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THE WEALTH MAKERS.
November 11, 1894. L THE OUTLAW GANG STILL MUR DERING PEOPLE. I BROAD jAYLIGHT HOLD-UP. Thar Stead Off a HI Crowd, Kill Mas la Cold Blood and KMa Away Bill Cook'a Fatuous Stater Lola Ar retted Tha iang Said to Ba oa tha Way to Coffey villa, Kansas. Wagonkb, Ind. Ter., Not. 13. Another broad daylight hold-up and cold-blooded murder was added to the list of crimes in the Indian ter ritory yesterday. The scene of the latest outrage is Lenapah, a small place of about 200 inhabitants, seven ty miles west of here on the Iron Mountain road. At noon yesterday two well-mounted and armed Indians rode up to the store of J. Shufeldt & Co., which is the only store of any consequence in the place, being' also the postofllce. Dismounting, the out laws walked in and, covering the crowd inside with Winchesters, order ed all hands up. They compelled tha firoprietor to hand over the funds, Deluding 9100 postoflice funds, and then proceeded to search all the as sembled crowd, altogether obtaining about -'00. During the robbery a painter named W. E. Melton, supposed to be from Paris, Texas, who was in a room ad joining the store, hearing the noise, stepped to the door to ascertain what was going on. One of the robbers, seeing his head and thinking that Melton was preparing to shoot, turned his Winchester, took deliberate aim and shot Melton in the bead, killing him instantly. The rubbers then mounted and rode out about a mile, where they stopped and for some minutes watched the excited inhabitants then mounting they started in an easterly direction. When out about four miles from town they met an old ladv who recognized thein as Cherokee Bili and Jim French, two of the worst men in the Bill Cook gang. Cherokee Bill dismounted and made her promise that she would not reveal their identity upon pain of death, but as soon as she reached town she gave them away. This explodes the re ports that the marshals have the en tire gang of Cook outlaws surrounded near Muskogee, there being no doubt of the identity of these two, as the old lady has known them both from childhood. A train having some mar shals and horses en route for Clare more was standing at this station Wagoner when the. news was re ceived, and immediately pulled out for Lenapah. Aretortsays that the bandits are headed for Coffeyville, which is only fifteen miles from Lenapah. That place is the scene of many tragic rob beries, and the police department, with volunteers, are prepared to meet them in the same way they met the Dal tons two years ago, when almost the entire band was wiped out Bill Cook's famous sister Lulu ar rived at Muskogee yesterday morning in custody of Deputy Marshal Oliver Dobson. She was captured in Tahle quah. Her brother Jim was present at the arrest, and after tearing up the warrant, which he grabbed out of Dobson' s belt, he looked into the muzzle of Oliver's six-shooter and in a passion-weighted voice, he ex claimed: ' Oliver Dobson, if I ever get free, I swear I'll kill you on sight; you are taking Lulu away from me, and I'll kill you." LABOR LEADERS JUBILANT. . Attorney General Oluey'i Reading- Rail road Letter Cannes Much Joy. Philadelphia, Nov. 12. The letter from Attorney General Olney read in Judge Dallas' court Thursday caused more of a stir than any other event since the Chicago strike. Labor lead ers openly boasted that the letter carried with it the support and sym pathy of the entire Cleveland admin istration, and they will use it for all it is worth. One of their first steps is to have 500,000 copies of it printed for distribution all over the countrv . At the Reading office President Har ris contented himself by saying that his corporation would abide bv the decision of the court,no matter which side won, and that neither the Olney letter nor any other influence would in any way affect their future treat ment of their employes. I.ove Found a Way. Carthage, Ma, Nov. 12. While the Eev. R. E. L. Jarvis, pastor of the Bouth Methodist Episcopal church at Monett, was on bis way here Wednes day morning to be married to Mrs. Fannie E. Todd, he placed his grip, in which was his wedding suit, in the car seat While he , was talking to some friends some one stole his valise, lie left the train at Pierce City, bor rowed ' a 6uit from a friend, arot a ... .spaftiepucielt. . tifc.-. ridie ?a.,.a-.kftiKJi.. train and reached Carthage in time for his wedding at 4:30 o'clock. The stolen clothes have not yet been re covered, HAS TAYLOR RESIGNED? The Colored Recorder of Deeds Said to Have OlTen I'p the Fight. Washington, Nov. 13. It is re ported here that the resignation of C II. J. Taylor, the negro politician of Kansas, appointed recorder of deeds some months ago, is in tha bands of the president It is also de clared that it was sent to the White house to forestall the president in a contemplated removal. The Lata Czar's Last Journey. Khabkov, Nov. 12. The funeral "train bearing the body of the lata ezar arrived from Sebastopol after stopping at SimferosoL Pavlograb and Spassof church near Borki, where requiem masses were celebrated for tha repose of tha soul of AlniW AH CI outrag CHINA AND AMERICA. Tha Minister and Secretary of State Groshan Conferring. Washington, Nov. 12. The Chinese minister here had n long conference with Secretary Greshatn yesterday morning. This was one of several conferences held within the last en days. The Chinese minister is acting under the first article of the treaty of 1848; it pledges the United Staes in case China is oppressively or unjustly treated by another power, to use its good offices to arrange the difficulty. It is similar in scope to the first arti cle in the treaty with Corea which led Secretary Uresbam at the begin' ning of the trouble . to write the note to United States Minister Dunn at Tokio relative to the Japanese occupation of Corea. The matter was laid before the president. who has had it under consideration for a week or more. .As the United States representations in the case of the occupation of Corea bad little er fect there is no reason to suppose that a different result would follow an attempt to use good offices in favor of Chi na. If the Chinese government desires the United States to present peace proposals to Japan as arbitra tor this may be done through Minis ter Denby, but it is felt here that the better way would be for China to sub mit her proposals directly to Japan wnen li wuuiu oe entirely wiiuiu the bounds of propriety for the United States to express the gratification it would feel as a nation friendly to both to see peace arranged on honor able terms. DUN'S BUSINESS REPORT. Result of the Elections Expected to til re It a Sharp Stimulus. New York, Nov. 12. R. G. Dun & Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade says: Business has been waiting the greater part of the past week and the elections are expected to give it a sharp stimulus. Whether men are right or wrong in expecting better things, the fact that they expect them does not tend to make things oetter. In the speculative markets there has been scarcely any movement and nothing favorable to holders. Wheat is two cents higher, but with receipts of only 3,545,032 bushels, against 6,593,477 the same week last year. there is little encouragement, be cause stocks in sight are far beyond all previous record a , Cotton has declined t to 5 cents. which is again the lowest price ever recorded and appears to mean a defi nite decrease in production here after, as in most of the Southern states the prices now realized are not remunerative. For the present the stocks here and abroad are large enough to kill any speculation. Scarcely anything1 is doing in woolen goods for spring delivery, and the aemana lor fall and winter goods has nearly disappeared. In general it is believed the spring orders thus far are not more than half the usual quantity. ' SOUTHERN FOREST FIRES. Destructive Forest Fire Hasina; la tha t ountry About Memphis, Tenn. Memphis, Tenn., Nov. 13. Forest fires are raging in West Tennessee and Eastern Arkansas and a cloud of smoke has settled down over the city and surrounding country like a fog. Last night it was so dense on the river as to prevent the boats from running. Passengers on the steamer Lady Lee bring terrible tales of losses and and suffering from the fires on both sides of the river north of here. In Mississippi county, Arkansas, several plantations have been devastated and the tenants left homeless. The flames are fanned by a stiff wind and when last heard from were spreading in every direction. Negroes Off for Liberia. Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 12. A com- ir i-e oi thirteen negro ministers. a( pointed by 4,000 members of the International Migration society to go to Africa to arrange for the coloniza tion of the negroes of the South in that country, left here yesterday for Liberia. The first cargo of 500 leaves early- in December. The Liberian congress will welcome them and the president of that country has written letters to promoters of this import ant scheme here urging the negroes to come. Ohio Militia Hunting a Lion. Washisgtox Court House, Ohio, Nov. 12. A lion thatprobably escaped from a circus is running wild in the country near this place, causing great fear and exe'tement. A com pany of the national guard and citi sens have gone hunting for the beast .THE MARKETS. Kansas Citt, Ma, Nov li. Whsat -Car lots by sample on track at Kama City at the close sold as fallows: No. 8 hard 49c No. hard 48c No. 4 hard, 46347 rejected 45o No 2 red 48 No 3 red. 4o. No. 4 red, 46c rejected 43 it Ho. Coiin Sold rather slowly. Offerings seemed In excess of the demand Prioes were not quotably lower, but the market wai very we ak and ome samples were oOerlar at the close track Kansas City: No 2 mixed corn, I) cars 43c, 11 cars 2o: No 3. nominally M io less ihan No 8: No 4 mixed, nominally 41 & 4-0 No i white, cars UHo. ears U! cars iie: No white, nominally Mii'io under No t white There was little demand for oats, and the few samples on the tablet sold slowly,, though they were firmly held Receipt of oats, 10 oars, a year ago, 17 cars. . Sales by sample on track Kansas City: No. li mixed oats, 1 car 2K a 1 car choice .0o, 1 ear red Slo. No. 3, nominally 2Jo No 4. nominally 27o: No i white oats, nominally, DSd&ie. No 8 white, nominally SQfrSlo . Live Stock. Kansas City, Mo. Nov. 12 Cuttle Re ceipts, 3.2J5; calves, 127 shipped yesterday, 2,W8' The market was active: and steady to 1 'o higher for cows and steers: stackers, bulls, calves and Texas steer steady. Texas cows strong Hogs Receipts, 9,24: shipped yesterday, 1,321. The market was active and about like yesterday's high close --or ae hlher taan the general market then. The top was the same, M 60 and the bulk was 44.40 to H4, a: alnst HSltoN 50 yesterday Sheep Receipts 78: shipped yesterday, 827 The supply wa small: good lambs scaroe and wanted at strong prices, others steady. mm up li m MUCH AROUSED OVER ELEC TION MURDERS. UDIGNATIOK MEETINGS ABE HELD. City Officials Impugned and Held to Have Connived at the Lawlessness 1 hat 'I ook Place on Election ly The Clvlo Kederatloa to do Some Vigorous and Lively .Shaking I'p. Chicago, Nov. 12. The murder of Ous Collander, by a gang of toughs while watching the counting of bal lots in the Ninth precinct of the Twenty-third ward last Tuesday, caused indignation meetings in nearly every ward of the North side last night to protest against election day outrages, and to pledge united action in avenging the death. At each meet ing resolutions condemning the brutal murders and assaults and the men in office who were responsible for them, were adopted. Fervid speeches, demanding retribution both in the, courts and at the polls, were made and applauded by Democrats and Republicans alike. ' The facts brought to lisrht by the police show that the Market Btreet gang, otherwise known as the "O'Malley gang," had formed a deliberate plan not only to sieze the ballot boxes of several precincts, Dut to kill the judges ana clerks 11 necessary. It is known that the mombers of the gang, all of whom have more , or less unsavory records, held a number of meetings in the rear of a Market street saloon. The Record, Independent, to-day says: "There are indications that men of influence and city officeholders were in communication, if not in direct collusion, with the gang; that they had promised its members immunity from police interference and that they had paid the livery bills for the car riages that were used both before and after the murder of Collander. If the facts which were hinted at can be proved the case will furnish most sensational developments and the names of persons high in office will be dragged into it "It is also evident that the bravado of the gang is not yet broken. Its members who are still at large and relying on the promised protection have shown their hands several times by appearing to threaten the lives of men who are supposed to have inside information as to their doings." The Civic Federation has already gone vigorously into the work of prosecuting the gang. It began to collect its evidence yesterday and no effort will be spared to convict those who are guilty. No warrants will -be sworn out, however, until the police have done what they can toward find ing the men wanted. Inspector Schaack says he is perfectly willing to catch such of the men as he can and turn them over for prosecution. He thinks the great difficulty will be getting the necessary identification of the men who were implicated in the murder of Collander. although it will be a comparatively easy matter to pick out the ones who were con cerned in the riots at the other polling places.. "They are all slippery crim inals," he said, "they have been all over the country and served their time in a number of penitentiaries and it is correspondingly difficult to locate them." The Inter Ocean (Republican) to day contains grave charges of con nivance at the election day outrages by Inspector Schaack and Police Cap tain Gibbons. T ILK OF A NEW PARTY. Silver Men In Colorado Maturing- I'lans to r Capture the Country. Denver, CoL, Nov. 12. The silver men of Colorado and other mining states are maturing plans, it is said, for launching a "silver party. They will co-operate with the bimetallists of the South and East, and a call will soon be issued for a meeting to effect an organization. Contests 1 Txa Districts. Austin. Texas. Nov. 12. The con gressional election in the Thirteenth district is in doubt and will require the returns from all the counties to settle. The Republicans and Popu lists will contest oayer s election in the Ninth district on the grouuds of intimidation and gross irregularities in vvasnington county, wnicu gave Snvura over 1.000 lxiaioritv. and be cause of the use of whiskey and ir regularities in Travis county. Rosen thal, Republican, will contest Crows ley's election in the Galveston district. Bit Majority n Joint Ballot. St. Vatl, Minn., Nov. 12. The leg islative returns are now all in. The legislature stands as follows: House, 93 Republicans; 2 Independent Repub licans; 9 Democrats; 10 Populists, giv ing a straight Republican majority of l'7ttt & WSKSeji wUca as, 3 . ,Ds vv crats, 6 Populists, giving 38 Kv-pu oil can majority. Republican majority on joint ballot, 103. A Tie for an Indiana Office. Indiajtapolis, Ind., Nov. 12. Jona than Keith and John F. Goodman of Knox county, the Republican and Democratic candidates respectively for prosecutor of their county, raced to Indianapolis . over different rail roads to get the governor to decide which was elected. Each received 2,915 votes. Their case will not b decided for several days. The Kansas Y. M. C A. Convention. Ottawa, Kan!, Nov. 12. Atto-day'a sessions of the Kansas Y. M. C A. convention two Japanese students from Baker university and four In diana from Haskell institute were presept Among the leading speakers to-day were A. M. Brunner, assistant secretary of Illinois, and 8. C Dougal. physical director at Tope k a. CONGRESS WILL DO LITTLE. The Coming fceMiou Mot Likely to Re sult la Any t.ood Legislation. WA8HWGTOX. Nov. 1 2. The session of congress which will open Decern' ber 5 is not exDected by those familiar with congressional methods to be productive of much legislation. The facta that it will last for only three months, that it will be the last session of the congress and that it so closely follows a general elec tion are all considered as indicating that comparatively little real work will be attempted and still leas ac complished. 1 he greater part of the session will in all probability be con- nnea to an exchange, or chaffing over the results of the election. It is probable that next to nothing will be done before the Christmas holidays and predictions are freely uiuue mat it win oe aimcnit to ob tain or maintain a quorum previous to that time. After the holidays there will be but two months left for work and speechmaning. It will, of course, do necessary to pass the usual appropriation bills, but little else is expected. When the last session adjourned the measures attracting the most atten tion were the supplemental tariff or free raw mate rial' bills. They passed the bouse and had been favorably re ported to the senate with material amendments by the senate commit tee on finance. While a majority of the Democratic senators are friendly to those bills, there is a considerable element in the party opposed to their consideration as are practically all tne ttepuDiican senators, and these will be able to prevent favorable con sideration of these bills because of the short session. They also claim that if a vote should be reached there will be a majority against them. It should be stated, however, that there is a division of opinion among tne opponents or the free sugar bill and that some Republicans and some conservative Democrats have ex pressed a willingness to allow this bill to become a law, but the best in dications are that the fate of the bill will be determined by the fate of the others of the same class. There is little doubt that the silver question will be raised in some form, but the probabilities are that there will be no serious united effort on the part of any considerable element to push silver to the front The more general opinion is that silver will be reserved for the long session of Con. gress so as to make it an issue in the presidential campaign of 1806. MISSOURI'S LEGISLATURE. It Is Safely Republican on Joint Ballot by Ten. Jefferson City., Mo., Nov. 12. The results of Tuesday's election as bearing upon the next Missouri legis lature, as obtained from the most re liable unofficial information, show that of the thirty-four senators, eighteen will be Democrats and six teen Republicans, this estimate con ceding the defeat of the Twenty fourth district Democrat, which is not et certain. The house will stand: )emocrats, 02; Republicans, 76; Popu lists, 2. These figures can hardly be changed by official canvasses. In the Second district the elected Republican senator has been found to be disqual ified. His Democratic opponent re fuses to take the seat, though the law allows him to, and a new election will be held. THE MISSOURI DELEGATION. It Will Consist of Ten Republicans and Five Democrats. St. Louis, Ma, Nov. 12. Complete returns from the hitherto doubtful Second and Ninth congressional dis tricts of Missouri show the election respectively of U. S. Hall, Democrat, by 1,683 plurality, and William Treloar, Republican over Champ Clark by 122 plurality. . , On the face of the returns the Re publicans have carried the First, Fourth,' Seventh, Eighth, Ninth, Tenth, Eleventh, Thirteenth, Four teenth and Fifteenth districts, while the Democrats have been successful only in the Second, Third, Fifth, Sixth and Twelfth. A flace for Mr. Wilson. Washington, Nov 12. There is re newed gossip as to resignation by Olney and the receipt of the justice portfolio by Mr. Wilson, but plausible as it is by reason of Olney's dislike of his office, reports of his resignation have been so frequent that only a notary's certificate can give late rumors a passport to belief. It is certain, however, that' Mr. Wilson will receive the tender of some ap pointment adequate in importance to the station he fills in the public service. Holcomb Elected In Nebraska. Omaha, Neb., Nov. 12. Complete returns have been received from all but five counties in the state. They show a plurality for Holcomb (Fu sion) over Majors, Republican, of 2.000. The five counties to hear from will increase Holcoinb's plural ity bv about 2.0O0 v I Errors of Youth.! SUFFERERS FROM HerroM Mllity, YoutMol MssrtuO&s, Lost IMool, 9 BE YOUR OWN PHYSICIAN. 9 w Mftny men, lroni ine nw vi dDC, hrnv bnmght bout tW of wekn. thit hu reduced the K-ncrml rm to much MM A Indue lmo mrj other dlM ind tn rail W w aw of th trouble icrcly ever be In utpected, tt the are doctored for everything but theTignt one. W During our exteneive college end hojpitel practice we have discovered new and concentrated rem, w diea. The accompanying preemption li offered lui cTm And spspt era, hnndredj of cee having been rettored to perfect health by ite m uee after all other remediel failed. Perfectly pure ingredienti mutt be need in the preparation of thie 9 prescription. A R Erythroiylon coca. 1 drachm. 9 Jerubebin, drachm. m W Heloniaa Diotca. i drachm. " Oeltemln, 8 greini. Krt. Ignatia amar (alcoholic), t grain!. Eat leptandra, H ecruplee. . 0 Glycerine, q. . Mlr- am an m. Take 1 pill el p m.. and another V 0B, toP'bed. Thie remedy (.adapted to .very witn!!. In either . aW "'''J '" T eaae mulling from Imprudence. 1 he Tf "PtlT 0 Dowel of U11 reetorative are MtonUhlng, and ill Z & tinned for . .hrt time change; 1 the UngulA debilitated, nerveleae condition to on of renewed " Tohcif wh. would pftr to obtain Z NEW ENGIAP MEDICAL INSTITUTE, J S 7 Tramont Row, Bciton, Mat. lit V saw tn i m WILL THE WAR END SOON? Iaterveatloa of the rower Said to Be Bearing Fruit A New Jap Seeeeee. LosDoif, Nov. IS It is said that the powert have urged China to ne gotiate for peace directly with Japan and that they have secured Japan's promise to meet the overtures in a benevolent spirit. Against this, however, comes the report to the Pall Mall Gazette from Cheefoo that the Japanese have cap tured Port Arthur, and the further report that the Chinese men-of-war remaining outside of Port Arthur have been ordered to attack the Jap anese fleet that is blockading that port and preventing the egress of a number of Chinese warships now ly ing there. GENERAL M'COOK PROMOTED. Appointed a Major General to Succeed General O. O. Howard, Retired. Washington, Nov. 12. Brigadier General Alexander McDowell McCook has been appointed major general of the United States army, vice General Howard, retired, and Colonel James W. Forsythe of the Seventh cavalry has been promoted to brigadier gen eral to succeed McCook. Brigadier General McCook is at present commanding the deoartment of Colorado. He has been forty-seven years in the military service and is one of that famous family of warriors, the "fighting McCooks." He is a graduate of West Point military academy, which he entered as a cadet in 1847. Denver Without Proper Protection. Denver, CoL, Nov. 12. The police and fire board has decided to dissolve the entire detective department and discharge half of the police force and half of the present fire department. Chief of Police Behmeyer stated that while he had no official notification in regard to the matter it could be stated that his whole department had been abolished. Chief de Lue of the county detectives will arrange his force to patrol the city. Established in 184L -THE- Pratrte 5armcr A Weekly Journal lor THE FARM, ORCHARD & FIRESIDE. Published by Thi Pbaibis Fabmib Publisbins Co., 166-168 Adams Street, Chicago. -t I .OO A YEAR.-vS-sC- This great farm journal 1b head and shoulders above any agricultural paper of the day. Bright, Clean, and is just the paper for the wide-awake farmer and his family. New Writers for I894-'9B. PROF. GEORGE E: MORROW, Special Btaff writer. C. P. GOODRICH, E. H. FARR1NGTON, Special writers on Dairying. WALDO BROWN, F. B. MDMF0RD, THOS. SHAW, Special writers on Live Stock. JOS. MEEHAN, Special writer on Horticulture. CHARLES DiOANT, Special writer, on Bees. The Household department is con ducted by experienced writers, and the Young Folks department is in competent hands. In short, there is everything necessary to a first-class agricultural paper. THB BEST CLUBBIVQ OTTS EVE B HADE Ton can have The Wealth Makers ... and The Prairie Farmer both One Year for 91.30. This offer is to old subscribers as well as new ooes. Just think of it I Two such papers as The Pbairik Farmer and The Wealth Makers one year for f 1.30 1 Send in your Subscriptions Immediately .K Wo rln nnt know how loDC we can af ford to make this offer. Address, WEALTH MAKERS PUB. CO., Xincoln, Vsb. HIGHEST BICYCLE HONORS AT THI WOULD FAIH , -wsre swtrdtd to n 1 vir 1 re f BICYCLES A decision merely supplemental to the Judgment of approval of the best Informed wheel devotees. Ostalogu tree at uy Rambler Agency. CIO R MULL Y A J-FFIRY MFO. OO. Chicago. Boston. W.bhihotok. Kiw You. E. ft. OUTMB1K, A Kent, Lincoln, Neb. M,,,Mwis-i---i--sss-- F. M. WOODS, Fine Stock Auctioneer. itet smtsv. LINCOLN. NIB. Agents Wanted for "Striking for 1116." Labor's side of the lsbor question, by Joaa 8wto, tbe Pillar of Light of the labor move ment. Complete stent's outfit tBUm. Quick, large profit. Address NATIONAL PUS. CO , Chicago. III. HOW ' Header BI to ft a M lllloa of areolars to distribute at $4.0 per 1000. Bow to become a flrst-daaa Measmertst. Hjpiotist, Mind Header BI C'lairroTant, a Lara Book A only 10c. Address at once, C. U. BOWAN, m Milwaukee. Wisconsin. i8 told in THB BO AD TO ' WEALTH LKADD THKOOOH TUB SOUTH," a 800 page book fall of facts and figures concerning that land toward which all eyes are turning. Only 26 cents. S. C. ROBERTSON - CO., Cincinnati, Ohio Nesve Building. JUMPING Tber nP- sklP -umP' sl We, turn inw somersaults almost Incessantly "R If A NLj from .ngust to May. Wonder DSU flUO ful product of a Foreign Tree. Greatest curiosity to draw crowds wherever shown, on streets, in shop windows, etc Just imported. Everybody want one Pali his tory of Tree and sample Jumping Beatn to Agents or Btreetmea 8S oonts, postpaid. 8,00c: , ft ; 12. 11 60; 100, 110. Rush order and be first. Sell quantities to your merchants for window attractions and then sell to others. Quick Bales. Try 100. Big Money. AOem HtRALD.HQ.1841,J.B.,lHllA,PA. Buy "Direct From Factory" Best MIXED Paints. At WHOLES ALB PBIOBS.DollvorodFroe. rn, nn tun. Roofs, all colors, and SAVE. Middlemen's profits. In nse 61 years. Endorsed by Uranre ana farmers Alliance, low price Jill .nnlk vnn Wit for .M TT1 (1mI- (). W- INGERSOLL. 258 Plymouth St.. Brooklyn, N. Y FOR SALE! A FIYE-HOKSB, POWER Electric Motor. In Good condition. Will be sold Cheap if sold) soon. M. O. REILLY, Cor nth ft M Sts., - Lincoln. Neb. VIIW CAIIOT SK NOW YOfl 00. WlrC T AND pAV height. 3IL Bdti on ten irw uaei i rTi uu ana MaMrowtat wUa idy?eil7-Kl UUd, l He U4 bur work; nniM for MImmj with lilnUli rtMaWMar, Selt-Tkmelas cTUm , 4r SkaUle, 8.M.8tUaf Im4I. ms mnpltM tft of StMl lltuhaaata) ablpiwd uy wkm a n.OTOBOw law. worm-, ihi iw i -" ""TIT nt But Im factory see mm !' ul fnt'o stom. r n r r Cat TkloOat ul orad tir tot ebh ''' I K b fc eatolono, M.tlmool.11 .nit OIIdidm of too World'! Voir. OXFORD MFB. CO. 342 W.btih Ave. CHICABO.IU. 'AMSY PILLS! A NO BUHC. SEND 4e. f 0"WOHA(f $ SAFI " Wilcox (Specific co,kmil .p i DIII'S ran Celebrated Femalo den never faiL d-clare them sMttV atul mm fft f-ilin ?ithTT and Pennyroyal Piili), particulAri 4 oatt X. DIX, Back Baj, Boaton, Maia. CATARRH CURED " Dr.H.S.AlEY SPECIALIST In Fsmala, Nervous and Chronic Diseases Impotence, Sterility, Neurasthenia, Sex ual Exhaustion and all derangements et,' the Stomach, Liver and Blood success fully treated by him. Office, 1127 0 Street. , LINCOLN, NEB. Office days in City Tueteays, Thurtdtjs an3 Saturdays Laundrying Shirts MADE EAOY I with Orew tier's swing and i Ratchet Bosom Board. A Jl shirt front is stretched like a dram head and as straight f asarlbboa. li MfklU uu IL. HIIIIO VH OHW IVIIIMOj inoj v Springs art Pullini. . No wrinkles nor crooked places possible. Full Instrnctloas for starching, polishing, ete with each board. Sent by express on receipt of tha priee, SLOtt. Agents wanted. E. OREWILER, , Upper Sandusky, O. mm writing please mention Wealth Maksrs. PERMANENTLY cored m afh HOW TO GET RiCH ALL I I niiuM NO PAY UNTIL CURED . WE REFER YOU TO 8,000 PATIENTS I Write for Bank References J So Operation. Ho Detention from Business: SEND FOR CIRCULAR. THE O. E. MILLER CO., S07-308 N. T. Ufa Bldg., OMAHA, NEB. BEST LINE TO ST. LOUIS AND Uliilliig'iji iiiiiiir U III H lin IA1 UN II II A n