The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, November 26, 1896, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Nov, 26, 1896.
Nebraska 3n&cpcttbtnt
- n TKB
Izdspsijdsijt Publfrhiqg Go
At 110 Itmt,
51.00 pes Year in advance
kitotm ftU eoameBJcaUono to. and Mil U
rtvlta, anoney order, etc, payable to
Lncota, Nu.
Received $1.50 of L. 1). Cole without
poetoffice address.
. Tbe mortgagee are all running night
and day but tbe mills are closing down
Bnrrah lor the advance agent.
Don't be carried about by every wind
of doctrine toseed too and fro, here and
there. Stand by the popnlist platform,
The only time the stars and stripes
were hauled down to Great Britain was
when Mark Hanna landed his candidate,
They cried "overproduction" all over
the land during the campaign and now
they are going to "open the mills" to
cure it. h- ' ' i Y
Don't go too fiercely for those places,
gentlemen. Tbey won't be worth nearly
as much after the pop legislature goes
through them as they are now.
Bryan will start off the campaign of
1900 la Colorado by making 81 speeches
there on November 24 and 25, that at
least is the published program.
A good many weekly republican sheets
in Nebraska will now experience the same
kind of prosperity the rest of us have en
joyed since silver was demonetised.
Mark Hanna has announced that he
will ran the inaugural ceremonies of his
man himself, and pay no attention to
the usual Washington committees, where
at there is a feeble kick.
Let the World-Herald send a roan with
a petition to every merchant of Omaha
asking for a union depot, then make a
list of those who refuse to sign and the
public will know who are receiving re
ntes. " ; : ;
The World-Herald is making a great
fight for a union depot It has to back
it, the most abject set of business cow
,ards andrsbaterson the face of theearth.
If It wins it will be a great victory.
Stand upior Nebraska and keep her
appropriations within the limit of the
annual tax levy. The other crowd has
stood up for Nebraska so long that it
will require the utmost frugality to li
able her to pay her debts.
The complete returns from Iowa show
that there were 77,000 more votes cast
this year than were ever cast in that
state before and every one of them voted
for McKinley. That beats Georgia bal
lot box stuffing two to one.
There were 70,000 more citizens of
Ohio who voted for Bryan than voted
for Harrison when Harrison carried the
state, yet Bryan was beaten by 50,000.
Mark Hanna stuffed 120,000 fraudulent
ballots into the boxes. That beats the
bulldosers of Alabama five to one.
Some of the gentlemen who are mak
ing such a persistent fight for places will
be sadly disappointed even if they are
successful. This popnlist legislature is
going to cut down official salaries and
they will begin at the top. As far as
heard from, every one of them is deter
mined to stand by the platform and re
duce salaries.
Mark Hanna says that when he closed
up shop at the end of the campaign he
had $75,000 left over. Would it not be
a good scheme for him to use that money
in sending out agents announcing that
the advance agent has arrived and pros
perity has returned. The people don't
seem to have found it out yet, for corn is
only ten cents a bushel and freight rates
have advanced.
The populist party is like the good
old woman in Cleveland, Ohio, who is
104 years old. When it was remarked to
her that she might not live another cen
tury, she replied: "Well, I don't know
abont that, l am starting on my second
century a good deal stronger than I did
on my first" The populist party starts
on the- next campaign a good dea
stronger than on the last.
While they were claiming all the
"honor,"' honesty and patriotism in the
land, ordering', the flag displayed and
calling everyone outside their ranks an
archists, socialists, repudiators etc, they
war at the Same time plotting anarchy
wtich thev consnmatedwhenlthev stuffed
tie ballot boxes in lour different states,
tzt which some of,them will see the in
ells of the penitentiary yet, if there Is
cry jaiss left who will enforce the law.
Some of tbe money now bing raised
for the campaign of 1000 ought 'to be
expended in investigating the frauds by
which Mark Henna stole the election for
McKinley, for steal it he most surely did.
How did it happen that there was such
aa enormous increase in the number of
votes !n tbe doubtful states and no ap
preciable increase in all the others? There
were not less tban 1500 more votes cast
in Nebraska than there are voters. Hoi
comb's boneet majority is nearer 50,000
tban the reported 20,000.
Tom Watson thought that Richmond
county in his district could poll more
votes to the inhabitant than any other
county in tbe world, butthe returns from
the presidential election show that he
was badly mistaken. A democratic
southern ballot box stnffer is an amateur
alongside of a northern republican,
Gen. J. B. Weaver bas been making some
remarks on this subject. This is what
he says abont the voting capacity of
Iowa republicans:
"In 1802 Harrison polled 219,795
votes in that state, which was the larg
est republican poll ever cast in Iowa,
The Cleveland and Weaver vote united
was 216,407, prohibitionists polled 6,
000 votes. We have had four years of
hard times, which certainly have not re
sulted in a very large increase in our
total population. Governor Drake
polled last year 208,000 votes, the total
vote of tbe state of.the stats being about
401,000. To have reached their old
vote of 1892 required a republican gain
on the average of 110 votes to the
county. This would have been natural
enough under the circumstances. But
they not only do that but make an in
crease of 080 republican votes to the
county. Where did these votes come
"The census of 1890 placed our popu
lation at 1,911,000. The state census of
1896, five years later, gave us 2,058,000.
The present vote, it an honest one, indi
cates that we have a population of
about 2,500,000, In other words, there
were 689 votes to the county whom they
overlooked. Our poll takers " failed to
find them and Mark Hanna, in a New
York interview last week, conceded that
the first republican poll of the state
showed the state to be against them.
The republican poll, it will be seen, cor
roborated our poll and both were in ac
cord with the returns of the census tak
ers. Is it not a little queer that 680
voters -of the county who had never
voted before in the state all came out
this year and happened to be republicans?
Even if this tremendous increase had
been fairly distributed between the
parties it could not, in view of the au
thority of the census, be received with"
oat serious distrust"
The enormous increase in Ohio and the
other doubtful states was of like char
acter, and what is most strange, every
one of this increased number of voters,
voted the republican ticket. The truth
is, the money power stuffed the ballot
boxes and stole the election.
The attitude of the people toward the
two presidential candidates since' the
election is very peculiar, McKinley is
overwhelmed with beggars. Bryan is
offered gifts from every side. Positions
have boen tendered him which would
bring him a greater net salary than Mc
Kinley will receive as president. A gold
miner has offered to support him and his
family as long as Bryan will fight for
silver. A United States senatorship has
been tendered him in another state.
Great crowds rush to see him, hear him
and shake his hand, who expect no
favors and hope for no office. Even a
hostile press is forced to chronicle his
every movement and report every word
he says ra public, while only those who
seek favors visit McKinley, and bis words
are not read with half the eagernesssof
those of Mark Hanna. There was never
such a state of affairs seen in all the
world before.
The distrust of the southern free silver
democrats by the populists who live
among them, seems to be verified by re
cent events. Read the following from
the Augusta, (Ga.) Chronicle: '
"We do not think that continued and
continuous agitation of the issue is wise
at this time, or necessary to its preserva
tion. The question has been plainly put
before the people. In general terms they
understood the issue. Tbey voted to
continue tbe trial of the gold standard.
Wejaccept their verdict, and say give it
the fullest and fairest trial. For the pres
ent, we believe it to be the part of wis
dom to discontinue the financial dis
cussions and turn attention to material
development and the encouragement of
commercial prosperity." ,
How much would any Nebraska free
silver man trust a paper like that or the
candidate that it supported? It looks
very much as if the Chronicle was pre
paring to help Whitney, Hill, Cleveland
& Co. recapture the democratic organisa
tion. The southern populists would not
trust those fellows, but they were all
willing to trust Bryan.
The Sterling Sun says: "A California
millionaire says he will back Mr. Bryan
during the next four years in his fight
for free silver and will provide him with
enough money to support him and. his
family and pay all traveling expenses.
That is jost what the miners have been
doing the past four yean and yet some
I people don't realize that they have a
I personal interest in doing so. Tbey ex
pect to make all back they spend, with
good profit." " For hellish malignity and
satanic excellency in tbe art of deliberate!
tboughtoat and premeditated lying, the
editor of the San has no competitor. A
half truth is the most fiendish of all lies.
In every account of that matter that
has ever been printed, it has always been
stated that Mr. Lane, the miner referred
to, was a gold miner. But the sneaking
editor of the Snn carefully left out the
word "gold." the insertion of which
would change the whole result
Mr. Lane, a gold miner, a man who
bas no interest in silver mines or silver
bullion did make such a statement, and
he did honor to hi-aself and to Mr Bryan
by so doing.
This chap who edits tbe Sun is one of
tbe hypocrites who have been talking
about "honor" during the whole cam
paign. He is of the sort to who.11 we
must trust the "honor of the nation.'
A fouler hypocrite never lived.
It is abont time a thorough quietus
was put upon the goldbug writers and
spokesmen who fill columns with their
arguments about the impossibility of
creating wealth by legislation. No one
ever made such a claim, and Henry
Watterson in his recent tirade against
Bryan, knew that neither Bryan or the
populists ever held such a doctrine.
Hardly a populist speech was ever made,
but somewhere in it the speaker asserted
that all wealth was created by labor and
not by legislation.
We have had enough of this senseless
assertion about creating wealth by legal
enactments, and the next man who
makes the assertion that either Bryan
or the populists believe in it, deserves a
smart slap in the month.
What Bryan and tbe populists believe
is, that after wealth is created by labor,
it can be transferred by legislation from
those, by the labor of whose hands it
was created, to men who never produced
a dollar's worth of wealth in all their
lives, and they further believethat a very
large part of the wealth of this country
has actually been transferred from those
who produced it, to those who never
produced a dollar's worth. That is what
we believe and what we intend to do,
and by the help of God will do, is to stop
this transfer of wealth from those who
produce it, to those who produce nothing.
We also believe that in taking this po
sition the Lord is on our Bide, for has be
not said in the Holy Scripture, "if any
would not work, neither should he eat"
It is only fair to state, however, that
the modern bishops like Newman declare
that to be anarchy.
If there was any "soundness" in the
gold standard theory it would be pos
sible for some of tbe brilliant editorial
writers on the great dailies to write a
column article in its defense, without
contradicting themselves two or three
times. But not one of them seems able
to doit. Take for example, a leading
editorial in the great Chicago Tribune.
The article is only half a column long,
but it has these sentences in it:
"Money has been getting cheaper dur
ing the last fifty or twenty-five years.
Money has become cheaper, and so the
workiug man bas received more of it for
his labor. The money he has been paid
in since 1878 has been gold money. As
the working man hao received more of it
gold has grown cheaper. It has depre
ciated." In the same article, a little further
along the Tribune viciously attacks
Bryan because Bryan wants cheap
money. It says:
"Bryan does not explain that one of
the uses he has for "cheap money" is the
violation of all existing contracts. Debts
contracted on the basis of the 100-cent
dollar could be paid in 50-cent dollars
if Bryan could get his "cheap money."
Why those .debts should be only half
paid he does not explain."
The Tribune Bays that gold money
is tbe kind it wants, cheap money and
depreciated money, and then calls Bryan
a repudiator because he wants a cheaper
money. That is the kind of reasoning
with which the gold standard writers de
fend their theory.
There isn't a wild and wooly pop in all
the sod houses of Kansas or Nebraska
who cannot do better than that.
The republican governor of Colorado
has established a standing army. The
state militia baB been stationed for
months at Leadville at a cost of $2,500.
per day in an attempt to break up the
miners' union. Last week he enlarged
the force and established recruiting sta
tions in Denver. Many new recruits were
obtained. That's republican govern
ment. We will show there a specimen of
populist government in Nebraska.
Coxey is going to organize a new party.
Morris I Swift will organise one. There
is a fellow out in California who has one
under way, and so it goes. Every pop
ulist will give all these chaps the cold
shoulder. Populists know something
about the time the money and the self
sacrifice it takes to organize a new party.
They undertook the job and at the end
of six years they find that tbey control
eight states and have a small force of
well trained fighters in both branches of
congress. They are not going to quit
and do it all over again. -
Dun & Co's report of last week was an
astonishment to mankind. Tbe first
three sentences were as follows:
"Tbe gain in the volume of business
continues entirely without precedent
More than 390 establishments have
started work since tbe election, which
were idle, and at least 500 have increased
their working force. Every day thus
adds thousands to the number of those
who are able to buy a week's supplies
and then make up gradually for many
months of enforced economy."
The last sentence reads this war:
"Failures for the week have been 344
in the United States, against 320 last
year." ' ; ,
One would think that this firm would
get tired of lying after so many years of
unceasing falsehoods. But we suppose
that IB tbe way they make their living.
We have seen the following item in
several Nebraska papers and always
credited to tbe Nebraska State Journal
"Alabama appears to be for the sold
standard, notwithstanding she gave Mr.
Bryan about 20,000 majority. It is a
curious situation resulting from race and
sectional prejudice and the habit of op
posing anything labeled "republican
uoverqor Oates, who has been choseu to
succeed Senator Pugb, a silver man, for
United States senator, will support the
sound money party in that body and the
house of representatives elected a pro
nounced gold democrat for speaker much
to the surprise of tbe genuine Brvanitetv
Tbe democratic party in the south is
likely to repudiate free silver altogether.
State Journal."
This was clipped from the Plattsmouth
News of Nov. 18. It is a fair specimen 01
the kind of News the State Journal prints.
It seems that its habit of lying has be
come so fixed that it can't tell the truth
even when it tries and it didn't try that
Every reader of any other daily paper
knows that Governor Oates was not
elected senator from Alabama, that he
had but few votes in the legislature and
that all tbe other statements in the par
agraph are false.
We have long since ceased to read the
State Journal. It lies so persistently, so
continuously and at such a wholesale
rate, that to read it, is a waste of time.
Yet there are some populist editors in
this state who continue to advertise it.
That is what beats us.
The speakership of the Nebraska
house goes, by common consent, to
some straight populist The free silver
democrats all seem to be favoring Hon.
J. N. Gaffin. Mr. C. L. Casper in the
Butler County Press says:
"The most important factor in this
connection will be the election of a good
man for speaker. We have noticed the
names of several worthy gentlemen, and
among them J. N. Gaffin of Saunders
county. If the writer was a member this
winter he would certainly support Gaffin,
because he proved his competency in that
position four years ago. That was a
very trying situation to place a man in
four years ago. Shortly after the house
was organized two goldbug democrats
went over to the republicans, which gave
them the party majority, butthe fair
and impartial methods of Speaker Gaffin
having won the respect of the better
class of republicans, the Bession was suc
cessful and closed with credit the work it
was elected to do."
Several others have spoken in the same
strain, and many populists take the
same view of the matter. No other
man, so far as we know, has been an
nounced as a candidate, although it has
been stated that there would be a candi
date from the western part of the state
Several very good men have been sug
gested but no one except Mr. Gaffin has
been formally announced as a candidate
and there seems to be no - one opposing
tbe suggestion.
Two hundred and ten thousand votes,
properly distributed, added to those we
now have will give us every state in the
union except Massachusetts, New York,
Pennsylvania, Illinois, Wisconsin and
Iowa. During the next four years we
will get more than 210,000 votes and
the first Tuesday of November 1900 dis
tribute them in the right places.
A man writes to Independent that
he dreamed that after John U. P. Thurs.
ton was defeated for the senate, John
was offered a position as attorney of a
great corporation at $25,000 a year but
refused it, Baying he would still keep on
fighting for the people, and wants to
know what the Independent thinks of
that. Well, the Independent thinks
that any man who had no more sense
than to dream such an impossible thing
as that onght to be sent to tbe idiot any
lum. '
The following item which shows that
there is at least one Nebraska pop who
sees tbe advantage to bo gained by get
ting truthful news reports is taken from
the Jefferson county Journal.
"The Nebraska Independent last
week contained an editorial headed "To
Populist Editors" which touches upon a
matter that is of interest to every news
paper man in our ranks, an arrange
ment whereby populist papers can secure
fresh and reliable news outside the pluto
cratic press associations. Let the Ne
braska Independent lead tbe way; every
populist paper in .Nebraska will do all it
can by way of assistance."
Would it be possible for 80 or 40 ed.
I tors to come to Lincoln and onranize a
j reform news association?
Mark Hanna says that silver is dead
never-tbe-less he is so afraid of the corpse
that he dare not close bis headquarUr
As Editor Seconds the Publishers Mo
The manager of the Nebraska Inde
pendent Presents the nnrnn nf Mr. T. H.
Tibbies as the popnlist secretary of the
board of transportation. Its a good
motion and we take considerable pleas
ure in indorsing all that the manager
says in his advocacy of his claims and
mvuuu tun inuuoo. Dili, oowever, in
view of Mr. Tibbies' well known qualities
and his standinir in the nnnnliur, nnrtv
we cannot see any need of a petition a
mile long or any otner length in bis be
half. He is the best man yet named for
the position and that fact is no secret to
the board of public lands and buildings.
He should receive the appointment for
toe reason that a better man for the po
sition cannot ha fnnnrl within tha hnp.
ders of our state. He is aU right-
Beatrice Tribune.
Centbal City. Nov. 23. 1896.
Manages Independent: I second the
motion for the appointment of Mr. T. H.
Tibbies as one of the secretaries of the
board of transportation, for be has been
a great power in redeeming the state
from the ring power. Men of his ability
and couraire are nrnrra and vaa. muA
some of his kind looking after the rail
roads, ine governor bas a chance now
to clean out Rotten Row in the state
bouse and sbonld have the vpfv hast.
meu in every office for tbe next two years
to show the tax payers what tbe real
cost of running the affairs of this state
should be. Dahlman and TCrtmirmtnn
have managed the political campaign to
10 peneccion and are tbe ngbt men in
therigbt place. Give them something
else to do and no rlnnhfc thnv will fill tha
bill just as well as in the past It always
pays 10 xeep gooo men in omce, lor peo
ple then feel that there is good work be
ing done for them, and distrust does not
creep in. Give the best governor the
state ever bad, a cbance to show bis
good qualities and the people of the
state will never recret that, Mr. Hnlonmh
was chosen for four years to serve the peo
ple 01 jNeoraska. scratch out all the
cypners ana mi tneir places witb good
large figures. Respectfully,
Business Manages Nebraska Inde
pendent: Dear Sir In response to your
proposition to appoint T. H. Tibbies
secretary of the state board of transpor
tation I desire to say that during the
20 years that I have been in this fight, I
have recognized in T. H. Tibbies one of
the ablest and most devoted workers in
this state. The power which he bas
wielded by pen and tongue and the many
sacrifices which be has made for our
cause together with his ability and qual
ifications entitles him to appointment
and 1 tnerelore second tbe nomination
of Mr. Tibbies for tbe office of secretary
of the board of transportation.
lours Uespectfully,
J. B. Romine.
1 , Alliance, Neb., Dec. 1, 1896.
Manages Independent: Dear Sir
Thirty-two years' residence in Nebraska
certainly not only qualifies but also gives
me a right to urge the appointment of
Mr. T. H. Tibbies to the appointment of
secretary of the board of transportation.
I have known of Mr. T. many years. I
have no hesitancy in saying that I firmly
believe his appointment would give gen
eral satisfaction, that It would be in the
interest of the state.of bimetallism, of the
people and be meritorious.
lours Uespectfully,
Wm. T. Johnson.
A Dixon County Living Skeleton Re
leased From the Penitentiary.
Governor Holcomb bas commuted the
sentence of young Ford Wright, sent up
from Dixon county to serve two years
and a half for manslaughter, and he was
released today after having served a
year and four months in the peniten
tiary. Wright Bhot and killed a com
panion while the two were out hunting.
He is but seventeen years old, and while
be weighs but 120 pounds, is over six
feet tall. His friends bave always con
tended that the shooting for which he
was convicted was accidental, and when
released today all disabilities imposed by
conviction were removed.
Dr. Clyde Davis, dentist, Richards B)k.
Twelve Books Combined in Ono!
I a complete
f mSrSimr f Cea lta!I"MI, ew,utoln ewrMB a"""" oooee, by mail post-paid, open receipt
Prpmiiim Offer We
( rB
i i ..Ii 1 U II L """"" ""wtucu; uy man, post-
paid, also THk WlibkAgKA INDEPENDENT for one year updo
receipt of 11.15, which is but 15 cents more than the regular subscrip
tion price, so that you get this great and valuable book for only 15
Cut this advertisement out and send with your order. Address
. Lincoln, Nebraska.
Only wine Members of tbe Lsst Session
Come Up Again This Year.
There is not a member of the new state
senate who was a member two . year
ui nv hnr. t.haia am fnn r tt tia nour oo'
ir a:u r rt; nr ii
air, dinars, mi; rrus ui isjjluu, iv. ju
Halier of Blair, E. R. Spencer of Firth)
and J. B. Conaway of York, who were
members of the house two years ago.
The only members of tbe new bouse who
were members two years ago are James
J. Bernard of Lew is ton, William Sutton
of Table Rock, Patrick Roddy of Ne
braska City, Joseph Crow of Omaha and
E. Soderraan of Bertrand. Ail of those
returned are republicans except Soder
man, a populist All of the members of
the last house who bave been promoted
to the new senate are republicans except
Nick Fritz, who is a fusionist democrat
Hon. W. J. Bryan's Eldest Child Afflict,
ed witb DyphtberU.
Health Officer Rohde this morning
went out to 1621 D street and tacked a
quarantine card upon Hon. W. J. Bry
an's house. Ruth, the 11 year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bryan and the
eldest child in the household, is afflicted
Willi uiuuLueriuuuu iu usuui uruHiiuon-
ary measures bad to be taken by the
authorities to prevent the spreading of
the disease. The doctors in attendance
pronounce the attack to be a slight one
and have, hopes of a speedy disappear
ance of the dread disease. The quaran
tine will not materially affect Mr. Bry
an's movements nor prevent bis western
trip.' -
Mr. Bryan returned home last night
from his onting iu the Ozark mountain
regions, and was much improved in ap
pearance. He talked of his experiences
as a nimrod with much entbsiasm. show
ing that he had greatly enjoyed his
trip. , Mr. Bryan leaves tonight for Den
ver to attend tbe celebration of tbe an
niversary of the admission of Colorado
into the union and he expects to re
turn on Thursday in time for Thanks
giving dinner at home. Mrs. Bryan will
not accompany her husband on his Col
orado trip. It is impossible for ber
to leave for various reasons besides the
sickness of her child, and the special in
vitation of the Colorado women has
been regretfully declined. Upon Mr.
Bryan's return, the work of collecting
material for his book will be commenced,
and his literary labors will keep bim far
from idle for some months.
Capt. Stickle, Once a Congressional Can
d date, Now a Conv ct.
Hebron, Neb., Nov. 23. Captain J. H.
Stickle, for years a leader in politics in
Central Nebraska and president of the
defunct Blue Valley bank of this place,,
was convicted Saturday night of wreck
ing that institution and sentenced to
two years in the penitentiary by Judge
Hastings, The specific charge on which
he was convicted was the embezzlement
of 800 of the bank's funds. Captain
Stickles made an unsuccessful race for
congress as an independent republican in
Kd svla-4 SSAAnrl i-HaxniA-uV - - , . ,
Governor Holcomb yesterday issued a
requisition for John Doe, alias Francis,
who is wanted at Omaha for horse steal
ing and who is under arrest at Atchison,.
Kas. ,-, .
Sheriff McConahy of Hamilton county
was in the city yesterday to arrest John
Riddle, who just completed a three years
sentence in the penitentiary for obtain
ing money by false pretenses. He is
wanted now for stealing a lot of harness-
Is needed by poor, tired mothers, debilitated'
and run down because of poor, tain Mood. Help
Is needed by the nervous sufferer, the men and
women tortured with rheumatism, neuralgia,
dyspepsia, scrofula, catarrh. Help cornea
quickly when Hood's Sarsaparilla begins to en
rich, purify and vitalize the blood and send it
In a healing, nourishing, Invigorating stream to
aU the nerves, muscles and organs of the body.
U the One True Blood Purifier. AU drugglatk fL.
Prepared only by C. L Hoed A Co., LoweU, Mus.
v4ai- ojii re "Ter 11,8 ;
iuuu 9 rills lane, easy to operate. 2Be
tha mmt ATtMAHl(nD Knnfe ..1 -
It U in reeltty twelve tepante and dlatlnct book! cod a
m am It ... - . , f
rial aa la ordinarily publiibed in twelve distinct 36 cent book J
and It may therefore be claimed, with perfect troth and twZ
dor, that It Is a Uir dotoir book Jar tunty-Jlm omu. Inahapel
la a mammoth quarto of 182 large tbree-eolumn pagea, wltl
many appropriate illustrations, and Is handsomely bound I
attractive colored covers. Instruction, amusement, entertain
ment all are combined herein, and tbe book cannot bnt be of
the utmost practical use and value to every man, woman and,
child. Tbe following are the contents of Tbi aum uim,.-
Tbe Standard Letter Writer tor LkIIm aad OnUanua.
guide to omTeepnurtence.
maaui or Ktimtte " Ladles and Qenuemen, a t M
to potlteneM end rood breeding.
s. wmter Krenlna; RecreattOHaj, a lam collection of
ictlnr Churede, Tableaux, Oilmen, Puxxles, etc,
4 Parlor MaiartA a-aial f!kmanlAail r.u..i. qw,..
how to perform hundred of amnalnc trtcke.
Selectlaaa for Autocraph Albama, Valentines..
Weddlnir Anntveraarlea. Birthday Greetings, ate.
, Low Life In New York. Asertas of vivid pea victors
showing the dark fide or life In tha great dir.
1- The Road t- Wraith. A practical work, telling bow all
may make money eaaily and rapidly.
s. One Handred Ponalar Soaiana. sentimental, nethatie out
I comic, indnding moat of the favorites, new and old. -
Popariar Recttatloaa aad Dialogaee, bwaonas,
dramatic and pathetic, Including tbe moat popular.
. now go maae ana HaT mmy oa the Varan.
A valuable compilation of useful facta and suggestions,
u. The History and Mytrtery of Caannaea Thlan.
Describes the manufacture of familiar things,
u. VaelM Kaowledae for the HUllea, a handy
compilation of useful Information tor sIL
WU send the giant manual.
ArSw.t-A 4fifBiakM4 t... 1 m