Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1895)
. v ' t
John M. Thurston, the Eailroad Attorney,
WHEEE MR- THUESTON STANDS
On the Questions of the Day The Oppo
sition to the $ioo,ooa Relief
Bill for Drouth Sufferers
The Appointments Not Made.
After three weeks of labor, the presert
legislature has done but one tangible
thing and that is a bad one; viz., the
election of John M. Thurston United
States Senator. Within two days after
Mr. Thurston was elected, he went to St
Louis to represent the interests of the U.
J, railroad. Already a suit has been be
gun by those holding the first mortgage
on that road, to foreclose. It is merely
feint. The real object is to force the
government to relinquish or extend the
government mortgage. In that work
Mr. Thnrston in the United States Senate
Will be invaluable. Does it stand to rea
son that a man like Thurston would re
linquish a $12,000 salary as chief at
torney of a railroad for that of $5,000
as senator? Hardly. And he hasn't
done it. He is as much the attorney of
the road today as he ever has been; and,
though ostensibly some one else, may
act as chief attorney, Mr. Thurston wilt
still represent the interests of the U. P.
road in the senate. The whole thing is a
deliberately laid plan.
The Republican party has been made a
catspaw to pull railroad chestnuts out ol
HOW IT WA8 DONE.
The election of Mr. Thurston took no
fcody by surprise except ex-Senator Pad
dock. The old man was up here last
week, throwing sheep's glances around
at the legislature and I think he was
really surprised that said legislature
could withstand his many charms, cut
it did. Never seemed to phase a hair of
On Tuesday the two houses balloted
separately for U. S. Senator. On Wed
nesday they met in joint convention and
canvassed the result. The vote stood:
J. M. Thurston, 97; Wm. A. Jones, 18;
W. J. Bryan, 17; not voting, Senator
Cray (Pop) absent on account of sick
ness. As soon as the cheering which accom-
Eanied the announcement of the result
ad subsided Mr. Thurston was escorted
to the platform where he rehashed most
of the speech delivered during the last
campaign, to the delight of his Republi
WHERE THE NEW SENATOR STANDS
, First, he was in favorof are-euactment
of the force bill. (Tumtiltuousapplause.)
Next, he thought if theRepublicanscouIri
get enough votes to organize the senate
they ought to do it. (More noise.)
Next he was in favor of a tariff bil
containing the protection of Wm. Mc-
Kinley and the reciprocity of James G.
Blaine. (Received with as much delight
by the Republicans as though they had
never near a mm sayit before.)
Next he favored American bimetallism.
(More applause though not so strong.)
He thought every silver dollar should
be on a "parity" with gold. (This was
The people had known where he stood
on the silver question during the last
campaign and still he had been elected.
(Great noise, although most peopie pre
sent had an impression that they did not
know where he stood during the cam
paign and were not dead certain where
he stood yet.)
He was not in favor of retiring an"
more greenbacks. (Faint applause.
Somebody evidently regarded this as a
On the question of capital and labo
the orator got off a lot of high sounding
platitudes and didn't say anything.
(The Republicans evidently recognized
their own John in this, for they respond
Then he wound up with a peroration
about the flag, which caused several of
the faithful to skin their throats and
otherwise injure their vocal apparatus.
After which the ball was over.
THE BELIEF WORK.
The relief commission, of which Rev. L.
P. Ludden is secretary, is being roasted
on all sidon lor 'i'ii)awy -af -grerra -dilatoriness.
He seems to lack business
capacity and has not his work in hand.
On the one hand he does not receive the
goods that are offered and on the other
he does not send them but as he promis
es. So far the legislature has not mad
a move to appropriate a cent to help in
the work. In 1891, when the suffering
as not so severe as now, the Populist
gisiature appropriated 1200,000 for
relief and took ver.r"fftrle" "time to do it.
far the present Republican legislature
has done very little in that direction.
On Saturday a bill was discussed itf the
committee of the whole house proposing
to appropriate $100,000 to relieve iin-
mediate distress. The Republican leaden
made a very hard fight to cut this dowp
to $50,000. The fight raged all day.
The Populists, all but one or two, and
the western Republicans favored the
$100,000 appropriation. The debate
was the most acrimonious and bitter of
the present session. Speaker Richards,
Burch (of Gage) the Douglas delegation
and most of the Lancaster delegation
iavored $50,000. In spite of their oppo
pition, the $100,000 appropriation won
by a vote of 34 to 31. It is thought that
t will yet be cut down in the senate to
There have been no new appointments
given out by the governor since last
week. It is thought that the five deputy
oil inspectors will be named soon. It is
probable also that a whole batch of ap
pointments will be handed in about the
Bret of February.
THE WORK. OF THE LEGISLATURE.
So far two bills have passed the house.
One was for appropriating the expenses
of the present session; the other to allow
eounty, township or precinct to bond it
self to ten per cent of the previous years'
assessment for the purpose of buying
teed and seed to loan or sell on chattel to
Indigent farmers in the drouth stricken
districts. This bill went through the
house with but one dissenting vote. The
dissenter was a Republican.
LAW MAKERS AS LAW BREAEER8.
Over in the senate they haven't done a
thing as yet, except to adjourn from day
to day and appoint more employes than
the law allows. The law stipulates that
toe senate shall have only sixty-six em'
Eloyes. The present one has nearly a
undred. A resolution was introduced
by Dale (Pop.) to look into the matter
and to cut the number down to comply
with the law and tnough honest Repub
licans joined him to pass a similar one.
On Friday noon this precious body
again adjourned over till Monday after
noon. One senator is authority for the
statement that in the three weeks that
body has been in session, there has not
yet been thirty hours altogether m which
it aid business. ... J. A. Jdgerton.
Aid Meeting in Muddy Precinct
Frontier County Nebraska
Editor Wealth Makers:
At a meeting held in this precinct Jan
uary 12, 1895, for the purpose of devis"
ing means to secure grain for seed aud
feed during the coming spring fifty-two
of our representative citizens were pre
sent, and it was unanimously decided
that without even more assistance than
our county. and state authorities are
able to give much of our land will have
to lie idle next year. An aid organiza
tion was perfected with R. T. Sams as
chairman and E. L. Walker secretary.
Messrs Thomas Carter aud W. A. Tib
bets were elected as solicitors to go east
and see what can be done for the needy
of this precinct The following resolu
tions in reply to the editorial in the Bee
of the 28th passed:
Muddy Precinct, Frontier Co., Jan. 12.
Whereas, We, the people of this pre
cinct, are convinced that the editor of
the Omaha Bee has misrepresented or
greatly underestimated the condition of
drouth-stricken western Nebraska, and
Whereas, Editorials from said paper
are being generally copied by eastern
papers, therebymakingit extremely diffi
cult for solicitors from these parts to
lecure aid from the east, and
Whereas, Our condition is such that
our land can not be put into cultivation
aext season without assistance (such as
teed and feed for horses from out bide
out state limits, therefore be it
Resolved, That we send a copy of these
resolutions to the Omaha Bee and other
state papers for publication.
Signed C. A. Warner,
C. S. Tunis,
W. A. TlBBETTS.
Committee on resolutions.
Seme of til Curious Things Which the
Close Observer Notes.
Perhaps no birds spend more of their
lives on the wing than parrots and pig
eons, the latter being also anions the
most graceful and rapid of the in
habitants of the air. In New Zealand
a species of parrot is found that,
finding its food entirelv on tha
grouDd, has lost the power of flight
it QiiterB irom the rest of its family
only in this particular and in beinir
Among recent breeds of oifreona is
the parlor tumbler, which has not
only lost the power of flight, but has
very nearly lost that of walking as
well. Its queer motions when it at
tempts to walk has riven it its name
"As thick as the hair on a fW'
back" expresses nothinsr in Mxie.n.
for the Mexican dog is utterly devoid
of hair on hi9 back or anywhere else.
The hot climate having rendered it
superfluous, Mother Nature kindly
divested him of it. Nor does "the
little busy bee improve each shinlnor
hour" in that country. On the con
trary, iii soon learns that. '
Or. Miles' NEKVB PLASTER. Only25c.
LINCOLN, NEB., THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1895.
SO MOVES THE WORLD.
W sleop and wait and sleep, but all things
The Sun flies forward to his brother Sun:
Tn dark Earth follows, wheeled iu her ellipse;
And human thlnce returning on themselTes
Move onward, leading np the golden year."
Japan is fast becoming our rival as a
manufacturer of cotton goods.
Six thousand street car men are out on
a strike in Brooklyn, New York.
New York is having an epidemic of the
grip, aided by filthy thoroughfares.
People's party clubs are being organ
ized in all the city wards of Chicago.
There is great destitution reported
among the cloak makers of New York.
The cotton manufacturers of New
Hampshire aresomeof them to be moved
to the South.
Sixty people in Butte, Montana, were
killed Januury 14th, by an explosion of
gun-powder which became ignited in a
In new South Wales the people own the
railways, tramways, wharves, docks,
sewers, telegraphs, telephones and water
The Minnesota State League of Popu
lists has just held its meeting, with a
large attendance of men of prominence
A new invention that is coming into
wide use is a gripsack umbrella and sun
shade which can be attached to bicycles
and otherwise used.
Chicago people are trying to break the
bread trust of that city. A bread trustl
Just think of it. But then all trusts are
bread trusts in effect.
It is estimated tbero are 35,000 people
in Chicago who will have to pay an in
come tax. The law affects those only
whose yearly incomes equal or exceed
A co operative store in Mattoon, Illi
nois started five years ago with a capital
of $500. It is now doing a business of
li o.OOO a year, saving its members 20
per cent. . . .. "
The Chicago City Railway company has
lust neiu its stocKnoiaers annual meeting
i i i . j j ii' i i
ana ine yeany umuenus are puuiisueu
after meeting all expenses as 13.53 per
cent on tne capital.
France holds $4,000,000,000 of foreign
securities, largely Italian and Spanish.
Such foreign securities exact the same
tribute as tributary provinces used to
pay their conquerors.
The cashier of the Dover, N. H., Nat
ional bank robbed the bank of $80,000,
and upon discovery a few days ago
suicided. He was a prominent church
worker and city treasurer.
The shoemakers of Haverhill, Mass.,
are out on a strike. Local papers report
that the masses of the people and the
business men of the city are in sympathy
with the strikers and are giving them
Great Britain holds $8,000,000,000 of
gold-bearing and demanding foreign se
curities. The money power is the real
ruling subjugating power of the world.
It does not itself support armies, but
armies support it and enforce its decrees.
The Civic Federation of Chicago has
arranged for a series of 1,500 meetings
in that city between now and the sprinz
election in the interest of municipal re-
lorm. At the Bret meeting the speaker,
John Z. White, argued for proportional
Senator Hill is niftk-inir n rmrrl fltrfit
against the income tax. The rich ought
not to be compelled to perjure themselves
or troubled to devise a way to shift the
burden of the direct tax nn r.n the shoul
ders of their renters and employes.
, Judge Ricks, the notorious tool of the
corporations and theenemy of organized
labor, will have to start an impeachment
trial before congress. The judiciary.
committee sustained the charges against
him and (by a vote of seven to six) favor
The merchants and shnnkeeners of
Chicago are holding meetings and stir
ring up the people to oppose the great
department stores. But it's no go. The
small capitalists have eol to combine or
go under. Co-operation is the necessity
of the age.
There are rumors of another strike of
Carnegie's men at Homestead. It is on
account of the new year reduction in
wages. A meet i ner of the steel workers
in the works called, was held last Satur
day, but at this writing we have no re
port of the action taken.
The five asphalt paving companies of
America, have combined again, and "the
taxpayers settle the bills." The com
panies are known as the U. A. Asphalt
Co., the Standard Paving Co., the Ber
mudez Asphalt Paving Co., tho Western
Supply and Paving Co.. and the Barber
Asphalt Paving Co.
TheChicagoGas companies were about
to be absorbed by the Standard Oil trust
at their annual meeting, but an injunc
tion is now tying up the scheme. The
stockholders are fighting among them
selves, but in such a way as to offer no
likelihood that the public will be bene
fited by getting cheaper gas.
The Radical Club is a new organization
In Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Henry D.
Lloyd, C. S. Darrow (attorney for the A.
R. U.) Jessie Cox, Mr. and Mrs. T.J' Mor
gan and other prominent retormers are
in it. Plank "10," calling for the collec
tive ownership of all the means of pro
duction and distribution is to occupy a
very important place in the structure of
Fifteen G. A. R. men have been ap
pointed in as many states to give in
struction in the training of pupils as sol
diers, pupils in the public schools of va
rious cities. If all were taught the ne
cessity of working, there would be no oc
casion to teach fighting. The capitalist
class, however, is getting uneasy and
sees the necessity of disciplining and edu
cating soldiers to defend them while pil
ing up monopoly plunder.
Senator Pugh of Alabama has intro
duced a bill providing for the immediate
issue of $100,000,000 in treasury notes
to meet deficiencies, the notes to be re
deemed in coin and constantly reissued.
The bill also directs that the $55,000,
000 silver bullion eeigniorage be coined.
The bill was referred to the finance com
mittee. There is of course no chance that
either this bill or Mr. Bryan's can pass
the cuckoo crowd or the gold bug forces.
By the corrected estimates of the latest
and best measurements astronomers af
firm that the solar system, the sun with
its family of planets, is moving forward
through space at a speed of not less than
12 nor more than 20 miles per second,
which is at the rate of 500,000,000 of
miles per year. This movement is doubt
less in a circle or ellipse, and is caused by
the attraction of some inconceivably
vast central attracting sphere. It is
reasonable to conceive that that central
sphere is the seat of infinite power, the
throne of Him who dwells "in light in
The Sugar Trust magnates who refused
to answer certain questions put to them
by the senate committee last fall were in
dieted for a criminal offense and carried
the case to the court of appeals. That
court has now found the indictments
valid and the defendants will be brought
to trial in about a month for an offense
punishable by a fine of $100 to $1,000
8nd by imprisonment of from one month
to twelve months. 'Among those indicted
are the president of the Trust, i. U.
Havemeyer. and J. O. Searles, secretary,
But nooue believes these men will be con'
victed. .They are too rich.
State Representative Bryan of Illinois
has introduced a bill to provide for a
state board of arbitration. The bill was
drawn by the Civic Federation of Chi
cago. The bill calls for an arbitration
board of three competent persons to be
appointed by the governor, not more
than one of which shall belong to the
same political party. One member of
the board must be selected from some la
bor organization, one from the class of
employers of labor, and the third shall
be appointed upon recommendation of
the other two. The members of the
board, expert assistants and witnesses
are all to be put under oath. The par
ties asking for the services of the board
of arbitration shall be bound by its de
cisions. Ex-Governor Waite of Colorado is now
cast on a lecturing tour. He will visit
most of the principal cities, including
Washington. He stated to the question
of a reporter: "I want only to educate
the people as best I can in the direction
of that which I believe to be vital truth,
truth oi the gravest importance to the
common people of Americal" The gov
ernor lectured in Racine, Wisconsin, and
went from there to Woodstock, Illinois,
and spent Monday of last week with
Debs m jail. It is an unheard of thing
for a man to step from the governor's
office of a great state into a prison to
pay his respects to a man who is under
judgment as a transgressor. But there
is hope that labor may secure its rights
and tyrants be swept from power when
such a thing is done.
The newspapers andsomeof the preach
ers of the wealthy churches are lauding
the Vanderbilts to the skies for "giving
like princes" last week to Columbia Col
lege. Their gifts Cornelius, William K.
George W. and Fredrick W., and from
Mr. and Mrs. William D. Sloane aggre
gated $750,000. But why shouldn't
they give like princes? That is just what
they are, princes, rulers, railroad mag
nates; and they get their money just as
princes royal gets theirs, by taking it out
of the people. But the strange part of
it is, that princes should be praised for
giving what the sweat of others has pro
duced. As long, however, as the clergy
and the press extol our American princes
for giving in charity what has been ex
torted from their working subjects, so
long will the musses of the people suffer
and the churches be made moral opium
heavens for the rich to sleep and dream
Three thousand unemployed working-
men gathered outside the city hall in
Montreal. Canada. Jan. 16th, and threat
ened to invade the building and proceed
to violence if their demands for work
were not complied with. Thirty of the
cool-headed leaders went in and had an
audience with the mayor. William Dar
lington, a prominent leader acting as
one of the spokesmen said to him:
"Thousands of workingmen of Montreal
are in a desperate frame of mind because
of their impoverished condition. Many
cases of death by actual starvation had
been brought to his own personal know
ledge. As arepresitativeof the Knight
of Labor, he would tell the Mayor that
the men were notgoingto liedown peace
ably to die from starvation in a country
where there was nlentv of food and where
Others were living in luxury. He hoped
no violence would be indulged in, but if
the men were driven to the use of guns
and dynamite, labor organizations would
not be to blame, for they were losing
their influence over the men on account
of their starving condition. A n army of
500 anarchists could be raised in Mont
real in a few hours. The question of the
moment was, "Shall we have Btarvatiof
The state board of mediation and
arbitration reports that about 425
strikes aud lock outs occurred in the state
of New York during the year ending
Oct. 31, 1N94. This is an Increase of 25
Per cent over the number of the preced
ing year. The committee states that
immigration and laborsaving machinery
still contribute to swell the forces of idle
men. In that state alone 2,000 cooipo
ii.i vv imi-ii i i iiiiiueiitly thrown out
of work by the introduction of the type
setting machine during the last Art
Dun's latest report says, i'Wheat has
sagged off 1 cent again, with western
receipts only about half of last year's.
Corn has declined 1 cents in spite of the
very low government estimates of yield,
receipts being now larger than wheat.
Cotton has remained steady at 5 cents.
R. G. Dun & Co.'s weekly review of
trade says: There are some good signs,
but tlrey do not as yet make sales, which
is as much as it has done for months.
Gold continues to go abroad, $5,540,.
000 having gone this week and the de
ficit of revenue is -already over $9,500,
000 for the month. This state of facts,
with the failure of Congress to make pro
vision for borrowing or for increasing
the revenue, still operates to retard a
wholesome recovery and the volume ol
domestic trade represented by exchanges
through clearing houxes is again about
7 per cent larger thau last year as it was
in the first week of the month, but is 83.7
percent smaller than two years ago, a
higher rate of decrease than for some
time pant. The industries are meeting a
lnrger demand for some products since
the new year began, but rather less for
others, and no definite improvement ap
jeaxa in prices of manufactured products
or in wages. In the main it is a waiting
rendition, with much hope that that
positive improvement is not far off, but
not very satisfactory evidence of it as
Stand Together on the Omaha Plat
form Mabelo, Neb., Jan. 14, 1895.
Editor Wealth Makers:
I have been a silent bnt earnest reader
of your paper for some time, and the va
rious trends of thought as exhibited in
your several correspondents have inter
ested me much. I have also noticed with
regret that there is a very wide diver
gence in the several views so ably pre
sented, hence another view may do no
Having a distinct platform, entirely
at variance with anything presented at
this time, there ought not to be any ap
preciable difference among the adher
ents of reform measures. Hence I pro
test against using or advancing any ob
structing weapons for the demoralization
of those whom we are opposing. "Hew
to the line" on yonr own promulgated
platform, instead of of trying to load it
down with matters which, at their best,
relate only to the symptomatic of the
real issues before the people. The Omaha
platform deals with every important
evil now affecting the people, namely:
money, land and transportation. True,
those recommendations after the plat
form was made were certainly timely
and in place, but are no part and parcel
of the real platform. And dealing as the
Omaha platform does with the initial in
troduction of all onr national evils, we
ought to be content in standing squarely
by it. Surrounded as we are by the
worst foes of liberty the world has ever
seen, beset as we are by the combined
native and foreign kings of money-manipulated
labor, we can at least not af
ford to have our attention diverted by
the ingenious abstractions baited for us
for that purpose. No, fight your battles
with weapons of your own selection,
upon the supposition that your enemies
will not arm you in order to defeat them.
If, after having fought the battle, yon
discover that you had not selected the
proper weapons.it will be time enough
to consider the advisability of renewing
your arsenal for gaining the advantage.
Surely, as we are at present, with con
tracted purchasing power on the one
hand, whileinflation was never greateron
the other, there is no room for doubting
our premises. Let us stand squarely and
unequivocally on that grand document
which is at least akin to the declarations
of our illustrious ancestors. To ex
pend our energy in becoming divided
is a deliberate suicide. At this time the
Question is not what to do, but that we
stand side by side until what we have
undertaken be done. Let ns know our
duty and remain one by another frater
nally. Robert Wilbert,
State Committeeman, mown County.
If onr advertisers do not treat yon
right, let ns know. We want no "fakes"
in Thi Wealth Makers. Isn't then
something in onr "Three Cent Column"
that will profit 70a?
Editor Wealth Makers:
The Deinocratsof Nebraska knew better
than to expose their weakness by making
a party fight forparty principles.
They fully realized the result would
show them in so small a minority they
would not be considered in the future.
They thought best to nibble around the
edges of the active parties in the cam
paign just closed for the official crumbs
they might by trading or fusion induce
to fall their way. Finding they could
not induce the other parties to nominate
any avowed Democrats they fished for
office as best they could, using the best
bait in their possession.
A year prior to convention day they
claimed a fusion with the Populists was
possible and the fusion scheme of these
Democratic calculators as it developed
proved to be a very simple affair and
very inoffensive in appearance.
After the Populists had made their
nominations for the state legislature all
there was of the Demo fusion scheme was
for the leading Democrats of each county
to go to the Populist nominees and say
to them: "Well, Mr. Pop, if you are
elected and your party does not have a
majority in the legislature an J you find
a middle of the road Popnlist cannot be
elected TJ. S. Senator, will you be for Mr.
Bryan, as opposed to Mr. Thurston?
You know, Mr. Pop, Thnrston is a U.
P. R. R. attorney, and Mr. Bryan is al
most a Pop; and besides, Mr. Pop, if you
refuse, we Democrats will defeat you by
voting for a Republican who will be for
Mr. Thurston, and yon know he is a C.
P. R. R. attorney.
In thiH county the Populist nominees
stoutly denied making pledges of any
kind (and wo believe them), but the Dem
ocratic organ of this county claimed a
satisfactory arrangement had been made
and that a vote for the Populist repre
sentatives was a vote for Mr. Bryan tor
D. S. Senator." Under a threat of defeat,
implied if not put in so many words, the
Bryan bait may have been accepted by
some Populists anxious for an election.
But, kind reader, think of the low down
meanness of the men who would under
such circumstances ask for pledges, at
the same time insinuate a threat of de
feat if the pledges were not given. Men
who will use such means to secure official
positions, if not already there, will surely
bring np in the lowest depths of Demo
The pledge claimed by the Democrats
and denied by the Populists must have
been very unsatisfactory to the fusion
Democrats. But it seems to have been
the best they could do and was the straw
that was to save the party for one more
It was nnsatisfactory to Mr. Bryan, be
cause in the event of a Populist majority
in the legislature a middle of the road
Populist would have been elected U. S.
From the nature of the pledge required
it is evident these Democratic calculators
for office bad a high opinion of their
own cleverness. They must have thought
themselves smart enough to pull the po
litical wires so nicely that the Populists
would fall a few votes short of having a
majority in the Legislature and that
they could make up this shortage with
middle of the road Democrats who would
be for Mr. Bryan to a finish.
The Populists were expected to go
back on the principle of government
ownership of all railroads, go back on
the principle of a postal savings bank
system doing the loan and discount busi
ness of the whole people at cost price,
and follow the lead of a handful of middle
of the road Democrats.
These principles that the oppressed
farmers had advocated in season and
out of season (without the aid of the
lawyers) until they had built up the Pop
nlist party to the winning point were to
be thrown overboard. Populist voters
were to eat any amount of crow and
stultify themselves by voting for men
who would oppose enacting into law the
principles that had built np and held the
Populist party together.
Toward: the close of the campaign the
activity of the Populists seemed to
alarm the calculating Democrats, lney
feared a Populist majority in the Legis
lature and the success of the grand Pop
ulist principles in the state. To prevent
it they opened the mud batteries of the
World-Herald on the Populist state
ticket. They overdid the thing, however,
and gave the legislature to Mr. Thurs
ton. These democrats calculated so
that it should be either a middle of the
road Republican or a middle of the road
Democrat for the Dhited States Senate;
no middle of the road Popnlist need
The whole fusion scheme as claimed by
the Democrats would be a most laugh
able, boyish farce, did it not retard the
success of Populist principles. That a
few Populists should be caught in the
fusion trap is to be regretted. Should it
occur again it will necessitate a straight
ticket on the part ol the middle of the
road Populists who favor the govern
ment ownership of all railroads and a
postal savings bank system making
deposits safe and interest low.
Shelton. John Stbdbins.
All druggists sell Dr. Miles' Nerve Plasters.
Subscribe for Tn Wbamw
Powered by Open ONI