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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (May 23, 1895)
THE WEALTH MAKERS
May 13, I
n an um i ritiun i ii i ii rat ni hi i i i i h n t ? 5
By CapUin F. A. MITCHEL.
rOoprwrlgbt, 18M, b Imrlcu Prees At- 5
Contlnaed from lut week.
tHB JTKST GUN AT CHICKAMAUQA.
XI Ark Maynard was passing the lint
Bight after faia aentence. Jakey bad left
him. after their discussion of the cam
paign, to relapse into gloom. He blew
oat hit caudle and threw himself on
his camp oot Sleep would not coma
The erenta of the past few days oaraool
d fantastically before him like an ar
my of cavalry goblins in review. They
had scarcely got by before they turned
and came cantering back again. Thus
they marched and ooun term arched till
midnight, kuu sOll so sigs of s!tv
Haynard tossed and turned and pined
for day. And what wonld it bring forth?
Sorely a battle could not be mnoh Ion
ger delayed, and with a battle there
was a chance for oblivion.
Scratching a match, he reached for
his watch. It was 13 o'olock. He felt
that he oonld no longer bear those low
peaked canvas walls above him. He
must get ont under the broader canopy.
Lighting his candle, he noticed the uni
form of Private Flanagan, in which he I
had aided the escape of Caroline Fits '
Hugh. He put it on, and, throwing back
the tent flaps, stepped out into the night.
The sky was covered with thin clouds,
behind whioh the moon shone, giving
light between darkness and moonlight
He set out toward the front Passing
oot of his own immediate camp, he as
cended the slope of Pea Vine ridge,
whioh stood dark against the eastern
sky. Climbing to one of its highest
points, where he could overlook the
Pea Vine valley, he seated, himself on a
rook and gave himself over to medita
tion. Around him was the dark oirole
of the horizon, while above was the
great dome. Beneath him, on the east-1
era slope of the ridge, were the Union
ootposts, beyond which slept a Confed
erate army. Back of him, in the valley
of the Chiokamauga, were the Union
troops, the two armies making in all
There came a distant rambling from
the sooth. It grew, faded, was lost and
reappeared, the unmistakable rattle of
a train. It came on slowly from a dis
tance of several miles, the rolling of the
trucks, the panting of the locomotive,
growing louder the while till it reach
ed a point directly east of where he was
sitting and a few miles south of Rin
gold. There it could not only be heard,
but seen by him. He watched it move
on op the road, and at last it was lost in
Bingold. He listened to hear if it went
farther, but the sound did not recom
mence. Scarcely bad the train stopped when
another was heard coming from the
same direction. It, too, came on, was
lost for a time in the tunnel, and pass
ing north stopped where the other had
topped. Then came a third and a fourth,
all moving in the same direotion. In
less than an hour Maynard counted five
trains, all of which stopped at Bingold.
He rose from his seat "There, " he
exclaimed, pointing to Ringold, "is a
point from whioh, if lam not mistaken,
there will soon come an attaofc on our
lines. They are bringing troops in those
trains to mass them on our left, where
there is so little to oppose them. If the
trains were going south, it would argue
that the enemy were retreating. Com
ing north means that they are going to
take the offensive. It looks to me as if
this rapid moving of men at this hour
meant a daylight attaok right here on
the left If so, there is no time to lose.
I must get back and give a warning. "
He walked rapidly in the direotion of
Weed's bridge, and coming to the head
quarters of the commanding officer of
the troops he sought found an aid who
was on duty all night, the general being
apprehensive in his exposed position
and wishing to be called at the slightest
sign of an attack. To him Maynard re
counted what he had seen, and the gen
eral was awakened and informed. He
turned a willing ear to Maynard's cau
tion and at once ordered that the men
be aroused, the horses fed and breakfast
prepared. Then the horses were Bad
died, the artillery harnessed and the
baggage loaded into the wagons.
After imparting his information May
nard went to his own camp, called for
his horse, and buckling on his saber
and pistol rode baok to the camp he had
left He arrived just in time to join a
reconnoitering party starting to ride
over the ridge in the direotion of Bin-
Tearing up the flooring.
gold. Being in a private's uniform, he
was not recognized by the men his
appearance was much changed by the
loss of his beard and fell in with the
last files as though he belonged to the
The squadron trotted up the road lead
ing through a gap in the ridge and
stood on a summit overlooking the Pea
Vine valley. By the light of day May
nard looked down upon the landscape
he had seen a few hours before; but ah,
how changed! Ten thousand men in
gray were coming across the valley.
It is a solemn sight at any time to
an army moving to strike a foe. ,
There was something in the silent
movementtoo far fcr him to hoar the
tramp of the mon advancing over the
intervening Bpaco, still wearing its sum
mer robes of green to remind biin of a
thundercloud rising in a clear sky.
There were compact columns of infan
cy steadily marching, while on either
flank cavalry trotted forward, head up,
like a troop of lions over jungle. Occa
sionally there came a confusion of dis
tant sounds orders mere murmnrings
preceding the storm. The advancing
host seemed rather a troop of specters,
moving with the wind, an army of ma
licious spirits coming to scatter a plague
from their still silent weapons.
This fancy vanished with the first few
shots from the skirmishers. Tbey were
too real, too spiteful, to attribute to
any but human agencies. Back goes the
thin line of blue before the scattered
Confederates in advance, supported by
thick columns of dusty gray. No skir
mish line would oare to stand against
these columns coming silently, not yet
in presence of a foe worthy of a volley.
, Suddenly there is a rumbling, shout
ing, a lashing of kmm in Maynard's
rear. Turning, be sees a Union battery,
drawn by horses, galloping op the slope
from the bridge. Dashing into position,
the horses are swung around, pointing
the muzzles of cannon toward the ad
vancing host The guns are onlimbered.
There is a boom, followed by a shriek
ing shell arching toward the heavens
and dropping with a sound like an .ex
ploding rocket over one of the advano
I lac columns.
I The shot produces a change in the
disposition of the closely packed Con
federates as a turn of a kaleidoscope
alters the combination of colors. The
olosed columns halt quickly extend
wings on either side, joining tips, each
while deploying, resembling the con
tinued line, from tip to tip, of some
huge distant bird. Now they are in
line of battle and once more move for
ward, while the Union battery drops
shells in their extended and less vulner
able ranks. Marching over open fields,
crossing galleys, now lost in a wood, to
appear upon its other edge, bisecting
creek and road, a slowly drawing coil,
a line of the "ribbed sea sand," a
streak of dust before a rising wind, the
southerners move steadily forward. Be
fore them the Union outposts give way,
retreating under cover of their guns.
What are those funereal looking wag
ons driving up and being stationed at
different points, those men, with a strip
of red flannel about their arms, scatter
ing themselves over the field? To the
young enthusiast for war in the dis
tal se, who has been impatient to see a
battle, these wagons, these men marked
with red, composing the ambulance
corps, getting ready to take oare of dead
who have not yet been killed, wounded
who have not yet been hit bring the
first realization of what war means.
There is none of the harsh musio of bat
tle about these grim looking wagons,
these men waiting for victims, to bright
en the eye and send the blood coursing
through the veins. They go about their
work in a methodical fashion that
dampens ardor as water quenches fire.
They mock a Boldier's ambition for glo
ry. There is something in the calcula
tion, the preparation, to remind him
that, after all, the gold lace, the feath
ers, the martial musio, are but to cause
him, like the pampered sacrifice, to for
get what he is for to be shot
But Mark Maynard was a veteran
and had seen all this before. He gave
the ambulance corps a single glance,
and then, looking toward a group of.
Union officers partly concealed from
him by the smoke of the battery, saw
one of them, with the stars of a briga
dier general on his shoulder, peer north
ward through a fieldglass. Turning his
eyes in the same direction, he oould see
a light cloud rising west of Bingold.
He watched it and observed that one
17 7S1 m , T T T Proprietor, has located at Anderson, In
end of it was faending toward a ford. iana. TDe friends ot Lincoln Normal
north of Reed's ridge. The officer soon
shut up his glass, and in another mo
men u.ua. weiti ganopiiig away to give
orders to retreat A oolumn of Confed
erates, extending for miles, were march
ing to the ford to turn the Union left
and no time was to be lost in getting
the littlo force back to the bridge.
There is a quick limbering of guns,
and skirmishers, cavalry, gunners, all
hurry back over the ridge. At the bridge
they find two regiments ready for any
duly to which they may be assigned.
They are directed to hold the ford to
whioh the column of dust is moving.
Protected in that direction, the force at
the bridge awaits more confidently the
coming of the advancing Confederates.
They have not long to wait The skir
mishers, a thin line of gray, are soon seen
scurrying over the ridge like light scat
tered clouds before a "white squall."
The main line of gray is still tramping
over the Pea Vine valley, keeping the
Blow pace of their heavy guns. The Un
ion men do not wait for the stronger
force. They turn upon these skirmishers
and drive them back through the gap
to their more slowly moving comrades.
Mark Maynard, following with the
rest, soon again found himself on the
ridge. There, in the valley below, was
the line of battle he had seen, but near
er, a crescent shaped line extending
from the bank of the creek above the
ford across the northern end of the ridge
into the Pea Vine valley. Battleflags
appeared above the line at regular inter
val Each one of 16 flags Maynard
counted, indicating a regiment He
knew that the little Union force east of
the Chiekamauga could not stand
against what appeared to be at least a
division of infantry, with a very strong
foroe of cavalry. Nor was he wrong.
The scythe swung round as if moved
by the arms of a Titan, mowing with
its sharp edge the opposing Unionists.
They were Bent flying back to the bridge
and hurriedly pnt themselves into a po
sition to defend it
They are ready for the storm when it
breaks, meeting it with artillery and
charges of cavalry. The Confederates
are driven, but by this time their artil
lery has been got forward and posted at
a point north of the bridge, where it can
sweep the valley of the creek, the bridge
and those whose purpose it is to defend
Now there is imminent danger. Will
the little force on the east bank get
over, or will it be cut off and captured
by these overwhelming Confederates?
It can only be saved by one portion
charging the enemy while the others
are moving by twos (the bridge will
stand no more) across the structure.
Among those who charged and re
charged to keep off the gray coats swarm
lug upon them on that eventful morn
ing, always in the advance, in the spit
ting line of foam that precedes the bil
low rolling upon the sand, Mark May
nard was ever present As each wave
rolled from the margin of the Chioka
mauga broke upon the southerners and
receded a number of the Union troops
had passed the bridge.
Maynard waited till every man was
over. Then, stepping on the bridge, he
joined a party who were tearing op the
flooring to prevent the enemy from fol
lowing. At last these left for the shore,
and he remained alone. As board after
board came op the Confederates pushed
nearer, but still he worked on. Bullets
sang to each other as they passed from
east to west and from west to east,
while the air was thick with intermin
able explosions. At last all was done
that oould be done. Whether his action
had so excited the admiration of his ene
mies that they had no heart to shoot
him or whether an overruling power
would not let him die, he at last turned
unhurt and joined his comrades.
He had been exposed as never before,
as he might never be again, but he had
not met death.
To be Continued.
Afraid the Boat Is Loit
Victoria, B. C, May 11. Considerable
anxiety Is felt by the members of the
Methodist conference now In session here
at the non-arrival of the Fort Simpson
district delegation, which left the north
for Victoria ten days ago on the mis
sionary steamer Glad Tidings. The little
vessel was seen at Bella Bella by the
Steamer Bascowltz, which arrived
Wednesday. That was a week ago, and
the day after the Glad Tidings made
Namo, fifty miles this side of Bella
Bella. Since then nothing has been
heard of her, though she should have
arrived Tuesday. Ten persona are ea
Killed by Lightning In a Boat.
Duluth, Minn., May 10. Lightning
truck a small boat in the harbor dur
ing a sudden storm yesterday and two
of the occupants, Charles Emory of Bay
City, Mich., and George Barshaw of
Duluth, were instantly killed. William
Helm of Bay City was slightly stunned,
but otherwise unhurt.
Texas Democrats for "Sound Money.1
Waco, Tex., May 11. The "sound
money" conference, composed of prom
inent Democrats from various parts of
the State, adopted resolutions declar
ing for gold as the standard of values
and the largest coinage of silver con
sistent with finance. A division of the
Texas Democracy on the silver qua
tlon is considered unavoidable.
Klearagnan Indemnity Paid.
London, May 17. The Times says
that the indemnity from Nicaragua for
the expulsion of Pro-Consul Hatch and
for outrages on other British subjects
was paid to Great Britain yesterday
through the London Bank of Central
Train Robber to Be Hanged.
Los Angeles, Cal., May 17. W H.
Thompson, alias "Kid." has been sen
tenced to be hanged at San Quentin for
the Roscoe train robbery. The date of
the hanging will be fixed next week.
Thompson protested his innocence in
It is definitely settled that Western
Normal College of Lincoln, Nebraska,
will close its doors at the end of this
Bpring term, June 6th. Mr. Croan, the
University will be careful not to confuse
the two schools. Lincoln Normal Uni
versity is growing in popularity with
the people of the state, aud is the leading
Normal School of the west today. Bead
the advertisement on another uage.
This is your busy season but you
should never let an opportunity go by to
get a subscriber or a club for The
After you have finished reading your
copy, hand it to a neighbor, ask him to
read it and then ask him to subscribe for
it. If you only get his name for three
months that will be a start and we will
guarantee to hold him. Make a little
sacrifice of your time and get us a large
club. You can do so if you will.
Remember that the only way of educat
ing the people is through the press.
Help us to spread the light.
There is scarce truth enough alive, to
make societies secure; butseeurity enough
to make fellowship accurs'd: much upon
this riddle runs the wisdom of the wor'd.
I Errors of Youth.!
SUFFERERS FR9M I
toons Mility, Yommhi 1
Indiscretions, Lost Hanlotii,
BE YOUR OWN PHYSICIAN.)
Hf.nV m.fl SW,n 111. .Aa.a it minthhil fmnM. S
0 dence, have brought about a state of weakliest
that ha reduced the general system to much as to
SS induce almost every other disease i and the real Q
cause of the trouble scarcely ever being suspected.
they are doctored for everything but the right one. SS
During our extensive college and hospital practice m
we have discovered new and concentrated reme-
a. diet. The accompanying prescription it offered .m
w ae a CKgTAiM and spkkvjY ct'Bie, hundreds of
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Jerubebin, I drachm. .a,
Heloniaa Dioica, i drachm. V
sf Gelsemin, 6 grains. Am
Ext. ignatla amant (alcoholic), grains.
a) Ext leptandra, 8 scruples. aj
Glycerine, q. a. Mix.
Make W pills. TaVe 1 pill at S p.m.. end another
on going to bed. This remedy is adapted to every
weakness In either sex, and especially in those 9
sm cases resulting from imprudence. The recuperative .m
powers of thia restorative are astonishing, and Its V
SB) use continued Jbr a shorttime changes the languid, am
debilitated, nerveless condition to one of renewed
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To those who would prefer to obtain It of us, by w
a remitting $1, a sealed psekage containg 60 pills, 4)
carefully compounded, will be sent by mail from
(0 our private laboratory, or we will furnish 6 pack. A
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SJ sactwilg sosyltlswWai. SJ
HEW MUM MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
9 No. 7, Tremont Bow,Boston,Mass9
Ball and Steamship Ticket
For rail and steamship tickets at
lowest rates to any part of the world
call on A. S. Fielding, City Ticket Agent
Northwestern Line, 117 S. 10th St 49tf
Half Fare Excursion
May 21 and Jnne 11, the North-Western
Line will sell tickets at one fare for
the round trip to all points in Nebraska,
Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, Idaho, New
A. S. Fielding, S. A. Mobher,
City Tkt. Agt Gen'l Agt.
117 South 10 St. 49 t4
Excursions to Hot Springs, South
On May 24th, June 7th & 19th the
Great Burlington Route will sell tickets
to Hot Springs and return at one fare
for round trip tickets good thirty
Jays. For full information apply at B.
& M. depot or city office, corner 10th &
O Street. G. W. Bonkell,
C. P. & T. A.
A Bare Chance.
Tb Farmers' Tribune is for sale or
trade for real estate in Iowa, or on time
The owner being 71 years of age and
In poor health, desires to settle up
The Tribune has a large circulation,
and is considered one of the best Populist
papers in the United btates. it wilt be a
bonansa for a live newspaperman.
Write the owner.
Dee Moines, Iowa.
Hot ttprmita bpruial
This Is the title of the new train te
Hot Springs, Arkansas, inaugurated by
the Missouri Pacific from Sc. Louis and
which affords passengers perfect servic
These Hot Springs are not situaned is
the polar reirions but passes a climate in
January as mild as South Dakota cli
mate in June.
Illustrated and descriptive books fur
Dished free on application.
City ticket office 1201 O St.
F. D. Cornelp,
Cheap and Delightiul Excursions
to Hot Springs, S. D.
The North-Western line has arranged
a series of cheap excursions to this now
celebrated resort for health and pleasure,
occurnnir May 124, June 7 to jy at one
fare for the round trip.
The route by daylight "Up the Elk-
horn Valley," the garden spot of Nebras
ka, elegant chair cars and sleepers, the
best meals at eating stations: combine
to make a trip by this line a delight to
Descriptive readme matter can vbe had
at city office, 117 S. 10th st.
A. S. Fielding, S3. A. Mobher,
City Tkt Agt. Gen'l Agt.
FOR THE SAN
Now is your time to see the great San
Luis Valley, Colo., the great garden spot
of the West. Ibe Great Uock island
Boute will run excursions on May 21st
and June 11th from Lincoln by way of
Denver. Pueblo and Salida. over the D.
& B. G. into the great San Luis Valley to
Alamoosa, Colo. One fare for the round
trip. . .
Ail persons desiring to go snouia write
us for particulars.
J. B. BOMDfE,
Colorado Land & Insurance Co.,
1025 0 Street. Lincoln, Neb.
Bath House and Sanitarium
Corner 14th If 8ti,
Open at AH Hours Day and Night
All Forms of Baths.
Turkish, Russian, Roman, Electric.
With Special attention to the application ot
NATURAL SALT WATER BATHi
Sereral times atronper than sea water.
Rheumatism, Hkln, Blood and Nervom DIs-
rasas. Liver and Kidney Troubles and Chronlo
Ailments are treated successfully.
mar be enloyed at all Reasons Id onr Inrire SALT
SWIMMINii POOL, 60x142 feet, 5 to 10 feet deep,
heated to uniform temperature ot 80 degrees.
Drs. M. H. & J. O. Everett,
Is oar Sleeping Car Rate on ths Phlllps-Rock
Island Tonrlnt Excursions from Council lllufls,
Omaha or Lincoln to l.ns Aniielrs or Kan rrnn-
Cisco, Tla the Hcenlc Koute and Ogdtm. Car
leaves Omaba every rridav.
loo nave tbronvn sleeper, and the Phillips
management hns a special Awnt accompany the
excursion each week, and yon will save the money
and bare excellent accommodation, as the cars
aye upholstered sprinir seats, are Pullman baild.
and appointment perfect.
Address for reservation and fall particulars.
CHAS. KENNEDY, G. N. W. P. A.,
JOHN SE) 'AS TAIN. G. P. A.,
jjprt U books Irliilisls
No. 91. htal Iirriin. By Miss
M. K Braddon. ThU is a thrilling story, In
which a roan marries a lovely girl for her
wcuitu. aim as u Buouia always be, he came
to grief as a reward for his deception.
No. 99. The Idle) Thought or an Idlo
Fellow. By Jerome K. Jerome. Mr. Jerome
la knnvn cui tha 1 V n (r 1 1 u Vi uB.i, T. 1 t t .
I a writer of the finest sort of fun, which is
' uo uiKuijr oujuyeu Dy ail vrao will
read this book. It is considered his best.
No. 90. On Her Weddlnft- Horn. By
Bertha M. Clay, author of "Her Only Sin,"
"A Golden Heart," and other stories. This
Is a companion novel to "Her Only Sin,"
and will he read with the same intensity of
feeling, with mingled Joy and sadness as the
characters in the Dook have cause for tears
or laughter. It is a love story that must
appeal to every reader.
No. 89. Her Only Sin. By Bertha M. Clay.
N?- Merry Men. By B. U Stevenson.
A thrilling amount of the perilous striven
tares ot a party seeking for a sunken Span
ish treasure-ship .
No. 61. Dr. Jefcyll and Mr. Hyde. By
R. L. Stevenson. '
No. 10L The Chime. By Charles Dickens.
No. 94. AChrlatmaaCarol. Bv Dickens.
The Hannted Man. By Dickens.
Two Ghost Stories. By Dickens.
The Battle or Life. By Dickens.
Three Christmas Stories. By
DtekeiT0'lek 1,-r,, By
A FREE GIFT.
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THIRTY DAYS will receive fire books selected from the abore lint, also a
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BILL'S POLITML HISTORY OF THE
By Thomas E. Hill.
This is a large octavo book of 450 pages, condensed by tabulation
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Its purpose is to clearly present, in a manner entirely non-partisan,
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What does a single tax advocate propose'
If all tax was placed on land, what would
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What would be the tax on suburban prop
erty, and how much on the acre worth two
million dollars In the center of the city I
What does a Republican believe!
Why be a Republican and favor high pro
What are the arguments for and against
What do the Socialists want!
What would be the conditions if Socialistic
What do the Populists desire!
If government owned and operated the
banks, and banks never failed, and people
never hid their money and all money came
out and into active circulation, and money
was so abundant that Interest became low,
and all enterprise Btarted up and everybody
bad employment, what then!
, What do the Nationalists want!
Why nationalize the railroads, the coal
mines and various Industries!
What do the eipht-hmir advocates pro
pose! If working certain hours yields cer
tain profit, how could working less hours
yield more prefltt
How could women be benefited by voting!
What started the financial panic of 1R93!
Who commenced the tirade afrainrt silver,
that resulted in the repeal of the Sherman
Who started the stampede on the banks In
1893, by which 714 of them failed In eight
months, and four hundred million dollars
W Ttrnrr1in fins mnrnrrn. sfamned
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Bound in substantial, elegant cloth 75
Bound in paper cover 23
SENT. POSTPAID ON RECEIPT OF PRICE,
And also for ul t tt offlce of this PutUeaUoB,
IF ANY ONE who has been beniflttml
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ill oragglita sell Dr. Mile' Nerve Plasters.
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And others almost as well known. ; Each number is a,
complete book, aud each in buuud Jii a separate covei
with beautiful design like that shown in the illustra
' N5: Th Conrtlnsj of Dinah Khadd.
By Rudyard Kipling, who is thought by
many to be the greatest living story-writer.
No.6U A Bird of Passage. By Beatrice
S,arJ?(?,e5j.au.thor of "Sbips that Pass in the
Night." The book which has had such a pher
nomenal sale during the past year. This is a
charming story, told in beautiful language,
JNO.64. The Greatest Thins; in the
World. By Henry Drummond. This book
is on love as taught by Christ and the dis
ciples ; and if any one doubts that love Is the
greatest thing in the world, and if they want
to be made stronger in their love for all
things, they must get this book, by all means,
No. 63. Changed Life. By Drummond.
No. 62. " Peaee be With Yon. By Drum
mond. These two books are fully equal to "The
Greatest Thing in the World," by the same
author, each treating of a different phase of
Christian life. You will feel purerand better
after having read them,
No.66. Courtship of Widow Bedott
and Mr. Crane. By Francis M. Whitcher.
No. 57. How Widow Bedott Popped
the Question. By Francis M. Whitcher.
- TCrv 70 scJaaW a n t ,i n.
Balnes. A manual of etiquette.
No. 88. Love on a Log. By Hosea Ballou.
No. VfL tUlsl lMTAtt Hnkk.l Til
No.66. Outdoor Sports. Illustrated.
No. 78. Indoor Games. Illustrated.
$1.0O per year; the price of the Ladies'
if you must sacrifice in some way, sacri
increase the circulation of The Wealth
were drawn out of the banks and hidden
within a period of ninety days!
Who was President of the United States In
Who have been the occupants of tbe presi
dential chair since 18781
Who have been members of the Cabinet
during every presidential administration!
Row many Democrats, Republicans, and
members of other parties have we had In
each and every Congress!
How many lawyers In each Congress!
Whence originated the names of "Brother
Jonathan," "Uncle 8am," "Loco-Foco,"
"Silver Qreys," etc., etc. I
What were the issues Involved In the
Missouri Compromise, the Monroe Doctrine,
the Dred Scott Decision, Fugitive Slave
Law, etc, etc.!
What of the biographical record of the
great leaders In ourearly history. Including
Washington, Patrick Henry, Hamilton,
Webster, Franklin, Clay,Calhoun, Jefferson
What has thrown so many people Into
Idleness of late years! '
Why so many tramps!
What Is the history of the Coxey move
ment! When did the coal miners' strike begin
and what was the extent of that movement!
What are the facts about the Pullman
strike, the American Railway Union and
the boycott of the Pullman cars!
What are the remedies proposed where by
capital and labor may each have justice!
See "Hill's Political History of the United
in ffnld. mnvoniAn nnA rlnt-okl,.
BUAPD!' wilcosi SPieino CajpS Z!lK
erl never fail,
saand sura (after faillag
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