.
Guthrie, Ok., Nov. 2 6. As a run
away team, attached to a heavy
wagon, was about to dash into a bug
gy containing a lady Amos Walters, a
laborer, jumped in front of the team
and turned them so as to save the
lady's life, but was himself hurt so
badly he will die.
" WINGER'S STEEL SS
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strrnirtb or sim
Medal rd Hip
loma t World1"
Fair. Also Gal
vanized Me ei
V.. B. WINGER.
lit EMtnaod TerraeM !:, Ill
-Tr . 1 MS a Warrant
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ToHatoh HO put Molbiu Kiodlatins it
. ; r K uurtbl,, comet ta Krtnclpl,. btman
7 rowU at World", Pair. . la Uiip for ?
J, ao 111 par Poultry GuiJ. and CMa-
-at lorn. POULTRY FOR PROFIT aiadr pl'ia. nM.Root Information. It
-ar Reliable Incubator and Brooder Co.,Quincy. III.
-TiiciR Guarantee . c
IS WORTH SOMETniNCTjp
north ralklin 1
m IT6 Crf umbos Av tsf4rO
Catalogue rRce at amy
Rambler Aocmcy . or .servr by mail.
tor 2 TWO CC1T .STAMPS.
' E R. UtTMHIE, A Kent,
F. M. WOODS,
Fine Stock Auctioneer.
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jT 6. "V. '"UL'At: 1,". fciasiamaiaamaamaamaamaaawama 3 ,
A Weekly Journal lor
THE FARM. ORCHARD & FIRESIDE
Published by Tit Pbaibib Fabmeb Pcblismh
Co.. 1M-168 Adaina Street, Chicago.
-5v-$l OO A YEAR m5-
This great farm journal is head and
shoulders above auy agricultural paper
of the day. Bright, Clean, and is just
the paper for the wide-awake farmer and
New Writers for 1894 'OS.
PROF. GEORGE E. MORROW,
Spr-ciul staff writer.
C. P. GOODRICH. E. H. FARRIXGTON,
Special writers on Dairying.
WALDO BROWN, F. B. MUM FORD,
Special writers on Live Stock.
Special writer on Horticulture.
Special writer on Bees.
The Household department is con
ducted by experienced writers, and the
Young Folks department is iu competent
hands. In short, there is everything
necessary to a first-class agricultural
THE 8EBT CLUBBING OrPBB BTBB
Toa can have i
The Wealth Makers
and The Prairie Farmer
both One Tear for...... ........1.30.
This offer is to old subscribers aa well
as new ones. Just think of itt Two such
papers as The Prairie Farmer and The
Wealth Makers one year for $1.30 1
Send in your Subscriptions
We do not know how long we can af
ford to make this offer. Address,
WEALTH MAKERS PUB. CO.,
Boy "Direct Fuom Factory" Best
At nn.il.KHtl K rKlf B. Delivered Fre.
For Honnea. Barns, Roofs, all colors, and SAVE
Uidilli-incn's profits. Iu use 61 years. Endorsed
hv limnue and r inner Alliance, uow
rlil anmrlse yon. Write for samples,
I.MjEK-Ol.U 25S Plymouth St., Brooklyn
WIFE CANNOT SEE HOW Y0d 08
WlrC IT AND PAY FREIGHT.
n A A l.-e V Ik
T pTOTM Hlga! Am BMIWWWiun uiaviiiaa-.
.it noeiy DDianea. nicftei jiiisumaKw --
ana neavy wort; jruaranieeu ur
AatoMAi.i Bobbin Wlndr, 8eir-ThmdIf CjU
HI all. ! D.Kl.a Maaau1la aMlri B eAmrtlattaV
sft of 8tl AttwhBMBl(hlppd any whtrt o--
- w BU 1IBT rutla wo uiuncy trifu" a.- -
000 now In me. World' Fair Medal awarded machkie and ttac
rnrr Cat ThhOnt nd omd to-day for roach In or Ira
IKtb catoofta,titlmonl1ii and Gllmrrwaof th Worljt Fair,
OXFORD MFG. GO. 342 Wabash An. CH1CAG0.IIU
CURED 8V' SPECIALIST
In Female, Nervoui
and Chronic 1 lieae
nal Exhaustion and.
all derangements of
the Stomach, Liver
and Blood success
fully treated by him.
WESTI I f
Office. 1127 0 Street,. )
Office days in City
MUB ISAFEANO BURE.SEKD4C.
Powderg never fait
nfe and rare ( after tailuur
l Lyy with t.i
with Tsnay and Pennyroyal Fill.), particulu.4oanta
VIA, Back its, notion, Alau.
NO PAY UNTIL CURED
WE REFER YOU TO 8,000 PATIENTS-
Write for Bank References
. EXAMINATION FREE.;,
So Operation. Ho Detention from Busin&Ts
SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
THE O. E. MILLER CO.c
307-308 N. Y. Life Bldg., OMAHA, NEB.
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