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The Wealth makers of the world. [volume] (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896, December 27, 1894, Image 8

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THE WEALTH MAKERS.
December 27, lb9l
A MODERN MARTHA
BT MATE MA1TLANI).
CHAPTER HL
Martha Potter had read and studied
(boat the vie ti ma of poverty and won
dered what she, with her aunt's fortune
at her disposal, could do to alleviate
their discomforts. "The question which
pn tiled her was: What plan "would
brighten this dark and sin-embittered,
world for the most people? She Anally
thought that she would go to Chicago
aud see some of its many pathetic sides
about which she had read so much. Ac
cordingly she wrote to her intimate
friend, Miss Hunter, that she was com
ing to see her; bnt she was not coming
to Chicago to study the wonderful tri
umphs of civilization this time, bnt its
defeats. That she understood that there
were men and women, and even little
children who often suffered from cold
and that they actually felt the pangs of
hunger. ? And that she wanted her
. friend's help in selecting typical canes to
study, so that she might decide for her
self the extent and cause of so much sor
row and real suffering. - .'";.""
Just before leaving her home she knelt
and very devoutly and earnestly asked
God's help in the work she had under
taken and to give her an unbiased opin
ion of the true cause and the remedy for
the trouble. . Then she took the familiar
anve to the depot and while waiting for
the train she thought that "'eternal vigi
lance was the price" of the knowledge
tor which she was striving. She looked
around at the occupants of the depot,
they were for the most part students.
They all looked like they bad had their
breakfast and that they were not at all
worried lest their mid-day meal would
not be forthcoming. The thought even
occurred to her that perhaps the condi
tion of the working-classes had been ex
aggerated, nevertheless she thought she
would observe air she could on this trip
and if she itaa not satisfied with the re
sults of her investigation, she would go
to New York city. The farming districts
he would leave for John Austin to ex
plore, as he was a better judge of such
matters than she.
As the train sped on so fast she tried
to scrutinize the men and women in the
districts through which she was pass
inn. She could only discern a bent form
here wearing shabby clothes, driving an
aged horse in an antiquated buggy, a
stalwart form there whose resolute face
showed traces of ceaseless conflict with
debts and mortgages; while there were
women whose looks plainly indicated
that if they were not worried over the
strife to keep hunger and want from the
little children thut were about them, and
clinging to them, there must be some
other enemy, real or fancied, for them to
battle. Thus the day wore on and at
dusk the train pulled up to the suburban
epttt of Jii. where Alms Hunter was wait
ing for Martha. There seemed to be
some excitement in the waiting-room,
Miss Hunter pointed out a pale young
girl to Martha and told her that this
girl would have ended her existeuce by
S dunging before the incdraing train, but
or the timely interference of the station
agent, who had noticed that she acted
strangely and had been watching her.
Martha went over to her and took
hold of her hand and commenced talking
very kindly to her. She said that her
name was Bessie Kerns. And when
Martha asked her what could be her
object in doing such a dreadful thing,
it seemed to Miss Hunter and Martha
that she told her story very simply and
truthfully.
"I was so discouraged," she said. "My
sister, who is several years my senior,
and I came here with a small sum of
money at the time of the World's Fair.
We invested it in a small restaurant. AVe
did fairly well at first, and then there
was a falling off in our receipts; until
finally we had a chance to dispose of the
restaurant and most of the attachments.
We paid our debts and started a small
lunch counter; but this venture proved
Unsuccessful, too. AVe made another
sale, and after we had paid the debts
which we had contracted the second
time there was nothing left. Sister Sarah
said that she was going to sell her watch
that father and mother had given her
before they died and buy a ticket to In
dianapolis, which had always been our
home until we came to Chicago. I told
her that she could do so if she desired;
but I was not going to part with my
watch and go back among our acqaint
ances without , a penny. I was sure I
could earn some money here. I tried to
secure employment in first one occupa
tion and then another, and finally I no
ticed an advertisement for help by a lady
living upon 19th street. But when I
found the place she offered one dollar per
week. I was so discouraged. I had walked
a great distance and I had been eating
very light meals. I think I must have
been crazy after I left 19th street. My
head felt as though it was going to buret,
and I bad such a strange pain at my
heart So many whom I met seemed to
have friends, or money, or both. I had
neither. The only ones that seemed to
proffer any assistance offered it under
such conditions that I could not accept
it. The vast city, with its hurrying, ed
dying crowd seemed to be a perfect mael
strom which, if I did not get out of it,
would bear me on to moral and physical
ruin. Then I seemed to avoid the peo
ple whom I met and wandered to the
lake shore, where everything seemed so
quiet. At first the lapping waves seemed
to sing a sweet, peacefui song, and after
wards they seemed to try to embrace me,
as mother used to do when she took me
in her arms and explained away some
childish grievance: and then some one
J lulled me back from the lake and I came
nto the depot. And when I heard the
sound of the approaching train on the
rails 1 seemed to nave bad the same im
pulse as before of getting out of this
friendless world into some other place. It
didn't occur to me then as it does now
that it was a weak and wicked way to
meet despair."
"Poor eirl." said Martha, as Bessie
finished telling her story, "I will be your
friend, and turning to Miss Hunter she
said: "Can't she stay at your house un
til I go home"? Miss Hunter willingly
orave her consent, ana tnenaaaea:
"I verily believe, Martha, that you
' would have your house turned into an
orphan asylum if you lived in Chicago.'
ilesie nuked Miss Hunter for some
work to do as soon as nhe n-ached the
house, and proved herself not only will
ing but efficient help in almont anything
that she undertook to do. Martha de
cided that it was not becasfle she was
not competent, industrious, willing or
intelligent that she bad failed to secure
work.
In the morning Martha Potter, under
the guidance of Miss Hunter and Felix
Paul, who was a young divinity student
and a nephew of Miss Hunter's, started
out to see the dark side of life in Chicago.
After many changes from the horse cars
to electric cars, thence to cable cars, aud
then came the jostling in the surging
crowd; and after that they took long
trips through devious alleys. They at
last came to the tenement bouse which
Felix seemed desirous of first showing
Martha. She was partly prepared for
the sights which it disclosed from the
people whom she had met in the alleys.
The densely crowded tenement with its
filthy, rickety stairs; the babies of all
ages and sizes and in various degrees of
filth and rags, seemed almost incompre
hensible to Martha, She thought, as
she looked at the saucy, profane, hungry
and stunted little mortals, that their
old faces and experienced heads should
have been upon the shoulders of men and
women who had at least contended for
forty years in the hardahd uneven strug
gle with' the world for something to eat
and to wear. '
One of the first rooms which they en
tered was seat, but was very scantily
furnished.; Upon a hard bed in one cor
ner of the room lay a beautiful fair
haired girl of sixteen or seventeen years,
whom Felix and Miss Hunter callsd
Alice. She greeted them pleasantly and
told them that she would soon go to live
with the King; and that only last night
she dreamed that she was there and that
a whole group of dear, beloved friends in
white angel robes came to greet her, and
the beautilul angel, Death, as they glided
over the shining waters in a golden boat
to the bright shores of the Everlasting
City. . -
'I used to think Death must be an an
gel with a cruel, stern countenance," said
she, "but be had the kindest and sweet
est face thut one could imagine, and his
voice was so gentle when be told me to
sit quietly in the boat, and that we
would soon come to the place where ull
was peace, joy, gladness, nnd love. It
will be so beautiful," said she, and then
added with a deep sigh and a sad look
upon her angelic face, "I only wish I
could take mother with me instead of
leaving her to toil on through the fierce
winter's cold and the summer's iutense
heat."
Little was said in this room, but they
knelt down at a signal from Felix who
sent up such a glad thanksgiving for the
unbounded faith and sweet hope as is
seldom granted to mortal's power to ex
press. Miss Hunter left some substantial
gifts for the mother and some fruit for
Alice, and as they silently left the lovely,
patient sufferer, Martha Potter thought
that she almost caught a glimpse of
heaven from that bumble room. .
They entered another room on the
same floor in which they found two little
children, aged peroaps eight and ten
years, that had preceded Alice to the
heavenly home. There were a sick wo
man and a baby of two years lying upon
the bed. A member from one of the la
dies' aid societies was moving quietly
about, administering to their wants.
She said that the sick woman's name
was Mrs. Harison, and that she bad
given her children laudanum yesterday
and had taken some hersejf.
"You can talk to her yourself," she
told Martha, "I think she is strong
enough to talk now."
'How could I do such a thing, lady?
I think yon had better ask how could I
see my children starve? I went to the
women's serving room to procure em
ployment and every chair was occupied.
I went to the county agent's office to get
bread, but there were so many there be
fore mo that I had to come away with
out any, I begged, but was refused and
told to go to work; and then when I
asked them for work they gave me none.
Finally I could have had a place in a sa
loon restaurant as a waiting maid, but I
didn't want my children to ever think
I had sunk to such depths that I had dis
graced them. Besides I knew that I
couldn't endure the coarse, insinuating
talk of those that would be about me. I
went home utterly hopeless, as many an
other one has done. Little Nellie looked
up so pitifully when I came without bread
and said:
"'Oh, mamma, lam sure Jesus has
something to eat. Let us die and goto
Him. Don't you know the lady told us
that He said: ;
"Suffer little children to come unto
Me, aud forbid them not: for of such is
the kingdom of God'? And then the
thought came. I was almost crazed with
grief. Have you any dear, innocent lov
ing children, lady? Weil, then, you can't
know how hard it was to see the children
growing weak from insufficient food and
sometimes from actual hunger, and try
ing to bear it so bravely. If only I had
some laudanum, I thought I could em
our miserable existence and the little
precious darlings could go to Jesus. He
would take care of them. I had failed.
Then the thought came to me that I
could cut my hair and sell it to procure
the laudanum. It didn't take long to
carry out the plan, 1 told the childrea
that I would give them something that
would put them to sleep and that they
would awake in heaven with Jesus. Then
I kissed them all again and again, and
gave it to them. One of my neighbors
came in just as I was taking the last
swallow and, suspecting something
wrong, called a physician in time to pre
vent baby and me from leaving this cold,
unfeeling world. I know that I am not
fit to die; but it doesn't seem that I am
fit to live either: Jesus seems to be so
far away here in Chicago, but away out
in the Vermont home lie seemed so near.
I haven't any friends left and I wanted
to die. What would you have done if
you had been situated as I was? Don't
blame too much." said sue, as sue looked
at Martha while the tears ran down her
careworn and hollow cheeks.
"If my husband had lived," continued
she, "I can't help but think all would
have been different, although there are
hosts of men out of employment here."
When they started for Miss Hunter's
home, Martha was not only sick at heart,
but was convinced that there were suffer
ings, sorrows and anguish the depths of
whicb the printed page could not mirror.
JTO BE CONTINUED. J -
If joa want to trad a Uttls money and a goo.
hora for a good piano, set or writ to J. H.
Dobion, 1120 M St., Lincoln, Neb. This la a nan
g yon don't pick np day.
Subscribe for Tax Wealth Maxxbs.
"Kriencls,
Romans,
Country
The evil that men do lives after them," and the good they get from
wearing -
Suits, Overcoats
and Ulsters
Bought of Browning, Kino & Co., 1013 0 St., Lincoln, Neb., lives, lives, well,
it lives as long as the clothes last, and we will guarantee they will outlast
any that may be bought for the same money elsewhere. We would not
make such statements if they were not true, it wouldn't pay us. One oppor
tunity to please you is all we ask; you will become our regular patrons. We
extend a special invitation to those coming to Lincoln during the opening
of the legislature, to call on us. ; t 4
We will interest you in a way tb&t will pay you.
BROWNING,
if-
Largast manufacturers o:
1013
Ulotmny in in worm.
s
Tut
Be Your
SQUARE ROOT
DELINEATOR
Rninrorri
fo.16.
to be without one. Address,
Wealth
THE MARKETS.
Kansas City, Mo., Deo. 24 Whbat Car lots
bv sample on track at Kansas City at the oloae
sold as follows: No 2 hard, i2 'ib$a No. S
bard, 60Mo: No 4 hard, 489o: rejeoted,
647o: No. 2 red, KH4a51o; No. 3 red 4o;
No. 4 red, 48o: rejected, t647a ;
Sales by sample on track. Kansas City: No.
I mixed corn, 9 oars 89wo. 8 oars 39a, No S
mixed, 1 oar 38o, 4 care, 38V4: No 4 mixed,
nominally, 89o; No. 2 white, 8 cars 41 Mo; 2 oars
410, 9 ears 400, 3 cars 40tf No 3 white
4 oars 40o.
Oats Oats were about Ho lower. Only
one or two buyers wanted them. Re
ceipt of oats, 7 oars; a year ago was a holi
day. Sales by sample on track, . Kansas
dtyr No 2 mixed oats, 8 oars 81c, 1 ear
90k No 3 nominally, 30o: No. 4, nominally,
27:$28o: No, 2 white oat, nominally, , 83
No. 3 white, nominally aofijaio. .
Chicago Board of Trade.
Chicago, Deo. 21. The following table
shows the ranue of prices tor aotlve futures
on the board Jf trade to day:
' '-
Deo. 22 Op'ndHiirt Wst D
Wheat Deo 53H M t3 63J, 68
May 68H ' 58 '4 68 68H 68
July fm '583, 58 68 68
Corn- Dec 45 45 ii U V
Jan 5S 45 45 4oJi 45U
May 48 48)i X 48 - 48iJ
OATS Dec 29 H 29 29 29
Jan i SS 28 28
May MJ4. 11 81 81K ai
Pork Dec 11 40 11 4J 11 40 11 40 11 45
Jan 11 65 1160 U62!4U 55 11674
May 11 95 11 95 11 90 11 9i 11 95
LARD Deo 6 674 6 87H 8 67'4 6 67tf 8 70
Jan 7iH 6 77 6 72H 8 75 6 77
May 7 00 7 02 6 974 7 00 7 00
Si Ribs- Doc 580 680 5 80 5 80 5 80
. Jan 6 80 5 82tf 5 77 5 80 6 80
May 602K 6 05 6 00 6 02K 602
Live Stock.
Kansas Citt, Ma, Dec 24. Cattle Re
ceipts, 2,333 oalves, 41: shipped yesterday.
8,230: calves, 118. The market was fairly
active and unchanged: stockers dull ,
Hogs Receipts, 6.247, shipped yesterday,
191. The market was steady for good hogs
and weak, dosing 60 lower on common hojS.
The top was (4.40. ana the bulk of
sales were (4.05 to t4 80, against (4.45 for too
and 14.15 to 84.35 for bulk yesterday. i;
Sheep Receipt v 121. shipped yesterday,
169. The feelin in the market was better tor
good sheep common were very dull .
The following are representative sales:
No. Wt Price No. Wt Prtoe.
18 lambs.... 123 8 00 i 848 W. S&I ....78 215
22.ewes..... 88 1 60 I 05 ewes.... ....82 160
Visit the Folks
For the Holiday season the Union Pa
cific will sell tickets from points on the
system on Decemaer 24th, 25th and 31st,
1894, and January 1st, 1895, at greatly
reduced rates. For full information call
on Union Pacific Agent, 1044 O St., oi
Depot Fifth and O St.
820 acres of first class land for sale; all
under irrigation ditch. 175 acres in cul
tivation. rnce$l7 per acre. 154 miles
from Champion, Neb. For further par
ticulars address, M. Cook,
, Champion, IseD.
Tobacco Free!
ff you use tobacco sit right down and
enclose us in a letter ten cents in money
or stamps and you will receive by return
mail a free sample of
Fine Leaf Tobacco
of my own raising, with my low prices,
and you will save money. Iam a radi
cal Southern People's Party man. My
time, money, voice and pen have all been
spent to promote this, -the grandest
nay, the noblest and holiest cause since
American patriots, inspired by the loss
of liberty, unfurled the banner of freedom
and struck for independence at Lexing
ton, at Concord, and Bunker Hill.
Address, VM. L. PARKS,
Port Royal, Teuu.
men!
KING & GO,
0 St., LINCOLN, NEB.
wi
umim
Own Carpenter!
, A Chart 18x28 inches in size mounted on wooden rollers,
carrying a diagram showing the Carpenters' Square, full
size. 58 pitches for braces, common rafters and their cor
responding hips and valleys, together with their lengths;
also that of their jacks, , runs rises, contents of board
measure and degrees of pitch, with all their cuts and levels.
Much other information such as intersection of different
pitches, curved roofs, hopper cuts, etc. In short, it is a key
to the wonderful mathematical problems solvable with the
steel square. - ;- .. ...
The publishers of this paper have made arrangements for
their sale, and will Bend them postpaid to any address
upon receipt of f 3.00. , No farmer or carpenter can afford
Makers Publishing Co.,
. Lincoln, Neb.
SHERIFF SALE.
Notice Is hereby given, that' by Tlrtue of an
order of sale Issued by the clerk of the district
court of the Third judicial district of Nebraska,
within and for Lancaster county, in an action
wberein Alonio D. Harris is plaintiff, and Helen
A. Outhwalte et al are defendants I will, at 2
o'clock p, m., on the 29th day of January, A. D.
1895, at the East door of the Court House, 4n the
city of Lincoln, Lancaster connty, Nebraska,
offer for sale at public auction the follwlng de
scribed real estate to-wit:
All of lot number seven (7) In block number
eleven (11) in Lavender's addition to the City of
Lincoln, and all of lot four (4) In. block three (3)
In Field and Harrison's addition to the City of
Lincoln, all In Lancaster county, Nebraska,
Given under my band this 24th day of Decem
ber A. D. 181. FKED A. MILLER, Sheriff.
Take Notice!
We desire to warn all parties against
one J. H. Whitmore, who has been going
around the country claiming to repre
sent the Farmers Mutual Insurance Com
pany of Nebraska. He is a fraud, and
never has and does not now' have any
authority to represent this company,
nor is he allowed to ride with any of our
agents. All parties are cautioned against
doing business with us, tnrougn him.
Farmeiis Mutual Insurance Company
of Nebraska.
W. B. Linch, Sec'y.
STAKT SINGDNJ 0LUB3 NOW
The following sample notices given
Armageddon show how it is appreciated:
ARMAGEDDON, or the final battle between
the wealth-makers and the wealth-takers.
This is a splendid collection of stirring
and patriotic songs with music. It con
tains 140 pages and over 60 songs set to
music besides a dozen not set. A number
of these same songs have been sold by us
at 20 cents each. These songs are George
Howard Gibson's best. Price, post paid
35 cents, or $3.60 a dozen. American
Nonconformist.
Armageddon is the nameof a new song
book published by "The Wealth Makers
Publishing Company," of Lincoln, Neb.,
at 35 cents a copy. Armageddon is by
far the best book of its kind it bos ever
been our pleasure to examine. The book
contains 70 songs, 57 of which are set to
music, and every one is a gem. There is
no chaff in the whole book. The songs
are strong and ably written, while the
music is of the very best. George How
ard Gibson, editor of The Wealth Mak
ers, is the author. His name is never
attached to any second class literary
production. There is ever an elevated
tone to his writings. His newspaper is
one of the very best reform papers in
existence and Armageddon is, we think,
decidedly the best book of songs any
Alliance or labor organization can possi
bly find. The Sledge Hammer, Meadville
Pa.
Now is the time to make good use of
Armageddon. It ought to be in every
Populist's home. , If our songs are every
where sung, made popular, our cause
will speedily succeed. Let singing clubs
be formed to master the music of this
book. None finer or more effective has
ever been written. "God Save the Peo
ple" is a mightily stirring piece in both
music and words. "Our Line of Defense"
is another thrilling song set to the finest
patriotic air of Germany, "Die Wacht
Am Rhein." But we have not space to
tell of the merits of each one of the 70
songs.which the book contains. Humo
rous, pathetic, thrilling, awakening, en
thusing, calling forth all that is manly
and noble, all love of right and justice,
and marshalling the hosts - to battle, it
should be sent for and made use of by all
earnest men and women now. Get
ready this winter to sing these industrial
gospel songs everywhere.
Your Batter. T.ttt,
Pou itrr ,Vil,HeiMa,
Potato, HldM,
Pelta, Wool. Uar,
frain. Hrvtttn and
1rld Kruita. or ANYTHING YOU MAY
HAVE to os. Quick sales at the faigfaMt
market prloa and prompt returns made,
Write fur prion or any Information you ma want.
SUMMERS, KORRISOX & CO., CZ!
174 South Water HU, Chicago, 111.
EsrouMca Metropulit us National Bank, Ghtaafaa
GiVci) Atfajji
If more goed points ean not be shown la tt
than any other hay press mifle. -
Martin & Morrlsssy U'fg Co,,
METAL
WHEELS
for your ,;
WAGONS.
Anr size too want, 10
to Win. high. Tire 1
to 8 in.wid hobs to
ntaarule. Hares
Coat nuar times in
a i son to bar set
of low wheels to fit
roor wagon f or hauling
anin. fodder, manora.
bogs, to. No reletting of
tins. Oatl'f free. Address
KHPIRK MFG. CO.,
toiacv, Ilk' '
BKBKBHntl, Cheater White,
Jena; Bed ana Poland China
I PIGS. Jeraey, Gsarnaajr and
BolatelB Cattle. Tharoughbr
Sheep. Fanoy routtrj. Bonimi
uil Boom Dost. Catalocua.
a, WTBHITH.
Ule, uaester va a-ea
11E17 rS& CAmOSllE
AND CUlOEtp Poultry B-en for 1835.
Contains over ISO fine ilfuatrationa ab ow
ing a photo of the largest hennery in the
west. Gives beet plane for poultry houses,
sure remedieeand reoipea for all dieeasea
also valuable information on the kitchen
and flower garden sent for only 10 cents.
John Biuicher, ft., P. 0. Boi-78, Treeport, 111.
THROW AWAY YOUR
am,
53
Gocaraa
7
m -paj - k.
Your horse is always clean.it keeps
the hair smooth and glossy. No sur-
r:in?lArpniiirpri. rjo liirht
TON "STAY ON over all
a! I 1
Wrf,lorPgwl Burlington Blanket Co., - Burlington. Wis.
blanket to any address,
HIP
Furs, Hides, Pelts, Wool, Etc,
TO
j as. McMillan & co
' Incorporated. ... . .j.,..,:
200-212 First Avenue XTorthi
MiisrsriApoiis, Miisrisr.
Goods bongbt right out. no commis
sion ehargad. ,
Fair lsction; immediate rcturna.
tsrwrlto for Circular giving
-THE -
Farmers'
Waverly,
BUYS and
SELLS
GRAIN "
Seed araln
References: Every man within Five
solicited.
GET A HOME
A CHOICE RESIDENCE three miles from postoffice for sale. It is just outside
the city limit of Lincoln, in the shadow of two colleges, between them and
the city: two blocks from street car line, and in splendid neighborhood which
enjoys all the luxuries of a city without its taxes, noise and dust. It is a good gar
den farm, new house, barn, windmill, best well of water, with water connections in
bath room and kitchen. A complete system of irrigation. Fifty cherry, twenty
five apple and other fruit trees, also 10,000 strawberry plants, planted in 1894,
enough native firewood for cooking stove. Here is the prettiest and most valuable
holding in real estate about the Capitol. If you desire to invest where large re-'
turns cannot fail to come your way, in restigate this offer.
The colleges afford an excellent market for garden, poultry or dairy products.
The owner wants to sell and change occupation. No mortgages. If you want this
offer address. . ,w
J. II. DOBSOX,
. 1120 H St., Lincoln, Neb.
IrrigatFarms-$l,000!
GUT of a thousand farmB in S0TJTEWE8T KANSAS, of 100 acres each, ws art
selling a limited number equipped with an independent and permanent irriga
tion plant sufficient for at least ten acres on each farm. The pries at which
these 160 acre farms are selling is merely about what the ten acres and irrigatioa
plant are worth.
Before buying a farm investigate this. Special terms made for CalonJes, OaQ
oa us or write for particulars.
THE SYNDICATE LANDS 4 IRRIGATING CORPORATION,
Boom 412 Hew England Life Building, 9th & Wyandctte Ste, IMSA8 0TLT, X0.
r " i
l UlUK
foRQCK ISLAND PLOW
TV
ML C VJLI vs
J '-Si .- . ... 01
POLAND CHHIAS FOR SUE.
If in need of a choicely bred Poland
boar write to J. V. Woi-rK, Box 325,
Lincoln, Neb. He has a few way up pig
of April and early May farrow.
Furnas County Herd.
L E. BsrkSalres J -
Polasd-ClilBas , I elass males, and from sows
as good. Berkshire.: Sal
lies, fineness, and other.
Hnlltpln f jHls Poland-Chinas: Corwln. Te
nUlilCIU Itailll. eameeh and Wilkes. None
better. All stock at half
price, (on account of the
fc-N w ' drouth), and guaranteed as
Tr represented. Mention Th.
- - " .' Wealth Makers.
H. S. WILLIAMSON,
Beaver City, Keb.
Elkhorn Valley Herd
of Poland-China Swine.
I have all the leading
strains including Fret
Trades, Wilkes and
rllnck V. 8. families.
The best lot of pigs 1
ever raised sired by
Paddys Chip 16389. Fi
Wanna maker i'5S29,
Col. 0. 8. I0U05. My -sows
are mos'ly Free
Trade and Wilkes,
strains.
L. H. SUTER, r
Neligh, Neb.
I World's hi THE KEYSTONE
f;r Dehcrnins Clisoer,
ns BiinaiM, rapia & auraoie
kxufo auu, fmlij warrauted
CIRCULARS SENT PRES.
BROSIUS.sMaf'
..swaa-wfv-.:
CURRY COMB AND BRUSH t
A A . I
Award 9 i
and rifirki lainTAii a o
r DUKLmuiuiT. aiay-wn
W.T1- k annBAl.an ff -s POl 4 3 1 JL V
irirt.h. NoanrehackH. NochaflnGfOf mane. Noruh-
bing of tail JJo horse can wear them under his feetKO COM E OFF TO ThEM. A
We confine our sales to Jobbers only. SKo I
them, we will, In order toconvlnce TOO of the superiority of the BURLING- Q
imitations ana oio style bianKets, sena only one
express paid on receipt or price.
TOUT?
hipping; tag's farnishad fr upon
rsqnsst.
Ship Furs by Bzprass. other roods by
rrig-ht. ...
Latest Market Prices:
Exchange.
Neb.
BUSHEL or
CAR LOTS
a, SToeoiaJLty.
Miles of Waverly. Correspondence
SAM REITZ.
IN LINCOLN!
l .is.-. DiriWA U l nn"T7n ft i
prV 4lAig ground. -
I Dniitiveiv Guaranteed to aive
W&tMwo'' fair Trail AffoWed ffl
redid i
' Kf is
vb-f said by those.
wrjo oavc vszo rijen)
ArfVFACTURED
oniy B TMC jf
CO. Rock island, ill.
rli
J

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