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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 30, 1912)
SUIT SOIL CONDITIONS
(Irrigation Becomes More Expen
sive Year by Year.
Most Economical Distribution of Water
Mil Depend on Running It Proper
Distance Careful Preparation
Water becomes more expensive year
J)y year nnd much more money Is now
ppent to mako irrigation In tho field
pffectlvo than formerly. Given skilled
ficlp nnd big heads of wator our com
Jmon system of laterals 35 or 40 yards
Apart Is a good one, and tho amount
pf water -that can be handled by a
igood man by using several ditches is
(only limited by tho size of tho head
flitch, though the ordinary hand will
lmvo enough to do to run two or three
llltchos full. There are now much bet
!ter ditch plows than formerly, which
Jeave a better ditch bank to keep the
"water from breaking back Into the hit
"ls from which it has been forced,
nnd good banks nro the measure of a
Igood ditch flow, which must he suited
J.o tho land, laying tho banks farther
jbnek in friablo soils than on stiff
uoanis or clays, or they will cave in
when tho wator strikes thorn. The
iieels of tho lays should have three
to live inches cut off them or they
jwlll cut in under the bank and tho
(water will find the crack and uiuler
jinlnc the embankment, which will flat
With really good banks to our
Klitche3 the upper parts of the land
'we have laid off aro watered in prac
tically tho same way as by tho check
system, where wo merely depend on
(the head ditch to carry water and
jlarger or Binaller embankments arc
(put through the field, leaving level
1 Tho distance water should be run
ifrom the head ditch without running
a supply down the laterals will depend
jon how easily It is controlled nnd how
linuch it soaks into the ground in its
ipassage down the Held. On some iui
pervious soil It is better to run it tho
iwholo way if we have a fair head
land the lands do not exceed a quarter
(of a mile.
J This is exceptional, however, and
(would only apply to old alfalfa fields
lor meadows which have become very
hard from lack of cultivation. The ir
Jrlfjntor with his shovel can tell when
land has taken water enough, and
should never bo deceived in this re
ispect with ordinary crops, though of
very deep rooted ones, like alfalfa,
.roots reach down beyond our ken.
Some soils will absorb water to
leaslly that It must bo assisted over
Ithe surface by the use of the corruga
itor and frequent changes in the lat
erals, whilst on others it merely fills
tho plowed soil and passes on easily
jover tho surface. A good loam will
otand up much better than a clay in
Svhich tho particles are so fine that
Jwhen thoroughly wetted they become
jsoapy, settling as they dry into n hard,
;compact mass, which it Is very hard
for air to reenter. Clay soils, bow
ever, will grow good crops if they
lare carefully watered and conditions
are such that tho crop comes away
ifast, shading the ground so it will not
scald or crack. Where checks aro
'made, their size should bo governed
by the above conditions, as well as the
lability of tho water supply to flood a
given area without waste of water,
and the levels of the land, which, of
icourse, necessitate small areas, or the
(checks will have to bo made incon
j The area to be flooded may run
tfi-rm n frtW font rP Inivii itn n thlrtv
acres, a very usual size being from
three-fourths to one and one-half
acres. Tno economy of the clieck will
'depend on how closely Its size is
adapted to the most economical dis
tribution of water nnd the amount nec
essary for the plants.
Marketing Poultry to Advantage.
Here nro a few hints to those who
Jiro In the business of raising market
poultry: Market tho roosters sepa
rately. Aim to attract the eye of tho
'buyer. Have regular market days.
Try to build up a reputation for prime
'stock. Grow bone nnd muscle first,
and then fatten, nig-boried broilers
are apt to be wrongly classified In
Always notify your commission
(merchant before shipping. Young
ifowls shipped with old stock will
command old stock prices. Poultry
should be killed tho day before mar
keting when going direct to the con
sumer. Do not mix white-skinned
chickens In tho samo shipment with
yellow-skinned ones. Ilavo a tag fast
ened on each fowl you send to mar
ket. It Is the best way to advertise
Irrigated Farms Small.
In the Irrigation projects of the
west, most of the irrigated farms
aro under SO acres In size. There aro
more farms of 40 acres. sMH nioro of
20 acres, while the greatest number of
irrigated farms consist of 10 acres
An Irrigated garden 50 feet square
will supply enough vegetables for any
Flax by Irrigation.
In Kansas flax grown by irrigation
,tias yielded as high as 28 bushels of
jseed an acre.
Tho art of economical irrigation is
("usually learned only when scarcity of
(water compols Its less lavish use.
DRAINING FIELD AND RANCH
Successful Operation Has Developed
Necessity of More Extended Work
to Secure Outlets,
Tho successful drainage of the field
nnd ranch has developed tho necessity
of making more extended work to Be
euro outlets which are ndequato to re
ceivo tho water from the several
farms. Irrigated land hns fow, If any.
watercourses, so that drainage wator
must bo delivered through nrtillclal
ditches, usually to tho samo stream
from which tho water was orlglnnlly
diverted. Tho construction of Bitch
outlet drains requires the co-oporntlon
of tho owners of land which Is to bo
benefited. This Is secured under the
provisions of tho state drainage lnws.
which permit owners of lnnd to form
a corporato district and distribute
tho cost of the work among the sev
eral owners in proportion to tho bene
flt each will receive. Tho assessments
so apportioned are collected as taxes
and the proceeds applied to pay for
the cost of ouch work ns has boon
agreed upon. Knch landowner within
the district then has a right to use the
outlets nnd participate In all of the
benefits which will nccruo from the
It Is quite often the case that little
or no field drainage can be success
fully ilono until outlets havo been
made. Districts of this character con
taining 10,000 acres or more have been
inaugurated In the states of Washing
ton, Utah and Colorado, but none hns
as yet been completed. This feature
of drainage, which has but recently
been forced upon Hie people In certain
sections, is now and brings up some
troublesome questions concerning the
location of such drains as will prove
of common utility, and also concern
ing the cqultnble assessment of their
cost upon the several tracts of land
for which they provide drainage.
There are at least 800,000 acres or
Irrigated land which now require
drnlning In order to make them profit
ably productive, tho larger part of
which will require tho construction of
outlet drains in which more or less
co-operation of property owners will
be required. After the land which Is
drained hns become fairly free from
alknll, with which it Is often highly
charged, the water flowing from tho
main drains becomes highly valuable
for Irrigation. Such water then be
comes an asset, since It may be used
to Irrigate lands occupying a lower
level. These questions have not yet
been adjusted satisfactorily In connec
tion with drainage projects. In fact,
they are only broached when tho ne
cessity for public drainage districts re
quires their consideration. It is quite
certain that drainage districts must
Soon be as much a feature of irrigated
farming as they now aro of agricul
ture In the humid sections.
CONSTRUCTING A PUMP JACK
Collection of Old Worn-Out Machinery
Improvised Into Serviceable Ap
paratus for Farm.
Around nearly every farm one will
find a collection of worn-out machinery
that is worth a few cents as junk but
with a little ingenuity the average
farmer can make it yield him a better
profit, writes Edward H. Chalk in tho
Farmers Mail and Dreezo. On this
farm I made a pump jack out of nn old
windmill head. Tho boxings were re
babblted and on the shaft which car-
Improvised Pump Jack.
ried the lnrge wheel a pulley was
placed. A couple of heavy blocks of
wood were buried near the pump and
a platform fastened to them. On this
platform my jack was sot up. In the
top of an upright piece a walking
beam was pivoted as shown in the cut,
one end being fastened to the pump
rod and the other connecting with the
geared wheel of the windmill head.
If a wot mash must be fed use skim
milk to moisten It.
If you want your hens to shell out
tho eggs, boll up some of those small
potatoes, and feed them now and
then a ration.
Unless ono has tho time nnd pa
tience to attend to tho incubator
properly, ho had better let the hen
hatch his chickens.
If all the chickens and full-grown
hens run together, tho stronger
chickens will get most of the feed
and keep the others poor.
Deal pretty sparingly with rod pep
per as a spice for poultry. It is sharp
stuff. Hotter warm your chicks up
some other way than by feeding It.
Turkeys more than any other
poultry seem to require fresh nlr.
They will roost In trees during a
snowstorm nnd not seem to mind it
IIKUK In n hop? for tho man
or womiui who known Hint ho
has fulled. If wo nro keenly conscious
tlmt we have fulled, that fact In Itself In
ovldonco tlmt we lmvo not failed ns
hopolesHly an wo nilRht have ilono. Only
tlioHii lmvo really failed who nro tineon
soloua of any falluro,
J. Archibald Mnccullum.
For tho lovers of chocolate, hero are
a fow choice suggestions
Chocolate Balls. -Cream a third of
a cup of butter, add two squaies of
grated chocolate, a cup of sugar, two
and a half cups of flour sifted with
threo tcusponfuls of baking powder, a
little salt; add a half cup or milk, beat
well, then cut and fold In the whites
of four eggs. Put Into cups nnd steam
forty minutes. Servo with chocolate
An ordlnnry broad pudding may be
mndo quite elegant by tho addition of
a llttlo grated chocolate, and one may
serve chocolate sauco with It.
Cccoa Fruit Pudding. Put through
a meat chopper a cup of figs, two
thirds of a cup or suet, nnd two and
a half cups of breadcrumbs; add a half
cup of cocoa, a cup of brown sugnr.
two eggs and a half cup of milk; add
salt and steam threo hours. Serve
with hot chocolato hiiucc.
Chocolate Cream Pie. Melt, two
squares of chocolate or half a cup of
cocoa; add a half cup of sugar, a
fourth of a cup of cornstarch, three
yolks, a llttlo salt and two cups of
l.illk. Cook in a double boiler until
thick, stirring constantly; flavor with
vanilla. Pour into a baked pastry shell
and cover with a merlnguo mndo from
two eggs and two tablespoonfuls of
sugar; brown In tho oven and servo
Delicious llttlo wafers to servo with
afternoon ten aro prepared by placing
a chocolato cream on a round wafer,
then set In a hot oven to melt tho
candy and toast tho cracker.
A cup of hot cocoa with a marsh
mallow floating In It delights the heart
of a child.
Fudge. Two cups of sugar, threo
fourths of a cup of milk, ono titblo
spoonful of butter, two squares of
chocolate. Cook to tiro soft ball stage,
add vanilla and salt.
HEN n hit of Kiin.ihlno lilts ye,
Aflor nuHSini: of n cloud.
When u fit of laughter sits yo
And yo'r ftplno In feeling proud.
Don't fcrslt to up unci llltur It
At tho soul that's feelln' Uluo,
For the tnltilt that yo sIIhk It
It's a bomorani? to you.
Capt. Jack Crawford.
When preparing a meat loaf to cut
in slices when cold, put In two or
three hard cooked eggs, arranging
I them so that when sliced they will
add to its appearance.
j A pretty table decoration for a yel-
i low luncheon 1b mndo of yollow roses
mado from tho pooling of oranges
rolled up and fastened with a tooth
pick at the bottom, very much like tho
silk and ribbon rosen so much In vogue
for dress decoration.
When coffee is spilled on a silk or
satin gown, use pure glycorlno rubbed
over tho spot and afterward rinsed off
vlth lukowarm water and pressed on
tho wrong side. All trace of the coffeo
will havo disappeared.
Savo your wooden meat skuwors to
uso In cleaning windows aud cornors
when tho cloth or brush will not
Houso Cleaning Dont's. Don't tear
up moro than ono room at a tlmo In
cleaning, and havo that In order when
tho head of tho house comes home.
Thoro Is nothing more desolate, espe
cially to a person not taking part, than
a room in a stato of uphoaval.
Don't undertako moro than a day's
work nt a tlmo, as tomorrow will sure
ly come, nnd If It doesn't, who cares
If tho houso isn't cleaned.
Don't lumber your homo with use
less nnd dust-gathorlng bric-a-brac. If
your frlondB will glvo It to you, pass
It on to thoso who have moro tlmo to
Don't get so deep Into house clean
ing that you can't enjoy tho delicious
spring days and tho first bird songs.
Don't buy upholstered furniture, but
simple, comfortable, casytodust nrtl-
UK thuiKs thnt nro rnlly for
thee, Krnvltale to thco. He tlmt
llml Jod n sweet nnvi'loplnif thought to
him, never counts lit company.
THE ODORIFEROUS BULB.
To prepare onions, peel them under
wator no that tho volatile oils which
affect tho eyes may remain In the
wator. Whon tho onions nro unusual
ly strong, they may stand In boiling
water to which a small nmount of soda
has been added.
After a half hour they may bo boiled
In suited wator until tender, changing
J (u "tPTFrl
the water, If It seemB desirable, onco
during tho cooking.
Often tho outsldo tougher portions
of tho onion mny bo taken off nnd
saved for soup while tho tender cen
terB nro used for salads.
The water In which onions nro
cooked retains much flavor and It
may ho saved to flavor soups and
If onions, ns well as cabbngo, aro
cooked with tho vessol Uncovered,
there will bo less noticeable odor In
the house, and it Is commonly said
thnt they arc moro digestible
Onion Soup. Peel a good sized on
ion, cut In Binnll pieces and- cook
slowly until tender In two tablespoon
fuls of fat or butter. When tender re
move to a hotter place and brown, stir
ring all tho time to avoid burning.
Add n pint and a half of milk and
water, half and half; scaaon with salt
nnd pepper, bring to boiling point and
serve poured over a plero of toasted
Onion Custard. Cook onions until
tender, drain and pour over thorn the
following custard: One egg, half a
cup of milk, salt and pepper to taste,
for each cup of onions. Hake gently
and rorvo ns a vegetable.
Stuff onions by choosing largo ones.
Parboil and remove the centers, chop
tho pieces removed, mix with bread
crumbs, butter nnd salt, and stuff.
Moat or nuts may bo used with tlif
bread. Hake, busting with soup stock
or water and butter.
Onion Souffle. Chop cooked onion,
or rub through a coarse sieve. Com
bine with equal parts of soft bread
crumbs, season with salt, pepper aud
butter. For each half pint bent and
add a yolk and fold In tho beaten
white. Hake In small dishes until
I8DOM In tho imin, patience In
tho wife, hrliiK peaeo to tho
ChiuiKO Is tho sauco Hint sharpens ap
petite. SOME DESSERTS TO TRY.
A delicious nnd simple dessert, not
' Apple Snow. Peel nnd grato two
largo sour apples, sprlukllug over it
a cup of powdered sugar as you grato
it, to keep tho apple from turning
dark. Hreak Into this tho whites of
two eggs nnd beat for thirty minutes.
This will fill a large dish. Servo with
a custard poured around it.
Ambrosia. Cook togothcr until thick
a cup of sugar and a cup of cold
water, cool and ndd tho Julco of ono
lemon. Pour this over a fow prunes,
a banana and an orange or two. Any
combination of fruit liked may be
Fruit Pudding. Dlssolvo three
fourths of a box of golatlno In half a
pint of cold water, then add one-half
pint of boiling water, tho Juice of two
lemons and two cups of sugar. Strain
nnd lot stand until It begins to thick
en. Stir in two bananas, two oranges,
six flgs and ten walnut meats. Put
Into a mold to harden.
Pineapple Whlp.-j-Add one-half cup
of powered sugar and the Julco of half
a lemon to ono can of grated pineap
ple Beat tho whites of two eggs stiff
and add to tho first mixture. Fold In
a cup of whipped cream. Chill and
Strawberry Ice Cream. Mash a
quart pf clean, fresh strawberrlcB. add
a cup of sugar, 'squeeze- through a
cloth, add a pint of cream, a pinch of
salt, and freeze.
Fig Dessert. Take a pound of figs,
ndd water and simmer slowly until
very tender, sweeten to taste and add
a little lemon julco to heighten tho
flavor and servo when cold with
How the Eskimos Did It.
Tho drink evil began In 1907. Sev
eral men got drunk. The elders called
a meeting of the men. "Thin now
habit Is bad." they said; "it will ruin
the pooplo; let us cast It out."
And cast It out they did.
"KaJuslmavIt," they said, "tho mind
of the people Is mado up tho brew
ing n,nil drinking niiifat cease." Tho
evil was abolished; and so by their
own wish tho Eskimos became what
they have always been, a teetotal na
tion. London Athenaeum.
Force as an Influence.
"Do you think we will ever havo
"Yes, sir," said the philanthropic
enthusiast; "and I can whip the man
who t-ays wo won't."
Of No Use to Her.
"Hilda. If you leave mo now I shall
refuso to give you a testimonial."
"Ay tank ay not need tcstamonlal.
Ay got IMblo now and ay sholl get
husband next week."
Likely to Be.
She A man's home ought to be
thn dearest spot on enrth to him.
lie Don't frot. lovey. With the
! coal strike coming In addition to high
j prices, and you wanting a now spring
I rig, It la very likely to bo.
1 T"U iT
I). S. MAY GET TOMB OF ISIS
J. Plerpont Morgan Is Negotiating Its
Purchase Is In Ruins on tho
Island of Phllae.
Now York. Following J. Plorpont
Morgan's long sojourn in Egypt this
winter, reports have reached this city
that ho is negotiating for tho purchase
nnd removal to America of tho famous
ruins of tho Tomplo of Phllae. Tho
tomplo is threatened with destruction,
owing to tho rlso of tho Upper Nllo,
ns a result of tho enlargement of tho
Assnunn dam, Tho ancient odlflco al
rondy is partly submerged nnd tho
completion of tho dam extension prob
ably will obliterate tho entire ruin.
Tho cost of tho work which Mr. Mor
pan is Bold to contomplnto would bo
moro than eight million dollars.
Tho Island of Phllno with its tem
ple of Osiris and Isis was Bncriflccd to
tho utilitarian spirit of tho ngo. Willi
tho erection of tho dam across tho Nile
Ruins of Temple of Phllae.
nt Assounn t,ho larger part of tho Island
was submerged with Its historic ruliiB.
Tho Tomplo of Phllao was dedicated
to tho worship of Osiris and Isls, two
of tho principal deities of tho older
Egyptian mythology. However, tho
tomplo wan built nt a much later dato,
being tho work of thoso Macedonian
conquerors who ruled Egypt from 323
H. C. until tho Roman conquest under
Augustus Caesar. Pha-Iek waB tho
tiaino of tho tomplo according to the
Egyptians and later that wus softened
into Phllno by tho O rooks.
The legend Is that tho god Oslrla
wished to join Isla, his beloved, in tho
temple, hut was kept awny by tho
surging waters tuitll ho called up a
crocodllo which carried him on Its
back and deposited him safely on tho
shore. Thero ho remained and ills
tomb can bo seen In tho sanctuary in
the tomple. For conturlcB Phllno was
tho Mecca of tho Egyptians nnd tho
worship of Osiris and Isls lingered tin
Jackson (Ex-Treasurer Hlploy County),
CONVENT OF BISCUIT MAKERS
Delicious Confections That Are Made
by Nuns of an Italian
Itomo. At Vareso Llguro, a moun
tain village some 25 miles from Sestrl
Lovanto, In tho north of Italy, thoro Id
a most remarkable convent. Tho Indies
who live thoro spend their tlmo in
making biscuits, which they send to
prlvato customers all over tho world,
says tho WIdo World. All who belong
to this qunlnt religious community
hnvo taken n. vow never to appear
again to tho public, and tho only per
son tho nuiiB aro allowed to see is tho
doctor, and then only in caso of seri
ous illness. If ono cannot boo tho fair
inmates of tho convent of Vareso IJ
guro at work with flour and almond
paste, one can nt least taste tholr bis
cuits, which nro most delicious. They
aro mado in tho form of fish, flowers
and fruit, nnd in some enses aro so
beautifully colored that it Booms n
pity to put one's tooth into them. Tho
nuns also devote their attention to
drying mushrooms which aro brought
lo them by tho peasants of tho dis
trict, nnd these fungi secchi aro like
wise sent nil over tho world. It la no
ensy matter for a novlco to. obtnln nd
mission to this convent of lndy bis
cuit makers. Novices desirous of re
nouncing tho world and joining tho
community havo to bring with them
a fairly largo capital and n certain
amount of education two conditions
which aro not nlwajB found togothor
CAVE DWELLERS OF TUNIS
City Where 3,000 People Built Their
Homes In the Bowels of
London. Tho cnpital city of tho
Matmatas, the cavo dwells of Tunis,
containing about 3,000 Inhabitants, is
ono of tho strangest in tho world. It
Is not orected upon tho ground, but 1b
burrowed In tho enrth, the country be
ing a high, rocky plateau, barren, huu.
baked and swept by tho simoon.
When ono of those people wishes to
build a dwelling lv) chooses his spot,
traces a circle to snow Kb location, nnd
then digs until he reaches tho desired
Jepth, which varies nccordlng to the
number of BtorieB ho desires. The
rooms nro cavon hollowed out In tho
sides of tho circular covered pit, and
tho bottom of tho pit forms tho court
yard, which Is a usual featuro of n
Moorish house. Besides tho rooms, o
passngo is also dug communicating
with tho outside world, and n door 1b
built at tho outer end.
Tho soil Is a mnllcablo clny, Is easily
cut, and lends Itself well to excavation,
tho roof of each room requiring no
mpport ns long as It Ib woll arched.
I'ho cavo dwellers inhabit tho torrl
jry betweoir the town of Gabes, on
I'o Tunis coast, und tho saud I1IU3 of
Don't imamnc for a
moment that all brands of
stove polish arc alike.
If your ttoves become nutjr and
dull toon after they are polished it
iliowt that you are not using
Liquid and Paste Ona Quality
Black Stilt makes a brilliant,
silky polish that does not rub oft
or dust olf, nnd the shine lasts four
times us long as ordinary stove
It is used on cample stoves by
hardware dealers. Sold by them
to those who want good goods.
All wensk is a trial. Use it cm
your cook stove, your parlor stove
or your gas range. If you don't
find it the bat jtove foliih you ever
used, your dealer is authorised to
refund your money. Insist on
Ulack Silk Stove Polish. Don't
accept substitutes. All dealers
can get Ulack Silk from their job
bers. "A Shine In
Kp rmir tnit. mlitrra. frn.lr nnj note
rlpn btlrbt mil frrc (mm ruitlnr lr mint
Pl.Af It SII.K AIR-DRYINn FNAMEL. Druid
free wttb rack ran ol cnamtl only.
Uk nUCK SILK METAI. POLISH (or
illrrrware. nickel, tlnwara or brait. It worki
quickly, railly, and Inrci a brilliant iurlce.
It baa no equal lor ute on lutiirjiubllea.
Black Silk Stove Polish Works
for any rooms you
want to decorate
You can have the pret
tiest walls in your town,
at the least cost. Out
expert designers will
plan the work for you
Get This Boole
20 Pretty Rooms
we will mall you a copy free.
It trill bow to bate Ibe ben drcn
rallnf at lean coil, la (ull ol new
color acbemca ami iliowi iliteea
ol the eiqulilte AUbaitlne lltill,
(amoua lor tbelr aolt. relinej
The Beautiful Wall Tint
la more In yosue In modem hornet
than wall paper or paint and eotfa
lar leit. All kiliomlne colora arc
bank and crude beilde Alabutlne
Unit. Aniolutelytanltary. toet (ur.
tbeit, doei not chip, peel or rub off.
Eaiy to uie jviit mix with cold
water and put on. nirectlona on
each parkate. Full S-Ib. package.
White 50c 1 RefuUrTInu SSc
I) Gntihltlc tiii1, Gtii Rit!&, V!dL
Ht Toil Olr. Dot 5, ID Viler Street
44 Bu. to the Acre
I; a hiMiTy yield, bnt that's whnt John Kennr-Hy of
tSduunluu, Alberta, Western Canada, licit (rum U
ui i us in nprinii wnr-uun iviu. uoporis
f rum otliur district In that iri,T
iHiiirnsniiu sucu ust.
UUU buMinls of nhPitt
from 120 aero", or 33 I &
liu, tHiriii'rn. ift.SUumt u
.As liluh as IB'.'
IiuMii'Ia of oatft to tllo
ami ivnrnllirtuilipil from
Alberta tlcldslll lUIU.
The Silver Gup
at tho rccont Hixikunn
fair was awarded tot tin
AlhnrtlL r.nvnrnfMi.nt fur
exhibitor a ruins. irmjKtnMiiml
yields fur 1U1U roui ulao frum
Haskatchowun and Manitoba In
xrrea lionu-Htrmls of 1)00
Horn, ami uiijolnlnir iirn-
IllUlltlllllS Of (lUO lll'1'OK (III
83 iornc:rti) uro to lio liml
111 tlio rliolcuHt districts.
Hiihools convt-iilmit, cll
liuito iixcollont, soil tho
very bos t , rn 1 1 w uy s n losn u t
liiuiil, liullillni; liimlior
clirutp, f iieli-iisy toiut it ml
reiiNonulilo In prlcu, Miitur
euslly pmcMiroil, iiilxud
Wrltoan to liosi)lurn for set
tlement, settlors' low railway
rates, desciiptlro llliiMrutitl
"l,nst!lostWeBt"(sent free on
appllcatlorOnnd other Informa
tion, to Hup' I of ImmlKruiloii,
Ottawa, Can., orlo tho Cunudlitn
Cioveruuicnt Acont. i,ui)
W. V. DENNETT
Boom 4 On Bldj. n.Tia!ii, nsts.
fliMM write to theairont noarest you
other stsrehni only M ouncea asmo price ami
DEFIANCE" 18 8UPERIOR QUALITY.
ItiKton.Ii.U llookilrev. 11 lull
eiil references, lwm rusulu
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 17-1912.
EUROPEAN PI AN
Rooms from S1.0U up slnirlc, 75 cents up double,
CAFE FIXIC&S REASONABLE
ScottTent & Awning Go.,Omaha,Neb.
uulhew "fA '.
dont ; . 2(r
them , ' IfK
r VTI its
l 7J) vr
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