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The wealth makers of the world. [volume] (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896, November 15, 1894, Image 3

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November 15, 1894.
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
From
A DAT WITH THE 'CHANCE" Ten Commandment of the Labor
Movement
1. Thoa shalt earn thine own living,
and not lire on rent, profit or interest.
2. Thou shall help others in propor
4
B Ha a Boer Time of It
Morning Till Night.
Strangers in Lincoln, and sometimes
those who are not strangers, often in
quire as to what constitutes the duty of
the chancellor of the university, and how
tie time is spent. They know that he
takes no part in instruction, and with
the idea of the old academy or the
smaller college still in mind, wonder what
he does. Possibly a brief sketch df a
day in his office will be of interest.
The chancellor breakfasts 7 o'clock the
year around, and reaches his office gen
erally a few moments before 8. The first
alf hour is spent with a stenographer,
- clearing up the work and memoranda of
the evening previous. At half-past 8 the
superintendent of the buildings and
ground, who is also acting treasurer of
the university, holds a daily conference
with the chancellor. To these daily con
ferences more than to any other one fac
tor is due the extreme care and economy
with with which the financial affairs of
the university are administered. At 9
o'clock the stenographer comes in again,
with the morning mail, which generally
fills the time until the call for chapel.
After chapel nearly an hour is given to
meeting members of the faculty and
to transacting business with other cali
pers. From eleven to twelve is the first
student hour of the day, and as soon as
he can be relieved from this the chancel
lor goes to lunch.
Before 2 o clock he is back in bis office
-again, the next hour being given gener
ally to the inspection of buildings and
vgrounds. At 3 o'clock the afternoon
mail is taken up. From half-past 3 to 4
is given to the registrar for a conference
over student credits and other similar
matters. From 4 to 5 is the second stu
dent hour,' and from 5 to 6 is the hour at
which conferences with the faculty, fac
ulty meetings, committee meetings, etc.,
are held.
Of course it is impossible to keep busi
ness absolutely and rigidly within these
lines. Many people come to the office
who know nothing of office hours, and
-of course must be seen. Many students
also find it impossible to come at the
given hour, for that would interfere with
-class work. It not infrequently happens
that the outer office fills until the chaucel
lor leaves his own room and takes up
these cases as rapidly and informally as
possible, clearing the office in a few min
utes and then returning to his work
again.
It is easily seen that with this arrange
ment there is no time for any continuous
work during the day, or for any thought
ful study of university affairs. This is
why the chancellor is in his office nearly
every evening of the year.
When one considers that Tuesday even
ing is set aside for students who desire a
conference on matters rather outside of
ordinary university work; and that as
far as possible the last two days of each
week are spent out in the state, visiting
high schools and doing other work, which
of course means accumulation of work
during the first four days of the week; it
is not difficult to understand why the
chancellor, though one of the earliest
members of the Commercial Club, has
never yet been inside of the building, and
why he is seen almost not at all in Lin
coln society. Business men and profes
sional men, who are at their office an
'hour later and who leave it an hour and
a)1 half or two hours earlier, who find
time every day for careful perusal of the
daily paper and for much miscellaneous
conversation on current topics with
neighbors and friends, and whose even
ings are absolutely their own, may find
it hard without some such information
as has just been given to see why the ex
ecutive of the university is always busy
and generally hurried.
tion to their weakness, ignorance or
poverty.
3. Thou shalt make the highest pos.
sible use of thy vote regarding it as a
most sacred trust.
4. Thou shalt look upon all men as
thy brethren.
5. Thou shalt endeavor to prevent and
abolish war.
6. Thou shalt treat private luxury as
immoral, as long as poverty exists.
7. Thou shalt tesist and overthrow all
injustice, tyranny, or social evil.
8. Tbon shalt regard the duties and
happiness of our present age as supreme.
9. Thou shalt seek thine own welfare
in advanefng the welfare of all.
10. Thou shalt reverenct these: God,
the Father; Man, the Son; and Love the
Holy Spirit.
No one can reasonably deny the need
of a new and workable morality. There
is at 'presort practically no Christian
code or system of ethics. Christianity
does not mean anything in business. A
Christian landlord is as inexorable as any
heathen; a Christian employer pays no
better wages than if he were a Turk.
Church morality is made the qualifica
tion for Heaven and not the idea of life.
But so far as morality is concerned a
great cause such as the Labor move
ment becomes self sufficient. It has no
need to go begging for a creed, as the
above ten precepts prove. Every one of
these spring naturally, and inevitably
from the heart of our agitation, and pro
vide us with a new standard of judgment
in our estimate of character.
The fact is that the labor movement in
itself is religion. What it needs is culti
vation and development. It contains
the beet raw material, and requires only
to be worked 'over. It is religion in the
rough The essence of the Labor Move
ment is not selfishness, but sympathy,
justice and brotherhood. When work
ingmen say "bread" they mean a thous
and things. Their agitation is not the
crying out of swine for more swill. They
demand the recognition of their citizen
ship, their manhood, their Divine son
ship. The claim to be men and women
altogether human, not lower animals, or
machines. I hey are struggling against
immoral and inhuman conditions of ilfe.
No eight hour day, or four hour day
either, will satisfy them. They cannot de
velop their moral and intellectual natures
until they have secured their material
rights. The welfare of their whole na
ture demands that they become partners
in our national industry.
Thus a strong, moral conscientious
ness is arising in them, and a new defini
tion of goodness. A practical, robust
and rational morality, entirely freed
from cant and other-worldiness, is being
developed chiefly by the cultivation of
their sense of justice. They are at last
beginning to see that none but earners
are honest, and that whatever be the
shams of society, their lives at least are
not based upon falsity and theft. Phey
know that whatever is true and best in
theism and Christianity is in line with
their demands, and thus they are indif
ferent to the excommunications of the
Church, because they are bounded by
their own conscience. Herbert Casson
in Helping Hand.
rivals of Finney and others in this
country had a great deal to do with tlie
freeing of the slaves. This is a fact the
recognition of which has nothing to do
with my own personal belief. Though I
am an atheist, I nust as a scientist take
these religious movements and faiths in
to account. And in the light of these
facts we can form a true doctrine of
"justification by faith" we are justified
made just or righteous bv belie vine in
justice aua righteousness.
Light Company, St Louis, Iron Maun
tain and Southern railroad, Texas and
Pacific railroad, Union Pacific railway,
Wabash railroad. Western Union Tele
graph Company, American Telegra
La oie company. Mercantile Trust Co
pany, New York Mutual Telegraph Com
pany. American Speaking Telephone
company, etc.
Chauncey M. Depew. Made in rail
roads, of a large number of which he is
either president or director. President
J. W. Cattm. Trm.
A. Oasa-Mitr as, Trass,
5 foe Farmers' Motaal krace' Company of Nebraska.
Ana. In the studv of present social con- of the New York Central and UnHnrn
ditions these faiths demand our atten- River railroad, the New York and Har
tion even more. The forces which are lem railroad. West Shore railroad and
moving us on are not entirely in bar-1 Dunkirk, Alleghany Vallev and Pittsburs
mony nay, they are to a large extent railroad. Director in the Chicago June-'
opposed to the intellectual forces of the
age as represented in scholastic circles,
In this they are like Methodism, pollar-
dism and early Christianity. Societies
and the Greek philosopher of the early
centuries of our era utterly failed to
apprehend the power of Christianity
though it was soon to transform the
world. And so today under all the
apparent discords
tion Railways and Stockyards Company,
Chicago and Northwestern railway, Chi
cago, St Paul, Minneapolis and Omaha
railway, Equitable Life Assurance So-I
ciety, Delaware and Hudson Canal Com
pany, Merchants Dispatch Transporta
tion company, Alien igan Central railroad,
new i one, uncaeo and St. Lonisra .
road, New York, New Haven and Hart
ford railroad, Pine Creek railway, Syra-
SOME FUNNY PARAGRAPHS
AND SHARP POINTS.
and preplexities of
modern life there lies a conviction a cuse, Geneva and Corn i no- rnilrnAri rininn
great wave of feeling, that the race is a TrustCompany, Western National Bank,
unit and that men must come to live to- Western Union Telenranh (Vim nun v nnt
get her as brothers. The apprehension of Kensico Cemetery Company, etc., etc
i.mnccuiin wuiuu iien strongest m ins i ui ropuu.
lower classes" and has hardly as yet
nmu its way into our universities is in
finitely more scientific than all the social
theories based on the mere observation
of phenomena (I do not mean to deny
statistics, but I am protesting against
them as the substance of a sociology.)
As Christianity began among despised
Jews and fishermen and by a great
inarticulate wave of feeling overcame the
world, so today this feeling of brother
hood is rising and is making the world
over. If we disregard it we only reveal
our own blindness. For society has its
foundations in what the people believe,
it is built on what they feel, and feeling
ana iaitn tnus lorm the very heart of the
science oi sociology.
rraalllnfft by the Hnmoroaslr Disposed
Gentlemen of the Frees The Bine
and the Green Accident In Dark-
town Selected Sarcasm.
A Key to the Carpenter's Square.
It is a common saying that not one
carpenter in 500 fully understands the
figures on the steel square and strange
as it may seem the statement is not over
exagerated. To the casual observer,
they see nothing in the instrument be
yond a measurer or to square a timber
with the angle, but with it in the hands
of the learned mechanic its uses are le
gion, the most wonderful problems being
solved at ease. Much has been written
on the subject and numerous works have
been published from time to time, each
claiming superiority. Yet with all these
helps there is not a tool in the carpenters
chest that so thoroughly taxes his inge
nuity as that of his square. The books
as a rule are true but they make hard
work of it by entering into geometrical
diagrams and long and tedious descrip
tions and referring to various parts by
letters and figures. So much so that the
average man soon tires and gives it up.
Many carpenters who are finished work-
, wuacu in vLlirri IcnutX'lB.UU UUl U II Ut?I I UIIU
root framing, especially so when the
RnmopnntDina lii,.a ....! . 1 1 hr..nn
7 uiiin I I 1 1 ' I u . .'.(411 1
til not trust themselves at framinsr a
roof that is anyways complicated before
the walls are raised when they can have
the advantage of taking measurements.
A key to the square has long been needed
that would give direct information in
framing without having to read longand
tedious descriptions and referring to dia
grams or leaving the subject in a problem
to solve. We are glad to be able to offer
to our readers that key. Many farmers
could do their own building if they only
knew how to do the framing. Any one
that can read figures can instantly .find
the length of any rafter or brace, to
'gether with its run and rise, degree of
pitch and contents of board measure.
Ihe Itngths of rafters are given to less
than l-16th part of an inch and the
Sgures on the square that give the cuts
and bevels are presented. Much other
valuable information is given in this con
nection, such as polygonal roof framing
and the development of their hips of any
jhape. Hopper cuts, adjusting a pitch
to that of another, intersection of differ
ent pitches, etc. The work is called the
Square Root Delineator in the Art of
Framing, and is by A. W. Woods, Archi
tect, and formerly of the Haish Mechani
cal Institute. It is an ingenious piece of
work and should be fn the hands of every
carpenter, no matter as to nis anility at
correctness by 6t her methods as he has
in mis a reaay recKoner. A little pam
phlet fully illustrating the terms used in
roofs with complete instructions is given
with each chart. See advertisement in
another column.
f
f
iThe new song book, vow ready for cfe '
ii7erj, is immense. Fire in your orders.
f Thirty-five tents a copy.
"Sol-iutflo" Sociology
OllOM A LECTUHK OF DU. HEKUON)
Sociology to be a science must be a
science of human faiths and principles. It
is on what men believe that civilization
are founded; upon men's faiths 'social
.orders are built; according to what they
feel they act toward one another. One
single error in the apprehension of hu
man relations may be the cause of a
multitude of social evils.
This is a factor which is overlooked in
the work of many schools of sociology
which loudly proclaim that they proceed
npon a "strictly scientific" basis. We are
accustomed now-a-day's to hearagreat
deal about cant in the religious world.
Bnt there is a scientific cant and a politi
cal cant as well as a religious cant.
And it is this scientific cant which im
pels men to exert themselves in gather
ing statistics concerning all sorts of
observable phenomenal and to persuade
themselves that in this they areestablish
ing a scientific sociology, while they are
completely ignoring the great forces
which make this world what it is. That
this is but a shallow method of study is
not difficult to demonstrate. Suppose a
man makes up his mind to study Chinese
civilization scientifically. He may
gather statistics concerning all observ
able facts the condition pf agriculture,
of the army, of commerce and art, the
number of pounds of rice consumed per
annum, etc. But his knowledge of
Chinese civilization is so superficial that
it can scarcely be called knowledge unless
he apprehends the great causes which
place China where she is today: why the
empire is in its present state of stagna
tion and how it can hope to be revived.
In this particular case the lesson to be
learned would be the utter inadequacy of
a mere code of ethics to sustain national
life and further natural growth.
Or take the case of the Buddhlistic reli
gion which men say so resembles Christi
anity, but which has yet produced such
utterly different forms of national life.
A truly scientific study will reveal the
.( Jl ! ! i
cause oi mis divergence as lying in a
difference between the Christian and
Buddhlistic conceptions of self-sacrifice;
Buddhlistic self-sacrifice is self abnegation
without altruism, and is the subtlest of
all forms of selflshnes; the Buddlist would
annihilate himself for the sake of getting
rid of the responsibility of living; the
Christian would give himself to be torn
and mangled in all the world's struggles
that ht might bear away its sins.
And so we might carry our illustrations
into innumerable phases of history; the
Mohammedan civilization is what it is on
account of the Mohammedan faith. In
English history but few realize the effect
of great religious movements in determin
ing that civilization without tho revival
of the Wesleys there would have been no
suffrage laws and such laws used as
were passed in the succeeding period of
English history. The great religious re-
Mnltl-Mtlli.inaires.
The New York Tribune in 1892 pub
lished a sixty page pamphlet containing
the names and addresses of 4,047 Ameri
can millionaires, and giving in brief the
source of their wealth. The extent of
the concentration of wealth and of finan
cial and political power in the hands of
the railroad kings of the country lsforci
bly told by disclosing the official railway
connections held by the so-called "kings."
v e make the following quotations from
the Tribune pamphlet:
Jay Gould. Possessor of one of the
leading fortunes of the United States
Made his start in Delaware county, New
lorn, in merchandising, maps, and a lo
cal history written by himself. Then in
larger operations, including speculation
in V all street stocks and gold, and in
railroad and telegraph combinations and
development. President of the Missouri
Pacific railway, Manhattan Elevated
railway, and the Texas .and Pacific rail
way. Director and large owner in the
Western Union Telegraph Company,GoId
ana stock telegraph uompany, Oregon
Shore Line and Utah railroad, Peoria
and Pekin Union Kail way Company, St.
Louis, iron Mountain aud Southern rail
road, Union Pacific railway, American
leiegrapu and Uable Company, Pacific
Mail Steamship Company, etc., etc.
George J. Gould. He is vice-president
oi tne Aiannattan Elevated railway and
director in the East Tennessee, Virginia
ana ueorgia railway, Missouri .Pacific
railway, lexas and Pacific railway, Gold
and Stock Telegraph Company, Inter
national ucean lelegraph tompany,New
iork tsank note company, JNew York
Mutual Telegraph Company, Pacific Mail
Steamship Company, St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern railway, Wabash
railroad, Western Union Telegraph Com-
Amenuan Uistrict lelegraph Company,
ana otner concerns.
Edwin Gould. Director in the Inter
national Ocean lelegraph Company,
Manhattan Elevated railway, St. Louis,
Arkansas ana lexas railway, western
Union Telegraph Company Company,
American District Telegraph Company,
American Speaking Telephone Com
pany, etc.
Cornelius Vanderbilt One of the rich
est men in America. Inherited from Wil
liam H. Vanderbilt, his father, and made
in the development af the New York Cen
tral and Hudson Kiver, the Harlem, the
.Lake Jbneand Michigan Southern and
other railroads of the Vanderbiltsystem.
President of the Canada Southern and
Michigan Central railroad. Director and
large owner in the New York Central and
Hudson River railroads, New York and
Harlem railroad, Wast Shore railroad,
Dunkirk, Alleghany Valley and Pitts
burg railroad, Lake Shore and Michigan
Southern, Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapo
lis and Omaha railroad, New York, Chi
cago and St. Louis railroad, Union Trust
Company, l'me Creek railroad, New York
Mutual Gas Light Company, etc., etc.
William K. Vanderbilt. Inherited an
A PoMlble Reason.
'I guess I know why cannibals
brown," said Johnny.
"Why?"
"Because they don't wear clothes.
an' nature wants 'em to look as if they
naa sumpin' on anyhow."
A Farewell Lunch.
Skyhigh (in restaurant) What's that
I you re eatinsr, Algy mushrooms?
"k-y ies. maoei nas refused me.
All is over. It's the latest wav.
Accomodation! For All.
tlix Did you stop in a hotel at the
World's Fair?
Kicketts Yes. It was called the all-
round christian and secular hnnA
Everybody stopped there. Judge.
Fresh From the Yacht-Race.
cne was standing before the arlass
raying on a new gown. "See here,"
she said to the attending artiste, pull
ing out the marvelously full sleeves:
I want these club-toDsails clewed
down some." Then, giving the skirt a
iore-and-aft kick, she added, "and you
can put a reel or two In this spinnaker. "
1 see, assented the dressmaker;
you want to wear it when vou're run
ning close-hauled to the wind."
lhat s it, she responded enthusi
astically, "and it makes it easier to
gybe."
Patience on Both Bides.
Miss Simpkins What are you
ing mostly?
Youny author Oh, telling
creditors to wait a little longer.
The Fall Sufficiency.
"I want more preserves." our Willie bov
oried.
"You've bad quite enough," his mother re
plied.
"I don't want enough" (with a scowl on his
Drow). -
"I want too much, and I want it iust now."
Judge.
Mot That Mine.
writ-
my
'I
Miss Hanks Who is that man with
the empty sleeve you just spoke to?
Clemment Captain Ketchum. Ha
lost an arm winning a victory for the
Diue.
Miss Hanks Introduce me; .1 have a
brother at Yale. Puck.
A Vast Difference.
you didn't' marry Jack
after
enormous fortune from William II. Van
derbilt, his father. Made in the railroads
of the Vanderbilt system. Director in
nearly all the same railroads as Corne
lius Vanderbilt, but also in the Chicago
and Northwestern railway, the Metro
politan Opera House Company, Mer
chants' Dispatch Transportation Com
pany, ete., etc.
Russell Sage. This able and daring
operator has made a fortune of many
minions in railroad and telegraph com
binations and development, and in stock
speculation in Wall street. Largely in
terested in many of the great corpora
tioas of the day. President of the Iowa
Central railroad. Director and large
owner in the Delaware, Lackawanna rail
road, Gold and Stock Telegraph Com
yany, Importers' and Traders' National
Hank, International Ocean" Telegraph
Company, Missouri Pacific railway, Man
hattan Elevated railway, New York
Bank Note Company, New York, Lacka
wanna and Western railraad, Pacific
Mail Steamship ComaaDy, Standard Ga
'So
all?"
'No, my dear. You see, there is a
vast difference between an engagement
ana a omen."
Flattery.
No lake's cool depth more quiet lies,
Nor mirrors clearer, than your eyes,
Dear Mistress Kate.
Since once I've been reflected there,
'Tis now my only wish to share
Narcissus' fate.
A Sufficient Reason.
He Do.you love me, darling?
one xes, pet.
ue hy do you love me, my own?
one necause can't tell why.
Fall Styles.
Ellen How do you like this currency
famine?"' "'"''t'- -".wafAiuiiVfei a&L
Maud Splendid! It set the fashion
of carrying your money in your stock
ing, and I was so afraid of purse
sna toners.
OTer 7f000
4.000,000 on hand.
Insnranes e On Thirty-two
Nowln a - Lossm
Ehet... ' f Paid
in 1884
ess Paid Mora Freaetlj ttaa A ay Old u m.. ii . l . .
sad Ushtalair. WlSd aad Torsade, at Oat Vw6mZ jE&iT,JZ2S?i
Paid la Fill aad so debts steadla aaaiasl the Coapaar.
HomeOffice: 245 So. 11th St, - LINCOLN, NED.
PURELY MUTUAL
eg 7TJQ
88 05-
NEBRASKA MUTUAL FIRE, LIGHTNING a CYCLONE IN8URANC1 mifPiwr rw..
h "iL"10" H PW over 1500.00 In iZ Hvi hid ta r!?iUZ$
uk per iw.wu. t.x.M. bwiqast, Moretarjr, Lincoln, Neb. tJfAmnta wuuT
Irrigated Farm Lands
-IN TH1
FERTILE SAll LUIS VALLEY, COLORADO.
THE SAN LmStALLET, COLORADO, is a stretch of level plain about
ay large as the State of Connecticut, lying between surrounding ranra
of lofty mountains and watnred hv the Rin nnH. t:-- ...j "
mors of small tributary streams. It was the bottom of a great sea, whose ds
posits have made a fertile soil on an average more than ten feet deep Ths
k T " " "1mlu Kreaii aeposiis oi snow, whieh melt and furnish
the irrigating canals with water for the farmers' crops. " "
The Climate is Unrivaled.
Almost perpetual sunshine, and the elevation of about 7,000 feet dispels all
malaria, nor are such pests as chinch bugs, weevil, eta, found there. FLOwraa
artesian wells are secured at a depth, on an average, of about 100 feet, and at
a cost of about 25.00 each. Such is the flow that they are being utilised for
irrigating the yards, garden and vegetable crops. The pressure is sufficient to
carry ths water, which is pure, all through the farmers' dwellings.
Irrigation.
Already several thousand miles of large and small irrigating canals hare been
built and several hundred thousand acres of lands made available for farming
operations. Irrigation is an insurance against failure of crops, because suo
cess is a question only of the proper application of water to them. The loss of
a single corn or wheat croD in Nebraska, for inatanne. WnnlH mfe fhan swssesal
the cost of irrigating canals to cover the entire state, so important is tbecEit
taintt of a full crop return to any agricultural state. The San Luis Valley
wm grow
Spring wheat oats, barley, peas, hops, beans,
potatoes, vegetables and all kinds of small fruits
and many of the hardier varieties of apples,
pears and all kinds of cherries.
In ths yield of all these products it has neveb been subpasscd by axx otbeb
SECTION ON THE CONTINENT.
Forty Acres Enough Land.
Fobtt aches is enouoh land for the fanner of ordinary means and help. Be
sides the certainty of return, the yield, under the conditions of proper irriga
tion, will average far more than the 160-acre farm a in tho Mia.ia.ir.ni .-J
Missouri Valleys, and ths outlay for machinery, farming stock, purchase
money, taxes, etc., are proportionately less. There are a hundred thousand
acres of such lands located in the very heart of the San Luis Valley, all within
six miles of the Denver and Rio Grande Railroad, convenient mark .H
shipping stations, for sale at $15.00 per acre. Most of these lands are fenced
and have been under cultivation and in many instances have wells and some
buildings, everything ready to proceed at once to beirin farming-. A ivii.t.
cash payment only is required where the purchaser immediately occupies ths
premises, and long time at seven per cent, interest is granted for ths deferred
payments.
A Specially Low Homeseekers Rate
will be made you, your family and friends. Should you settle on these lands
the amount yon paid for railroad fare will be credited to von on vnnr ..
mente; and bemembeb the land is perfectly and thoroughly irrigated, and
the land and pebpetuel wateb bights are sold you for lees than other sec
tions ask for simply the water rights without the land. No betteb lands
exist anywhere on earth. For further particulars, prices of land, railroad
fare, and all other information call on or address,
F. Hi. MPre,
(Mention this paper.) Manager Colorado Land A tamlgrallta Co.,
BB0W5ELL BLOCK. - - - - LDrnOLN. IE!
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MEW ILLUSTRATED CATALOOUB
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With apeclal attention to tba application of
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Several time stronger than ni water.
RhenmatlRin, Skin, Blood and Nervoni DIs
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sSea Bathings
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heated to uniform temperature of 80 degrees.
DBS 1L H. and J. 0 EVERETT,
Managing Physicians.
Many
K0W OFFERS
Reduced : Rates!
for round trip tickets to
Tourist Points.
. . . AMONG THEM ...
Hot Springe, Dead wood. Rapid City.
St. Paul, Miuneapoiis, Dulutb,
Ashland, Bayfield, Madison,
Milwaukee, Oconomowco, Wis.
And other points too numerous to men
tion in Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan,
New York, New Hampshire, Vermont,
Maine, Ontario, Etc.
For rates, maps, etc., see
S. A. Mobher, A. S. Fielding,
Gen'l Afrt. City T'kt. Agt.
117 So. 10th St., Lincoln, Neb.
Depot: Cor. S and 8th Sta.

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