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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1897)
March 18 1897
THE' NEBRASKA INDEPEDENT
t CUM Hmmrm&unbf mrtl
u4 SUU rVSaS, MW
VON MOHL CO., 304 B.
late Ijiiln- arU. IMWL I
V For busints in
WWW V VW
Job Work in any
Kind of metal.
Hall Bros. Co.,
1308 0 St.
Call on us or write for catalogue.
pp. 8. KIBKPATB1CK,
Attorney and Solicitor.
Is the beat to reach the
New Gold Fields
in the Black Hills
011 st Office for Valuable Information.
1. 8. FIELDING, City Ticket Agt.,
117 South 10th St., Lincoln.
& PACIFIC RY.
Gives you the choice of TWO ROUTES,
one via Colorado and
and the other via our
the Scenic Line,
Texas Line and
the Southern Pacific.
Our Texas Line is much quicker than
any other line through to
ROCK ISLAND EXCURSIONS
Are the most popular, and carry the
ianrest business of any California Route.
This Diamines that you get the best at
tention and receive the best service. The
lowest rate tickets to California are
available on these excursions.
Don't start on trio to California until
you get our Tourist Folder, containing
tnap showing routes and all information.
For rates and reservations apply to any
agent of the C, R. I. & P. Ry., or address
JOHN SEBASTIAN, G. P. A.,
Do you know that in these hard times a
lection of country fifty miles square
tailed the Black 11 ills, has more material
nrosneritv than any other plnce of the
sani6 size yon can mention? $8,000,000
wan the 1SU6 gold product one-sixth of
the eutire amount produced in the United
States. Late last fall new discoveries
were made that will largely increase the
product. As soon as the snow goes off
prospecting will be renewed vigorously
at the new fields. There will be found a
chance for men with limited means, as
good ore is found at grans roots, and
monev can be obtained for development
from sale of ore as soon as they begin
work. You can get valuable informa
tion regardiug the new gold discoveries
by calling on A. S. Fielding, 117 South
Tenth St.. Lincoln, Neb,
Notice of Chattel Mortgage Sale.
' Notice Is hereby Riven that b,v vtrtne of two
chattel mortiraKBK dated June 1, lS9it and August
8. 1190 and duly filed In the office ot the county
clrlt of Loncnmer count?, NeliraokB June 20,
1898 and Hmtemuer id 1M, nnd execufc'l by T.
J. llaydn to the Lincoln Transfer Couyany to
Been re the payment of I5 00 and npon which
there is now due the eum of $45.00, Default
liavlncr been made In the uavmeor. ofealdaum
and no enit or other proeenllnir at law having
been Instituted to recover said debt or any part
thereof, therefore we will sell the property there
One potato cultivator.
One sorrel horse eight .veers o!dv
One Brown steel eight foot rake.
One bay horse ten year old, at public auction
at the corner of 9th and P streets, Lincoln, Lan
caster county. Nebraska oi, the atlth day ot
March 1897 at Zp. m. otsald day, Dated this 5th
day of March 1S97.
Lincoln Transfer Company.
THE NEW YORK WORLD
THBEE TIME8 A WEEK EDITION,
AND NEBRASKA INDEPEND
ENT, BOTE FAPEBS
As useful to you as a great $ 6 daily
' for only $1.65 a year. Better than ever,
i All the news of all the world all the
time. Accurate and fair to everybody,
Airainst trusts and all monopolies.
Brilliant illustrations. Stories by great
Authors iu every number. Splendid
reading for women and other special de
partments ot unusual interest.
Thev stand first among "weekly"
nutters in size, frequency of publication
and freshness, variety and reliability of
We offer these unequaled newspapers
together one year for $1.6o.
, , For Sale. .
XTm. LorrmbMa book on Ths EaD-
tmsd Chiaation. If too want to be posted
a tbla all Important subject send 88
Mtiud (it this book. It sontsJns
43 pares and usually tells for 80 stats.
W WKtm so eense.
tf ' Lincoln, lUb.
DE. L. J. ABBOTT, SCPT. NEBRASKA HOS
PITAL FOB INSANE.
For forty years I have been something
of an observer of public affairs and a
close reader of the press. As secretary
ot the first congressional convention oi
the republican party in what was the
4th district in Ohio, as a citizen of Ne
braska prior to her ad mission as a state,
and as a delegate to the state populist
convention iu 1890, 1 think that I can
ay that I have known something of the
organizations oi parties auu tut?
mnn rl of the times which called them in
to existence. In Nebraska the aDsoiute
subservience of the dominant party to
rh cornorations (banks and railroads
in particular) brought, forth almost
taneouslv the movement of nun
dredsof voters to protest at me ponis
against the republican party being so
used. The early- endeavors of many
voters was to reform the republican
nnrtv within itself. Championed by
Senator VanWvck. General Connor and
scores of others, and aided by an inde
pendent press which honestly desired to
see a party mat in its euny iubiui j uu
heen the representative oi tne people,
restored to something of its original
purity, an effort was made to purge the
party of its absolute subservience to
monev and corporate interests. How
vain the effort: and vet. the seed sown by
those early reformers was like bread cast
upontne waters mat iounu us mis
sion "after many days." The J; armtrs
Alliance, in its great movement to ao
something for the agricultural classes
and to awaken them to the importance
and consideration which their numbers,
intelligunce and votes entitled them, led
still further in the right direction. Un
trained in the arts of politicians, pa
triotic as many of their efforts were,
(even with despicable traitors in the .old)
much was done in 1891 to give to the
state better legislation and to impress
upon the nation at large the lact that
at least there was an arousing on the
part of the masses to a realization of
the dangers confronting them, rromi-
nent among the cardinal principles of
the new "peoples party" was the demand
for fair treatment by the national con
gress, of the white .metal, and the con
trol in the interests of the people, oi tne
great railway corporations. It was truly
stated that the iron trust, and various
other combinations of capital, were a
menace to society. Almost without so
licitation, the requisitions ot the masses
found expression in what was known as
the peoples independent party, The new
party advocated the restoration oi the
white metal to the place originally given
it by the fathers at the ratio of 16 to 1.
As it was In 1890, it is today, one of the
major precepts of the organization one
obviou to all students of political econ
omy. To abandon it at thie time would
be unnatural, unjust and uncalled-for.
Uutil settled, it is now and must be the
one prominent feature of the party
Around it cluster many proper subjects
for legislation, but until the silver ques
tion is settled, it will be all-important
and all pervading. Like the slavery is
sue in I860, it cannot be side-tracked,
and the peoples party without Keeping
the silver question to the front, would be
"tne play of Hamlet with liamiet leit
out." L. J. Abbott.
A Legacy of Disease.
VETERANS OF THE WAR EEPAID IN
Abasha Risk Only Lives Because He Per
severed. Suffered Since the War
With Kidney Disease.
From the Capital, St. John, Kansas,
Every citizen of St. John, Kansas, is
with Abasha Kisk, one of
the "Old Veterans" of the late war and
retldent of this city. A lew months ago
he was a complete physical wreck, from
kidney trouble and diarrhoea, almost
unable to get around at all. Your cor
respondent, who had learned he had
found relief, meeting him on the street
recently, asked if he wouldn't give him
all the facts, as he was interested,
were also all of his friends. Mr. Kisk
said he was only too glad to let the peo
ple in general and his old comrades in
particular, (who he knew were suffering
from complaints similar to nisj, Know
what had benefitted him.
He then made the following statement:
"I had been suffering for years from a
complication of diseases, among them
kidney and liver trouble and chronic
diarrhoea. The greatest trouble oi all,
however, was the complete wreck of my
nervous system, resulting from my serv
ice in the army. I was, in fact, in a ter
rible and deplorable condition. I tried
every remedy I could hear of without the
least beneficial results, until 1 saw a tes
timonial of an "old veteran" who was
in the same regiment with me during the
war (with whom I was well acquainted),
stating that he had been cured of a Bim
ilar complaint by theuseof Dr. Williams
Fink Fills. I had almost given up hope,
but concluded at last to give Fink Fills
a trial, as they might possibly help me,
I began using them and soon commenced
to feel slightly better; my improvement
was very slow, however, but still it was
noticeable, and this was encouraging,
In the course of about three weeks my
condition was vastly improved. To the
present time I have taken Id boxes ot
Fink Pills, and can truthfully say I be
lieve I am entirely cured of my kidney
and liver trouble, and nearly so of my
diahrrhcea. My nervous trouble, too is
so much better that I am sure a cure
will be entirely perfected in a short time.
My wife also used the Fink Fills with
great benefit. Her blood was in an ex
tremely bad condition. Since using the
Pills, however, this condition has en
tirely disappeared. I consider Dr. Wil
liams' Fink Pills the most marvelous dis
covery of the age. I cannot say too
much in their praise. Absba Risk,
Dr. Williams' Fink Pills for Pale People
are not a patent medicine in the sense
that name implies. They were first com
pounded as a prescription and used as
such in general practice by an eminent
physician. So great was their efficiency
that it was deemed wise to place them
within the reach of all. They are now
manufactured by the Dr. Williams' Medi
cine Company, Schenectady, N. Y., and
are sold in boxes (never in loose form by
the dozen or hundred, and the public are
cautioned against numerous imitations
sold in this shape) at 50 cents a box, or
six boxes for $2.50, and may be had of
all druggists or direct by mail from Dr.
Williams Medicine Company.
When bilious or costive, eat a Casearet
candy catbarticure guaranteed,! 0c 25c
Rlpans Tabules: one gives relief.
110 FAITH CURE.
They Care Stomach Troubles and Indi
gestion Anyway, Whether Ton Have
Faith In Them or Not.
Mere faith will not digest your food for
you, will not give you an appetite, will
not increase your flesh and strengthen
your nerves and heart, but Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets will do these things, be
cause they are composed of the elements
of diirestion. they contain the juices;
acids and peptones necessary to the di
gestion and assimilation of all whole-
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will digest
food if placed in a jar or bottle in water
heated to 98 degrees, ana they win ao it
much more effectively when taken into
the stomach after meals, whether you
have faith that they will or not.
They invigorate the stomach, make
pure blood and strong nerves, in the
only way thatnature can do it, and that
is. from plenty of wholesome looa wen
ditrested. It is not what we eat, but
what we digest that does us good.
Stuart's Dyspepsia.Tableta are sold by
nearly all druggists at 50 cents for full
sized package, or by mail from the
Stuart Co., Marshall, Mich.
FOR THE WOMEN.
An Opportunity to Get Dress Pat
terns at Less Than Half Price.
129 Ladies' Cape with Sectional Yoke
33, 34, 36, 38, 40 and 43 inches bust.
HINTS BY KATE WALLACE CLEMENTS.
An exceedingly dressy little wrap is this
fashioned in Knirlish Kersey oi Liincoin
Green. Silk oassementnc adorns tne
high collar and yoke, and the free fronts
of the crarment are outlined with a wide
silk braid. The lininir is of tafieta m
deep currant red, with an interlining ot
light-weight Caroline to give a body
The caoe. of fasbionaDie lengtn, is circu
lar in shape and provided with a center
back seam extending irom tne lower
edge of the pointed yoke in soft, flute-
like folds. The upper portion lncwues
the yoke and collar and is shaped in
sectional pieces that are stitched togeth
er and well pressed. The closing is in
visible in center Iront. ine cape may oe
carried out in strictly tailor-made fash
ion whea made of mt lton, beaver, whip
cord or any other regulation cloakiugs,
while for more dressy occasions biik, sat-
, , - J l.l
in, velvet or piusn are cwuiumuuaum.
Pattern No. 129 is cut in six sizes, viz.:
32, 34, 36, 38, 30, and 42 inches, bust
measure, and retails for 30c.
OUR PRICE. 1UU. send your aaaress
for this pattern to Nebraska Independ
ent, Lincoln, Nebr.
Material required 44 inches wiae: . ,
For 32 inch bust measure 1 yards.
" 36 " " " 1 "
" 40 " " " 1 " ,
,. 42 " " " 1 "
A Bogus Draft. :;c
The First National bank of York ac
cepted a draft for $700 issued on a bank
in Indiana. The party offering the draft
gave his name as John Sweeney, and
the draft was deposited to his credit.
The next day Sweeney called at the
bank and desired to draw $465 of the
$700 to his credit, claiming that he had
an opportunity to make a loan of $600
and lacked that much of having the
riirht amount. He stated that he was
representing an insurance company and
everything seemed right. 1 he bank
paid him the $465. Later, Dy telegram,
they learned that tne arait aepositea oy
Sweeney was a forgery. Sweeney conld
not be found and the bank will lose the
We Pay the FREIGHT
For $5, we will deliver the following
combination to any railroad station in
COMBINATION NO. 93.
40 lbs best granulated sugar ft 00
1 three gallon keg syrup. 1 00
1 ten lb kit White Fish... 75
1 lb Best 50c Tea.... 50
2 lbs Best Baking Powder 50
6 lbs Choicest Rice 50
6 lbs Best Raisins CO
1 lb Rio & Java Coffee 25
Every article warranted. Send for our
complete price list.
The Farmer's Grocery Co.
fJO-224 N. 10th St., Lincoln. Neb.
Ripani Tabules curs constipation.
URGES CONGRESS TO PASS
THE TARIFF BILL.
Existing Condition Should Be Promptly
Corrected Providing of Snfllclent
Revenue to Meet Expenses Should Pre
cede All Other Business.
Washington, March 15. President
McKinley sent rather unexpectedly
his message to Congress yesterday af
ternoon as soon as both houses had been
organized. It was at once read as fol
lows: To the Congress of the United
States: Regretting the necessity which
has required me to call you together, I
feel that your assembling in extraor
dinary session is indispensable because
of the condition in which we find the
revenues of the government. It is
conceded that its current expenditures
are greater than its receipts, and that
such a condition has existed for
now more than three years. With un
limited means at our command we are
presenting the remarkable spectacle of
increasing our public debt by borrow
ing money to meet the ordinary out
lays incident upon even an economic
and prudent administration of the
government. An examination of the
subject discloses this fact in every de
tail and leads inevitably to the conclu
sion that the revenue which allows
such a condition is unjustifiable and
should be corrected.
The Deficits for Four Years.
"We find by the reports of the sec
retary of the treasury that the reve
nues for the fiscal year ending June
30, 1892, from all sources were $425,
868,260.22, and the expenditures for all
purposes were 4l5,53,o00.ai), leaving
an excess of receipts over expenditures
of $9,914,453.66. During that fiscal year
$40,570,4-i7.98 were paid upon public
debt, which was reduced since March
1,1889,1259,076,890, and annual interest
charge decreased $11,684,576.60. The
receipts of the government from all
sources during the fiscal year ending
June 20, 1893, amounted to $461,716,
561.94, and its expenditures to $459,
274,887.65, showing an excess of re
ceipts over expenditures of $2,341.-
"Since that time the receipts of no
fiscal year, and, with but few excep
tions, of no month of any fiscal year.
have exceeded the expenditures. The
receipts of the government from all
sources during the fiscal year end
ing June 30, 1894, were $372,892,498.29,
and its expenditures $442,605,758.87,
leaving a deficit, the first since the re
sumption of specie payments, of $69,
803,260.58. Notwithstanding there was
a decrease of $16,769,128.78 in the ordi
nary expenses of the government as
compared with the previous fiscal
year, its income was still not sufficient
to provide for its daily necessities, ana
the gold reserve in the treasury for
the redemption of greenbacks was
drawn upon to meet them.
But this did not suffice, and the
covernmcnt then resorted to loans to
replenish the reserve, in February
1894, $50,000,000 in bonds were issued
and in November following a second
issue of $50,000,000 was deemed neces
sary. The sum of $117,171,795 was
realized by the sale of these bonds, but
the reserve was steadily decreased un
til oh February 8, 1895, a third sale of
$62,315,400 in bonds, for $65,116,244
was announced to Congress.
The receipts o the fiscal year, June
30, 1895, were $390,373,203.30 and the
expenditures $433,178,426.48, showing
a deficit of $48,805,223.18. A further
loan of $100,000,000 was negotiated by
the e-overnment in February, 1896. the
sale netting $111,166,246 and
ling the aggregate of bonds is-
sued within three years to $262,315,400.
For the fiscal year ending June 30,
189G, the revenues of the government
from all sources amounted to $409,475,
408.78, while its expenditures were
$434,678,654.48, or an excess of expend
itures over receipts of $25,"203,245.70.
In other words, the total receipts for
the three fiscal years ending June 30,
1896, were insufficient by $137,811,
729.46 to meet the total expenditures.
The Situation Not Improving.
"Nor has this condition since im
proved. For the first half of the pres
ent fiscal year ,ihe receipts of the gov
ernment exclusive of postal revenues
1K'7 Km RI19 7fi nnrl its PYTWTlfii-
tures exclusive of postal service $195,-1
410,000.22, or an excess of expenditures
over receipts of $37, 902, 396. 46. In Jan
uary of this year the receipts exclusive
of postal revenues were $24,316,994.05,
and the expenditures exclusive or
postal service $30,269,389.29 a deficit
of $5,952,395.2 for the , month. In
February of this year the receipts
exclusive of postal revenues were
$24, 100,997.38 and expenditures exclu
sive of postal service $28,796,056.66, a
deficit of $4,395,059.28; or a total deficit
of $186,031,580.44 for the three years
and eight months ending March 1,
1897. Not only are we without a sur
plus in the treasury, but with an in
crease in the public cieDt mere nas
been a corresponding increase in the
annual interest charge from $22,893,
883.20 in 1893, the lowest of any year
since 1862, to $34,387,297.60 in 1893, or
an increase of $11,493,414.40.
"It may be urged that even if the
revenues of the government had been
sufficient to meet all its ordinrry ex
penses during the past three years, the
gold reserve would still have been in
sufficient to meet the demands upon it
and that bonds would necessai ily have
tweti issued for its repletion. Be this
as it may, it is clearly manifest, with
out denying or affirming the correct
ness of such a conclusion, that the
debt would have been decreased in at
least the amount of the deficiency and
business confidence immeasurably
strengthened throughout the country.
Revenue and Protective Tariff,
"Congress should promptly correct
the existing condition. Ample reve-
nues must be suppuea noi omy ior
the ordinary expenses of the gov-1
ernment. but for the prompt
payment of liberal pensions
and the liquidation of the prin
cipal and interest . of the public
debt In raising revenue, duties should
be so levied upon foreign products
as to preserve the home market
so far as possible to our own produc
ers: to revive and increase manufac
tories; to relieve and encourage agri-
cultuie; to increase our domestic and
foreign commerce; to aid and develop
mining and building, and to render to
labor in every field of useful occupa
tion the liberal wages and adequate
rewards to which skill and industry.
are justly entitled.
"1 he necessity of the passage of a
tariff law which shall provide ample
revenue need not be further urged.
The imperative demand of the hour is
the prompt enactment of such a meas
ure, and to this object I earnestly rec
ommend that Congress shall make
"Before other business is transacted
let us provide sufficient revenue to
faithfully administer the --government
without the contracting of further
debt, or the continued disturbance of
our finances. William McKinley.
$1,500,000 ST. LOUIS FIRE.
Stock of the Ely Walker Dry Goods Com
pany Destroyed Three Fatalities.
St. Louis, Mo., March 16. Fire
broke out in the store of the Ely
Walker Dry Goods company at 7
o'clock last night. The firm carried a
stock valued at $1,500,000, with an in
surance of $1,000,000. The stock has
been destroyed, and it is probable that
the building, which is valued at $200,-
000, will also be wrecked.
At 11 o'clock part of the east wall
fell, killing one fireman and injuring
two, and burying a street car and an
extension ladder truck. The street
car had been caught between nose
lines and was deserted.
The casualties at midnight were:
Dead: George Gutewald, fireman,
caught under falling walL
Iniured: Patrick (Jardmore, nreman,
fell down elevator shaft; legs and arms
broken; internal injuries; will die.
Jerry McUahan, hreman, tnrown
from a ladder; back broken; will die.
One thousand persons will be thrown
out of work by the fire.
JBlv Walker, the head of the firm,
estimates the loss at $1,500,000. This
is considered conservative.
Postmasters of All Kinds Will Be Al
lowed to Serve Four Tears.
Washington, March 16. Postmaster
General Gary announced to-day that
the administration, after delibera
tion, had decided to adhere to
the four-year tenure of office policy
for all postmasters. Except in
few cases where removal for cause was
required on account of delinquency,
incompetency or other instances of un
satisfactory conduct or administration
of the office, all postmasters, fourth
class as well as those of Presidential
appointment, would be allowed to serve
out terms of four years.
This official statement of policy, one
of the most important so far deter
mined on by the administration, has
been awaited with great interest by
the entire corps of postmasters and by
the patrons of the 70,675 postoffices
throughout the country.,
Not the Right Man.
Fort Scott, Kan.', March 16. Sheriff
Miller went to Sedalia, Mo., Sunday
night and returned last night with
Charles Baudrau, the supposed ravisher
of Little Fannie Bacon. Raudrau was
taken before the little girl at 12:15
this morainer. rruarded by twenty offi
cers to protect him from the mob
which had been ready to lynch him
ever since it was learned that he was
! to he hrouc-ht back to Fort Scott. As
I il 1 ,1
J soon as the girl saw Baudrau she de-
clared he was not the man who as
saulted her. Baudrau gave the officers
imnortant information, whicn tney De-
lieve will aid them in capturing the
Springfield Grocers Fail.
Springfield. Mo.. March 16. The
Headlev Grocer company, whole
salers, have made a deed of trust
to Trfferred creditors and an as-
Rio-nment to Charles H. McCann.
preferred liabilities amount to $65,000
and other debts of $35,000. The pre
ferred creditors are the Central Na
tional and Exchange banks of Spring-
fiald. and F. R. Sheldon of JNew xorK.
The nominal assets are $132,000. Stock
and fixtures amount to $52,000, ac-
to 845.000. and real estate to
Tramps Wreck a Train.
-:t.ark8ville. Tenn., March 16. -In
revence for being ejected from a train,
tramps caused a wreck on the Louis
ville & Nashville early this morning,
a spiked switch derailing and demolish
In a a freic-ht. resulting in heavy dam-
o . : j
now. "he tramps nau iuwsuucu
t.h Chicago limited, but mis
took the train. .
Franchise Taxes Upheld.
Washington, March 16. The at
tentionof the United. States supreme
eonrt was triven largely to-aay w me
wi of states to tax the irancnises
of corporations, such as express, tele-
OT-nnh nnd railroad companies. Two
Kentucky cases, involving the consti
tutionality of the state law of 1893, one
affecting the Henderson bridge and
the other the Adams Express company,
both decided favorably to the
No Corporations "Influence."
Jefferson Citt. Mo , March 16. The
Mouse took another whack at the cor
porations this morning by passing a
bill by O'Bannon, secretary of the
Farmers' club, to prohibit corporations
from contributing to campaign funds.
There is a penalty of $500 to $5,000
fine for violation
No Hall Terms for Good Convicts.
Jf-fferson Citt, Mo., March 16. The
bill to discharge penitentiary convicts
at the expiration of half of the time
for which they are sentenced on good
behavior, failed to get a constitutional
majority in the House this morning.
When you take Hood's Pills. The big, old-fashioned,
sugar-coated pills, which tear you all to
pieces, are not in it with Hood's. Easy to take
and easy to operate, Is true "'
of Hood's Fills, which are I Ql 1 1 A
up to date in every respect 1" III
Safe, certain and sure. AH
druggists. 25c. C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
The only Fills to take with Hood's Sarsaparilla-
We have on hand a good new windmilL
iteel tower,, with anchor posts complete,
irhich we will sell at a bargain for caahr
or will take a cow for part payment.
J. Y, M. Swig art,
F- D- SHeRWIN
LINCOLN - - - - NEBRASKA.
McNerney & Eager
itllT- Lincoln, Nebr.
COR. 13th & P Sts.,
C. D. GRIFFIN, Prop.
' PENMANSHIP. BOOKKEEPING
Full shorthand and business courses.
Special aetention given to preparatory
work for high school and university.
Before deciding what school to attenav
write for full information or call at
Academy. Take elevator at f street
'Rheumatism, Eczema, Kidney and Stomach
It 1b but the truth to say that hund
reds of people suffering from above and
other diseases have been cured or greatly
benefitted by the use of the medicinaf
waters at Hot Springs, S. D. If you ar
interested, address for particulars, A. S.
Fieldmg.City Ticket Agent Northwestern
Line, 117 South Tenth St., Lincoln, Neb.
, L. STEPHENS, HAHBY E,
W. C. STEPHENS,
This school Is giving Its students eood work
and is up-to-date. Instruction given in the fol
W A Am.
:-: BUSINESS PRACTICE,
Tl i K W KITIING,
Rend us ?he n nines of. 12 yonng nersons vho
want to attend a business college and will
send yon onr ''Business Stndent" for one year.
Lincoln Business College,
llth and 0 Sts., Lincoln. Tel. 254.
10 ok. to 1 lb.
QnH, SHfropCnrrenry HUTS tn
best Scale. Runt at lowest price.
9 xtflTf'Sffl Don't be hurabnirsed lij Aj,-tt.f
ui Ui utuiiHuiu a
h Trust, fitijr of tbe Manufacturer!.
i ladri-Unf Hpst-tftltieu at lest than wholesale prices vti.
'utt .ilftflkitie. Hl-veles, Mnrnii., Plnno,, I mrr M'll..
. itrriuci-.. flirts, KiiSL'lt'm HsmeiM, kftfe., Pn,ie Mills,
.-tier rpi-ws, vwffi, iriirtis, anvtit, n:tvrmier.
'r.'seiftti'l., Mi'U, tovrs, Drills lln'iii
avrn Mowers, CoflT-e tflils, Fruis, Lsllrps, )"Miit('nrt,
,rn Slit-tland f iirts, Kn?!nes, limu, re retire,
Anningr Mills. (!row Rii-h, It'iilers, Wutejtel, ('lolhtu? Ae,
.or, Slo-k. Elerntor, R:i1tiii!. Pln!frm am! I'onnfer hCAI.ES.
Heed for rre fatal wtte en4.er hinrlo Kane Monev.
- J-rs"n St. cj)f(io soai.B 00.. 0hloo.ro. III.
ten OS Kartn. jir-ni", nan- i
stroni.Plir anJCIilekeo-tlghU With
our BI!PI,KX AlTOStATIC Haclilne 1
youcanniake60 rodaa dav fori
2 to 20 cts. a Rod.
Oter SO irtylea. Catalntme Fi-ee.
KITSELMAN BROS., !
Box lis. Rldgeville, Ind.
FOR SALE CHEAP
1 imDLIlbU LimUO and MICHIGAN
PRAIRIE LANDS .fflwoi"'
on Government Lands in North Dakota.
LIGNITE GOAL, ttK.
tions at $2.00 to &li5 per ton.
HALF FARES F0T.le?,e.ker,
HALF RATES on Household Ooods,
Tools, learns ana harm stock.
ILLUSTRATED LAND PRIMERS Nos 21, 22 and
14. mailed Jr REE to aoy address.
Addrotw, T. I. HTJRB,
Land-arid Industrial Airen'
"So" Railway, Minneapolis, Mian.
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