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About The Wageworker. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1904-???? | View Entire Issue (March 13, 1909)
By W. M. MAUPIN
The envelope was Invented in 1683
ad was in disfavor for a long time.
The average elevator in a large of
fice building travels about 20 miles an
An effort is being made in England
to foster the tobacco-growing industry
' Mr. JacitTiinns is of theTeal stuff of
which heroes are made. He refuses to
to on the stage.
Right here itTseems appropriate to
mention as an interesting fact that
this country consumed $14,000,000
worth of peanuts last year.
Paderewski, while performing in
New York, split the nail on one of
his fingers. Our dispatch does not say
what happened to the piano.
It Is no mere play upon words to
remark that the congressional spoils
men are spoiling for a fight and that
the odds' are on the despoiler.
Again we are reminded that money
does not have a loud voice, but that it
la a very penetrating voice and carries
even to the fortified places.
The American battleships have
made a record in their long voyage
which will always be an interesting
feature in the world's naval history.
"War is knocking at our doors,"
says Congressman Hobson. Gertrude,
pleaaa go to the door and' tell War
that we are not at home. Cleveland,
Now comes the word that the
"pneumatic pompadour" is to take,
the place of the old-fashioned "rat."
Thus suggests a use for olj .automo
England has been roused to a fine
pitch of military enthusiasm by a
thrilling play. It is not, however, any
thing with soul kisses or Salome
dances in it.
French scientists say that the
earth's crust is hardening, and ama
teur gardeners who will begin their
spring digging soon will no doubtu
agree wun tnem.
Only about 50 per cent, of the peo
ple who die in New York die natural
deaths, which is not astonishing, con
sidering that only about one per cent,
of them live naturally.
In 1907 Great Britain furnished 30,
000 bicycles to Japan, and in addition
$270,000 worth of parts, while the
United States furnished 3,218 bicycles
and $178,000 worth of parts.
Because of the fight and resultant
damage attending the last University
of Pennsylvania underclass dinner the
freshmen have found it almost impos
sible to get a hotel to supply their din
ner. It is said that women and children
re braver than men in an earthquake.
Possibly the weaker members of the
family are used to having father come
home and tear the house down over
Our thoughtful and benevolent con
gressmen, says the Chicago Daily
News, are now engaged in the great
work of distributing garden seeds
among such of their fellow citizens as
have either gardens or votes.
The Michagensian, the college an
nual at the University of Michigan,
has asked students with cameras to
chase up the members of the senior
classes to get photographs of the 1909
folks without their knowing they are
Apparently the milk producers have
not become discouraged in their ef
forts to change the milk- standard,
even though the agitation of the sub
ject had an effect to reduce the con
sumption of milk by several millions
of gallons last year. " Looking at it
from a purely financial standpoint,
does it pay? ,
The spoils system impels men to
make all they can within a limited
time. The merit system admonishes
them to play fair and so hold their
Jobs without reference to political in
terference. One tempts a man to
graft while he has the chance. The
other prompts him to so conduct him
self as to retain a good thing. This
waives moral considerations but ao
do many politicians. ,
Speaking by the card, Mr. Rocke
feller's latest gift of a million to Chi
cago university brings the total of his
contributions to the funds of that in
stitution up to $24,375,365. Gifts from
other sources foot up $7,128,484, ma
king a total of $31,503,849. Of this
- amount about $5,000,000 have been
used for current expenses, leaving a
balance of $26,500,000 as its present
productive endowment. A handsome
allowing, remarks the Boston Herald
tor a university less than 20 years
"A man's a fool it he believes every
thing his wife tells him," says the
Philosopher of Folly, "but he's a big
ger fool if he doesn't pretend he
Little Rollis, four years old, came to
ke table, where we had tomato soup.
which he is very fond. Being very
igry, be could not wait for it to
but hastily ate two or three
ifuls; then, laying down his
he exclaimed: "My goodness!
soup la so hot It mriltes sparks
own me. Delineator.
CAPITAL CITY NEWS
ITEMS OF INTEREST AROUND THE
THE WORK OF THE LAW MAKERS
Legislative Facts and Gossip News
of the State Capital.
House Working on Appropriations.
The house bpgan the consideration
of the big maintenance appropriation
bill Tuesday afternoon.
The appropriation for the gover
nor's office was allowed to remain as
the committee proposed, amounting
to $7,900. The budget for the board
of public lands and buildings was also
allowed to stand at $36,600. Pool ob
jected to the item of $1,400 for extra
janitor service during the legislature.
After a hot discussion the appropri
ation was cut out.
The board of educational lands and
funds was given an additional $1,000
for traveling expenses, making the
The board of purchase and supplies
is given $100 for the biennium and the
commissioner of public lands and
The state library commission is
given $3,000. This is an increase of
$2,000 over the appropriation of the
The secretary of state is given $t.-
600, a sum $300 less than two years
ago. The auditor is given $i,tw in
stead of $12,600 given the office two
years ago. The house agreed in giv
ine the insurance department $3,500,
a thousand more than was given the
department two years ago. The at
torney general was given $13,000, this
sum being less than was asked. The
attorney general anticipates much lit!
gation in the next two years and he
asked for enough to go through witsi
The appropriation for the payment
of state treasurer's bond was cut to
$4,000. Case of Frontles thought the
bonding companies were practicing a
holdup and that the amount should be
cut to $980. Other members feared
however, that if so large a cut was
made that the bonding compauies
might refuse to supply the bond mid
that the treasurer would be forced to
secure a personal bond. Persoral
bonds were not at par in the estima
tion of some of the members. Case's-
suggestion was not accepted but the
surety company pie was clipped one
fifth. The state board of irrigation was
given $4,300 as before.
Howard attempted to secure an in
crease of $6,000 in the appropriation
for the labor bureau but this was
voted down vociferously. '
The house Tuesday morning passed
the following bills:
S. F. 149 by Bartos, providing for
submission to the question of chang
ing city to village government ani of
the retention of village government
when towns reach a population of
1,000. Passed, 84 to 5.
S. F. 120 by Miller, requiring one
year's residence for application for
divorce. Passed 76 to 12.
H. R. 263 by Eastman, providing for
submission of public buildings ques
tions at general as well as special
elections. Passed 82 to 2.
H. R. 189 by Skeen, appropriating
$40,000 for Peru normal library.
Passed 75 to 7.
S. F. 13 by Tibbetts, prescribing
uniform acknowledgement of deeds,
Passed 78 to 10.
H. R. 144 by Taylor of Hitchcock,
providing against revival of dormant
judgments after five years. Passed
67 to 28.
The house was notified that Gov.
Shallenberger had signed H. R. 80,
Frank Dolezal's bill, prohibiting the
sale of blank cartridges and giant
A Saloon for Fort Crook.
Fort Crook gets a saloon, or, more
than one as the little village of two
hundred people known as Crook, shall
This was decided Tuesday in a
senate committee of the whole when
the Gates bill was approved and rec
ommended for passage. That is it will
get a saloon unless Governor Shall
enberger should ' see fit to veto the
The bill in question was that of
Representative Gates providing for a
few changes in the license laws, and
primarily for the permission of the
state that Fort Crook should be given
the saloon privilege that was taken
away from it two years ago. A letter
was read from Col. Gardner, the com
mandant of the post, asking for the
permission to be granted for the es
tablishment of a saloon there, and a
few petitions were sprung from Om
aha citizens asking , that such act be
passed for the benefit, of the metrop
olis. It was claimed by -the Omaha
triumvirate that drunken soldiers are
a menace to the city and that if they
could be kept at Fort Crook they
could be better controlled by the army
When the vote was taken on the bill
two county optionists, Senators Don
ohoe and Bodinson, voted for it, while
Hatfield and Meyers, who have been
considered doubtful, also approved the
bill to give Fort Crook the privilege
of granting saloon licenses.
Guaranty Bill Passes House.
With seven Republicans voting for
a Democratic campaign pledge the
bank guaranty bill passed the house
Tuesday morning, with 72 ayes and
23 nays. Every Democratic member
voted for the platform promise, four
of them, Boyd, Broderick, Gates and
Graff, being absent. One Republican,
McColl, was absent.
The seven republicans were Allen.
Barrett, Chase, Oriffen, Johnson of
Adams, Roberts and Thiessen. A
number of the republicans who voted
against the measure offered short ex
planations of their votes.
Senate Kills Insurance Bills.
The senate insurance , committee
Tuesday practically completed its
work for the season when it reported
to the upper house its opinions on a
number of the bills about which there
has been so much discussion in insur
ance circles as well as among the leg
islators. The committee killed Sen
ator Bartos' measure' providing that
life and fire insurance companies
should furnish the auditor with a list
of all of the stockholders as welt as
the policyholders of the companies.
The measure, senate file .No. 302, that
was introduced by Senator Miller by
request, was killed. The feature in the
bill that the committee did not like
was that which provided that the sum
which should be deposited with the
auditor by any company as a guaran
tee fund should not exceed $100,000.
The Bartos measure providing that
any insurance company should not pay
more than 6 per cent to -its stockhold
ers, was recommended for passage, as
was Senator Ollis' bill providing for
an annual statement to the auditor of
public accounts showing the salaries
and the fees paid officers and agents
and the miscellaneous expenses of all
of the companies. The Bartos bill,
No. 391, providing for the examination
of rates and premiums of all surety
and fidelity companies and providing
for the limiting of all rates that are
charged was recommended for passage
and placed on general file. The Bartos
measure, permitting the investing of
insurance funds in United States, state
municipal and irrigation bonds, was
approved by the insurance committee.
Nettleton's Bill Failed to Pass.
The long campaign between Dan
Nettleton and the insurance lobby
over H. R. 56, resulted Tuesday morn
ing in the defeat of the measure, It
falling seven short of the required
constitutional majority. This meas
ure provided that all premiums should
be non-negotiable until the signer
should have endorsed thereon his re
ceipt and acceptance of the policy.
The measure was mashed flat in
committee of the whole a couple of
weeks ago. Nettleton moved that the
house refuse to concur in this action
and the house duly refused. After a
momentary victory the lobby was put
flat against it by the unexpected ac
tion of the house in refusing to con
cur in its own report. The insurance
lobby went to work with blood in its
eye. The hundred or more agents and
managers who had been working
against the bill redoubled their ef
forts. The result of this energetic,
far-reaching campaign showed this
morning. While it is probable that
the resources behind some of the lob
bies operating at the state house wer
greater than the support behind tne
insurance lobby there is no uestion
that this lobby wields a wider and
more diverse personal influence than
The Nettleton bill was aimed fit
fraudulent practices but many of the
members were clearly of the opinion
that the passage of the act would in
terfere with the transaction of busi
ness by honest, well-intentioned
A Boost for the Attorneys.
The Bartos bill providing for an
increase in the salaries of county at
torneys passed the senate Tuesday
with but nine dissenting votes. There
is no change in the salaries in coun
ties of less than 14,000 people, but
above that there are substantial in
creases. The measure provides that
in counties not more than 2,000 popu
lation the salary to be fixed by the
county board no exceeding the sum
of $300 per annum; in counties having
over 2,000 and less than 4,000 popula
tion a salary of $500; .i counties hav
ing from 4,000 to 8,000 population a
salary of $300 per annum; in counties
having from 8,000 to 16,000 population
a salary of $800; in counties having
from 16,000 to 22,000 population a sal
ary of $1,000; in counties having from
22,000 to 30,000 population a salary of
$1,200; in counties having from 30,000
to 50,000 population a salary of, $1,500;
in counties having a population of 50,
000 and not more than 125,000 a sal
ary of $2,500 and in counties of more
than 125,000 inhabitants a salary of
Kill County Option.
By a close vote the state senate
Tuesday afternoon defeated Senator
Miller's county option bill. Sixteen of
the thirty-three senators voted for the
bill and seventeen against it. One
vote in the negative turned to the af
firmative would have sent the bill
through the senate. Ketchum of Thay
er, a man who never took a drink of
intoxicants in his life cast the decid
ing vote against the measure. The
membership of the senate is supposed
to be determined in the stand it took
on the test vote Tuesday and the
friends of the bill have given up all
hone of getting such a measure passed
at this session. No effort will be made
to reconsider the vote of Tuesday, ac
cording to friends of the bill. In
fact the opponents allege that they
could pull one or two more votes over
on their side if necessary.
Loan Sharks Got a Bump.
Salary loan sharks received a severe
iolt when the house passed the
Thomas bill, forbidding salary assign
ments. H. B. Fleharty of South Om
aha and Charles E. Stratton of Denver
were busily engaged in fighting the
measure. Their efforts will not be
concentrated on the senate, where the
margin is expected to be closer.
To. Get the Reward.
The claims committee investigated
the coal mine in southeastern Ne
braska Tuesday ahd report that they
found a mine there with a drift sunk
to a distance of three hundrded feet,
with a vein of coal thirty inches thick,
coal, real coal that will burn. Sev
eral years ago the state offered a re
ward for the discovery of coal in cer
tain quantities and appropriated
$4,000 for the purpose of paying it.
The law by which- the reward was
offered still exists but the appropria
tion has long since lapsed.
ITEMS OF GREATER OR LESSER
IMPORTANCE OVER THE STATE.
THEPRESS. PULPIT AND PUBLIC
What Is Going On Here and There
That Is of Interest to the Read
ers Throughout Ne
braska. Jury Says Manslaughter.
Fred Ossenkop, a Lancaster county
farmer, who lives just across the line
between that county and Cass county,
was convicted in the district court at
Plattsmouth Saturday morning of man
slaughter. The jury went out Friday
evening at 6 o'clock and did not ar
rive at a verdict until Saturday morn
ing at 4 o'clock. The convicted man
secured bond for his release in the
sum of $15,000. The' bond was signed
by his brother John Ossenkop of Lou
isville, a rich - farmer. The district
judge did not state when he would
be ready to anounce the sentence.
The prisoner went to. his . home Satur
day forenoon near Bennett. Ossenkop
has been on trial for some days on
the charge of killing Charles Byrne in
a fight at Eagle on the 16th of last
Byrnes was a much smaller man
than Ossenkop and the charge of the
state was that in their fight he
knocked Byrnes down and then kicked
him in the head. Byrnes and Ossen
kop's father had trouble some years
ago, but the defendant insisted on the
stand that he did not have any ill
will because of this.
Carried Away On Ice Cake.
"The heaviest snow in -years fell in
Box Butte county the last of Febru
ary covering the ground to a depth
of nearly two feet and drifting badly
iln the pockets of the canyons. The
warm weather of the last few days
has melted this heavy fall of snow and
the canyons are all full. Hans Hanson,
a boy about seventeen, with his sister
Nora, and Miss Olivia Moe were driv
ing to town and drove into the man
canyon about seven miles south of
Hemingford. The strong current up
set the buggy and threw them all in
to the stream. Mr. Hansen and his
sister swam out, but Miss Moe was
carried down stream and finally "got
footing on a large piece of ice and
snow that was floating on the sur
face. Emory Abley, a neighboring
ranchman was notified . and he suc
ceeded in lassoing her and bringing
her safely to shore. Miss Moe is suf
fering somewhat from exposure and
shock but was not otherwise injured.
Bound Over to District Court.
Sheriff Fischer of Nebraska City re
turned from Council Bluffs with the
two men, George Clark and Frank
Dickson, who were charged with bur
glarizing the store of L. F. Teide, of
Berlin. Part of the stolen goods were
found on the men and they plead
guilty when taken before Judge Wil
son. They were bound over to the
district court in the sum of $500 each,
but not being able to give bail, will
be held in jail.
Johnson County Boy Hurt.
While at work trimming hedge, a
grown son of H. H. Schroeder, living
in the northern part of Johnson
county, was terribly cut just below
the hip by an axe in the hands of a
brother, the wound being accidentally
inflicted. The cut was five inches
long and four inches deep, the femur
bone being reached by the edge of
the instrument. Eight stitches were
reuired to close the wound.
The Two Italians Held.
The preliminary hearing of N. Gol
loro and C. Gosmono, the Italians who
shot up a saloon at Uehling, was not
finished till noon Thursday. The de
fendants told a jumbled up story of a
fight and subsequent get-away on
their part, and denied that they fired
any shots. They were bound over to
the district court under bond of $3,000
each. Being unable to give it, -both
went to jail.
Want Twenty Cars of Potatoes.
If you have good potatoes to sell
write, wire or phone us. Largest hand
lers of potatoes in the west. Estab
lished in 1872. Hargreaves Mercan
tile Co., Lincoln, Nebr.
Dam Went Out at Neligh.
The ice in the Elkhorn broke up
Saturday night and moved down
stream, carrying with it the cement
dam at the Neligh mills. The dam
was completed last summer and was
supposed to be strong enough to re
sist any pressure of flood or ice that
might be thrown against it. It will
take months to repair the damage.
New Company Enlarged.
The Jenz Automobile company,
which some time ago contemplated re
moving from Beatrice, has decided to
remain in the city, having closed a
deal by which it secures the funds
necessary to operate its business. A
trust mortgage for $10,000 was filed
in the office of the county clerk Sat
urday, the mortgage being given up
on the property of the company for
the purpose of securing bondholders
who have promised to purchase $10.
000 in bonds to be issued by the com
pany. The bonds will be disposed of
by the Commercial club.
State News and Notes in Condensed
By a unanimous vote of the Silver
Creek board, George P. McGrew was
elected principal of the schools for an
other year at a salary of $1,000.
The election to decide on the for
mation of the Dodge and Washington
county drainage district will be held
in Fremont on Tuesday, March 16.
While playing-ball near Freedom,
Frontier county, Tim Bomar killed a
playmate, Sylvester Cozad, with a re
volver "he didn't know was loaded." ;
John G. Routson, a former resident
of Columbus and at one time the offi
cial surveyor of Platte county, die4
recently at his late home -in National1
Cloth and clothing peddlers have,
lately victimized numerous farmers in1
the vicinity of Hartington of from $69
to $95 each and got safely away -with
Tracy LaForge, of Falls City, while
cutting a rivet off with a hammer, got
a piece of steel in his eye,- and took
the train for St. Joe to have an expert
remove the intruder.
Miss Susan Gehling, who has
charge of the kindergarten school at
Falls City, has made a fine showing
so far this year. Among the forty
babies who go to school to her she
has had only one tardy mark.
After counting horns and hoofs
since the blizzard of February 9, the
Ditch company near Atkinson find
they are short about 300 head of cat
tle which perished in the storm. The
loss exceeds by 200 head the first esti
mates that were made on the basis
of what was known the day after the
At a meeting of the stockholders of
the, Nemaha county fair and driving
park association It was decided to
discontinue the fair .and will sell the
fair grounds. They will 'plat the ground
of about forty acres into an addition
to the city and sell the lots at pub
lic auction. This will not be done un
til after the race meeting.
"Jack" Smith, who was arrested in
Kansas shortly after he had stolen a
horse from A. Timmerman of Stella
a few weeks ago, was tried in the
district court of Richardson county at
Falls City. He pleaded guilty to the
offense and Judge Raper sentenced
him to serve three years in the peni
tentiary. ' .
E. O. Bartlett, of Steele City.as
filed a formal complaint with the state
railway commission alleging discrim
ination in charges by the Steele City
telephone company. He states that
the company charges toll for local
service which is not made to all non-
subscribers and this , he alleges to be
John Clarence, charged with the
murder of John P. Thacker, near Mur
ray, Cass county, was released on bail
in the sum of $10,000 which was signed
by John Clarence, sr. The hearing was
in justice court before Judge Archer.
The next term of court convenes in
May when the case will be hear. Clar
ence is a cripple, and besides gave
himself up voluntarily' is the chief rea
son he was permitted to give bail.
The Madison county mortgage rec
ord for February, as prepared ' by
County Clerk ' George E. Richardson
is as follows: Farm .mortgages filed,
twenty-two, amounting to $71,672.50;
released, thirty, amounting to $64,
850; city mortgages filed, thirteen
amounting to $18,825; released, twenty-one,
amounting to $12,251.39; chat
tel mortgages filed, 146, amounting to
$30,472.28; released, 105,, amounting to
As W. D. Walker and family of Ara
pahoe were returning from church
their conveyance was struck and over
turned by a running team which came
up behind them. They were thrown
out. Mrs. Walker becoming entangled
with the wagon with which they col
lided, was dragged about thirty feet
and badly bruised. Miss Mary suffered
a fracture of the wrist and Is other
wise pretty well bruised up. Mr
Walker escaped serious injury. -
Hans Jensen, aged sixteen years,
was shot and instantly killed by his
companion, Walter Brandenburg,
while hunting ducks between Plain
view and Creighton, Sunday. The two
youths were hunting near a pond. Jen
sen raised up just as a flock of ducks
flew up. Brandenburg, hot noticing
Jensen rising, fired and the full charge
of the gun struck Jensen in the back
of the head, killing him almost in
Miss Ada Patterson, who is account
ed one of the very brightest among
the band of "down east" newspaper
women, is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. Patterson, of Franklin, Ne
braska. She formerly attended high
school and taught in Bloomington, and
her first newspaper article was pub
lished in the Advocate of ' that town
in 1883. Today her work finds ready
market, and is seen in her "Chats
with players" in The Theatre Maga
zine, in The Ladies' Home Journal
the Munsey publications, The Smart
Set for she is a prolific short story,
writer and she has also published
a volume entitled, "By the Stage
Door." Her stories appear in the Sat
urday Evening Post, the New Idea,
the Delineator, and elsewhere. Miss
Patterson last year compiled the bi
ography of Maude Adams.
A farm mortgage for $50,000 was
recorded with County Clerk Houston
this week, covering 2,200 acres of
land, mostly in Eureka precinct, Jeff
erson county. The farm is known now
as the "Corsa ranch," though formerly
it was called the "Eugenia Gregory
land." The change in name came about
through a matrimonial alliance some
years ago when W. S. Corsa of White
hall, Ills., married Bliss Eugenia Greg
ory, who had inherited this land, from
her father, who, at an early day pur
chased every acre of it for $1.25 an
acre. The land is worth at a very low
estimate, $75,000 ,
CVeaxvscs Ue System y
Dispels colds awA Heada&hes
AcXs xvoxxto, acsvvJty as
teu young maQd.
To $e s wre5Va e$$cs.
oAways bwv Vre Gewivcve
manufactured by ike
Fig Syrup Co.
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS
one size only, regular price 50 per bottle.
Only One of Many.
"That's a queerly. cut dinner jacket
you have on."
"This Is not a dinner jacket, It's a
Try Murlme Ere Remedy
For Red, . Weak, Weary, Watery " Eyes.
Compounded by Experienced Physicians.
Conforms to the Pure Food and Drugs
Law. Murine Doesn't Smart. Soothes Eye
Pain. Try Murine for your Byes.
A Profitable Course.
"Did you find the course profitable?"
"Rather; tutored six men in It"
Pneumonia and Consumption are al
ways preceded by an ordinary cold. Ham
lins Wizard Oil rubbed into the chest
draws out the inflammation, breaks up
the cold and prevents all serious trouble.
No life can be pure In its purpose
and strong in its strife, and all life
not be purer . and stronger thereby.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Address the Garfield Tea Co. as above
when writing for free samples cf Garfield
Tea, the true remedy for constipation.
Fortunate is the woman who remem
bers that frowns beget more wrinkles
OXtT ONE "BBOMO OtTININK."
That la L.AXAT1VB BKOMO QUININE. Ijook fnl
the signature of K. W. GROVk. Used the World
wer to Cure a Cold in One Day. - &c.
1 A man would rather lose $25 at the
racetrack than give it to his wife to
buy a bonnet.
Mr. Jack Binns is of the real stuff of
which heroes are made. He refuses to
go on the stage. j
- Things past may be repented but
not recalled. Livy.
"A Little Gold is a
and often leads to hasty disease and
death when neglected. There are
many ways to treat a cold, but there is
only one right way use the right
is the surest and safest remedy known,
for Coughs, Croup, Bronchitis,
Whooping. Cough, Asthma, Pleurisy.
It cures when other remedies fail.
Do something for your cold in time,
you know what delay means, you
know the remedy, too Dr. D. Jayne's
Bottles In three ttxea, $1, 50c. 25
MORE BIG CROPS IN 1908
Another 60,000 set
tlers from the United
States. ..New dis
tricts opened for set
tlement. 320 acres
of land to each seta
tier,- 160 free
homestead and 160 at $3.00 per acre.
UA vast rich country and a contented pros
perous people." Extract from correspondence
of a National Editor, whose -visit to Western
Canada, in August, J ffoS, was an inspiration.
Many have paid the entire cost of theii
ferms and had a balance of from $10.00 to
(20.00 per acre as a result of one crop.
Spring wheat, winter wheat, oats, barley,
flax and peas are the principal crops, while
the wild grasses bring to perfection the
best cattle that have ever been sold on
the Chicago market.
Splendid climate, schools and churches
in all 1 ocalities. Railways touch most of
the settled districts, and prices for produce
are always good. Lands may also be pur
chased from railway and land companies.
. For pamphlets, maps and Information re
garding low railway rales, apply to Superin- ;
tendent of Immigration, Ottawa; Canada, or
the authorized Canadian Government Agent:
W. V. BENNETT.
01 Hew Ink Lib Building. Omaha. Nebnifca,
W. N. U., LINCOLN, MO. 11, 1909.
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