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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 12, 1895)
December 12, 1895
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
tub wpitth uiirrRS' Clubbing List for
thin season has been carefully culled, and oaly the
best publications are aged
Onr readers can make considerable saving by
ordering all of their reading matter for the com
ing year, through us. '
Cash must accompany all orders; ana remit,
tances must be made by Bank Draft. Postofflce
Money Order, or Express Order. Where checks
upon local bauks are sent, there must be 10 cents
added for exchange,
WThe prioes quoted below include one
year's subscription to The Wealth Makers.
Address all orders to
THE WEALTH MAKERS,
Old subscribers may take advantage of these
otters as well as new subscribers.
D. Price. Including one year's
Name OF Papkb. gubgeription to The W. M.
Nonconformist, Indianapolis w l 60
Advocate, Topeka w 1 60
Southern Mercury, Dallas w 1 60
Appeal To Keason, Kansas City, w 1 20
Coming Nation, Tennessee City w 1 20
Prairie Farmer, Chicago w 1 60
Missouri World, Chlllicothe w 1 25
Farm, Field & Fireside, Chicago w 1 60
Representatlve(Donuelly'spaper)St.Iaul w 1 60
Farmers' Tribune, Dea Moines w 1 60
Advance, Chicago w 2 5
American Agricultui alist. New York w 2 00
American Bee Journal, Chicago w 1 85
American Gardening. Chicago w 1 85
American Poultry Journal, Chicago m 1 45
American Hwineberd, Chicago m 1 80
American Sheep Breeder, Chicago m 1 86
Arkansaw Traveler, Little Kock 4 Chicago m 1 40
isaDynooa, new 10m ui
Babyland, Boston m 1 45
Christian Work. New York w 8 70
Cosmopolitan, New York,. , m 2 10
Demorest's Magasine, New York m 2 60
Family Story Paper w 8 70
Fireside Companion, New York w 8 85
Forum, New York m 3 60
Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly, N. Y m 8 50
Gleanings in Bee Culture, Medina, Ohio,s-m 185
Good Housekeeping, Springfield, Mass m 'i 70
Golden Days, Philadelphia w 8 85
Harper's Bajaar, New York w 4 80
Harper's Magazine, New York... m 4 10
Harper's Weekly, New York w 4 80
Hoard's Dairyman, Ft. Atkinton, Wis w 2 00
Housekeeper, Minneapolis, Minn s-m 1 60
Horseman, Chicago w 8 10
Judge, New York w 6 10
Life, New York w 6 35
Llpplncott's Magazine, Philadelphia m 8 10
McClure's Magazine, New York m 1 80
National Stockman and Farmer w 2 25
North American Review, New York m 6 10
Our Little Men and Women, Boston m 1 85
Our Little Ones and The Nursery.Boston m 1 90
Outlook, New York w 8 60
Outing, New York m 3 85
Phrenological Journal, New York m 2 85
Poultry Chum, De Kalb, III , m 1 25
Puck, New York w 5 10
Ram's Horn, Chicago w 2 10
Review Of Reviews, New York m 8 10
St. Nicholas. New York m 8 60
Scientific American, New York.... w 3 60
Scrl liner's Magazine, New York m 8 60
Swine Breeder's Journal, Indianapolls,Ind
s-m 1 60
Texas Sittings, New York w 8 60
The Kingdom, Minneapolis w 1 90
The Arena, Boston m 8 60
Witness, New York w 1 90
Youth's Companion, Boston w 2 60
judge of North Carolina; "Municipal
Lighting" by Prof. Parsons; and a series
of articles on our seven great American
poets. The Arena at its reduced price
and large size is by far the cheapest and
most valuable magazine published
The North American Review for Dec'
ember contains articles by M. W. Haze'
' time, Representatives T. C. Catchings ol
Mississippi, J. P. Dolliver of Iowa, Johr.
C. Bell of Colorado and Geo. N. South
wick of New York on the work' of the
next Congress. Mrs. Lynn Linton writes
on "CranL.8 and Crazes." N. S. Shaler
describes "The Last Gift of the Century.'
Lord Morton tells "How London Deals
with Beggars. Prof. Goldwin Smith
writes of 'Christianity's Millstone." Hon.
John W. Foster writes about the "Re
sults of the Bering Sea Arbitration.'.'
Arthur Silva White portrays "Our Bene
fits from the Nicaragua Canal," and there
are other papers of less note.
SILVER AND THE DEMOCRACY.
The Man Who Expects the Democratlo
Party to Restore Silver Coinage Is a
Democratic state nominating con
ventions have been held this fall in
the states named below and the reso
lutions were for or against' silver as
indicated. The number of delegates
each state holding a nominating con
vention will be entitled to in the next
national democratic convention is also
given. The following states have de
clared against silver and for Cleve
land's financial policy:
New York 72
New Jersey 20
Total against silver 300
j The following have declared for sil
tver and against Cleveland's financial
Total for silver 40
' We place Nebraska as for free silver,
but probably it ought to be classed as
opposed to silver. There are two dem
ocratic organizations and two demo
cratic tickets in that state the Bryan
or silver wing, and the Morton or anti
silver wing. The anti-silver wing, of
course, declared against silver and for
It is true, democratic state conven
tions in Missouri and Illinois declared
for silver, buj. these were not nominat
ing conventions and the gold-bugs
made no effort to control them. They
ignored them. Strictly speaking, they
were not conventions of the whole?
party. The regular nominating con
ventions are the ones that count
Here you have the outlook, silver
democrats, for success of silver in the
next national democratic convention.
Why longer hope for financial reform
in your party? Why not acknowledge
that you are a chump and come out for
the gold standard, destruction of the
greenbacks, continued demonetization
of silver, and for half a billion of
thirty-year bonds? You are going to
do Vhat or the other thing, which is
cut loose from the old party. Why not
decide now which you will do? ' If you
are a chump, a cuckoo, a moral coward,
alslave to party prejudice, why not say
si in your own heart? If you are a
1 W ! TT n man - tki t .
jTmr principles and take a stand
Dr. Madden, Eye, Ear, Nose, and
Phroat diseases, over Rock Island
ticket office. S. W. cor. 11 and O street.
tllassew ftrmrntplv nfHnwtwl
IS IT TO BE WAR?
A Kansas Man Declares Himself for War
to Keep the Plundered People Quiet.
The old greenbackers used to say the
money power would beat the reform
movement if it had to bring on a war
with some foreign nation to divert the
attention of the people. Missouri
In connection with the above, read
the following Topeka, Kan., special of
"Hon. Eugene F. Ware delivered an
address to the high school of Topeka
to-day in which he advanced some un
"The occasion was the raising of a
flag over the high school building, and
Mr. Ware opened his address with the
remark that it was the flag of the only
genuine republic the world ever saw.
Then, after a tribute to the stars and
stripes which fairly quivered with pat
riotism, the speaker said: 'The United
States never lost a dollar by war. We
gained our independence at home in one
war; in another war we gained our inde
pendence at sea; in another we acquired
the wilderness of California which it
was our destiny to fill, and we acquired
the empire of the Pacific; we eliminated
slavery with another, and with each
war we got renewed patriotism and
after each the old flag represented
wider territory, a nobler dream or a
greater destiny. I am one who be
lieves in war as an educator, as a" part
of our common school system. We
should have a war every generation so
as to make the people patriotic. It is
as necessary to teach the people patriot
ism as anything else. All education
costs money; patriotism costs money;
the flag costs money, but they are all
worth the money they cost. The late
civil war in its education and benefits
was worth twice what it cost. In na
tions where war is too long delayed
the people forget; patriotism becomes
a reminiscence, and the atmosphere
becomes superheated with avarice. Peo
ple stop thinking of glory and patriot
ism and the honor 'of their country,
and its destiny, and go to thinking
solely for money, and everybody is
measured by his capacity to make it
It becomes to be recognized as the
qualification for honor, and greed seats
itself on a throne and wants everybody
to work for it for nothing. But when
war comes greed is dethroned, and the
man who can do the most for his coun
try comes to the front Sooner or
later the United States will have an
other war. I hope we will have it
soon. We need it; there is occasion
this very day for a war, and we ought
to open it. In times of peace socialism
and anarchy assail the flag; in times
of war they don't. Socialism is simply
organized indolence; anarchy is only
Mr. Ware did not explain to his hear
ers where he believed, the next war
would come from, unless his allusion
to socialism and anarchy be taken as a
guide. And it is unfortunate that Mr.
Ware did not explain who he meant
when he spoke of socialism and an
archy. Did he mean the masses of the
people who are writhing under the
yoke of capitalistic exploiters? Or did
he mean the anarchy of wealth, which
defies our laws, despises our rights and
corrupts our courts, and the socialism
of capital, which combines in trusts to
rob and spoliate the people? Who
SEVERAL WHYS WANTED.
Will Some Old Party Voters Kindly Answer
the Following; Questions?
Why should this country borrow
Please tell us why.
Why should coming generations be
bonded to England?
Some one will please send in a why.
Why should labor be unemployed in
Anyone having a why, will please
send it in.
Why are Americans hungry, when
corn is 15 cents per bushel and wheat
A why for this will be accepted at
Why should corn be 15 cents per
bushel and wheat 50 cents, when thou
sands of people are starving?
Please beat the bushes and scare up
Why should production be unprofit
able when the markets are fair?
A why for this might come by rail
road. Why should laboring men vote for a
party that robs themselves and fam
ilies? Organized labor can mail us a why.
Why should the farmers vote the
democratic ticket when that party has
A why for this can be sent us packed
Why should the masses of the people
uphold a system of government in this
country that plunders them for the
benefit of the classes?
A why from any state in the union
will be accepted.
In fine, why should the sovereigns
of a republic surrender their sover
eignty and go into peonage and slav
ery? Why not fight, as our fathers
did, for our liberties? Why are the
descendants of our revolutionary fa
In the name of Heaven! why is it?
ForCaliforniaand Pugpt Sound point
quick get tickets 117 So. 10.
The great success of the chocolate preparations of
the house of Walter Baker & Co. (established
in 1780) has led
of their name, labels, and wrappers. Walter
Baker & Co. are the oldest and largest manu
facturers of pure and high-grade Cocoas and
Chocolates on this continent. No'chemicals are
used in their manufactures.
Consumers should ask for, and be sure that
they get, the genuine Walter Baker & Co.'s goods.
Conducted by J. Y. M. Swioam. Correspoa
dence solicited. Fire, cyclone or hall.
Home again. I presume the readers of
this department have begun to think
that I have abandoned the cause, but I
assure you that the cause of mutual in
surance is a part of my makeup, and will
fight it out in that line. I have been in
attendance at the Iowa convention of
mutual insurance men, representing all
kinds of insurance except life. Cyclone
was represented by The Iowa Mutual
Tornado, Cyclone Wind Storm Insurance
Co., eleven years old, has over $35,000,
000 worth of property insured, has made
but five assessments, three of them called
for $1.00 per $1,000, and two were for
50 cents per $1,000. In 1894 the losses
were $29,500, all of which were paid
promptly. J. B. Herreman, Des Afoines,
la., is the secretary and one of the best
posted men on insurance it has ever been
my pleasure to meet.
Iowa also has a Hail company that ex
cels the world in its line. That company
paid $85,000 in losses this year, the cost
to its members being a little less than
five cents per acre. W. A. Rutledge, Dea
Aloines, la., the secretary, is one of the
The Town dwelling house mutual is
only two years old, has a quarter of a
million insured, has made no assessment
but has met all losses promptly, and to
the entire satisfaction of tlio members.
The secretary, C. E. Harsh, Des Aloines,
is a young man, but is noue the less a
giant in mutual matters.
There is a Alercantile mutual now in
process of organization, which we con
sider the last nail in the coffin of Ihe old
line insurance in Iowa.
H. F. Staple, of Rock Port, AIo., is an
insurance giant. To come in contact
with him on insurance subjects you are
sure to learn many uuthought of point
ers. He made a trip to Europe last
year to look up statistics on mutual in
surance and found companies several
hundred years old, many of them never
having paid an assessment and only a
nominal membership fee. He is the Bgeut
of five different companies in Missouri,
including a mutual life company, all of
which are successful in their work of giv
ing indemnity at a nominal cost. But I
have only spoken of the special compan
ies represented at the meeting.
There are about one hundred and forty
local fire mutuals in Iowa, many of which
pay the expenses of representatives to
the annual meeting of the Iowa Alutual
Insurance association. They did not
make a report as a whole, but most of
them have made large gains, and but
few have made large assessments, the
average, however, is not any higher than
they have been for years, which makes
about one per cent for five years. Some
time in the future I will give you a
synopsis of the work of the convention.
Did you know that we have an associa
tion in this state and that the annual
meeting is Jan. 15, 1890? We desire the
attendance of a representative of every
company in this state and further wo
would like to send a program to all who
will attend, hence we ask that every one
who will try to be here to drop us a cacd
A CEBTAIN CUKE FOB PILES. '
A XTew Preparation, Safe, Painless, Con
venient and Lasting1 Cure for this Trou
We do not intend to indorse any except
articles of real merit. We therefore take
pleasure in calling attention to a new
pile cure which has been remarkably suc
cessful in curing every form of itching,
bleeding or protruding piles. The remedy
is known as the Pyramid Pile Cure and
is recommended by the. best medical au
thorities on account of its absolute
safety, ease of application and instant
relief from pain.
The Pyramid Pile Cure contains no
Opium or other poison and does not in
terfere with daily occupation while using.
People who believed that nothing but a
surgical operation would cure them have
been astonished at the results from a
single 50 cent package of the Pyramid.
Mrs. Mary C. Tyler of Heppner, Ore.,
writes: One package of Pyramid Pile
Cure entirely cured meof piles from which
I have suffered for years, and I have
never had the slightest return of them
Air. E. O'B rien, Rock Bluff, Neb., says :
The package of Pyramid Pile Cure en
tirely removed every trace of itching
piles. I cannot thank you enough for it.
The Pyramid Pile Cure is sold by all
druggists at 50 cents and $1.00 per
Treatise on cause and cure of piles
mailed free by addressing Pyramid Co.,
Ij. P. Davis, Dentist over Rock Island
ticket office, cor. 11th and 0 Streets.
Bridge and Crown Work a specialty.
It is Just Wonderful
The time the Union Pacific "Overland"
fast mail No. 3 makes to Ogden, Salt
Lake, Butte, Helena, Portland, Seattle'
San Francisco and Los Angeles. This
Daily AIetkor hns the finest equipment
consisting of Pullman Palace and Uphol
stered Tourist Sleepers, Free Reclining
Chair Cars, and Diner. For full informa
tion call on or address E. B. Slosson,
General Agent, 1044 0 St., or J. T. Mas
tin, C. T. A. '
Dr. Aladden, Eye, Ear, Nose, and
Throat diseases, over Rock Island
ticket office, S. W. cor. 11 and 0 streets.
Glasses accurately adjusted.
All druggists sell Dr. Miles' Nerve Plaster
to the placing on the market
and unscrupulous imitations
& CO. .Limited .
TOYS, CANDIES, HDTS.
A NICE LINE AT REASONABLE PRICES.
HOW IS THIS?
Notwithstanding the close times, our business has increased
over 25 per cent. That goes to show that people appre
ciate the low prices we are making.
BE SURE AND CALL THIS WEEK.
Regular 90c, $1.00 and $1.25; this j Wfl itB B 1 3 Ft l(6tS
qqq !; Tins week.
Regular line at 17c, 23c, 35, and 13.50 10-4 Wool Blankets...$2.80
St more11 15 20 ' 6-00 1 14 Wool Blankets... 4.79
' !; 7.00 11-4 Wool Blankets... 5.50
8.00 11-4 Wool Blaukets... 6.25
DRESS GOODS, j St0-
7 pieces novelty Dress Goods, '1 .
worth 40c, 45c, and 50c; this week I1
33c yard. ! BED COMFORTERS.
44-inch Storm Serge, regular price r
75c, this week KEEP WARAI.
47C yard. ) 75o Comforters, full size....f .57
4G-inch Storm Serge, regular price ll0 Comforters, full size.... .79
75c; this week 1.25 Comforters, full Bize... .98
Hp vnpd ' '! 1,50 ComfprterB. fu" Bize.... 1.28
OOL 'U1U' I 2.50 Comforters, full siza... 1.97
54-inch Diagonal Storm Serge, ex- 3.00 Comforters, full size.... 2.45
tra heavy, cheap at 75c; this
UNDERWEAR, 100 dowm L&dieB' Japanese Silk
I Embroidered Handkerchiefs, this
20 dozen Gent's Merino Shirts and . . Q , ,u ,
Drawers, cheap at 40c; this week weelt at 8J 13c' 18o and 23c
29c eaetj. each
25 dozen Gents' Natural Gray ) 100 doz. Gents' Japanese and
Shirts and Drawers; a bargain at J n jjtt ji i. ,
' . ) Brocaded Handkerchiefs at 25c,
37C Caclj, 35c, 40c, 50c, and 75a
SHOES. i SHOES.
$1.75 Ladies' Kid Button, pointed pat, tip.,all solid,this week, $1,60 pair
$2.50. Ladies' Kid Button, pointed pat tip, white stitching,
this week $2.20 pair
$3.00 Ladies' Kid Button, pointed and square toe, pat. tip,
this week 2.69 pair
Our constant aim is to give the best goods at lowest prices.
FRED SCHMIDT & BRO.,
921 0 ST. OPPOSITE POST0FFICE.
F. D. SHERWIN, DENTIST.
Second Floor Burr Block. -
Teeth on Rubber, Pletinom, Gold, Aluminum, and
Is the most simple, most dur
able, the easiest to operate and therefore capablf
of most speed. Bend for catalogue and prices.
Address, No, 1625 Farnam St., Omaha.
Gabled Field and Hog Fence,
24 to M Inches high; Steel Web Picket Lawn Fence;
Poultry, Garden and Kabb't Fence; Kteel Uutes.
Steel Posts and Steel Ralls:Tree.Flowerand Tomato
Guards; Steel Wire fence Board. etc. Catalogue free.
DeKALB FENCE CO., 142 High SI, DeKalb, III.
in a Tourist Sleeper.
It is the RIGHT way.
Pay more and you are ex
travagant. Pay less and
you are uncomfortable.
The newest, brightest,
cleanest and easiest rid
ing Tourist Sleepers are
used for our
which leave Omaha every
Thursday morning reach
ing San Francisco Sunday
evening, and Los Angeles
You can join them at
any intermediate point.
Ask nearest ticket agent
for full informalion, or
J. Fkancisi, O. P. A., Omaha, Neb.
Porcelain Plate. Gold and Porcelain Brld
An Organ for $5.00
On these terms you can buy
the celebrated KIMBALL organ,
highest grade, latest style, up-to-date,
fine stool and book, freight
paid, only $63.00 on payments.
Write for catalogue and descrip
tion. Agents wanted.
A. HOSPE, Jr.,
Notice Is hereby (riven, that by Tlrtne of an
order of sale lsued by the Clerk of the District
Court of the Third Judicial District of Nebraska,
within and for Lancaster county, In an action
ithereiu Jane A, Heacock Is plaintiff, and Grunt
A. Bush, et al, are defendants 1 will, at 2 o'clock
P.M., on the 17tb day of Decern nr, A.D, 1VS, at
the Kast door of the Court Houne, in the City of
Lincoln, Lancaster County, Nobraoka, ofler tor
sale at public auction the following described
real estate tc-wlt;
Lot numbered Twenty-three (V3), In Block
number Three (.1), In Cotiaus Home Addition to
the City of Lincoln, Lancaster county, Nebraska,
according to the recorded plat thereof.
Given under my hand this 11th day of Novem
ber, A.D. 1M5.
FRED A. MILLER,
Dr. Madden, Eye, Ear, Nose,
Throat diseases, over Kock Is
I "Hi I
Three Cent Column.
"For Sale," "Wanted." "For Exchange," aa4
small advertisements for short time, will be
charged three cen ts per word for each Insertloa.
Initials or a number counted as one word. Cask
with the order.
If you "want" anything or have anything that
anybody else "wants," make It known through
this column. It will pay.
I .''RANK D. EAOKH, A ttorney-at-Law, 1034 O
Htreet, Lincoln. Neb.
Wl T sfllT A ttorney-at-Law
TV JLOUil, Rooms 00 and 1'
Burr lllock, Lincoln, Nebraaka,
WANTED Klre and Cyclone Agents, Good
f pay.' J. y. M. BW1UAKT, Bec'y, Lincoln,
WANTED-Gentleman or lady to sell Doble'e
Aluminum Coffee Kconomlter: fit anr
cu&Ve pot; saves one-third the coffee. Arthur L.
Doble A Co., m Wabash Ave., Chicago, HI.
$75 a Month r"
ftiuuuad. Wrlta kxUv. Addntar.O. & ISIHt, Hoitn, StM.
DE LML CREAM SEPARATORS
Address, for catalogue and particulars,
Or Thc Ok Laval Scmbjatoh Co..
E1.01K, lu. 74 Cortland t Street, New Tort
TINGLEY & BURKETT,
1026 0 St., Lincoln, Neb.
OvUectiens made aid money remitted same day
Doble's Aluminum Co lt Kconomue r
FITS AMY COFFEE POT
Pre Trial No Kgg needed to settle. Keeps the
Cavea clean luaiae. never runs or
om7. blackens. We guarantee our
n Keonomtser to mane oeiter,
rhe Coffee atronger and rlolinr coffee,
Price w"h 1-8 less. We allow
pnat A. each nnrcharer one wmek's
Kaa OUC trial Free, and If not satlt
. aiu www fluy.nr9 h. -.,..,, mi and
we wlfl refund the money.
ARTHUR L. DOB1B CO.
Ill Wssask AvcOMesfS, U.
$750.00 a Year and All Expenses.
We want a few more General Agents, ladles or
gentlemen, to travel and appoint agent on onr
new publications. Full particulars given on ap
plication. If you apply pleas send references,
and stat business eiperlence, age and send
photograph. If yon cannot travel, writ n for
terms to local canvansess. Dept. Bar, 8. 1. BELIi
CO., Philadelphia, Fa.
AN EXTRAORDINARY 0FFER!!
we wans lew mora active agents neiors (
July 1st. we will guarantee to aw per aay
can be easllv made In any locality! our goods
selltnemseivei'.werurnisn a large rou 01
aamnlaaantlrelv I'KKK and allow (0 Bar
?cent. commission on all sales. Send to-day
for full particulars, or we will send with
smea Valuable sample of our goods In
filniu ml... iiwin viwAlnt nr 1A cents In
V silver oritamns. Established tn MM, Ad-
A dress, STANDARD S1LVERWAKI
0. F. LAMBERTSOH, D.D.S.,
Ohio College Dental Surgery
10 years continuous practice
Office: Alexander Block,
1 2th and P Streets,
Rooms 23 and 24.
Teeth on Rubber, Platinum, Gold and Alnn
nnm Plates. Bridge Work. Gold and Poroslala
HOMES IN THE SUNNY SOUTH.
No hot winds, billiards, nor crop fall ares. Na
tural Clover, Timothy and Blue Grass. Fnet
cheap. Coal II per ton at bank. Dry wood l.6
per cord delivered. All kinds of fruit that grow
In this latitude. You will find all these advan
tages In the country adjacent Calhoun, Henry
countv, Mo., 12 miles from Clinton, the county
seat; population 6,000. Located on the M. K. St
T. K. R. 70 miles southeast Kansas City. We
have a list of good farms for sale at from $10 to
$!10 per acre. Corn yields from 80 to 60 per acre,
r lax from V to 18 per acre and other crops In
proportion. We will cheerfully give and Informa
tion required. Call on or address,
HAKTHOLEMEW & ALBION,
ileal Estate Agents,
DO YOU WANT IT?
Salesmen Wasted In very county, (alary
or sonmlssloa. No experience. New Tariff
BUI gives lnllralted profit, active an
civ onleklT stating salary and territory
waated. Manufacturers, P. O. B (DOS,
OUR WONDERFUL OFFER.
Our grand catalogue, over 850 illustrt
tionn, agents' latest goods and novelties.
1 writing pen, fountain attachment, 1
elegant gentleman's watch chain and
charm, guaranteed 20 years. Your Bame
in agent's directory 1 year, all sent for
10 cents. Postage 2 cents, EMPIRE
NOVELTY CO., 107 TremontSt., Boston,
F., E. & M. V. R. R. is the best to and
Coal and Oil Regions
L. P. Davis, Dentist over Rock Is
land ticket office, cor. 11th and 0 streets.
Bridge and Crown Work a specialty.
Burlington's Personally Conducted
Excursions to Utah and California
A Pullman tourist sleeping car will
leave Lincoln every Thursday at 12:15 p
m. for Denver, Salt Lake, Ogden, San
Francisco, and Los Angeles. Only $3.00
for a double berth Lincoln to Los An
geles in one of these cars. Remember
there is no change of cars. For full in
formation and tickets apply at Burling
tou & Mmsouri depot or city ticket offlc
corner Tenth and O streets.
G. W. Bunnell, C. P. and T. A.
Get II, R. and Steamship tickets at 117
So. 10th St.
L. P. Davis, Dentist over Rock Island
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