OCR Interpretation

The Wealth makers of the world. [volume] (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896, August 29, 1895, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2017270204/1895-08-29/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

August 29, 1895
jTMBVMrv i db"i vo usinvr in vrop ok
This Tear or Prepare For Heit Mhoi'i
-iwiuiMi Aimoat Deaa anil in uus-
look Serious Vie w of a Planter.
Niw York, Aug. Any. S7. The
Ward lino steamer Santiago, which
bu Jut arrived here, brought Dr. 1L
Ton Bern of this city and John La
Donrdette, administrator of the Santa
Marc plantation at Ouantanamo,
which was recently raided Dr. Von
Herft said: "I found business of all
kinds in Santiago de Cuba at a stand'
atilL Most of the merchants were
waiting for better times. Some of
them had closed their doors. Recently
the government issued an order forbid
ding the merchants to sell any goods
or materials to women and children
from the country. This was done to
eat off the insurrectionists from ob
taining any supplies from the towns.
.The revolutionists are simply carry
ing on a guerrilla wafare. Every
few days I beard of some raid, which
usually consisted of destroying a
plantation. There is little fighting
going on. No one ventures to predict
when the war will coma to an end. If
the Insurrection goes on for another
year, the sugar industry will be pros
trated. The administrator of one of
the largest plantations in the Santiago
sugar district told me that it will take
the planters four or five years to re
cover from the damages already done.
Many plantations not laid waste by, the
Insurrectionists have been practically
abandoned. In fact, the sugar plant
ers really bear the brunt of the war.
They will have to pay enormous taxes,
even if the insurrection be put down.
At present almost every planter is
threatened with ruin if he does not
contribute money to the insurgent
cause. The sugar planters are be
tween the devil and the deep sea. If
they do not contribute large sums of
money for protection their fields are
laid waste. If they ask for protection
they are marked as enemies of the re
public and their property would be set
on fire or ruined at the first opportu
nity. "
Bannock and Shonhono Indian Hunters
Will Be Protected In Wyoming.
A Washington, Aug. 27. No attention
Will be paid by the Indian bureau to
the game laws of Wyoming where
they come into conflict with the treat-
... leg of the United States with tha
Balnock and Shoshone Indians, the
attorney general, after considering
the matter, having informed the sec
retary of the interior and the com
missioner of Indian affairs that the
right of Indians to hunt on unoccupied
lands, in his opinion, are unquestion-
., able, and that he considers that the
state of Wyoming has no power to
limit or abridge this right
termination have been decided upon
than that the instructions to the
United States district attorneys to se
cure the release of the Indians now in
custody on writs of habeas corpus
probably will be supplemented by an
order to do the same thing in case any
arrest shall be made in tne future.
The bureau will discourage hunting
by the Indians as far as possible, and
at present no passes will be issued per
- in ii ting the braves to leave the reserv
at ion.
w .
'Germany May Join France, England and
America In Protecting Missionaries.
u i ui . u i ru v i a4 rvi i
' London, Aug. 37. The llerlin corre
spondent of the Standard telegraphs
to that paper that the news that
France will join England and America
in whatever steps may be necessary to
stop the massacrs of foreigners in
China has induced some German news
papers to express the hope that Ger
many will do likewise. Germany has
a large squadron in Chinese waters.
Washington, Aug. 2d. The Concord
sailed to-day from Chemulpo, Corea,
and will proceed direct to Chee Foo,
China. The Yorktown is also bound
for that port, having left Shanghai
Saturday, Then the United States
will be well prepared for any action
deemed necessary in Chinese waters.
Leaves the Santa Fe and Goes to th
Milwaukee as General Solicitor.
Ohicago, Aug. 27. George R. Peck
has tendered his resignation of the of
fice of general solicitor of the Atchi
son, Topeka and Santa Fe railway to
Keceivers McCook and Walker and the
same has been accepted. E. D. Kenna
of St Louis, who has held the position
of general attorney of the 'Frisco road,
pan oi we fcanta e system, has been
ppuiniiea successor.
It is stated on reliable authority
hat Mr. Peck has been nffpwd tha nn.
iition of general counsel of the Chi
sago, .aiuwauKee and St. Paul road.
VbiCh has bonn VRPBtorl cinno V.o
Death Of .TnHcrft .TnVin Af Pow
rmonths airo. although t.h&t. Pmir.
ficials would neither confirm nor deny
the report
Officials Accused of Malfeasance.
Laksed, Kan., Aug. 27. Ex-County
Attorney Polk Cline is preparing to
bring suit against County Attorney A.
T CncAtr anA Tlrmtir Pmi?ittt Attnhndif
H. G. Flaherty for malfeasance in
office, in collecting fees in violation of
the statutes. Casey and Flaherty are
YbekA, CaL, Aug. 27. Four murder
ers confined in the county jail here
Johnson, Semler, Null and Moreno
"cid vancu irum jau dj a mOD at S
o'clock this morning and hanged in the
The mob was composed of 250 men.
who broke into the jail, battered
down the cell doors where the four
murderers were confined and dragged
the men into the yard and hanged
t.Vl nm all tVnm n roil Mr li n K Via 1i..m
placed between two trees.
-vu. h t. U.VU UUU UVI. LI
The lynching is the climax of a reign
01 lawlessness wnlcn has prevailed in
this part of the country for several
monins past
Tells In a Signed Statement How Nairn 1
Williams Died. -
New York, Aug. 27. A signed state
ment written by II. IL Holmes in Moy
amensing prison at Philadelphia and
certified to by his lawyer, going into
all the details of his acquaintance with
Minnie E. Williams, is printed by a
local paper. Holmes writes that hi
first met Minnie at an intelligence
office, kept by one Campbell, on Dear
born street, Chicago, in January, 1403,
and employed her as a stenrgrapher.
She was installed in bis office in tin
building which has become known ai
"Holmes' Castle,'' and from March U
May of that year occupied rooms in
the building adjoining the office. Oc
casionally meals were served in the
building, and if any bones have been
found in the stove there, he writes, it
will be found by microscopic examin
ations that they are the remains oJ
such meals.
Holmes says that in April Minnie
Williams, knowing him to be in need
of money, gave a draft for $3,5oO, the
proceeds of the sale of real estate she
Lad held in Texas, and asked him to
use it until she should need it.
About this time, Holmes narrates,
Miss Williams was taken ill, suffered
from acute mania and was removed to
the Presbyterian hospital, being en
rolled as Mrs. Williams, as her ail
ment was such that it was prudent for
her to pass as a married woman.
Minnie Williams' condition was
brought about, so Holmes says she
told him, by a prominent lioston busi
ness man, head of a firm dealing in
surgical instruments, with whose wife
she visited at their borne in Somer
ville. This man had acquired an influ
ence over her which she was unable to
resist; betrayed her, and she met him
frequently at a hotel near his place of
business, breaking her engagement to
marry an honest clerk. When she
grew better and returned to his house,
her sister, Nannie Williams, came from
Texas to visit her. Returning one
evening early in July from a day in the
city, he was greeted with a cry from
Minnie Williams in the parlor: "Is
that you? My God, I thought you
would never come. Nannie is dead. "
She was seated upon the floori hold
ing her sister's head in her arms,
rocking back and forth and moaning,
much as a mother would over a child.
He found that; Nannie had been dead
for hours, and laid her body upon the
bed in his own room, finding no mark
or violence, but a slight discoloration
on one of her temples. According to
the story written by Holmes Minnie
Williams had been away the preced
ing night, and Holmes had also been
unexpectedly detained by business all
night When Minnie Williams re
turned home she noticed that his bed
had not been occupied during the
This is what Holmes writes: "And
with only one thought in her disordered
mind, she had rushed into the adjoin
ing room where her sister sat, and in a
voice which only the very few who
h ave been intimately acquainted with
M is8 Williams can appreciate, had said:
' You devil, you have stolen my hus
band from me.' At the same time she
struck her sister with a small foot
stool, causing her to fall to the floor
where with hardly a struggle, she
ceased to breathe."
At first Minnie thought her sister
had only fainted and tried to revive
her, then she found her efforts useless.
and remained in the position in which
he lound her. ihen came the ques
tion of what to do. Holmes' story of
what was done follows:
"We clothed Nannie in a light dress
she had liked to wear, and taking a
large trunk she had brought with her
from Texas, I placed her in it I went
to a stable and obtained a covered con
veyance, and upon my return H en
gaged a man to accompany me to the
house and help me place the trunk in
the carriage. I then drove to the lake
side and waited until night, thus ap
pearing to parties noticing me, if any,
that 1 was awaiting the return of some
belated boating party.
"Then I procured a boat at some
distance and took it near my waiting
place, and later, with considerable
trouble, I placed the trunk in the
craft and proceeded about one mile
from the shore. There in the dark
ness passed beyond the sight of this
world into the ever-grasping depths
or Lake Michigan all that was mortal
of this beautiful Christian girl.
"The housekeeping was broken up,
and very shortly thereafter Mr. Hatch
took Minnie Williams to Milwaukee,
where she remained in a private insti
tution until later in the summer. The
cause that produced her unsound men
tal condition had been removed. We
kept Nannie's things several weeks,
until I could obtain time to dispose of
them, when I assorted some of them
and gave them to Fietzel, telling him
that they were some that Miss Will
iams had sent to his children. All the
others were burned in the large stove
in the third story office. The last I
ever saw of Miss Williams was in De
troit last fall, and my belief is that
she is still alive and well.",
Three or Four Million Germs Regarded
as Moderate in Europe.
Washington, Aug. 27. A review of
the process of changes in milk is made
in a buletin of the agricultural de
partment It points out that the
amount of bacteria in the milk supply
of cities and towns vary greatly. Tests
so iar made show that city milk that
contains not more that 3.000.000 or
4,000,000 bacteria per cubic centimeter
may be regarded as exceptionally
gooa ior European cities, and the
probability is that the milk supply
delivered in America's largest cities is
in general superior to that of European
cities. The milk of large cities, it is
stated, contains more germs than that
of small communities, but is probably
no more harmful
Charges Against a Consul.
New York, Aug. 27. Charles T. Ly
ons of Brooklyn has presented charges
to the state department at Washing
ton against United states Consul Wet
ter of Madagascar. He claims that
Mr. Wetter was not energetic in guard
ing the interests of ex-Consul Waller,
sentenced to twenty years' imprison
ment. He also claims that Mr. Wet
ter, from interests purely personal.
caused his (Lyons) arrest on the charge
01 violating the United States statutes.
John Smallev. killed at Mi.Rain.
Mich., was identified as the murderer
01 Letecuve ueorge w. Power.
Government banks can alone secure
to us an unfluctuating unit of value, a
dollar whose purchasing power will
neither appreciate nor depreciate.
Wealth Makers.
Arguments in favor of the gold
standard and our present financial sys
tem are pretty sure to come from bank
ers. They know on which side their
bread is buttered. Star and Kansan.
Debt is the greatest curse to hu
manity. Abolish debt and there would
be no interest Without interest lots
of fellows who are taking it easy now
would have to go to work. Star and
To get money for interest is to get
it without labor. To get money with
out labor is to get what will buy labor
without labor. No man ever yet
"earned" a cent of interest money.
Star and Kansan.
Would the cause of Christianity be
more rapidly advanced by dropping
nine of the ten commandments from
their platform and making the fight
on the "dominant issue" plank, which
ever that might be? Clay Center Dis
patch. There is just the same reason for
intrinsic value, as a medium of ex
change, that there is for a baggage
check or a railroad ticket to be made
of gold, and the fact that over 94 per
cent, of the business transacted is
without any cash foundation, except
in name, is an evidence of this fact
Chicago Express.
The proposition that the initiative
and referendum be given a prominent
place in the platform next year is gain
ing in favor, and there are many who
believe it should be made a leading
feature. It would be difficult for any
friend of popular government to main
tain an argument against this plan of
giving the people actual controL Chi
cago Express.
If the "bankers of the country are
to be supplied with ready printed
bank notes at a tax of one per cent, as
they have been in the past, and the
government is to go out of the business
of issuing paper money, how long will
it be before they will want to issue the
postal money orders and the postage
stamps, at a handsome profit, of course,
to themselves? And why shouldn't
they? Index.
Had the voters in 1893 voted for
financial reform, as set forth in the
Omaha platform, instead of giving
their power to the two old parties,
"trade, the commonwealth of na
tions," would not be stagnant Ex
perience is a dear school, but it is said
fools learn in no other. It would seem
as if the lessons of the past ten years
ought to teach the voting masses some
thing. Naugatauk Citizen.
The gold standard is doing more to
correct the land monopoly than all
other influences combined. Through
its operation all the land will soon be
in a few hands. Then the masses will
demand land reform, but not sooner.
The average intelligent American
can't see past the five-cent, equity
which he owns. All the equities will
soon be gone to the few and will not
longer obscure the mental vision of
the many. Our Nation's Crisis.
On the money question, the peo
ple's party will enter the next cam
paign as the party whose teaching and
contention for monetary reform has
gradually led to the awakening of the
American people. Its growth has been
phenomenal, and it ought, because of
its principles, to easily draw into its
ranks the disaffected free silver ele
ments of the two old parties. Certain
ly the division of the monetary reform
forces means disaster to them, while
their united action would mean their
success. Lyndon (Kan.) Herald.
The bonds which investors are tum
bling over one another to buy at 119
are silver bonds. Don't forget that
The Rothschilds offered to charge $18,
000,000 less interest for bonds payable
specifically in gold coin. Now the sil
ver "coin" bonds are selling at a price
which makes them over $15,000,000 bet
ter than the price offered for the gold
bonds. As soon as the first interest
payment on these bonds matures, it
should be met in big bright silver dol
lars. There was no mistake about the
terms of the contract and the Roths
childs should beheld to them. Denver
The Boston nerald speaks of the
United States as "a country that had
the wisdom and courage to raise its
paper money that was at one time
worth only 35 cents on the dollar up to
the level of gold, and to keep it at
that level since 1879." It does take
courage, but we question the wisdom
of a policy that binds the country to
pay 100 cents for every 85 cents worth,
of debt which it contracted. That's
what the Herald's figures mean, and
that's just the size of the situation.
Little wonder that the producers who
paid the bill are now impoverished.
llrockton (Mass.) Diamond.
I Errors of Youth.!
. env-rroros rprvf sk
Bsnons Mility, YontMnl
Indiscretions, Lost Mooi,
Mtny men, from tne ffect of youthful imprn- 5
dence, have brought about a tute of weaknew Q
that hu reduced the general Titem to much a to
9 Induce almoat every other diteae and the real fj
cauae of the troubie ecarcely ever being fiipected,
they are doctored for everything but the right one. W
During oureitemtva college and hotpital practice A
we have dicovend new and concentrated renie- w
die. The accon penying prescription il ottered Am
aa a CURTAIN and 8VKF.DY ct , hundred! ot
cae having been restored to perfect health by it A
uw after all other reniedief failed. Perfectly rmre w
m ingredient! mutt be used in the preparation of Out 0
prescription .
9 E Ervthmiylc n coca, drachm. V
Jerubebin, I drachm.
llelonias D'oica, i drachm.
Oelsemin, grains. .... A
Kit ignatia- smera (alcoholic), I gTelns. w
m Kit leptandra, S scruple. A
m Glycerine,!), l. Mix.
9 Make 60 pills. Talte 1 pill at 8 p.m.. and another 9
on going to bed. This remedy is adapted to every
weAness in eitler sei, and especially In those W
cases resulting (h m Imprudence. The recuperative sm
powers of this rettorative are astonishing, and its w
use continued ir a shurttimechanges the languid, m
debilitated, nerveless condition (o one of renewed w
a life and vigor. , . A
To those who onld prefer to obtain of ni, by
A remitting 1, a alrd package containg t rilUs Q
carefully eompou. ded, will be sent by mail from
our private lah-ntory, or we will furnish 6 pack. 0
ages, which will (tire most cases, for i. UiKtsrt
O MfTttaHy tionjMtnt si VP
J No.7, Tre-i-ont Row.Boston.Maaa
14th Judicial District Call
The People's iDdepcadaat lectors of tha 14th
JoilM-iavl District of the mate of Nebraska rs
brlr requested to elect and sand deletrat from
their respective coontlee to meet la the city of
McCook, on Saturday Kept ember T. 1SV6, at 2 o'
clock p. m.. for the prjrpoee of placing; la nomi
nation one candidate for Jada-e of the district
court of the 14th Judicial district, and to trans,
art soi-b other business as may properly come
before the convention. The basis of representa
tion will be one delegate at large from each
comity and one additional delegate for each one
hundred voters or major fraction thereof east at
the general election of 1S84 for Hon. H. W. Mo
Kadden lor Secretary of State, which gives the
following vote by coontlee:
Dandy .
Oosper .
lied Wlllow..............
Frontier ................. ...9
H itchcock
Total S3
Wonld recommend that the delegates present
east full vote of their respective eoantles.
1. A. Sheridan.
Chairman 14th Judicial District.
Three Cent Column.
"For Sale," "Wanted,",'ForExchanga."a4
small advertisement for abort time, will bw
charged three cents per word for each inser
tion. Initials or a Dumber counted as on
word. Cash with the order
If you want anything, or haveanytht that
anybody else "wants," make It known through
this column. It will pay,
RANK D. EAGER. Attorney-at-Law, 1084 O
SEED CORN " k,,d"- Catalogue 1
DMUEiU VUnii smpls Ires. Bexo eaoTria,
Voorbles, 111.
o. wilson, tssrBSi
Burr's block, Lincoln, Neb" 1
WANTED-.Flre and cyclone agents. Ooo4
pay. J. Y. M. Swlgart, Bec?y, Lincoln,
Neb. oT.e
WANTKD Gentleman or lady te sell Dome's
Aluminum Coffee Economise!-; fit any coffee
pott saves one-third the coffee. Arthur L. Doble
Co., SU Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111.
taches to any plow. Send for
circular. A. L. FUNK. Htata
Agent, Llnooln, Neb.
Doble's Coffee Xeonomlter maxes your coffe'
last twice as long. Fits any pot, Free circular
Artanr L. Doble ft Co., 311 Wabash Ave., Chicago,
$750.00 A Year and All Expenses.
We want a few more Ueneral Agents, ladles or
gentlemen, to travel and appoint agents on onr
new publications. Full particnlars given on ap
plication. If you apply pleane send references,
and state business experience, age and send pho
tograph. If you cannot travel, write us for
terms to local canvassers. Dept. Rare, 8. 1. BELL
k CO., Philadelphia, Pa,
Buy "Direct From Factory" Best
MIXED Paints.
At WHOLESALE PRICKS, Delivered Free.
For Honnee. Barns, Roofs, all colors, and SAVE
Middlemen's profits. In use 51 years. Endorsed
by Orange and Farmers' Alliance. Low prices
will surprise you. Write for samples. O. W.
INGERSOLL, 253 Plymouth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Our grand catalogue, over 860 Illustrations,
agent's latest goods and novelties, 1 writing pen,
fountain attachment, 1 elegant gentleman's
watch chain and charm, guaranteed 20 years.
Your name In agent's directory 1 year, all sent
forlOcts. Postage 2 cents. EMPIRE NOVELTY
CO.. 157 Tremont St., Boston, Mass.
We want luuo more active agents before
July 1st. WewtllKuiirantee$20to$!0perday
can be easily made in any locality ; our goods m
sell themselves i we furnish a large roll of 1
samples entirely FREE and allow 60 per
ceut. commission on all sales. Send to-day
for full particulars, or we will send with A
same a Valuable sample of our goods in W
Solid Silver upon receipt of 10 cents in i
sllver or stamps. Established 1 In lfii. Ad-
rfui . Rnstnn. Mslrm. V
Bath House and Sanitarium
Corner 14th & M Sts.,
Open at All Hours Day and Night
All Forms of Baths.
Turkish, Russian, Roman, Electric.
With Special attention to the application ot
Several times stronger than eea water.
Rheumatism, Kkln, Blood and Nervons Dlg-
easas. Liver and Kidney Troubles and Chronla
Ailments are treated successfully.
,Sea Bathingg)
mv be enjoyed at all seasons In our large SALT
SWIMMING POOL, 50x142 feet, 6 to 10 feet deep,
heated to uniform temperature of HO degrees.
Drs. M. II. & J. O. Everett,
Managing Physicians.
i& r "O books irHEls
ill raj iwku kkV ra
No. 91. The Fatal Mar rinse. Ky JtlRS
M. E. BraUdon. This U a thrilling story. In
which a man marries a lovely girl for her
wealth, and as it should always he, he came
to grief as a reward for his deception.
No. 0. Tbe Idle Thoughts of an Idle
Fellow. By Jerome K. Jerome. Mr. Jerome
Is known an the "Knclitsh Mark Twain." He
Is a writer of the finest sort of fun, which is
sure to be highly enjoyed by all who will
read this book. It Is considered his best.
No. 90. On Her Weddingr Morn. By
Bertha M. Clay, author of "Her Only Sin,"
"A Golden Heart," and other stories. This
Is a companion novel to "Her Only Sin,"
and will be read with the same intensity of
feeling, with mingled joy and sadness nVtlm
characters in the book have cause for tears
or laughter. It is a love story that must
appeal to every reader.
No. 89. Her Only Sin. By Bertha M.Clay.
No. 58. Merry Men. By K. L. Stevenson.
A. thrilling account of the perilous adven
tures of a party seeking for a sunken .Span
ish treasure-ship .
No. 61. Br.Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. By
R. L. Stevenson.
. No. 101. The Chimes. By Charles Dickens.
No. 91. A Christmas Carol. By Dickens.
No. 98. The Haunted Man. By Dickens.
No. 97. Two Ghost Stories. By Dickens.
No. 95. The ISattle of I.lfo. By Dickens.
No. 98. Three Christmas Stories. By
No. 100. Cricket on the Hearth. By
Everyone subscribing or renewing their subscription to this paper within th next
THIRTY DAYS will receive five books selected from the above list, also a
year's subscription to the Ladies' Home Companion, a paper for women, by
women and its departments are edited with rare skill and attractiveness by women
whose names are familiar in every household. The quality of illustrations, merit
of its fiction, practicability of the articles on housekeeping, care of children, hint
on inexpensive and tasteful home adornment and fashion changes, have given this
standard home journal the enormous circulation of 140,000 copies each issue. It
is published twice a month, each issue containing 20 to 28 large pages, at $1 per
The price of The Wealth Makers is $1.0O per year; the price of the Ladies'
Home Companion is $1.00 per year. One Dollar and Twenty-fire)
Cents sent to us now will extend your subscription to The Wealth Makers
one year, pay for a year's subscription to tbe Ladies' Home Companion, and
besides you will receive, postpaid, any five which you may select, of the books men
tioned above. If your subscription is already paid up to this paper, get one new
subscriber for it at the regular price of $1.00 per year, put in 25 cents extra, and
f et the books and the Ladies' Home Companion for yourself. The
Vealth Makers must bold everyone of its present subscribers, and wants to
get 25,000 new ones this year. We must sweep the state in '96. Will you help us?
Don't think of stopping your subscription; if you must sacrifice in some way, sacrU
flee in some other way. Help us to increase the circulation of The Wealth
Makers to 50,000 and victory for '96 is assured.
Renew your subssription I
Get new subscribers I
Renew your subscription !
Get new subscribers! Address,
Wealth Makers Pub. Co.,
J. S.HYATT, Bus. Mgr.
The Wealth Makers
alth Makers )
s' Tribune )
The Wealth Makers
The Missouri World
The Wealth Makers
VOX PopUli (monthly) )
The Wealth Makers
The Nonconformist
The Wealth Makers
4 Nil
The Prairie Farmer
The Wealth Makers
Topeka Advocate
The Wealth Makers
Southern Mercury
We will send you Thb Wealth
Makers and any other weekly paper
that you want, the price of which is
fl.OO per year for $1.55. Old sub
scribers may take advantage of these
offers as well as new subscibers.
We want every one of our readers
to canvas for us. Send us &t least
one new subscriber, if it is only for a
three month's trial, for 25c
We will give 20 per cent commission
to agents who will work for us. How
many of our readers love The Wealth
Makers enough to work for it, to in
crease its circulation and consequently
its usefulness?
If you will send us onf onenew sub
scriber our list will be doubled next
week. Individual work is the kind
that gives results. Send us two new
subscriptions with $2.00 and we will
extend your subscription one year
freel . Faithfully yours,
Wealth Makers Pub. Co.,
Llnooln, Heb.
411 dranrlflta sell Dr. Miles' Nerve Pinter
Below wo give a list of twenty-five good and useful
books, suited to every member of the family. Man j
are by famous authors, known wherever the English
language is spoken. Among them are the following
And others almost as well known. Each number is t
complete book, and each is bound in a separate covel
with beautiful design like that shown in the illustra
tion above. .
No. 5. The Courting of Dinah Shadd.
By Hudyaiti Kipling, who is thought by
many to be the greatest living story-writer,
No. ft). A Iiirsl of Passage. By Beatrice
Harraden, author of "(Ships that Pass in the
Niijl'.t." The book which has had such a phef
nomenal sale (luring the past year. This is I
charming story, told in beautiful language,
No. 61. The Greatest Thins; in the
World. By Henry Drumrnond. This book
is on love as taught by Christ and the dis
ciples; and if any one doubts that love is the
greatest tiling in the world, and if they wan!
to be nindn stronger in their love for all
t i'ings, they must get this book, by all means,
No. G3. Changed Life. By Drumrnond.
No. 2. I'eaee be With Von. By Drum,
These two books are fully equal to "The
Greatest Thing in the World," by the same
iiuthor, ench treating of a different phase of
Christian life. You will feel purer and better
after having read them.
No. 5fi. Courtfihip of Widow Bedott
and Mr. Crane, by Francis M. Whitcher.
No. 57. How Widow liedott Popped
the Question. By Francis M. Whitcher.
No. 70. Ciood Manners. By Mrs. M. W.
Baines. A manual of etiquette.
No. 88. Love on a I.ogr. By Hosea Ballou.
No. i2.
No. 06.
No. 7S.
Old Mother Hubbard. Illus,
O u td oor Sports. Illustrated.
Indoor Games. Illustrated. '
Lincoln, Neb.
iWcrld's Fair Highest Hwsrds
iticutiiaiiu wipiuma
on our INCUBATOR and
! . BROODhR Combined.
IV Old Reliable" hKSC
If you ar intorttttd in Foultrr. ft will)
S pt too te aend 4 cents in ft Amps for our
S 73 paip catalrxriM, firing vMuabto points
5 on Poultry Culturs. Address
Salesmen Wanted In every county, salary
or commission. No experience. New Tarttt
Bill (rlres n nil ml ted profits, active men ap
ply quickly stating; salary and terrltorv
wanted. Manufacturers, f. O. Box 8308,
juiluu, jnass.
Sold under positive guaranty. Samples
free. :::::::::::::
Cleveland, Ohio.
No hot winds, blizzards, nor Crop failures. Na
tural Clover, Timothy and Blue Grass. Fael
cheap. Coal $1 per ton at bank. Dry wood f l.M
?er cord dellvured. All kinds of fruit that, grow
n this latitude. Ton will find all these advan
tages In the country adjacent Calhoun, Henry
county, Mo., 12 miles from Clinton, the county
seat; population 8,000. Located on the M. K. 4
T. K. It. 70 miles southeast Kansas City. W
have a list of good farms for dale at from $10 to
t.'IO per acre. Corn yields from 80 to 60 per acre.
Flax from 8 to 18 per acre and other crops Is
proportion. We will cheerfully give and Informa
tion required. Call on or address,
Beat Estate Agents,
Calhoun, Mo.
W protected by Beau-
tiful Islands. Game. Oysters and Fish In abun
dance. Lemons, OranKes. f'ineapples, and all
sub-tropical Fruits and Flowers are grown to
perfection. Climate delightful, summer and
winter. Land fertile, high and dry. A nook In
7 ODiriA comparatively unknown, that
will Ur offers tosettlersandtowlnter
Tlsltori advantages not lound elsewhere. Seekers
after health, pleasure or profit should read our
booklet, sent free, by THE LE.HO.N BAY
LAND CO., Grove City, Fla.
"reform books
We have the following books for sale.
You ought to have them:
Ths Railroad Problem .............. f m
Money Found .25
Jason Edwttrds..................,..... 4 ,(q
Richard's Crown . (to
Hill's Political History............ 26c, 75c, L00
Beneath the Dome 60
Ten Men ol Money Island " .10
Seven Financial Conspiracies io
All these are excellent reform books
and should be read by everyone. Ad
dress all orders to this paper.

xml | txt