The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, September 17, 1897, Image 6

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gill . " l l ' w i i i ,
1 ' XTl
I prop : WILSON'S present opportunity to learn something
( j „ .
/ I
; 1 Ibices of tabor's Products Co Higher
i I au < t tit ) Plutocrats Will Hereafter Bo
| 1 • Required to Sliare Their Money With
the Producers.
If Xho Smoking : Chimney Top.
Morn after morn the artisan
Has watched with longing eye
To see the grimy smoke in wreaths
/Swirl up Into the sky ;
ipe listened for the whistle shrill
Its echoes came not back
'And. cold and black and desolate
.Still stood the chimney stack.
He heaved a sigh
for days gone
When early
rising day
Found him with
face to fac-
t'ry turred.
Light hearted
on the way.
And now
I fclvaight on before his eyes ,
J "While on his journey bent ,
Behold the smoke-crowned chimney
I stack ,
I Industry's monument
' The shouts of men give him good cheer
When he has reached his goal ;
The hissing steam the fact'ry roar
I Are music to his soul.
The tgrimy Titans of the shop '
Waifs of the wizard's brain
_ , With deft and skillful hand he leads
H Submissive in his train ;
H i Or with uplifted arm be rains
\ Such sturdy , ringing blows
H } As fashion forms of usefulness.
| And thrift and wealth bestows ;
Me laughs and sings from mcrn till
Like the miller of the Dee ;
.His fireside is his sweet delight :
Rich in content is he.
I lie hears again the tuneful ring
That molds the hammered steel ,
5fe hears again the whirring din
Of swiftly turning wheel :
Thcro are the bustling ranks of men
Our nation's stalwart prop ;
"The fires are lit and theie. above ,
Is the semiring ch'iuney top.
I Akron , Ohio. Josiah Hartzoli.
H SJcucflUi Acrreinsr ti AU Classes of
Worker * Under the Dingley Kill.
The free trade papers of New York
city are doing excellent work in popu-
Jarizing the Dingley tariff. By the aid
H of illustrations , showing the examination -
tion of the baggage of passengers who
I arrive from "Europe , they point out
I clearly to American dressmakers ,
jewelers and tailors , to the dry good : ;
H .stores , to men's clothiers , and to all
" whom they employ , that the patriotic
policy of protection will check whole
I sale smuggling on the part of tourists.
The former policy of promoting the in-
idustry of the smugglers also stini-
I ' -ulated the robbery of the United States
I "treasury and encouraged the robbery
B of American wage-earners. Speaking
I , o the "unpratriotic American citizens
I rsrho go to Europe for their boots and
I I t ' clothing , " the Daily Telegraph of Syd-
I ney , Aystralia , said :
H The swarm of these people has been
I -Increasing of late to such an extent
I dthat American tailors and bootmakers
Jiave been agitating on the subject. So
I Jfiave American milliners and dress-
H fnakera. Women are among the worst
m am
offenders. They not only pay the cost
of a trip to Europe out of what they
save on ( he purchase of a year's
dresses and personal fixings , but they
make a ( rifte out of the deal by bring
ing across cargoes of things on com-
misssion for their female friends and
enemies. Rich of these things as could
be classified as personal garments had
to be worn jn order to admitted free of
duty. The clastic female conscience
used to get over this difficulty , while
the owner of it at. the same derived a
certain amount of satisfaction , by try
ing on HI the frippery during the trip
across. Thousands of tourists , men
and women , brought over enough
clothing to Just them for several sea
sons. The Dingley bill is going to put
a stop to this as far as legislation can
stand against the ingenuity of lawless
ness. '
While this fclatemont may be some
what overdrawn , it is important to
note the interest in the subject that is
taken by k. free trade paper in a free
trade British colony. At any rate the
' 'ingenuity o lawlessness" is being
checked , the robbery of the United
States Is 1 elng stopped and the em
ployment ( tf American labor is being
increased , lo the great delight of both
male and female American wage-
earners , also to the benefit of our home
store trade.
The iSuyinj ; of Food.
Retaliation will be next in order , and
it is almost , certain that means will be
found to discourage the importation of
our breadstutfs and meat products and
petroleum into European countries that
will find ( he markets of the 'United
States closed to their manufacture by
the new Republican tariff bill. Spring
field , 111. , Register.
Europeans are not going to cut off
their noses to .spite their faces. If they
are in need of food , and know they can
buy it from the United States , they will
buy it here. If they don't need it , not
all the free-trade calamity howlers in
the world will make them buy it.
True to Their Record.
Once mere the Republican party has
proven itself the greatest political or
ganization in constructive ability
which the nation has known. Another
Republican promise has been grandly
performed , and the prosperity which
has been absent for many years will
soon be restored to the country. Kit-
taning ( Pa. ) Press.
'Twas ever thus. But the best of it
is that the people , having had their
"object lesson , " have realized the full
force of Republican teachings , thus as
suring the maintenance of Republican
prosperity for many years to come.
Kreo Tr du in Australia.
All advertised meeting of those will-
tug to fcna a branch of the Australian
Free Tac Democratic league , in the
colony 'ii Yictoria , resulted in the
presence of exactly three people. One
of these was a reporter , who left the
other two gazing at each other with
every appearance of dejection at the
prospects of the cause.
< ioo < l Il.'nson Why.
"The American people have grown
tired of buncombe legislation. " Ev-
ansville. Ind. , Events.
That is the reason why they ordered
the repeal of the Gorman-Wilson mon
The sunstreaks of prosperity can be
seen on the horizon , which will con
tinue to increase until the country is
aglow with happiness and contentment.
Clarion , Pa. -
Hence the surrounding brightness.
He Pvotesteth Too Much.
The Japanese minister to Franci
Mr. SoneArasuke , is reported by cabl
as having said that :
The Dingley tariff would ruin Ja
pan's great and growing trade with tb.
[ United States In carpets and matt
.and he protested against the placinj
of prohibitive duties upon goods fo
which there is no corresponding Indus
try in the United States.
The minister protesteth too much
It may be that we do not manufactun
precisely the same quality and gradei
of carpets and mats that Japan does
but we do have industries in the Unitet
States that manufacture other qualitiei
• and grades of carpets and mats. Th <
minister must be perfectly well awan
that every Japanese mat or carpel
which we Import takes the place of
mat or carpet that might have beer
produced in our own mills. Hence th
necessity for protection to our own in
lie Stands by the Ship.
The Republican administration is al
ready in very rough water , and the
storm threatens to grow still darkei
and fiercer as days roll on. It is hard
however , to entertain the idea , support
ed by rumor , that the pilot contem
plates resigning his duties in a panic
or a huff. "Northern Whig , " Belfast
Quite the contrary. The water is
much smoother and the storm clouds
are breaking quicker than at any time
within the ast four years. As foi
Pilot McKInley's deserting the ship ,
never. He is not made of that kind
of stuff. He will stand by the Repub
lican ship of state as long as it has a
plank left in the political sea.
Maine Sets the Pace.
In the general "slump" which fol
lowed the advent of the free trade
party into the control of the govern
ment in 1893 wages on the Maine Cen
tral railroad were cut down , and they
stayed at the cut figure until the free
trade party went out of office. But
among the first fruits of the restoration
of protection to American industries is
the restoration of wages in the Maine
Central to what they were previous to
1S9C. They used to say , "As Maine
goes , so goes the Union. " Maine has
set the right pace this time and it will
not be long until the rest of the Union
follows with better earnings for the
Where Is Grovor' '
Oh for the scorching breath of some
mighty political prophet that would
pierce the mass of political rottenness
to the center and lay bare the hidden
sources of corruption , is the cry of wis
people at present. "Long-Islander , " '
Huntington , L. I.
Where is the "stuffed prophet" of
Princeton ? Who is there more able to
"pierce the mass of political rottenness
to the center ? " Who is there , with
more experience , that can "lay bare the
hidden sources of corruption" than Dr ;
Cleveland ?
Southern Sentiment.
"There Is no one who has kept up
with the reports of the business condi
tions in the various states but is com
pelled to admit that there is a prospect
of much better times before the close
of the present year. " Richmond , Va. ,
Thus is the advent of protection her
alded in the south. But why should
there be any "compulsion" about ad
mitting the better times ? We must
be careful , however ; to keep the gate
locked and prevent their escape again.
No aiiddlo Ground.
Dr. Cleveland , while he was the occu
pant of a public office , once said that :
"This question of free raw material
does not admit of adjustment on any
middle ground. "
The American people agree with the
doctor. They have settled the question
of free raw material , not "on any mid
dle ground , " but by compelling the ab
solute protection of all so-called "raw
material , " which is always the finished
product of some of our wage earners.
Free Trade Reasoning.
"A man convinced against his will is
of the same opinion still" must be
the watchword of the free-traders. The
free trade Boston Herald announced
that if prosperity did not come to the
country within a year the Republican
party would be held responsible , but ,
it went on to say , that if prosperity did
some , it would be due to other causes
than the tariff. Truly the methods of
reasoning employed by the free traders
ire past finding out.
The "Kndle < 3 Chain Broken. "
What has become of the "endles
chain" in the treasury department ? It
seems to have been broken off short
since we had a Republican President
in whom the country had such confi
dence that money flows into the treas
ury instead of into old stockings and
teapots. The "endless chain" js a
thing of the past and will not be heard
Df again as long as a protective tariff
is in force.
"Every tariff is more or less an ex
periment ; but thee is every reason to
jelieve that the Dingley bill will prove
; o be a satisfactory experiment , ana
.bat it will stand for years as an ac-
: epted settlement of the tariff qucs-
; ion. " Statesman , Yonkers , N. Y.
This is spoken like a true "States-
nan. "
Better Protection.
The payment of fees to American
: onsuls is , of course , distasteful to
'oreign exporters. But the heavier
; hese fees are made the stronger be-
: omes our policy of protection.
, tv fBtl , iMI.i. . „ ' „ . .H.-- ) , jr t
Tariff T.cgitrintlon That Urlr,5 < Jooi
Times Commended The Our y or
and His Action Condemned
Itctum of HiiKineHH Cniifliionce
Nebraska Kopnblican Platform.
Tim platform of the republicans o
Nebraska having1 heretofore only bcei
printed in condensed form , the same
is now given in full , as follows :
The republicans of Nebraska rcaffirir
the principles enunciated by the na
tional republican convention in 1SDIS
and congratulate the country upon tlu
triumphant popular indorsement o ;
those principles in the election oi
William MeKinley and Garrett A.
Wo commend the tariff legislation
enacted in the special session of con
gress at the instance of President Me
Kinley as' the most Affective measure
for vitalizing the patriotic principle of
protection to American industries ,
through which American manufactur
ers are enabled to compete successfully
with the imported pro.luct of foreign
labor , American workingmen arc af
forded an opportunity to secure em
ployment at remunerative wages and
American farmers secure the benefit oi
a market through increased home con
We hail with joy the return of busi
ness confidence , financial health , and
"better prices for the products of the
farm and factory , since the election of
a republican president and congress.
We take this first occasion to express
our abhorrence of the crimes com
mitted by the late defaulting state
ti'easurcr and state auditor , which
prove their recreancj to republican
morals and their departure from i-e-
publican teachings , and we urge their
speedy prosecution and trial , and if
found guilty , their severe punishment.
We also demand that immediate steps
be taken to recover all public funds
that have been wrongfully diverted
from the treasury. AVe condemn the
governor for failing to exercise his
prerogative in requiring the treasurer
to make an exhibit of. and account
from time to time for the public funds
in his custody , and by reason of this
palpable dereliction of duty he cannot
escape his share of the responsibility
for the treasury defalcation.
We deplore the discredit that has
been brought upon the state by ill-ad
vised attempts of the present state ad
ministration to array class against
class for partisan purposes , and to
manufacture testimony to prove that
our farmers are paupers , and that the
laws are inequal and inadequate for
the protection of the interests of the
laboring man.
We most earnestly denounce the at
tempt of the present state officials in
conjunction with the majority of the
legislature at its late session to falsify
the returns of the last state election
on the proposed constitutional amend
ment increasing the number of justices
of the supreme court.
The reckless disregard of law and
contempt of public decency that char
acterized the action of the governor
and the joint legislative committee
that pretended to recount the ballots
in their efforts to cancel and overturn
by legerdemain , an overwhelming ma
jority returned against the amend
ment , and to carry the same by star
chamber proceedings , are without pre
cedent in the political annals of the
We learn with extreme regret of the
increase by the railroads of freight
rates on grain transported between
Chicago and the seaports , and we call
on the inter-state commerce commis
sion to investigate this advance in
rates and take such steps as will pro
tect the farmer and shippers of the
west from the payment of unreason
able transportation charges. We also
favor such amendments of the inter
state commerce act as will give the
commission power to enforce its own
The heroic struggle of the Cubans to
achieve their independence and secure
the blessings of liberty and self-gov
ernment commands our warmest sym
pathy. We express our abhorrence of
the cruel warfare of extermination
waged bj- Spain against the Cuban in
surgents , and we urge the speedy in
tervention of our government , before
the Island of Cuba is completely de
vastated , cither by according her be-
liggerent rights or recognizing her
independence as a free and independ
ent nation.
We commend the fidelity and effici
ency of Senator Thurston and Con
gressmen Mercer and Strode in the
discharge of their official duties and
their loyalty to republican pi-inciples.
Resolved , That we heartily com
mend the attitude of our representa
tives in congress towards combinations
of capital in restraint of trade , that
seek in this or any other way to con
trol the prices of the necessaries of
life , and that the attention of the voters
ers of Nebraska be called to the fact
that the only federal statute that seeks
to protect consumers from the ravages
of trusts , was indited by the Hon.
John Sherman , our present secretary
of state , nassed. by republican votes
and signed by a republican president ,
and has been sustained by the supreme
court of the United States ; that we
commend the steps taken by the last
legislature to improve the effective
ness of the Sherman anti-trust law ,
believing that in due time , the execu
tive department of the present admin
istration will be able thereby to suc
cessfully cope with combinations that
are in spirit or execution antagonistic
to those well defined and cherished
principles lying at the foundation of
this republic.
"What Hurts Nebraska.
Des Moines Register : The Omaha
World-Herald is edited by a disordered
brain. It has been a misleader of pnb-
lic sentiment in that state in spite of
its continued recklessness in regard
to truth and intelligence. Replying
to a recent paragraph in the Register
in regard to Iowa land being more val
uable than Nebraska land , because of
the more correct views of intelligent
and safe government on the part of
the majority of the people of Iowa , the
World Herald attempts to make it ap
pear that the difference in the price of
land in the two states "is due to the
fact that the Missouri river is a basing
point for railroad rates , and that an
Iowa farmer on the Missouri river has
.TT - w. . . . : "
. . . . . . , . . . .
a clear advantage , in freight rates eve
the farmer who lives just across tin
xiver. " That is untrue and it has beei
untrue ever since the railroads wen
bringing freights from U00 miles wea
of Omalia. The freight rates fron
west of Omaha to Chicago arc cheapen
than the freight rates of the Iowt
farmers on the Missouri river. Thai
fact has been proved every time the
matter has been brought before tlu
inter-state commerce commission , tinci
the commission has upheld the ehenyei
freight rates on Kansas grain shipped
through Kansas City to Chicago. II
will be well for the editor of the
World-Herald to rest his disordered
free silver brain while reading up on
the freight rate question from his own
city and state to Chicago in compari
son with the freight rates'from
points to Chicago.
The wild theories o the majority < n
the voters of Nebraska are responsible
for the cheaper lards and higher inter
est rates in that state than in Iowa ;
that is for the lands tHO to 200 mil < 's
west of Omaha. lityjnd those limits
the soil is sandj * and therefore not so
valuable as the land of Eastern Ne
braska which has been cheapened by
the action of the majority of the voters
ers of that state endorsing the ignor
ant theories advocated by the Omaha
World-Herald. That is the plain
truth , and it is time the voters of the
state of Nebraska should bo ivading
and heeding the plain truth , for that
is the only method by which the land ,
interest rates and business methods of
the state of Nebraska can be again re
stored to an equal footing with the
more intelligent government of" Iowa.
The minority sentiment in Nebraska is
all right , but it is suffering from the
constantly depressing and destructive )
influence of the majority deceived and
mislead by W. .J. Bryan aud the Omaha
World-Herald. * ' * *
Nebraska is all right , except the people
ple of the Omaha World-Herald class
the people who have been deceived and
mislead into voting disaster and dis
honor upon their state. The World-
Herald should relieve itself of its brain
disorder , and Avill be compelled to dose
so within the next two years , for the
people of Nebraska now realize that
1hc3' have blindly followed disordered
minds to their own great injury and
the dishonor of their state. Keep an
' elections
eye on Nebraska's congressional
tions next year , for certain it is that
Nebraska will be redeemed to civiliza
tion in 1803.
The Stitn ( 'ommirfni * .
When the selection of a stuta central
committee was brought up in the late
republican state convention the follow
ing names were reported by tiie vari
ous districts :
First district W. J. Iialdeman ,
Second Thomas . Majors , Peru.
Third 11. C. Freeman.
Fourth W. H. Newell. Plattsmouth.
Fifth .T. Hassett , Papillion.
Sixth D. H. Wheeler , W. If. Saund
ers , Omaha : A. It. Kcllcy. South Omaha.
Seventh John F. Nesbit , Tekamah.
Eighth H. C. Baird , Coleridge.
Ninth S. B. Moorehead , Albion.
Tenth II. F. Clary , Blair.
Eleventh John P. Brcsslcr , Way- ? * .
Twelfth llenrv * llagatColumbus. .
Thirteenth D. H. Cronin. O'Neill.
Fourteenth It. W. Montgomery , Al
Fifteenth F. M. Ruble , Broken Bow.
Sixteenth John T. Mallalieu ,
Seventeenth G. H. Thuinrael , Grand
Eighteenth J. H. Mickev. Osceola.
Nineteenth George W. Lowly ,
Twentieth Dr. J. L. Greene , Unl.
versity Place ; IJ. J. Greene , Lincoln.
Twenty-first W. II. Edgar. Beatrice.
Twentj'-second John N Van Duyn ,
Twenty-third Peter Jansen. Janseo.
Twenty-fourth W. E. Dayton , York
Twenty-fifth E. E. Hairgrove , Sut
Twenty-sixth J. GalushaRed Cloud.
Twenty-seventh C. F. McGrew ,
Twenty-eighth John L. McPhcly ,
Twenty-ninth H. II. Troth , McCook.
Thirtieth C. II. Bowman , Madrid.
Dharles Callahan. Sidney. |
FopulistR Sold Ont and Swallowed Up.
It is probably a fact that there were
nore populists in Lincoln at the recent
jouvention who favored a straight
iopulist nomination than otherwise.
Juite a large number of those , when
; hc3r found the fusion clement in con
trol , left on the evening grains and
ilius took no real part in the conven
tion. The tip was quietly given among
, hc fusion leaders that if the procccd-
ngs were delayed long enough the
niddle-of-thc-road populists would tire
nit and go home , and the work would
, hen go along more smoothly. This is
• eally Avhat happened : and during the
leliberations. uhen it became plainly
nanifest that the master hands of
LJryan , Allen , Holcomb and othe - .s
vere guiding the party straight up to
' usion , many delegates left the hall
ind did not return.
That the conventions did not repre-
; cnt the whole state is proven by the
" act that fifteen of the western count-
es were without representation in the
> opulist convention , and about the
.ame . number were absent from the
) ther two conventions. In some cases ,
vhole delegations left for home , leav-
ng no one behind to cast the vote of
heir counties , and when the silver
epublican crowd came to the decision
vhich brought about the nomination
) f Sullivan there were scarcely fifty
: ounties represented in the halL
Many populists who went to Lincoln
vith a determination to preserve the
dentity of their part3' and compel the
.wo smaller parties to join with them
eel that they have been sold out and
heir party swallowed up , and those
vho remained in the city were freely
txpressing themselves on the subject.
L'hey pointed out that in spite of the
act that the silver republicans cast an
nsignificant vote in the state , their
: onvention was conceded exactly the
ame power as the others in the selec-
ion of the nominee , and in the end
> ractically turned dictator in makin"
he selection between Neville and
inllivan. They believe that the popu-
ist part3 % with a vote aggregating ten
imes the number of silver republicans
n the state , should have been < • " - * ' led
. proportionately greater po1 er i . the
election of candidates.
The majority of rising young men of
oday run elevators.
A gift with a string to it is a great
Lrawback to chanty ,
Mr. und Mm. Tenuity' * Obiof atlr n at
Old mid Xotr rrorrW
"I don 't take- any great account o' I
the proverbs an' axiomw an' ho on * < s I
that's printed In the magazines now- \ I
a days. " remarked Mrs. Philander > > I
Poadluy to her * hunband , as she laid ' I
down the last number of a monthly I
publication. "I've boVn a-Htudyin' I
over a volume of 'em that some man I
has writ hero an' I wonder that folks I
publish such stuff ! You can raako / I
'em mean ono thing or nothln' . jcat I
accordin' as you see fit Now hero's I
ono on 'em : 'It is us unfort'nit to I
seize the wrong chance to " do-or say
a thing as 'tis to lot thq right ono I
' I
puss by.
"Now , I'd hko to bo told how folks I
would come out of they was to bo I
sna 't at both Hides like that ? What 1
I like is the old-fashionod proverbs ; I
thcro ain't any two ' wajH o' takin'
them an' gottin' misled. I
• • 'Make hay while the sun shines. ' I
Now. ain't that clear ? 'llasto makes I
waste. ' What's truor'n that. I'd
like to know ? There ain't ono of m
them old sayin ' s but what's true as I
preach in' , howsoinuvcr you take 'cm. I
They can't bo turned an' twisted i I
round to mean anythiu' a body / I
pleases. "
• Do you recall ono about * A thing I
ain't lost when you know where 1
'tis ? " inquired Captain I'easley , In i I
his usual shrill quaver.
• 'I should say I did. " replied his
wife , promptly , "an' many' .s the time , <
I've heard it. " % ,
"Woll , " said the captain with a
suggestion of a laugh in his trem
bling old voice. • • ! had a cook
once tliet quoted thet to me when
the tcakettlo was washed overboard
an' Jill the cups an' saucers , but wo
didn't seem to be able to find 'era
Sary "
"I reckon you've setup about long
enough this ovenin' . " said Mr * . Peas- I' '
ley. dryly , and she bundled the captain - / , /
tain off to bed with considerable *
aiero ISunil'o of Nerves.
" *
Some peevish , querulous pcoplu M-em morn f /
bundles of nerves. The least sound agitate /
their bcnsorlums and rullles their tempers.
No doubt toy are horn so. Hut may not their
nervousness he ameliorated , if not entirely
relieved ? Unquestionably , and with Hostet-
ter's Stomach Bitters. Ily cultivating their
digestion , and insuring more complete assim
ilation or the food with tlds admirable cor
rective , they will experience a .speedy and
very perceptible gain in nerve < | uietu < Ie. -
Dyspcpsla. biliousness , constitution and
rheumatism yield to the Hitters.
Currency hi Africa.
The wife of a missionary to Africa
gives some amusing details of the
mercantile value of certain articles
among the natives , needles and cloth
ranking highest. They are abso
lutely current coin ? . Three needles
will purchase one chicken , one needle
two eggs. Old tin and empty bottles , (
are also much in roquest. old can3
taking the place of drinking cups.
A fowl can be had for two yards of
cotton or a small piece of cloth.
Coe'n Conch ISulaum
Is the oldest ami best. It will break up a cold quicker
than anything else. It ii alwajra Tillable. Try it.
"Is this building Are-proof ? " asked
the man with blue glasses and a large ' 1
gripsack. "Not if you'ro a book I
agent , " replied the janitor , conclu- M
Scrofula Gored I
" When three months old my boy was I
troubled with scrofula. There were Bore I
places on his hands and body as large as a- I
man's hand , and sometimes the blood 9
would run. We began giving him Hood's I
Sarsaparilla and it soon took effect. When I
ho had taken three bottles ho was cured. " I
W. H. GARI.T2B , West Earl , Pennsylvania. I
OOOO S parilia I
Is the Best in fact the One True Blood Purifier , I
Hood's Pills euro Sick Headache. 25c. I
m * tsk m > m I
jdcue B I
cue o t. SLJOCBiR. -
Ijjjyj' ' jjj Keeps both rUirani sidJIe ver-J&sMfS ? I
JrtflSlfectlydryin the hardest storms. H'SBae *
i S SubstituteswMdlsappoHt.AskforB flRe - /
* * 11897 Fish Brand Pommel Slicker 5 < PVF _ /
L | it is entirely new. If notforsalein i5. % 5'
SSHFfl your ton. . write for cateloKue to B SaHF" *
52 1 A. J. TOWER. Boston. Maw. g
& i " " " mi i-i . i . . f.jni njiJ tr J i
The Alaska Gold Mining am ! iJeri-louturn : com- C
any. ju.t organized byOrnaiia btrsliir * * men. will
end a larye number of • • Tj.erlenced pro-ipectors f >
lie Klondike koIiI field * . I uslcr thipropioe'l 9
Ian of op-jratins th ! company will poem crra ;
lvantagr over the ordinary part c * jcoln ; ; to
laska and It Is believed will yield thote lnt r-
ted enormous return * . The ofli-i-r * ami rtlrect- m
rs comprise some of th- mortIvi and expert-
ncc < l buMnexi men of On aba. Till * ecinpanv
[ fern thoie who are able u > ko to Alaska -plen- - 9
Id opportunity to secure a share of in va < t snliv-
ral wealth. All parties anxloui to obtain aa
itcreot In the Klondike roM fields ore invite. ! to.
iln thli enterprise. For further information
rite Th- Alaska Gold Mining ud IJeveloainrnt
jmpany. Ground Floor , I'artoa lilock , Omaha.
S&b Aml Fancy Goo < U. The M
ebraska.Q 1 * vL * IaW ' "took and Loa-ojS
Q W y prices In tlte west.
V j \S Whole 3il - and Retail. IJ
1 J ? ! < • Hardy & Co. . m
m 1313 Faraaia Street.
Omaha. Xeb.
SlaH © ! f Scti'curPensIon I
Writa CAPT. O'FARRELL. Pension Ascot. I
125 New York Avenue , WASHtfiQTON.D.C. I
31 ? © PS V N Y D-SCOVERY ; , i * . I
EiAu < 43 H fjulekrellcranil cures worst J I
\js. \ Se.utfor hook of teatimoni-tltand 10 dav- • * I
reatjneiiti'xce. ur.n.u.cuiaji sS3S3.iU3nta.t2i - • - < I
, 1 " 'Hil-l Snh.r mrosfnrPli.t r 1
ladles free. Tie * AY 3LLMIX1UUUK1SC CO.Ca3ae3 > x.
n RIRH 0IiI.CKL'Tf 0"a' " 'Book. • • Inventions I
.55 } Th ' I
. w a aipsen's Eye Water *