Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901, June 28, 1901, Image 2

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G. E. TOffL, Publish, r.
The cruiser Philadelphia has left
San Francisco for Samoa with a crew
of enlisted men to reli ve the crew
of the station ship Abartnda at Tu
tuila. Anton Skerbeck, one of ILe Skerbeck
brothers, proprietors of a circus, drop
ped dead while acting in the ring
during a performance at Staples,
By a vote of 71 to 91 the Kansas
City Live Stock exchange has refused
to join the National Liv- Stock ex
change, which has headquarters in
It is not probable that Sir Thomas
Lipton will accept the offer made by
an American magazine for a $5,000
cup race over the same course after
the America's cup race.
The 1901 wheat crop is being har
vested in southern Illinois, and is the
largest in many years. It is esti
mated that the large crop of 1882 will
be equaled if not surpassed.
Practical farmers are wanted at
twenty-two of the Indian schools that
are scattered about the country. The
government wants farmers who can
teach the young Indians to till the soil
and grow crops.
The Nashville railway has been
placed in the hands of a receiver.
The application was made by the
Baltimore Trust and Guarantee com
pany, the holder of f 2,000 ,000 of the
company's bonds.
Attorney Charles Ogden, former
judge of the district court at Omaha,
Neb., was fined $25 and costs and
cent to jail for contempt of court by
Judpe Keysor in the criminal branch
cf the district court.
President Fish of the Pllnois Cen
tral railway made a positive denial
to the New York Post of the current
reports that the Illinois Central will
take over the Minneapolis & St. Louis
and Iowa Central railroads.
Prof. Robert Koch publishes in the
German Medical Weekly a declara
tion that Dr. Goetsch, of the Slawent
7itz hospital, has used for the past
year tuberculion against pure tubercu
losis with unvarying success.
A census of the consumptives in
New York is to be begun in about a
week by Dr. Daniel Lewis, commis
sioner of the state Board of Health.
It will be the first census of the kind
ever undertaken by that state.
A meeting of broom makers has
nnbeen called to be held '.n Cleveland,
Ohio, for the purpose of forming a
general company with a capital of
f-i.000,000, to include the factories in
Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and Michigan.
Rev. Joseph Cook, the distinguish
ed lecturer and author, i3 dead, at his
summer home in Ticonderoga. He
has been in ill heatlh for several
years. Mr. Cook is best remembered
by his efforts to show, in his lectures,
the harmony of the bib'e with sci
ence. The wedding of Miss Ellen Lee,
daughter of Brigadier General Lee, to
First Lieutenant James Cooper Rhea,
of the Seventh cavalry, U. S. A., took
place in the Church of the Transfigur
ation in New York. A few days will
be spent by the young couple in travel
before the start for Cuba, where the
bridegroom is now statiored.
The Orange Judd Farmer says:
Spring wheat conditions practically
perfect. General wheat prospects var
iant estimate of 750.000.000 bushels
yield as minimum. Corn improving,
but will require perfect weather for
average result; condition not over 85.
Rate of oats yield decidedly below
The steamship Dolphin, from the
Klondike, brought H.350.C00 in gold
The comptroller of the currency has
declared a dividend of two per cent in
favor of the creditors of the insolvent
Capital National bank of Lincoln,
The force maintained by Austria
Hungary in China has toen reduced
to two vessels and 100 men.
Thirty acres of coal land in the vi
cinity of Pittsburg, Pa., sank several
feet and the surface is still going
Admiral Sir Anthony Hiley Hoskins
is dead in London. He was born in
The circulation per capita in the
United States is now the largest In
the country's history, amounting to
$28.13. One year ago it was $26.71.
It has been decided that neither the
American colonies of Berlin, Leipsic
nor Dresden will hold general or offi
cial Fourth of July celebrations. An
drew D. White, the United States am
bassador at Berlin, and Mrs. White
will spend the day at Sar.snitz.
Dr. Jose Gomez arioso and Jos. E.
C. Barosa, members of the executive
council of Porto Rico, arrived at
Cleveland, Ohio, and held a confer
ence with Senator Hanna. After a
brief sojourn there they departed for
Buffalo to visit the exposition.
Spain Sc Tar Forgets Her Chastisement
as to Encourage Trade.
Reawakening and Regeneration Seem to
lie About to Follow the lirneral Shak
ing Vp and Readjustment that the
War Brought About.
WASHINGTON, June 27. In spite
of the discriminating tariff, the out
look for United States trcde in Spain
is hopeful, according to Consul Gen
eral Lay at Barcelona, in a report
which makes up the greater part of
the latest extract from "Commercial
Relations,'' made public by the bureau
of foreign relations, State depart
ment. Since the old trade treaty was can
celled with Spain no new compact has
been effected to take its place and
hence Spain is obliged to impose max
imum tariff duties on American goods,
which amount to discriminatory rates.
However, it is thought that the ef
forts of Mr. Storer, as minister to
Spain, will soon bear fruit and that
mutually satisfactory trade relations
between the two countries will be es
tablished. In spite of the drawbacks.
American goods at elevated prices find
ready sale in Spain and any feeling
against the United States as a nation
engendered by the late war is fast
Consul Brown, at Carthogena, states
that he had hundreds of applications
during the past year from young Span
iards who are desirous of settling in
Cuba. He also says it is a positive
fact that Spain, with the burden of
past reverses still partly upon it, is
advancing with slow but steady strides
on the road to prosperity The poor
er classes are getting higher wages,
all classes pay more taxes and have
more money to pay them with and
the entire regeneration of the country
has begun with commendable vim.
CulTtrt Near Pern, Ind., (iives Way
Under Wabash Limited.
PERU, Ind., June 27. Thirteen per
sons were killed and about fifty were
seriously injured in a wrfck of train
No. 3, the westbound Wabash limited,
nine miles west of this cily, at 12:20
a. m. today. The dead are mostly
Italian emigrants, en route to Colo
rado. Many of the injured undoubt
edly will die.
Two sections of train No. 3, one
coming from Detroit an 1 the other
from Toledo, were consolidated in
this city Into a train of eleven cars,
making up the flyer for its journey
to St. Louis. It consisted of a com
bination baggage and express, com
bination baggage and smoker, day
coach, emigrant coach, three chair
cars, three sleepers, and the private
car of General Superintendent William
Cotter, Iron Mountain railway. Hav
ing left this city one hour late, the
train was speeding westward at a high
rate, when at a point nine miles west
the engine plunged through a tres
tle which had been undermined by
the recent heavy rains.
The embankment on both sides of
the little stream dropped at a sharp
degree a distance of fortv feet. Ow
ing to the momentum of the train
tLe engine appeared to leap nearly
across the abyss, plunged into the
soft earth on the opposite side and
fell back to the bottom. Engineer
Butler and Fireman dams were
thrown from the cab, but not serious
ly hurt. The express car and the first
chair car were telescoped. The emi
grant car, followed by two chair cars,
went down on the left side of the
track and the first sleeper pitched
forward upon the mass of debris. Its
windows and trucks were broken, but
none of the occupants were injured.
The remaining cars also left their
trucks, but were not badly damaged.
It was in the emigrant and day
coaches that most of the death and
injuries occurred. Heavy foliage lin
ed the banks on both sides of the cul
vert, the approach to which was over
a "reverse curve."
Insane from Cigarettes.
OTTUMWA, la., June 27. Thomas
Collingwood, 19 years of age, was ad
judged insane today and ordered taken
to Mount Pleasant. Collingwood had
been employed at the Dafn Manufac
turing company's plant tnd is said
to have been forced to give up his
work on account of the excessive use
of cigarettes.
Henderson Chats With Ring.
LONDON. June 27. David B. Hen
derson, speaker of the United States
house of representatives said to a
representative of the Associated Press
this afternoon: "I have never enjoyed
a greater half-hour interview than the
cne I had with King Edward yester
day. Ho was perfectly frank and
tble. He look3 forward o even more
cordial relations than now exist be
tween, the English-speak?i:g nations.
America has a Arm friend in him."
An Old-Fashloned Twister that Strongly
Impressed a Nebratkan.
LINCOLN, Neb.. June 24. Dr. W.
H. McHenry of Nelson was In the
ciey several days ago and the recent
tornado at Dorchester suggested to
his mind several cyclone reminis
cences. One cyclone In particular had
made a deep impression, "isignt or
nine years ago we had an old-fash
ioned twister in Nelson and the freaks
It performed were wonderful to be
hold," said he. "That cyclone was al
most human in its intelligence, judg
ing from some of the things it did.
Several incidents happened which
knocked out completely the Dorchester
tornado story. In tho north part of
town there lived an Invalid who had
not walked a step for five years. She
was asleep when the storm came on
her house and directly in the path
of the cyclone. Well, sir, that storm
picked her up so gently that her som
nolent senses were deluded into the
belief that she was making a quick
voyage In an airship. Her bed Bulled
gracefully through the air for almost
a mile, the invalid smiling in her
dreams. Then she was gently depos
ited between two straw stacks upon
eight or ten feet of chaff. But that
wasn't the wonderful part about it.
Down in town Warren Knapp runs a
soda water fountain. That cyclone
whisked around his store pretty lively
and in the general confusion mixed an
ice cream soda, flavored it with pine
apple syrup and carried it to tie bed-
Bide of the invalid. By her pillow
it descended with a gentle thud and
she awoke to find two long straws,
carefully selected from the farmer's
Btraw pile, protruding from the glass.
An hour later the invalid was res
cued and taken to the home of a
neighbor. The soda water glass was
donated to the museum of the local
High school."
Of Interest to Land Purchaser In Otoe
and Missouri Reservations.
LINCOLN. Neb., June 24. The set
tlers on the Otoe and Missouri In
dian reservation lands in Gage county
and also across the line in Kansas
will be interested in the following dis
patch from Washington:
The purchasers of lands in the Otoe
and MissourJndian reservation in
Kansas and Nebraska will be expected
to make final settlement of their ac
counts with the government by July 1
The time, under the law. expired a
year ago, but a year's grace was al
lowed so as to bring the matter to
a final close without hardship. Some
of the settlers have recently been in
formed that they could secure a fur
ther reduction In the price to be paid
for the lands by giving their cases
into the hands of certain attorneys.
It i3 understood that a number of
Bettlers were almost coerced into con
senting to join with others la an at
tempt to secure further concessions.
The copy of a letter purporting to have
been sent by an attorney named Van
Arsdale, of Cheyenne. Wyo., to set
tlers on the reservation was trans
mitted to Washington, and the depart
ment Immediately wired him to know
if he had written such letters. He
replied that he had not and could
not understand how his name was
used; that he had acted as attorney
for the setAlersi and advised them
that the time for final settlement
would expire on July 1, and that there
would be no further grace. It is evi
dent that settlers are being misled,
and it is possible that those who fall
into the snare will forfeit their lands.
Life Sentence for a
LINCOLN, Neb., June 24. Accord
ing to decision of the supreme court,
Ernest Bush, tho 16-year-old boy who
was convicted of murdering Silas Bai
ley near Benkelman on February 7,
1899, will have to serve his life sen
tence unless executive clemency comes
to him. The chief objection raised
by the defendant to the decision of
the lower court was that the evidence
did not Justify conviction. The su
preme court holds that the boy's con
fession was fully corroborated by oth
er evidence.
Church Destroyed by Lightning:.
NEWMAN GROVE, Neb., June 24.
Salem church, ten miles south of this
city, was struck by lightning and en
tirely consumed. The edifice was own
ed by the Swedish Evangelical Luth
eran denomination and was built ten
years ago at a cost of $4,500. All the
furniture, including the pews, two or
gans and a $300 oil painting, were
saved. Insurance, $2,500.
Court Denies the Motion.
LINCOLN, Neb., June 24. One of
the 102 opinions filed by the supreme
court was a denial of the motion of
Attorney General Prout to dismiss
the case of the state against the Rork
Island railroad because of the judg
ment of the United States court,
which held that the attorney general
was enjoined from pron&cding against
the railroads to eoliect penalties for
alleged violations of the maximum
rata law.
All of Them Doing as "Well as Could Be
Tho Result of Years of Industry and Self
Denial Utterly Wiped Out Mormon
Looking Over an Old lJurjlnjr Ground
Other Nebraska Notes.
STUART, Neb., June 2C The vic
tims of the Naper disaster are doing
welj. Mrs. Anderson and Theodore
are being cared for by her father
and brother; Mrs. Greening and
t'aughfci4, the only ones surviving
out of a family of seven, are at
Schoenfeldts, kindly attended by
friends. Bertha Anderson will not
die, as reported. Otto Mertz and
Henry Me!.: .ill set well.
The Andersons lost everything
poultry, stock, house, barn and crops.
They had two $20 gold pieces in a
trunk, which was to defray expenses
of furnishing their house. The trunk
was splintered and the money lost.
Mrs. Anderson had been on the claim
four years and had a good home
Their new house, the result of
years of industry and self-denial, was
almost ready for use, the shingles be
ing just on and the siding done.
No a piece of the building remains
and there is no trace of the frag
The Mertz boys lost everything
Mrs. Greening had some stock and a
homestead. Her friends will pay the
funeral expenses. The unforunate
people were industrious and worthy.
Naper has raised $150 for the suffer
ers and Butte $200 for the Anderson
family. Stuart will raise a subscrip
tion. No help outside the vicinity
has yet been offered.
Elder Riddle and Brother Looking Over
Old Mormon Fort,
NIOBRARA, Neb., June 26 In
1S46 a settlement of Mormons at
tempted to make a home on the oppo
site side cf the Niobrara river. Traces
of this short-lived settlement of the
saints still existed when the first
white settlement was made In 1S56
An old mill burr was found on the
island and what was supposed to be
a canal for power purposes existed.
An old Mormon elder named Isaac
Riddle, from Utah, and his brother,
J. H. Riddle of Crete, who were mem
bers of the ancient settlement, have
been here for two days. They are in
search of the remains of relatives
who are said to be here, also to look
over the ground where they had
It is thought that they may be
looking for treasures that were bur
ied here, but this is not credited
They say that they never worked the
mill burrs by water power, but by
torse power, and that supposed canal
was a freak of nature.
The history of this Morman settle
ment has been very meager and until
now no cne has been able to tell
anything about that part of the early
white population in this section.
G. A. R.
to Meet at flastlngs the last
Week In August.
LINCOLN, Neb., June 26. The date
ol the annual stato G. A. R. reunion
at Hastings has been determined by
the G. A. R. council of administra
tion. Tho reunion will open August
26 and close August 31. It was deem
ed best to select the last week in Au
gust because a lull in farming occurs
then which will enable farmers to at
tend. The old exposition grounds,
where the reunion was formerly held,
has been secured by the citizens of
Hastings and will be at the service of
the G. A. R. department, J. J. Bu
chanan Is manager and T. J. Creeth
is secretary and quartermaster for
the committee chosen by the citizens
of Hastings. Persons who desire to
communicate with the citizens' com
mittee in regard to the reunion may
address either Of these gentlemen.
Has Lunch With the President.
WASHINGTON, June 25. For the
first time since she was brought home
from California In a feeble condition
Mrs. McKinley today was able to go
downstairs and join the president
while the latter was at luncheon. She
remained at the table for some little
time and then returned to her room.
Will Xnter Auditor's Office.
TECUMSEH, Neb., June 26. Murry
Towasend, son of Mr. and Mrs. Al
Townsend of Tecumseh, has accepted a
cerkship in the office of State Auditor
Weston, and has gone to Lincoln to
enter his new field of work.
Arrange for Rural Delivery.
TABLE ROCK, Neb., June 26. The
mail boxes for the two new rural
mail routes out of Table Rock have L
arrived and are being distributed.
latest Quotations from Sooth Omaha
and Kansas Cltr.
Cattle There was a fairly liberal run
of cattle and as reports from other points
were none too favorable packers starte-J
In here to pound the market. There were
a Rood many good to choice beef steers
and on such grades the market did not
show much change from yesterday. Pack
ers were all willing to buy the cattle
showing- both weight and quality and
those kinds could be Quoted Just about
steady. The lighter weights and com
moner kinds, however, were very f1o.v
sale and In most cases lower, liuyers
started in bidding fully a dime lower and
in some cases more, but sellers did not
cut loose at those ligures and in most
cases they did not have to take off more
than a nickel from yesterday's prices, and
in extreme cases perhaps a dime. The
market waa rathtr slow throughout and
it was a little late before a clearance was
made. There were only a few cows and
heifers in the yards today and they soil
at what looked to be steady prices. Bulls
brought steady prices today if they were
good, but the common kinds were slow
and weak. Veal calves could be quoted
steady, and so also could stags where
the quality was satisfactory.
Hogs There was not a heavy run of
hogs, and as the demand on the part of
local packers was in good shape the
market opened fairly active and about
ic higher. The bulk of the hogs sold at
$o.97"2 and ffi.00, with some of the choicer
loads going at lU.ttJVi to $6.07',. The light
weights sold from t':iM down. By the
time about two-thirds of the hogs had
changed hands packers seemed to have
their more urgent orders filled, and after
that they did not bid quite as strong as
they did early in the morning. They
wanted to buy the last hogs mostly at
and as sellers were, holding for
$5.97',i and J6.00 the close was a little Blow.
Sheep The following quotations are
Riven: Choice clipped wethers, M.65'(j
3.75; fair to good clipped wethers, $3.5
3.65; choice clipped ewes, $3.001 3.23; fair
to good clipped ewes, $2.7."fi 3.00; choice
wooled Iambs. $4.75"? 3.00; fair to good
lambs, $4.50fi-l.75; choice clipped lamb's.
S4.4ufel.G0; fair to good clipped lambs. 11.23
fi4.40; spring lambs, $4,5045.25; feeder
wethers, $2.73'y3.00; feeder lambs, $3,253
Cattle Native and Texas-fed steers,
steady to strong; others, steady; choice
dressed beef Fteers, $3.45Ti5.W); fair to
good, $3.10fi5.45; etockers and feeders, $3.53
4M.&0; western-fed steers, S4.75fj5.75; Tex
ans and Indians. $4.3.Vf5.50; Texas grass
steers, $3.23fi4.10; cows, $2.S5'53.00: heifers,
$3.73'fi4.50; canners, S2.00Tj2.75; bulls, $3.35
Hogs Market 5fj 10c higher; top, $5.20;
bulk of $5.056.15; heavy, $.10fi6.20;
mixed packers, $3.95tiC15; light, $5.S'li6.05;
pigs. J5.ti0&5.75.
Sheep and Lambs Market 20Ti30c high
er; western lambs, $4.5015.15; western
wethers, iXWui.U); western yearling".
I4.00ffi4.75; ewes, S3.30f;4.J0: culls, $2.25'
3.O0; Texas grass sheep,
$3.502 3.90; spring
lambs, $1.7515.25.
Isn't a Candidate and Doesn't Have any
Name In Mind.
BUFFALO, Juco 27. TLe following
over the signature of William J. Bryan
appears ia the Times, Norman E.
Mack's paper, this afternoon:
"I am not only not a candidate for
office, but I have not a candidate in my
mind for any office. My interest cen
ters in principles and men are only im
portant as they aid in carrying out
these principles.
"The democratic party stands for
definite, positive principles and unless
I mistake tho sentiment in the masses
the voters will insist oa adhering to
these principles in spite of the threats
or reorganizers. 1 hose who argue
from the standpoint of expedience
will not have influence with the voters
because no one can say what is exp:
dient. We may deserve to win and yet
lose, but it still remains that to de
serve to win is the surest road to sue
Makes Ohio College ilft of S50.000 for
a Dormitory.
CLEVELAND, O., June 27.A special
to the Plain Dealer from Gambier,
O., says: Senator Hanna and Gover
nor Nash participated prominently in
the commencement exercises of Ken
yon college held here today. The
snator, at the alumni lumheon in the
tfternoon, unexpectedly announced
that he would give $50,000 to the in
stitution lor a dormitory. A year ago
Kenyon college bestowed the degree of
doctor of laws upon Senator Hanna
This gift Is an acknowledgement of
the honor conferred by the college.
At Senator Hanna's request the new
dormitory will be called the "Poli
ticians' Barracks."
President Pierce announced that the
sum of $100,000 had been rafsed as
an endowment during the past year.
Marquis Is Fonnd Gallty.
PARIS, June 27. When the senate
as a high court of justice reassembled
today, continuing ithe trial of the
Marquis de Lur-Saluces, charged with
treason, he was found guilty, with
extenuating circumstances, and sen
tenced to five years' banishment.
rtodies Found l y Roadside.
QUINCY, Hi., June 27. The bodies
of Frank C. Forrest and Louise
Strothoff were found in the road five
miles from here yesterday. Forrest,
who was well known in Quincy, had
quarreled with Miss Strothoff and
later had received a note asking him
to drive out to her home and see her.
He went, accompanied by John Ditt-
mar. During the evening Forrest
and the girl took a walk, and that
was the last seen of them.
Presents to Teachers Forbidden.
The New York board of education
has put an end to favoritism in pub
lic schools. Well-to-do pupils were
In the habit of making presents to
teachers, while poor children could
not afford to do so. Under the new
system no one Is permitted to give
teacher anything, except at teacher's
home, and even then the gifts mus5
be anonymous.
The Proper Distinction.
When asked the other day as to the
question he raised concerning the
syntactical number of the United
States, ex-Secretary John W. Foster
said: "I think, after all, the best
answer is that of the cartoonist: 'Be
tween ourselves the United States are
plural, but between ourselves and any
other nation the United States is sin
gular.' "
A Mother of Giants.
Mrs. K. O. Rauf, who died In
North Dakota recently, was the moth
er of four sons, who ranged in
stature from six feet to six feet six
inches and in weight from 200 to
nearly 600 pounds. The aggregate
weight of the four boys was about
1,400 pounds. Carl K. Rauf, who died
a few years ago, attained a weight of
nearly COO pounds, while hi3 brother
Ole is well content to hold himself
down to 350 pounds. Lars is able to
tip the beam in the neighborhood of
Ambrose McKay's C
Rockbridge, Mo., June 24th: The
neighborhood and particularly the-
members of Rockbridge Lodge, No.
435, A. F. & A. M., are feeling very
much pleased over the recovery of Mr-
Ambrose McKay, a prominent citizen
and an honored member of the Mason
ic Fraternity.
Mr. McKay had been Buffering for
years with Diabetes and Rheumatism,
which recently threatened to end his
days. His limbs were so filled with,
pain that he could not sleep. He was
very bad.
Just then, someone suggested a new
remedy Dodds Kidney Pills which.
has been much advertised recently, as
a cure for Bright's Disease, Diabetes,
Dropsy, Rheumatism and Kidney
After Mr. McKay had used a few
doses he commenced to Improve. His
pain all left him, and he is almost as
well as ever. ' He says Dodd's Kidney
Pills are worth much more than they
cost. They are certainly getting a great
reputation in Missouri, and many ver7
startling cures are being reported.
Pickwith In the Flesh.
Alfred Davies, an English member
of parliament, now on a visit to this
country, constantly reminds people or
Dickens' immortal Pickwith. He is
short and stout, 55 years old, with a
round face and a most benignant
smile. Put him in tights and gaiters
and he would be Pickwith to the life.
S?iT3 Tyrmtwot'TCiirwi. WoEtc nrnfrrtiimw ft
flrxt day of" It. Kllne'a Urat Xrrre Keatorer.
Bend lor FHF.E trial bottle and treaMM.
lu K. H. Kuh, Lui.. 931 Arcb St.. MuiatleUifaii. fs
All men are not robbers. The ma
ority are satisfied with being robbed.
Mrs. Vlntlow i noothlocr Syrup.
T'orehlldren teettfnfj, soften the trams, reduces to
CsmmUoa,Blisyps;n.cures wind colic 23c a bottle.
An old maid is a woman who has
seen the flower of youth gone to seed.
What Do the Children Drink ?
Don't o-ive tbem tea or coffee. Have yott
tried the new food drink called GUAIN-Ot
It is delicious and nourishing, and takes tb
place of coffee. The more Oriin-O you give
the children the more health you distribute
through tbeir systems. Grain O is made of
pure grains, arid when properly prepared,
tastes like the choice grades of coilee, bu
costs about 4 as muctt. All grooara sou iw
15c and 35c.
You can't act all the time as if
life were a perpetual cake walk.
TTall's Catarrh Cure
Is a eonstitational cure. Price, 75c
The woman who has pretty feet is
not apt to wear ugly shoes.
Piso's Cure is the best medicine we ever used
for all affections of the thro it and lunps. fg,
a E.spslev, Vanburen, Ind., Feb. 10, 1900.
Life is worth living so long as ther
is somebody worth loving.
For centuries the world has waited
in vain for a perfect man.
a perftct liquid dentifrice for the
Tooth and Mouth
New Size S0Z0DONT LIQUID, 25c
Urge LIQUID and POWDER, 75c
At all Stores, or by Mail for the price.
H ALL6e RUCKEL, New York
Nature's Priceless Remedy
Rheumatism, Neural.
Qia. Waak Back. Sprains,
Burns, Sores and ail Pain.
OQcCldl dniifinrt, .M&
If hv doM not Mil It, srnd
as hit name, and for your
It Cures Throuah the Pores
iroublr. w win ,..
Bend You a Trial lice
address Sr. O. P. Brown. U8 B'wajr, Ntwbureb, N. X.
If you take up your
home In Western Con
ada.the land of plenty,
illustrated pamphlets,
ftivinfr experiences of
farmers who have be.
come wealthy in prow
injf wheat, reports of
delegates, etc.and full
information as to reduced rnilwsv rates rnn hw
bad on application to the Superintendent of
Immigration, Deportment of Interior. Ottawa,
Canada, or to W v. Uennett, 801 New York
Life lildg., Omaha. Neb,
Vheo Answering Advertisements Kindly
Mention This Taper.
W. N. U OMAHA No. 26-1001
LUHf S WHU All (1(1 11IIC
Best J outih Sjrup. Tastes tioou. Cm
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