The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, October 21, 1897, Page 6, Image 6

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    October 21, 1897
Limoi.x, Neb., Oct. 15, lsi)7-(Sciiil
correaponihmce.) No nioro liifiunou
policy H'u evr Inthered by a aet of poli
tician than that adopted by tlio repub
lican tor tlm hist ten day. Tlio whole
wolglit and liidiimicuof tho republieiw
pro, with the I lee and Journal in the
IamA, have tnen brought to the defonan
ol Uartlwy and bin bondsmen by rharg-
iiijthereHpoiiilbillly of the republican
defalcation to the Kovernor. They mij
that the xovwrnor knew that Hartley
wn a defaulter when h approved Hart
ley' bond. A tngru ectiscb and unren.
Monable lie wat never priiiti'd,
(Joveruor Jloleomb need every moim
in hi power and employed every device
that he could think of to dud out what
liarlley had done wllh the f of
the school fund that the book showed
were In hie hum!. In every posslbln
way he tried to nifike Hartley invent
that money or acknowledge that he did
not have it, (loveriior I'rouus'i in a lot
t.r lo Governor Jloleouib in regard to
the resolution whlnh he, llohomb, had
Introduced to force Hartley to Invent the
money lu etate warrant used tboee very
klu'iilflcniit word:
"The resolution, in my judKiiieht, are
11 sound in law u wise in jiurposn, mil
the wisdom and liiKfiiulty of our modern
Jbintel aeriii to run In the direction of
itiM,oiwi Tine i'i,iMH'.iii;iiM,
of the treneury rather thou to protect
the treasury Itself,"
The whole history of the matter ran be
found in the littl book entitled, "Ne
braska Iledm-uied," 1 iilos !J to '1 1 . ( Hand
to J. II, Kdmisteu, chalrmuu of the pop
it lint elate committee, Mncolii, Neb,, for
the book, prlee, f 1.00 per hundred.) At
that time the Htnto .lournal wa employ
lnt( the most bitter in endive nKalust
(Joveruor llolitomb because he wa fry.
Injr to make Hartley show up,
There ha nlo lieen much published
by these defender of t he republican dt
faulti'in about the euperiorily of Hart
ley' bondsmen on hi tint bond: ('
hU-.SMi, flo),000;.lohn FitwraldlOOO
000: Nathan H. Jlurwood, 1200,000; ,f,
lb Mcl'nrlaiid f'-iOO.OOU; KM. Cool;
1100,000; I. M. Keen ii 1 1 00,000; J, T,
May f 100,000; II. II. Hamurd f 100,000;
Hlreno It, Colton 100,000; (J. W. Wat
tie f 200,000; (, W. Mosher f .'.00,000;
It. COutcalt f!."0,000; Isaae M. Hay.
mond,f 1 00,000; A, .1, Hawyor, f 1 00,000;
K. II. Hurnham 1 1 00,000; tj. t Hurr
1.-15,000; Nelson (', Hrock f 50,000; II,
II- Hchaber(t:io,ooo,ll. (, Hcrri4 17,
000; Cadet Taylor fJ5,000; A. It. (Ira.
ham, 110,000.
Mustier and O.ilrult who were ac
cepted ft bondsmen, were at the time
known to have neurly 10,000 of the
money the bond wcr given to ccur,
and they themselves say that Hurwood,
Mc.Msh, t'adet Taylor and other were
"si limbed lemon." uud that In fact
over a million ami a hull on t hat bond
w a worthless. The value of Hartley'
last bond which Jov, llolcomb upprov
rd (the mimes were printed two week
a Iff, in these letters) wn easily twice a
much a the llrt.
These lame villi Her of houest men
have also made an attack on Meserve
and hi bond. It I time that the whole
truth about this mutter should be told
These mine vllliuii who are nowsayiau;
Hint (iov. Jloleomb li the real delimiter,
and not Hartley, planned a scheme to
keep Hartley, by the aid of the supreme
court. In olllee tliouuh lie wa ileleateil
at the polls. The law require that the
stale treasurer shall give a bond of
fill 10,000 and not less than double the
amount that shall com Into bin hand,
to be fixed by the governor, and that
officers elm ted at the general eleclion
ahull tile their bond on or before the
tlrt Thursday after the first Tuesday
In .1 miliary next niter their election,
The bonks at the state house show
that Hartley had lu his,
fi!lfJ,.,HM,10, This would require a bond
of over f. '1.0)10,(100 and they thought
that Meserve eonld put up that much
uud that Hartley would hold over. To
make up thin cnormoim mini in (he treas
urer s haiiils, and a a part of their plan
to keep Hurl ley In, Hartley had nut pant
the PeceinliiT apportionment (or com
moil sehools which aiiiouuteil to I,
O.'.M.JIU ami Iik lield '.''J.YO'" which
slinuld liave l en paid nut for called war
r nuts, Thmtrirk cost . Meserve live or
mix hundrt'd dollars in traveling expen
ses and uotarial lees in gel ting signers
to a boml twice as larue us tint law
really reiUired him to make. However
a nou as Meserve got into olllcc, he
paid out every dollar that could Is paid
and liu continued that practice ever
since, so that to-day he ha an approved
bond more than tit lit as large a the
law require him to give, A f llOO.OOU
bond i amply sulllcicnt fur all the
money he ever ha on hand. If every
nam wa erased that the thief delciul
ere ohjirted to the bond I still double
what lh law rttiuire. When n party
get so vile, itruolile, tin, worthlc, ab
ject, mean and vlciou that It rau only
make a campaign by slandering, tl.'liiin
lugand denouncing bonnet men, Mi
tune that it was iwd oft ih lace of th
earth. T. II. Tumi .
I dttond a Nebraska l'rm.
(htm will nrnnlfeat our llpolllon In renpsct to
our iljllKtiiiii. Wa lb nroil our
mkItm HltttKr In Invor iliiiii baaiatwprluiilnki
or In oiMiosltlon thrlo. My our ot on ttiut
ilnv militate la 111 bnliis worlrt our thr.
iwiwr n ii !!, nu our nmaimluii will l eiil
ormurriil atrcardieg tolb wlmluin or lolly ol
unrrbelte, ..... .
Th liiiiortBii(t of the sHunHou rannut be
over muIihiiUmI. TbriiuelioHt, lb bulin'S rcii.
tort of uiif country lh i Hon of onr nt will l
oloMtly walrhnl. It w lt lB, i""'r )
whom tlio himiniKD world biu) no coiinamKw, anil
Iiimr thn unaouiKt, rmlliiNl ami linssln llinorlcs
of I In l'oiilil, w lliiirsliy Url from tho !
iht furi" nii i!spiliil now hum, (Hid ltr oil from
furiher lurMlietut ainoim n.
To tied, tbs liinillkt ticket I to illscrnfllt Wn
l,rkn In lbs ty.w of III worlili It l to (iroi lwliri
Hint Ihow, who lien.t of their hnitlllly to sillul
art In iht DiMjoeity lu our ciniiiiionwcnllli; it It
lo illwnnraKii tiil.rir!t; to osinl our iro
Kraut: to cnu hmvy thrlnlittiiii of valuct; to
wiiihw Ioiik tliriM loiiiit dlltlault or lni(ntll,lu to
oliiHlii; (o naba tht nam of our tiaita by;
Mrril It tanriiurh. ami lo vl Willi Katitst and 1
Colorado for Hit bunilllalloii of brluK Hie
illtflKMllUid tlstc lu Hit Union.
7d -ri.nt mrh iiilliirluii, to armitfl aiiiona
lim voitrt or oi tiiti turn ui
imlilli' miiiI uiont at will Itiiilluif lit irKlon
' hroovli lh ballot, iri"'lud th postibllily of
I'uimllsl iiir(iiisi!,r Hi Niriitaa, mi attoi-m-Una
hat bi lurumd, Th utrsonallly of III
(ismlli ulet I not. roNlrollUiK wnn urn
Ii..4oIjjw(. Iwuinl. flilllllllll. Ill'lhl'ltlll't (III Jtl tllll
and, oa Hit ollwr, dm -lilies rinnlliilud hy thu
roiiitimri'lal world. , , . .
'I ht butlnst men ol Kbratka, tlirnimh I hit
naiiii'liilliin i-nll noon lit ell . woi lo eld III I III"
fiidosviir to di'tmtl l'oinlltm, end llirliy ili
hold and iirtiir tlitorndli of onr tints,
Tho above were the prediction, made
by the republican and gold iiemocrats,
as to the result that would follow the
election of (loveriior llolcomb. How
much of Ithnve they been compelled to
take back? Such an "appear to fine
nerve the "credit of the state, ' At that
time Its credit wa at low ttbb. Jt war
inula were nl a big discount, 'J OililV
lifter three year of I'otiullst rule lis cre
dit I better than ever before, Warrant
at a premium of one per cent. Ihifault
Ing publiu olllcinl lire on trial for their
stealing ami will be puiilncJ II lite
populist party I kept In power,
Thereiinblicaii iiurtv uiauuger have III
preparation at thl time another docn
i. iliislirned to "tireeerve Nebraska'
credit," und expect to hu ve &0.000 copies
nnted uit'l ulstritiuteii nronucasi over
' . . ... 4 I ., .... I.. ...
I lie sin le. it will lie tssuen so line vnui
the populist will have no time to reply
before election. Watch for It coming. It
will contain about thn mum amount of
truth n did the fatuous circular which
wp-ti nvo i uo led above,
Tbs Vettren Newspaper Man Succumb!
to Long lllntn.
At 1 o'clock lat Hunduy Cliiirle A,
liana, editor of the New York Hun, died
at hi homo lu (Jlencove, New York, nfb r
a long illnes of cirrhosis of the liver,
Mr. Dunn wa 7H year old and had
Mpcnt the greater part of hi life lu news-
.inner work, ror l ireou years no won
ILSSOC luted with Horace Greeley on the
New York Tribune. At the beginning of
the wur ho did not agree with Mr.
tlreeler in the course the Tribune should
take and resigned m position, in i"o
he organised the stock company that
now own thoNewiork Hun ami -came
editor of that paper. The first
number of tho Hun. Issued by Mr. liana,
appeared January '27, JH'IH, and for
verv nearly thirty year ho ha been
actively and continuously engaged. In
the manugement of that uecesful jour-
nu and solely responeitiie lor II con
duct, lie I the last of the old school of
editors to which Horace dreeley be
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t.HiilalndMledJ r'W4llA Alb
Mbtli brlWtJj t'lk, 1IMJ) Vf NfJ I,
London Chronicle Publiahea ah Inter
view With the Great Leader
A. .Maurice Low, the ivell-kitowu Wash
Ingtou correspondent and Amcricuu
representative of tho London (-hroniclu.
came to New York to interview' Ifeury
(leorgo for the t'hrouicle, NOgreuti the
Interest In Europe In the (i renter
New York camiulgti. Mr. Low' inter
view with Mr? (jitorgc, cabled to Loudon
Henry (ieorge, nhilosopher, economist
and cuiidldate for mayor of Greater New
York, talked to me for nearly an hour
One may not believe In Mr. George'
Philosophy or In theories, one may
scout the idea that If laud alone bear
the burden of taxation mankind will be
happier and belter; one niny disugreo
with him a to hi view on thu tariff,
hi doctrine of money may be a. nils-
taken one from your standpoint, but
no one can doubt hi absolute sincerity,
hi high purpose, hi noble conception
of the right.
To noinii extent Mr. George 1 vision.
nry, u every relormer, every man who
l Just a year aiieau 01 ins timo is uuu
al way will be, but the mmi who eaw
vision In the ohl day, who were wil
ling to suffer because they believed their
vision pointed to the right, accomplish.
ed something for the world. If they did
nothing else they at least matin the
world think, und the world fi'imimitly
reuulre In lie driven before it will con
sent to think.
lu every word that husuid, in his man
ner ami hi expressions, Henry George
shows how close to hi heart I tho great
a Inciplt) for which he I contending,
J'hete are other men as honest n Mr,
George, a sincere in their motive, a
unions for the publiu weal, bir, I doubt
If there I any man before the public to
day I mean any politician striving for
public olllce who take the almost re
ligion view of the Issue he st'itid for, a
Mr. George doe, V ith Mr, George It I
not merely a question of politics ll is
something far higher than that,
J lie George movement Is a cruwidv It
is tho passionate outburst of a hope, of
a desire, of the realization of au Ideal,
1011 may say that crusade und mission.
ate out bursts have no placu lu 11 munici
pal cunipulgu. I'erhap not, but Henry
George' great following I not a theory.
It I a condition.
I asked Mr. George to tell me his mo
tive lu consenting to become a candi
"I mi poor ted llryan," said Mr. George.
"because he wa a democrat uud repre
sented the principles which I believe, 1
do not ay thut I believe lu every thing
which he does, but hi democrucy wa of
my kind and I could therelore support
him und nope lor In election, Alter his
defeat I returned to my literary Inborn
and for nearly a year I have lieeu ipiietl
at my home finishing a book I hope soon
to see printed. It wa seldom 1 came to
New York. 1 had liftiored my friends
both lu this country 11 ml lu iOngland,
uud In Australia, as I wa anxious to
complete my work nud then pay another
vlrit to Knglund and go to other coun
trie new to me, llefore the nominu
tion for mayor of Greater New York
had been made by either parly, I hud
been asked to become a candidate. I
refused. 1 hail no wish to take part in
another political campaign. I hoped
thu democrut would nominate a candi
date whose deinocrucy could not beipiee.
tioimd nud to whom I could give my lull
est support.
When the democratic candidate was
nominated I wa sort) at heart. I aw
that the Niiccess ol the democratic ticket
meant simply tho ierpet nation of the
power ol crokcrisui. It was tint democ
racy. Two of my most intimate and
anil best friend cutue to me and urged
lae to ts'coiuu a candidate, us 11 matter
of duty which I oweil to myself,
my party and the principles which I
have always advocated,"
"l0 you expect to be elected .'"
' I do; but if I am di fiatetl, it will not
cuiixo me a single pang, I will go back In
my literary work without any v am re
grets, Willi me the principle is more
than the election, lam lighting in the
advocacy of principles, but if for any
reason I lllll Ulisuecessllll I shall ieel I
have done my duty. Man can do no
more than that."
"You avow yourself au absolute irt-e
trader; why would Ic-'k truth help to im
prove the condition of tie world'.'"
"I am au absolute free trader," and
Mr. George, Is at forward in hi chair
and spoke with increasing earnestness,
"not a free trader a they understand it
In L'liglaud, but for trude so free that
there would not be a sing In custom
house. I am for trie trude bicatiso I In
lieve 111 remoiiug all itossible restric
tions; because I believe thut the people
ol Gutarni niitl the ieople of Nw Yoik
ought to te Mrmitted to trade u Invl.v
mid with a little Interference a the pen-
ijeot New otk uud the people of Nww
erwey do with one another, What dil
Icrvuitt should laniyiuary border line
lank? Ih MHtlt ol out country may
rrUiu their klug or presideut. that 1
merely local eWf gemmo'itl, but th
whole world should Is In In trade, und
when that come 11 w ill bt In I r lor the
world, ll will te la-tlrr lor all iiku.
Tliira 1 i-utiuuh Had I'leely lr el, nW
NMlttcUl rwatrtttlOK lliual U rwllltilKi.
l'rllltiH I laliai to 1st Utld.'luia rutkj
la 1 ntH'iplw u a Undiun to i-n-wte
rlai iltsliu lltina wbicli Mr liMttiupal
Ible wih genum rvpubls aaiam."
M 'ti 11 14,
"ir iHiula, Mr, tiii have
tbeoun) you m beiutt ea eawiui ol Ike
fight nl 'i"(rly aad ia Ihel U
I uti bad )or the UerjktiJ !
wtMlittt Wttuld tvawt U atMit. a Ibaie
ay Irwla iw Ih rkarj''
"fia trtiiu Uiaj my id Ike
rikt tl rooitf I mm M tupaUitMiy la
twvofwl jfMt Ut lakl,akKa
la nl the fwavaa U lie Iw !
Ii.l. Iwiuty ijuranthl awe a
tel ui r me lf ekika t
Ul tw irtifl j I may way oupiy O
) I karfa! Ii Mi U it ai-rveJ
I koliata ikal kal a wt,m ta mad
kit H k ll.i.aUtH lla if Iknl k-0
ha t a ti itl it.rii.l ki Mdku4M
l tftvta tka lul'a-al 1 H lw tl H
p,l etol, ltt I di ki I'! Ikal r.
ratiHa Hal ant itijttl lo tat lkt
tiiMeiu'V In! ami Niif lwlihft
lo Iko .' ia. ll Mi a wi.d illt
t h a iix i ia I!. K4 ! l,.a3 la lt
aj K .iad ili aki-- al ( twn4 lo
fay h(4I (t Hai ayiwel vl Ik 1
"You have also been accused of being
a soclaliet."
"Yen, I have, but 1 am not aeocialiHt
a the world generally understands that
term. I believe in social equality, 1 be
iieve In equal right to all and 110 priv
ilege to a MtHicinl class, In fact, I
believe in a return to tho first principles,
to the trim principles of Jeffereouiun
democracy tho principles of Jefferson a
opposed to those of Hamilton."
"What I the secret of your hold on
your followers?"
"1 do not think there I any mystery
about it. The men who advocate my
election believe that if J mil elected the
principles I support will be carried into
effect. Their desire to see 1110 elected Is
simply the expression of their dissatis
faction with existing condition, which
neither democrat nor republican 11s ut
present constitute! show any desire to
change, Men who lu the lust campaign
supported llryan, aru now supporting
me, not on account ol silver, but liu
cause liryan advocated a return to first
principles us 1 do."
"That suggest tlie oueslion. Are you
a stiver man.
"I am no more an udvocate of silver
than 1 am of gold. Jiothinmy opinion
nro relic ol tiaroarlHiti. Jfoth are un
neccessary, 1 am a greenbuker. but I
do not believe in the government issuing
unlimited money. Money should be Is-
ued on the credit of the government.
under restrictions and lu accordance
with certain regulation which would
Insure both stability and safety in the
currency system."
While it I not necessary to explain
Mr, George's currency theory nt lenirth.
It may be said In brief that he believes
In tho Interconvertible bond .vlein by
which the government would Issue low
Interestlng-beuriiig bond, exchangeable
for greenbacks at the option of thu
holder. When the holder of these bonds
wanted money to move crops or to be
employed in any of the other avenues of
trade the bond would be converted by
the treasury Into money; ami while held
by tho treasury the interest would cease.
When there wa a redundancy of cur
ri'ticy, in other word when it censed to
earn a fair Interest or could not profit
ably be employed, the money would llow
buck Into the treasury and bo exchanged
for bond bearing interest, Mr, George
claim that under this ystem the
amount of money in circulation would
automatically regulati Itself by thu
demand, ami that a currency famine
or a "tight" money market nt the time
when money wa mast needed would bu
an impossibility,
"line other tpjestlon in conclusion," 1
said. "In case you are elected what
effect will it have on national politic.
what effect 011 the world nt large? Home
people lear that you may over turn
law and bring nbout confusion. Is
there any danger ot that,'"
"If I am elected 1 can only execute the
law a I find them. 1 do not know
speaking generally, what those law are,
inn 1 know that laws a they arc must
be carried into effect; no man, mayor or
otherwise, is superior to the law. What
will be the 1 -fleet of my election? It will
be lliis: We are working for thecleva
lion ol humanity, the betterment of
mankind, The principles vc advocate
win lean in that direction, not. only n
New York but throughout the country,
in Liiglund a well a America. Not nt
once, you understand. It takes a long
time for result to be accomplished, for
principle to prevail, but finally they
will be accepted, ami the burden will be
lifted nud the world will be better and
happier in consequence."
A. Mai inn: Lou .
Bleeding Pils.
And all other form of this common
und oflcii dangerous disease reudilv
cured without piiiu or Inconvenience.
Mtl I a
1 iiousumiH 01 men ami women are
nlllicled with some sort of piles, without
either kuowing the exact iinture of the
trouble, or knowing it uro careless
enough to allow it to run without taking
tie simple iiii'iilie oflered for 11 radical
The failure of salves and ointments to
permaciiutl.v cure piles has lead many to
lielicvn the only cure to he a surgical
Surgical operations an ibum-eroiis to
lift ami moreover not otleii entirelv sip'.
ccnsful and nt. this time urn 110 longer
usctl by the best physicians or reconi
iin ndiid by them.
The safest und surest wnv tocureuuv
case of piles, whether blind, blm.-diug or
protudiag, is to uu (In Pyramid I'ile
cure, composed of healing vegetable oile.
ami absolutely free from mineral poisons
ami opiates. The lollowiug letter from
a I'itlaburg gentleman, a severe sufferer
from bleeding piles, give htilll'i ideil of
tho prompt, effectual iharactir of this
pile cure. He write:
"I take pleasure writing these few lines
to let you know that I did not sleep lor
three mouth except fur a abort time
cm ll uighl been ll) of 11 bail i a ol
bl, cding pilt. I wa ilow 11 lu bed and
the doctor did in 110 gttod. A good
brollmr told me of the t'prnnud IM1
Cure ami I bought Iroin my druggUt
Ihrw Hit 1 ivnt boxen. They curvil ice
MUd I will eotm be able to go lo my work
again, Wiiiiiu Hitimui,
Hi a , t tilli.U Alley, lUi Itutlvr M.i
I'ittahurg, I'll.
1 tie Tyraund I'ile l ure ia uot only the
ajleal ami aura lor pil-, but 1
the Iwat know a and inot puUr,
i'.rtf plijaK-lita and diuguial in the
rouelrv kaoaa il and what ll will do.
N ed lor llllk tuk 011 ran and cure
l ilt, iI.uh ribing all ltriu ot pi I. and
lh rter trvatua-al.
The I'fraiunl run l bmttd al nl! diug
altirv al oil t-witl ar a kat.
4li.a kl alM.
1 faamae eaa l lUwry I , ratnilh
la, Ike l ake Kh.trtj A M - liamlk.
r Hallway roaipaey, loliim laa va
Ii4ilt ut a I Nt. Hi. 1 hi Mad by Ik ta-gp-later
ut u, twtitiliiet rwctruaJe !
ha m Utaaaa4 at U kt, uvh loe
a ay wvatbtf tat a laanty, aad kt Iraae
NifalWy Htr ;ti, kae at laat Wa at Ik e I ka b.) aaiai4, lb
rtaart alavid a( Ikal IWa k-ajtUlir kae
Ik ia,r laitaail en a law. TW
Ut Ve iltl waai In iit Ike
l.a (k t Malta .M
TRT CRliiToT IRfCWlM-fll
a u ' imi t I w a
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M a ' a l a
al a , j. U. t at . . .
4 .m m al .i - '
!, aw tJ -. .
- t ! . k4i )
A Join .
Is about as good looking and tough-wearing a suit as a
man can put on his back. There are pressed Meltons
and shoddy Meltons and imitation Meltons of one kind
and another none worthy of the name. Six years ago
we so!d genuine Meltun Suits for eighteen doilars and
every year since, by buying in larger quantities, we
have piunded the price down. This year our price is
7.7,v On page eleven of our latest Sample Hook you
will sea a piece of the cloth. Take it around to your
merchant tailor or your nearest clothing store and
ask them if it isn't the genuine kind. Ask them
if it won't wear. Ask them how much they will
sell you a suit of the sama material for. If
you can buy a suit like it for id dollars or twelve dol
lars or even 14 dollars, you'll be getting the worth of
your money and if you prefer to pay the extra money
to soin.'Oiie else for the sake of friendship or any other
sake, that's entirely your own business. We have
nothing at all to say. We don't want your trade be
cause we are "good fellows" or because we voted the
same ticket or because we carry the largest stock of
goods. We want it because we can sava you money.
If we can't, we don't. """""
rr you Inivrn't koI our liilrsl munpl,! bonk you can et It hy iIoIdr three thlnxs;
First, write your mime und inlilre plulnly on u pustul curd. Second, write the uuine
of this impel. Third, usk fur Humph li. ,,K A 1.L
We Keep on
SSS I. "f'l'lfbakar .nit r-. I
B 1 a n k c t"fc : ,
ttn.?. :,r,.pt whole.
for Vo,r" r;"
m.i- .- " ""' at
II aaa(:l
Retail Stnr 102H i St rnif
Buckstaff Bros. Mfg. Co.,
IfiK'olii, NoliriiNku.
Makers of the new Lincoln Steel Rangc-the best on earth.
I I Z7 !
dr'uib!c Frit tioti
f eed Saw Mills, W
Shitiijle Mill
soc' "ttirriT,
inqiwcs and
Boilers, Corn,
Feed and
I lour Mills,
Cane Mills,
Water Wheets,
Culitiq Presses,
Corn Shi llers
and fed Hullers.
Sliuftina. Pullp.
III 01O0 PRKTS. arid Mill Cearinq. ki
atarr a . a- .a- .
DcLOACII MILL MrG. COMPANY, Atlanta, Ga., I). S. A. M)
'Vl rblViahlaleaSl.,Hs ara fll. Ill S. nth St.. Si. u- idl
. .1 T,r ri"
23 au
. t a yr 11 111 4 in rv
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,a- a -.aa.lVa.,!,,,
l.atkaai4a..iiMaw.aiai a.a ia. " """.
. rv tttaa all rliiihIM ir,..
Hay.Grainniul Mill Foods. Ua-ilo-Tir.
ltthiUNivhclatii., . , OMAHA, NE3