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'ME WEALTH MAKERS
May IB, 1895 II i mil ii awe aes-aaoi a THE STRIKE IS ENDED. Illinois Steol Work Have Enough Mm Without the Strikers. Chicago, May 11. The backbone of the strike at the South Chicago steel works waa broken this morning by the company's formally discharging; the reventy men who originally struck. Mr. Walker says the works will open Monday for business, and the fires In the furnaces will then be start . ed. Four of the big blast furnaces will then be lighted up and the works will commence business with nearly a full force of men. Mr. Walker sent out word to the skilled me chanics employed in the steel works, who have not been at work since the seventy men first went out, that they might come back and go to work If they wished. About 600 men responded and went to their customary places, so that by 1 o'clock fully 1.600 men are at work. Strikers and their sympathizers kept out of sight this morning and an air of Potomac quiet pervaded the recent ly riotous town. At the mill gates and on the corners where crowds were like ly to congregate strong guards of police were posted and their presence was suf ficient to prevent any acts of destruc tion or molestation. No violence of any kind was attempted. Bfany Weavers Shut Out. . Norristown, Pa., May ll.-Over MO wage-earners in mills at Norristown and Bridgeport are in Idleness owing to strikes at the Woodstock woolen mills . and Rambo & Regier's stocking factory In this town and a shut-down of the en tire plant of the James Lee's Sons Co. In Bridgeport The weavers asked for the restoration of a 20 per cent reduc tion. The company offered to restore x 10 per cent but this was refused, so the men quit work. Last week 100 girls and boys struck for an Increase In wages. The hands were notified that commenc ing next Monday the wages would be Increased to those prevailing previous to the reduction of 1894. Despite this concession there was a demand for larger advances, so the firm decided to close down Indefinitely. Vat Virginia Winers' Quiet. Bluefteld, W. Va., May ll.-Every-thing was quiet last night among the miners. Captain Elam of the Farm vllle company, en route borne, says Pocahontas, W. Va., was free from dis turbance. About 250 new men are re ported on their way here from northern places. Colonel Bullitt, of the South west Virginia company, Is determined to run his mines. Bluefleld Is nearly deserted and every one who can Is leav ing this section. Ohio Strike Not Broken. Masslllon, O., May 11. The break in the Masslllon district decided upon by E. G. Krause & Co.'s miners did not take olace. The whistle blew for wont, hut when the men appeared upon the scene State President RatcMora ana niatrtrt Pres dent MOSSOD were also District President Mossop were present and prevailed upon the men to return home. Mr. Ratchford says there will be no resumption of work until the scale is signed tor the entire state. Tanners' Strike Ended. , Sheboygan, Wis., May 11. The tan ners strike is at an end, the men hav ing returned to work at a restoration of half the cut made In their wages In 1892. The wool workers will remain out, but business men predict that they will return to work in a few days. Two foundry men, Joseph Christman and John Gorits, were badly hurt by strikers last evening. TRAGEDY AT LEXINGTON, KY. Albert C. Hall Kills Tolnsy Beard for Wrecking His Home. Lexington, Ky., May 11. Volney Beard, single, 32 years old, was shot and killed at 7 o'clock this morning by Albert C. Hall, a groceryman, for whom Beard formerly clerked. Several weeks ago HfUl discovered that his wife and Beard were on intimate terms and dis charged the latter. Hall sent for Beard and, In the presence -of Mrs. Hall, said he was going away forever, and would leave his wife to Beard to care for. Hall put on his hat and started for the door, when Beard attempted to restrain him. A terrlfflc struggle ensued, In which Halt pulled a pistol and shot Beard, killing him. Hall was arrested and his wife voluntarily accompanied him to Jail. The men were cousins. Breaks a Record of 84 Tears. Indianapolis, Ind., May 11. Testerday was the hottest May day in twenty four years in Indiana according to the records of the weather bureau here. This city was near the center of the hot wave In the central states, the mercury running up to 94 degrees between I and 8 o'clock. The atmospherie conditions Indicate Intermittent thunder-storms but no decided fall of rain, and the hot wave may continue several days. The effect on crops is said to be exhilarating since the rains of the last few days, which, In some parts of Indiana, broke a drouth that has continued almost vuv broken for months. "Money Found" for sale at this '. Bend 25c. I Errors of Youth.! SUFFERERS FROM i Ienons Debility, YoMMm 4 Indiscretions, lost IMooi, ) BE YOUR OWN PHYSICIAN. i Man? men, from the effecte of youthhil Impra fa dence, have brought about s Mats of weekiiew I that hu reduced Uia fenfnu ntum so much ai to ef) Induce almoet ewy other diieaee and the real tj) A CauM of in DOUDW ecaiwy nw vtina eutprcieu, . V they are doctored for averythint but the right one. 1 During our exteDiies college and koepital prattle During our extern! college and koapital prattle . I wt have discovered sew and concentrated reme a rfUw. The acoomnanTina tmeerintion ii offered as a osbtsim and sfikuv ci st, hundred! of ' havin Lvios been reetorrd red to perfect health by Mr Ilea tailed. Perfect! mire ' use after all outer remadli f) ingredients miut b used In tb preparation ofthlj prescription. H Errthrozyloa eees, drachm, Helonlu Wolca. i onebjn. Oelannin. 8 palne. Ext leWaodis, t eeraple. t.tt. l(Ti aim amarmt (wwwawji iwn. uiyeenoa, 1 VI- O MakeeJpllla. Tate 1 pill at lp.m., and another m es loinf o bed. . Thia lamedr ii adapwd to ewy T iiYniii is either aas, ami eepeelally in thoee W am from Imprudence, i ne reopenine a mhh r ikC MUratire are aatontehlnit, and tti w power or this leeaareuTe ei awunain.. .,u . SateoBUonae for a ehontlme channel tne lanauld, gj dehilitatea, MrvetaH ooattluoa to one of mewed W debilitated. iol?b. wonld prefer to obtain H of w. by fftnmMini 1. a sealed patajge JM euefolly asnpotiMled, will be arat by "Iot. O oar print laboratory, or w wul farnUa sack. ( aiea, vtlca win cure m mm, . OaavraAsaesJbJeMlai. KEW UMB KED1CAL KSTITDTE, fl aF KEPT THE MONEY. ARB 8TATES INDEBTED TO THE NATIONAL TREASURY? Secretary of the Treasury Carlisle, Hay Call for the 88.101,633 Loan of 1837 Metes of the National Capl- Washington, May 13. Aver y Inter esting question has been raised as to whether, in view of the depleted condi tion of the treasury, the twenty-six states of the union which In 1837 re ceived from the general government de posits amounting to over $28,000,000, may not be made to refund. Early in 1836 congress having refused to extend the charter of the bank of the United States found the government In possession of between $40,000,000 and $50,000,000, for which It had no Immedi ate need nor suitable place for safe keeping. June 23 of that year an act waa passed authorizing the secretary of the treasury to deposit under certain speci fied conditions all this money, except JOHN G, CARLISLE. $5,000,000, with the states on their assum ing the obligation of payment on de mand. Section 13 of the act reads as fol lows: "And be It further enacted, That the money which shall be In the treasury of the United States, the 1st day of Jan uary, 1837, reserving the sum of $5,000, 000, shall be deposited with such of the several states, In proportion to their re spective representation In the senate and house of representatives of the United States, as shall by law authorize their treasurers or other competent authori ties to receive the same on the terms hereinafter specified, and the secretary of the treasury shall deliver the same to the treasurers or other competent receiving a certificate of w , tin deposit therefor signed, which certifi cate shall express the usual and legal obligations, and pledge the faith of the state for the safe keeping and repay ment thereof, and every part thereof, and shall pledge the faith of the states receiving the same.' Section 14 provided that the deposits Should be made on the 1st day of Janu ary, April, July and October, 1837. Only the first three deposits, however, were made, that of October having been withheld. Three deposits were actually made, and the sum of money which each of the twenty-six states received, as stated in several annual reports of the secretary of the treasury, were as fol lows: Maine, $955,838; New Hampshire, $669,086; Vermont, $669,086; Massachu setts. $1,338,173; Connecticut, $764,670; Rhode Island, $382,335; New York, $4,- 014.620: Pennsylvania, $2,867,514; New Jersey, $764,670; Ohio, $2,007,260; Indi ana, $860,254; Illinois, $477,919; Michigan, $286,751; Delaware, $286,751; Maryland, $955,838; Virginia, $2,198,427; North Caro lina, $1,433,757; South Carolina, $1,051, 122; Georgia, $1,051,422; Alabama, $669,- 086; Louisiana, $177,919; Mississippi, $382,335; Tennessee, $1,433,757; Kentucky, $1,433,757; Missouri, $382,335; Arkansas, $286,751. Total. $28,101,633. It Is a singular fact that the records of the treasury department do not show that any demand has ever been made on the states for the repayment of this money. It seems to be the general opin ion that an act of congress would be necessary before steps could be taken to compel a repayment, but whether such an act will be passed Is extremely doubtful In view of the fact that the representatives of the twenty-six states In both houses would be Interested in its defeat. GAS MAIMS A DOZEN. Twelve Persons Hart In a Block at Chicago. Chicago, May 13. A terrific explosion of natural gas at 1:15 this morning wrecked the three-story brick building, No. 10 Sherman street, occupied by John Apple, a saloonkeeper; the Lake Carriers' association, and John Mich aels, as a roomlnghouse. Flames broke out Immediately, and twelve peo. pie were Injured, some by jumping arom the burning structure, others by flames and the Inhalation of smoke. The explosion occurred In the basement. Just exactly how no one seems to know. First there was a slight report, then an other which sounded like the firing of a company of soldiers. The building shook as If an earthquake was In pro gress, the windows were shattered Into thousands of fragments, and In a mo ment flames commenced to pour from the windows of the saloon. At 2 o'clock It was discovered that a night barten der, whose last name was not known, had not been seen since the explosion. He Is thought to be buried in the ruins. John Michaels Jumped from a window and was injured internally so that he will die. No other serious Injuries are reported. The financial loss was Blight THEY LOWER THE RATES. Railroad and Warehouse Commlssiooel Complete the Work of Revision, Springfield, 111., May 13. After near ly six months of investigation and prep aration the railroad and warehouse commission has completed Its revision of freight rates and the accompanying reclassification. The rates are not ad vanced on any articles, but are reduced on nearly 1,000. The commission says that the change will benefit farmers and merchants and Jobbers at interior rolnts. The commissioners declare that they have dealt fairly and Justly with DEATH IN A DELUGE. CI ond I) nrt at Maywtllon, Ohio- Wreck Train Goes Into a River. Masslllon, O., May 13. A cloudburst here last night washed out a number of bridges on the Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling and Wheeling & Lake Erie railroads. People in Summit and Erie street are being removed In boats. Immense damage is reported. At 11 o'clock the Wheeling & Lake Erie wreck train left Masslllon to go to Dalton to repair trestles. One mile and a half west of town a bridge had been washed away, leaving only the unsupported track and ties. The train plunged Into the water below with all on board. The engine is buried to the bell In the torrent, one man Is drowned probably, and several are hurt. Supposed to be drowned. GIBSON, GEORGE R., trainmaster. The Injured: Merwln, J. N., clerk for Supt F. i. Stout; wounded on the head In the railroad wreck. Stout, Supt. F. J., taken out of the rail road wreck with a broken arm. Taylor, the fireman, canght In the rail road wreckage and cannot be extri cated: he seems to be alive. One of the Crew, leg broken by the rail. road wreck. DELUGE AT HERMANVIIXK, HISS. am Torrent Bashes Through the City Streets Great Damage Done. Hermanvllle, Miss., May . 13. The cloudburst at this place Thursday did great damage to property, but no lives were lost. The downpour of rain was terrific, rapidly filling and overflowing all streams In the neighborhood The town and surorundlng country were a sea of surging water. Fences, out houses, etc., were swept from their foundations, and through the main street of the town rushed a raging river five feet in depth. It overflowed many houses, sweeping over the ground floor, and the stock which could not be got up In time had to swim to places of safety. Men had to give up the task of rescue, as the water soon rose above their heads. The people sought safety In second stories. Wires are all down, heavy trees having fallen across them. NEW OFFICERS FOR A. P. A. Supreme Council Decides to Hake the Order International. Milwaukee, Wis., May 13. Three ses sions of the Supreme Council of the A. P. A. were held yesterday. The Inter national committees, representing Can ada and this country, reported that they had decided upon a declaration of principles for the order In all countries. The report has yet to be adopted by the supreme body in Canada. Among us Important features are the pledging of the supn'Vt of the order In all countries and loyalty to their flags. In consti tutional countries, It will pledge sup port to the constitution and In mon archal countries to the monarchy. Any government changes desired are to be worked for and secured through tne government. The council reaffirmed the principles which were set forth in the platform adopted at Des Moines last year. It af firms that the A. P- A. Is not a polit ical party, is tolerant of all creeds, but opposed to the holding of public office by any subject or supporter of an ec clesiastical power. It declares In favor of public schools and opposes the em ployment of any subjects of an eccles iastical power as teachers or officers or the schools. It condemns the giving to sectarian Institutions any part of the public moneys and declares for the tax ation of all property not owned by the government. Ie demands a restriction of immigration, a change in the natural ization laws to make seven years resi dence a necessary condition of citizen ship, and that all Institutions be opened to publlo Inspection. With the exception of President 'lray- nor and Secretary Beatty an entire new set of officers was electetd. Following is the result: Supreme president, W. J. H. Tray nor, Detroit; supreme vice pres ident, Judge J. H. Jackson, Fort Worth, Tex.; supreme secretary of state, E. H. Dunbar, Boston; chaplain, J. M. Taub- lee, Covington, Ky.; supreme secretary, C. T. Beatty, Detroit; supreme treas urer, Francis Campbell, Minneapolis; supreme sergeant-at-arms, J. H. Wool- man. Santiago. Cal.: supreme guara, John King, St. Louis; supreme sentinel. William B. Howard, Omaha; supreme trustees. W. J. Palmer, Butte, Mont.; J. M. Snyder, Washington. D. C; H. M. Starks, West Superior, Wis. " Shortly before midnight the council decided to hold its next annual meeting in Washington, D. C. The convention will probably finish its business to-day. KILLED 'IN MINE EXPLOSION Oas Ignited from a Workman's Lamp Near Trinidad, Colo. Trinidad. Col.. May 13. Four men klleld and two Injured Is the result of the explosion in mine No. 10 of the Col orado Fuel and Iron Company, at Sop- ris, near this place, yesterday morning. The dead: COX, SYLVESTER; leaves widow and child. LUBAUM, JOHN; single. LAMMENRING, ALBERT; leaves wife and child. ROCOCC.OMICHC CHAS.; leaves widow and three children. The Injured: Reynolds, J. R. Lloyd, Albert An explosion had occurred In the mine through the generation of foul gasses igniting from a miner's lamp. . Voluntarily Raise Wages. Pittsburg, Pa., May 13. The Olivet Iron and Steel Company granted the Amalgamated scale In all departments of the mill, and the men will return to work at once. The company voluntarily raised wages 10 per cent. Powder for Cuban Insurgent. Kingston. Jamaica, May 13. Tha magazine on Navy Island, near Port Antonio, has been broken Into and a lot of powder has been stolen. The pow der. It is believed, Is now in tne nanas of filibusters, who have organized aa expedition to Cuba. Nirarag-oan Are Arming. Colon, Colombia, May 13. Eastern Nicaragua Is arming to the teeth. This action is regarded here as full of mean ing, as the British cruiser, Royal Ar- thur Is expected to visit the Atlantio im cam "For Bale," "Wan ted'-For Exchange. small advertisements (or short time, will be charged three ceaUs par word for each Inser tion. Initials or a camber conn ted as one word. Cash with the order If yon want anything, or have anything that anybody else "wants," make It known through this column. It will pay. F RANK D. EAGER. Attorney -at-Law, 1034 O Street. SEED CORNSWo;..! Voorbles. IlL WANTED Gentleman or ledvte sell Dobls's Aluminum Coffee Ecoaomlser; Its any coffee pot: saves one-third tbs eoffes. Arthur L. Dobie 4 Co., 211 Wabash Av Chicago, III. O. WD iSON, Stfii Burr's block, Lincoln, Neb. it; ANTEI Fire and cyclone ai Good If pay. J. Y.M. Swlgart, Bee?, Lincoln, net). 37tf tji nif nno the acme bubboiler at. r H II HI Ti n taches to any plow. Baud for VIIVWW. m Ai. BMW Agent, Llnooln. Heb. Dobls's Coffes Economlier makes yonr eoffe I last twlcs as long. Fits any pot, I res circular Arthar L. Doble ft Co., 211 Wabash Ave-Chicago, $750.00 A Year and All txpenses. We want a few more tieneral Agents, ladies or gentlemen, to travel end appoint agents on oar new publications. Full particulars given on ap Dlication. If you aDDly please send references. aud stats business experience, ana anil send pho tograph, if yon cannot travel, writs us for terms to local canvassers. Dept. Rare, 8. 1. BELL ft CO.. Philadelphia, Pa. AN EXTRAORDINARY OFFER! If ! Known as THE ELK HORN In Ne braska, is the Pioneer line to Hot Springs, Rapid City, Deadwood, Lead City, S. D., and Central Wyoming, and is tne Dest line Dy which to reach these and all northern and northeastern Nebraska places in a quick and comfortable,maiiner. Palace sleep- ine cars, free rechninir chair cars, and standard day coaclies are provided for this daily service. Morning and alter- noon train service is maintained as far west as Norfolk; northeast to Omaha and Sioux City, and east to Chicago. City ticket office 1 1 7 So. 10th St. Depot ! corner S and oth fets. GILLILAN'S Want Column. T7IOR SALE. Neat five room cottage, near J? school ond car line. Cheap. T7V3R SALE. Fine homes in Lincoln. All slsss and prices. I70 R SALE. Five-acre tract, near college and A1 ' car line. Cheap. T?OR SALE. Twenty acres. Good seven-room J. house, barn, windmill and fruit. T7OR SALE. 120-acrs farm, near Lincoln, im A1 proved, a bargain at S33 per acre. I70R SALE. 320 acres, well Improved, 10 miles A' of ! Lincoln, at a bargain. FOR SALE. 160 acres, well improved, 12 miles of Lincoln. Would take an improved 80 part par. T?OR SALE. 180 acres, 8-room house, four X' miles of Lincoln ; only 97,000, lor snort time. TX)R SALE. 800 acres, improved, good land, X' near MUford, S3 per acre. TXR 8ALE. Plnntation near Greenwood, I? ' Tenn.. 2791 acres, homestead, cottase, store. cabins, e-in mill, and other buildiURs. living water. timber, rlcb bottom land, about 000 acres culti vated. An Ideal stock, grain ana cotton mrin. Only 96 per acre for a short time. A rare cnanus. "COR EXCHANGE. Soven Improved proper- X1 ties in Lincoln, worth 116,600, encumbrance S8.100 on cart of it. some of It clear, tor a (rood farm. Splendid opportunity to get good inooms property. TXR EXCHANGE. Lot and two houses, clear. tor land in Lancaster County. OR EXCHANGE. 150 acre farm. Merrie County, 6 room bouse, barn, granpry, izo acres la cultivation; all can be cultivated; well and trait, an farm. Will take part pay In horses and cattle, or Kood city property. It will pay you to look It op. TTOR EXCHANGE, 80 acrs. well Improved. fOJ X 100 acres. Will pay dinorence. TOR EXCHANGE. Good 8 room house is X1 York, or hardware or Lincoln property. TTIOR EXCHANGE.- Eight room bouse In Bea X1 trice, tor Lincoln property. TTtOR EXCHANGE. Hotel building In David X City tor Lincoln property. FOR EXCHANGE. Fifty Binders, for clear land. Davis Platform lOR EXCHANGE. Seven room house and two lota on corner, close In to business cen ter Lincoln. Would consider Improved land la eastern or central Nebraska. "i-inn RXCHANGE. Five acres, well Improved, J? room house, all modern conveniences, bath. ii. t. mill cold water, closet, sewerage, etc., barn, hn hou-e, well, windmill, two tanks, frnlt and niiucl... An lileal suburban home. Would like nn limiroved farm near station In central or eastern .Neuruska. All kinds of Real Estate and Merchan dise, and would be pleased to serve you. Gillilan Investment Co. am We want luuu more active agtmia uiy T Julrlet. Wewllluarantee20to30peraaT A m can be easily made in any locality ; our goods m f sell themaelvea; we furnish a large roll of 1 samples entirely FREE and allow 60 per J cent, commission on all sales. Send to-dav a ..... f.iii Honiara, nr we will send with A f 1001 0 St. (ground floor) LINCOLN, - NEBRASKA. GEMS -' FROM A Magnificent 200 Poems -r-. WITH 12- "V? .tYv; William Call en Bryant f This Marvelous Book Should be in Every Home NO OTHER The Sttbllme Thought, the Pure Language, these Noted Scholars and Poets, is Perfect Food for the Mind. The Beautiful Pictures, the Deep IVove Religion Taugnt oy tnese uittea men, Food for the Soul. It Educates the Children. It Entertains the Visitor, it Delight Everybody, Both Young and Old. We only have space here to give the names of a few of the Illustrious poets whose poems are in this book : Whittier, Longfellow, Lowell. Holmes, Bryant, Tennyson, Burns, Foe, Wordsworth, Scott, Clodelter, Browning, Saxe, Emerson, Arnold, Holland, Hood, Iipe, Southey, Byron, Keats, Shakspere, Shelley, Coleridge, Charles Kingsley, Heine, Swinburne, Dante, Gray, Sidney, HaUeck, Schiller, Milton and many others. The famous artists of two continents have been called upon for the best productions to grace the pages of this work. Bead the following partial list: X AUan Barraud, W. H. J. Boot, E. F. Brewtnall, R. W.S., Frank Dadd, R.I., M. Edwards, W. Biscombe Gardner, Mary L. Gow, R.I., Davidson Knowles, E. Blair LeigMon, rr sii 1 1 J II r TT.il T t.t1. i As poetry is the cream of literature, and tnis magnificent worK snouia oe possessea language, ine worns oi tne Dest autnors are expensive. aibmui ...y... of the poets and see what it will cost you; you will need hundreds of dollars to v.l , tUr. Ho, QacMae 1 r. tho nrrtrbg nt all thff nnpt.R there 18 a fiTe&t Ued AA1.nr .Un.ml.l, V,a nthoo anH rt find Ul uuau aiuuK iriitu n j r. in.uu, wi.u u " . ' . . tnrougn many ouiity volumes, iiut nereis a wom wmuu iOTiu i ; r i essence of all that is good the nectar without any of the drees all caref ully selected by a ripe scholar who has, by gift and tralninp, the rare faculty of choosing the nest, thus assuring to the readers a rich feast- The work is most profusely illustrated. Beautiful engravings illustrate the poems. These illustrations were engraved by the most noted artists of America and Europe, and are masterpieces in every sense of the word. Fine pictures of some of the most popular poets are also given. Most pfths engravings are full-page size. Each page is 8 inches wide and 10 inches long, lncludinf margin. As a book for the center-table it is unexcelled. SI.OO POST-PAID. 14- nmncihn Has for eighteen years Deen tne cniei agncui pARM RfiU l-"lfEolUB tural and family Journal of America. Pro gressive, practical and trustworthy, it not only is a recognized authority In all things agricultural, but being especially aaapteu to every me.uuei ui w j , . gained a present circulation of over 250,000 copies per Issue. It Is unique in all depart- merits, employing the ablest writers ior us pages of attractive and profitable reading is only rendered possible by the enormous DOLLARS DO The Weatlh Makers,- Farm and Fireside, 200 Poems, . . . Address, TAKE NOTICE! Book and Job Printing In all its branches. County Printing Lithographing . . Book Binding Engraving Of all kinds. Blank Books In every style. Legal Blanks The Red Line other houses Stereotyping From superior hard metal. Printers' Rollers Made by an material. Country Printers Having county or other work, which they cartnot tbemrtelves handle, would make money by writing ns for terms. WEALTH MAKERS PUB. CO. Lincoln, Neb. THE POETS.1 Work of Art. O VERi .200 Illustrations. Poems Breathing of Love and the Divine, Poems of JoyaDdHappinesB.Poeuis Full of Wit and Humor, - Poems that Sing the Songs of Nature and the Heart, of Memory and Longi ng, of the Home and Family, of the Woods and Fields, of the Rivers and Lakes.of Youth and Beau ty, of tho Seasons, and of Life Eternal. Pictures of Land and Sea, of Stately ships and Hum ble Fishermen's Boats, of Quiet Farm-house and Frowning Fortress, of Peaceful Meadows and Dark Forests, of Raging Storms and Calm Moon light Nights, of Ancient Castle and the Little Hut, of Beckoning Church steeple and Guiding Lighthouse, of Birds and Flowers, of Sweet Girls and Children, of Illustri ous Poets. Being r a Sunerb Collection 1 of the Most Famous Poems from the Works oi tne Most Illustrious Poets, and the Entire Book Hand somely Illustrated with Beautiful Engravings by World-renowned Artists, makes this One of the Grandest Books of the Cen tury, the Engravings Alone costing at least i--u,uuu.uu, . Being Made for a Book tof He tall at H.UU to w.uu. BOOK LIKE IT. the Perfect Style Given TJs bj and Sentiment Expressed, the True is um as n cu as this collection is the cream Of H J06? Dy every pei-suu "" " u ztiZj t h ran 1 Irrol Tl Vftll WOllUl Heed t O D U lit uu " - - r- - - - . , i 1. 1 KHan.a 4t vsn T ri a ,Arv coiumua. iu each number. The price, fiO cents a year, circulation. DOUBLE DUTY. $1.00 .i!oo ALL 3 FOR $1.50. v .50 S2.50 The Wealth Makers, Lincoln. Neb. and Supplies X. . From the simplest style to the most elaborate. Series, the handsomest Blank in the i e than j country, printed on Bond Paper at less expense furnish them on ordinary Mat paper. expert from the best and most durable 5 No. 7, Tremont Row,Boton,Maas all the Interests involved.