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About The Lincoln independent. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1895-1896 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1895)
Zt WftMg gntlqmulcnt
The I'tira Press thinks tr'; interna
docal yachting races "are calculated to
promote patriotism." So they are 1
China ham a bfK lot of money to raise,
anil cannot very, well economize on her
methods of living. She la on "a diet of
"Wfcnt's In a name?" Only this: An.
Ohio woman reoently presented her
Jiusband with his sixteenth child, and
ler name Is Moore.
It must be admitted that the cattle
crop is also pretty good when we read
that 200,000 head In Texas will Boon b
ready tor shipment. .
Mrs. Noe was arrested in Little Rock
lor Wtcrlns bloomers. Judge Wilson
rtinmiFsert the. case, and handed down
a cieclslon that "bloomers are lust the
Miss) Marie Millard, a Boston actress,
renounces her engagement to Count
Riioiil Do llrabant of franco. Miss Mil'
lard has scored in the game of love,
She won a count.
In places east mischievous persons
have purposely placed glass, tacks, and
nnlls on the highways used by the bi
cyclers for the purpose of wrecking tho
tires of the wheels. At Chlcopee, Mass.,
n ordinance has been passed making
auch an offense finable, the penalty
being from $2 to $20 for every mch
effeni o. Such an, act ia mean enough to
richly deserve a much heavier punish'
Two gentlemen of Newport, Ky.,
while engaged In painting that town
a vivid scarlet, gave offense to a sensi
tive cow, which chased them into a
convenient church. Tho Louisville
Courier-Journal says that a crowd
speedily came to the scene and rescued
the gititlemen "from their perilous
position." The phrase shows the pe
culiar pfilefiin In which the church 1
told In Kentucky.
Dr. Heine Marks of St. Louis says
bicycle riders form a great suicide club
that threatens to depopulate the world.
AH the functional and constitutional
disorders, to which the race is subject
are ascribed by tho doctor to bicycle
riding On some fateful day in the
course of bit: lifetime Dr. Marks prob
ably thought he could ride a wheel, and
found that he could not. That would
explain his extreme hostility.
Jo much grave robbing has beon
folng on in the small cemeteries around
Indianapolis recently that owners of
the f emeteries have adopted the plan
of placing nitroglycerin In graves. An
old man was burled at Greenwood the
other day and three sticks of nitro
glycerin were placed on the coffin.
Borne day a carelessly dropped clod
will produce a premature resurrection
that will not only raise the dead but
The "new woman" has broken out in
another way in Georgia. This time she
comes to the front as a distiller. A
woman in Jasper county and another la
Cherokee have been granted the neces
sary government license to enable them
t& establish registered distilleries from
which to make peach brandy. These
ere the first cases of women distillers
who appear on the books of the revenue
department. There have been Isolated
cases of omCn who were alleged to
Swn illicit distil lories, but those have
been Spartan women who took the
blamo on themselves In the hope that
the courts would be lenient with them.
Now let women acquire tho habit of
drinking tw stuff and going home with
Jbrs like men and bealinx their hus
bands next and their truinoh will b
The abandoned telegraph lino which
the WVaUrn Vnlon Telegraph rornpairy
set aliout establishing through Alaska
bout thirty years ago is to be revived,
h company deciding that there is
tuflU-l-nt buhincft to warrunt Its con
struction. The line will be built to
Forty U Creek on the Yukon. n4
iruche will run to Sitka and Juneau,
thus ptititns Alaska in touch with the
worUI. The plan thirty )fare ago was
to tnM u t, a linn through Alaska by
way of I '.brlii it straits to Siberia, and
tbeitc t- 3t. ivtersburg. Hvfore the
line h td Im-u flnUhed lo Alaska, the
iutim i'f the Atlantic t ulle umd the
ran-til rlart lin unnMarjr. On
A0i prlnt'ipal diravultloe the tele
fi.!t litcaunteri . from Irttt.
hlh tiHik th tr kg rap j iUt for bt
trt nn4 the humming uf the wtir
I tm oi.n4 of ditsirU'l Iwi. Tury i-h
le it tt my puke la their at lW r. It
for th bum r iUiH4 la tn i'uiulei
In tb'tsi. t Jt ! still iuturrai It.
that rrgl'iA. end th eu-pt i e( crr
i g Hi Ut rlh i!ul tjir ,rfcut
may b auul tM Utrtw uli U atviM'
j,!uU ib l " than lit,
TM rt,U rti Nt if
m trluainf ai!km fur tn
thy tu. K'i -lkii4
t the '' tii !
ta'f m!I dating i tt diie ( ike
, tf fy H !) 'ria ft am
(4-thitg en the aata. in
full f . n t mtti Nil t ir, m i
b .kf y r .
k U ! iif..V.I rj (
H I m4 tfcat IJ Hu U Ike
fUht ,h flJ xv "tt
the t'l : t iii.fni lli r(e
kt lt -
SNAKE FARM IN EAST.
ITS UNCOMMON LIVE STOCK,
The roMlliUlMa of tiie gnukenkin In
doitry gagsette) to Mr. Ilunklri hy
the Bolts and Pocketbooki of turn
mcr ItoaTIcrs In Conpcrgtowb.
P In the Ovoego
Hills In New York
State many strange
Industries "re car
ried on,, but .'.'' -o
13 none stranger
than that of Hiram
Hasklns and none
that returns a bet
ter proflt. Mr. Has-
profitable has his business become tbat
he has undertaken to domesticate the
reptiles and breed them. While travel
ing through Otsego with wheel and
camera a few weeks ago tho writer
hoard at Cooperstown of this strange
man who had gono to raising rattlers
and pilots for the market. Ills place
was found up in the hills near Schuyler
Lake. He lives In a comfortablo frame
dwelling, where the writer was Invited
to partake of a meal of fresh milk aud
boiled urackcd corn.
"Kent up to look fer snakes, did yeou,
neow?" said tho old man as his bright,
gray eyes twinkled, and ho chuckled;
"Waal, I guess I kin Khow yeow a pow
erful plght of them."
"What Induced you to go into tho
jnake trapping and breeding business'."
"Waal, about five years ago Mrs. Has
tens an' me was down to Coop.'rstown,
HOME OF TUB SNAKE FARM,
an' we seed so many ladles at the hotel
with snakeskln belts an' pocketbooks
that we wondered if they was common
rattler skins, One day some weeks later
I was cradlln' late oats an' I killed a
spotted adder with the blade of the
cradle. I took him home and skinned
him jlst like I would an ce!, that Is,
tripped his hide off whole without
eplittln' it. Then I cleaned it and
cured It with white oak liquor, and
when it was dry and cured it was soft
and shiny like. Mandy, that is, Mrs.
Haskins, says, says she, 'Hiram, I'd
send that pelt down to New York to
some pocketbook maker and see if it's
worth anything.' Waal, I sent it to a
feller on Mercer street that deals in
fancy leather an' In a few days I got a
letter with a check for $3.50. He said
If I had any more spotted si ako pelts
to send them along. I didn't bev any,
but Mandy says, says she, 'II! -am, you
kin git some more, can't you?' 'I dun-
no,' says I, 'but I guess I k!n when
buckwheat mowin' begins, as her'll
sure to be some snakes In the ten-acre
buckwheat lot or I'm mistaken.' Then
I begin to think an' to rumluale around
In my mind bow I cud git a lot of snake
pelts. A few days later I got a regular
windfall. I run Into a den and killed
live full-grown spotted adders, a rattler,
and a purty brown mottled sarpint that
I didn't know tho name of. I cured
these skins an' sent 'em to New York
an my returns was $25. The man that
bought the pelts said he'd take all I cud
"'Mandy, says I. "do you think I
could trap snakes In a trap? I'm going
to try anyhow.' 'I don't see why not,
Hiram,' says Mandy; an' then 1 made
up my mind to to try an' ketch snakes
In traps. A few days later I vent lo
Cherry Valley an bought one of them
big wire French rat traps. It's like an
eel pot; the snakes eutild slip easy like
Into the trap but t udn't get out, as the
wi-es stuck Into them. They cud git
Into the trap, but cud n't reach the bait.
Then I kctchpd a couple of theni Kng
llxh sparrers in a snare an' baited j
trap an' put It out In the long Kmc in
the east niedder, where I had heard an
adder hiss a few days befure.
"The next morn In' I went down to the
trap, and, blew me. If thfr wunn't an
Tint s m: i ti m sir j
4-ki full U fvt l-. an' uu my I
iil koJ". tin in itw r-iu a:
A . ..H'f,
Willi! thtiiti tUui U'uhl !h b4t
i4 t(.t hint iti tliv liu u t - it
I In ea t t Ufv I
4 lt h4 Mtl(vtl fcr .i.i
full ( j hl fl'vlt lr. Out U, tbry
kt a t id h Ml wn tn
t k t I km-4 blm an' aritt n
tia kruki iniv all oi r ll
t trm hniit It 4t lim I r Vm ta U
tUMf k.u h. r hm t't J
tint, ( trH lUixra-
. rtilM, aa.t rt '
r . .!.! !' f ikIii tlat
tai t y .v.
tattikt. ii. t I t4 In Ut
of pelts, I'd go to New York with 'era
myself. I fixed up and went down, and
when I kem back I hed a clean $:!00 in
my wallet. While I wuz down thero
the feller who bought my pelts says to
me: 'If you keep on this way yqu won't
hev no snakes left in the counties of
Otsego or Chenango. You hev brought
more pelts to me than any perfesslonal
trapper on my list, an' I've got lots of
men ketchin' snakes. Why don t you
build a snake house an' raise em?'
Waal, I laughed at that, but the idee
struck me that I'd try anyhow, bo I
asked if he could reccoraend any one to
me as had a snake house, an' he told
me to go up to Central Park an' see
how they kep' snakes there. I went up
there an' seed the glass place where
they kep' the snakes, an' the keeper
says to me, says he: 'The varmints
'ud breed here, if we wud let 'em, but
we don't want any young snakes.
There wuz all kinds of snakes there,
an' the Idee struck me to build a
glass breedin' house. I seed a power
ful sight of other kinds of varmints up
at Central Park, but I s'pose you hev,
seed them, too. How3omever, wereoa
snakes now. I reckon we'd better etlcl
"When I kem home I went to work
to build a snake house. I trade a
purty good one, as you'll see. Thero
wuz no more snakes to ketch that fall,
so I rested until spring, when they kem
outen their holes. I bed good luck an'
kotched a lot of young ones an soon
hed my snake house stocked. I bed
all klnda, but didn't know much about,'
the nature of puttln the wrong kinds of
snakes together. I ketched one of
them big ringed neck racers black
snakes, you know an' he wuz a fighter.
No sooner did I let him into the cago
than he tackled a rattler I hed there
an' in a switch of a lamb's tail he hed
gibbed that rattler in the back of the
neck, jumped into tho air with him, an
colled around him, squeezin' the life
outen him. That glv mo a lesson, an'
I didn't put rattlers an' racers In the
sane cago agin.
"Waal," said the old man, as he
looked up at the sky, "I think mebbe
we'll hev rain; let's go au' see the
lie led the way to a frame shanty
with double walls like an lee house. In
side was a row of wire-netting cages,
covered with glass. In the cagca were
as choice an assortment of snakes as
one would care to sec. In one compart
ment were spotted adders by the score,
little and big, all colled and twinted in
a squirming, wriggling mass. In an
other compartment were twelve or
more copperheads the old man called
them pilots. In still another compart
ment were all kinds of snakes of the
garter and whiplash species, green
scaled, brown and white mottled, and
of nearly all shades of drab and gray.
Another compartment contained fully
twenty rattlers, all lying still, as If
In the fall, the old man said, just
before the snakes were ready to hiber
nate, he culled out all the big ones, and,
after killing them, stripped off th
HASKINS AND ASSISTANT,
hides and salted them dry. He did not
tan-cure them now, as the purchas
es preferred to dress them, as they
could dye them in many colors at the
same time. He got Just ns good price
for salted skins as for cured ones. The
remark that .iierc were no blacksnakes
in his menagerie caused llaskins to ex
plain: "I kill all them fellers. They
scales, an' only the snakes a hev purty
skins bring big prices. When I kptch
a komi-sizej racer in my traps I send
him down to York for breeders, but I
JlneniUy kill ihe no-good thin."
Illr.ltcil Willi I.Ik In I! n ,.
One of the nirmt unumial ami tioHest
pM-apea from dea'h from liebfning ever
recorded nlmenwd at dray Kjiile,
.M lun. During a heavy eleetiioal storm.
hit Otto 1 1 1 1 IT 1 1 1 a n atood mi bin porch,
a boll of lightning struck the tp of hlt
head, icirihs hU hat to u- 'e mid teir
itig eff a !m k of li.iir on th back of hli
head, nejr the Ikise of the brain. Aft
thin ait the eli itrinl p.m.l
round to Ii'" lire.tnt. Mitei ing it, and j
on ilun hi tiiiht leg t the tuot, ii'TD
U lent itff the pIum", bud paused Into th
t)i gruiinil llnffRUH : m . U un
iHiliii iun-i but I fe itx j itijf
Mi. !.nh tjn t r 4 m uim df lour
! .'Fil ilprr lt HU III. tli Biff
ti . vt a grtling iliiwi.
M i . UilnlSe VVtli, h lint! Tby
in y iH in)') i ar uf uuik
t 4 lit.
! 114 III IIm, I
Milt . Jl 1 ''l 1 it - 1 H4IV fctt I fe .
tr. ihmk, VUm l'0lJi. . In
i m 4
Mla ' I I vi I It A 1 1 4
r. I t'".t l ?
U I tl a litt.wl 4ii-in lui
N ul I .t un I '.! 4.k,?(
in ( I w 1 I t ) .
H.-1a; t-ul t- t.t r, vip
4 It '
The Last Chance.
MRS JOHNSON HAD ONLY ONE
CHANCE TO SAVE HER LIFE.
Now Uoi- the Work of Threa Areraga
From the Ledger, ? .'exlco, JIo.
Mr. Lucinda Johnson lives in Mexico,
Mo. The Ledger liai ja fct succeeded in ob
taining an interview with her. This is the
in tmtauce of her story ;
In the winter of 'V2 and '68 Mrs. Johnson
wan, like many of her friends, attacked
with la grippe. Yes. we're most of us had
it and know its wrecking powers, wbeu ii
getH in its work on a good constitution.
Well, Mrs. Johnson, along; about Christmas,
wan prostrated. All the medical aid here
In the city only "brought her around,"
as an '-herts and roota" female sym
pathizer expressed it, and she was left
in a debilitated and exhausted condi
tion, and experienced a constant pain
in hrr left tide. Hlie was wholly unfit
for her domentie duties and was un
able to do any work about the house, even
after the la grippe fever and its character
istic gicknens Lad left her. Hhe is a con
sistent member of the church, and one Sun
day, between the Sunday school and church
m-rvioes, being barely able to tie conveyed
there, she heard of a miracle that Dr.
WilliamM' Pink Pill for pHle People bud
ferfortned, and she revived to try them,
t was like the drowning man grabbing at
the last btrnw. It ai Iter lant and only
chance to save her life. She procured one
box of these pills from the Bouth side drug
gistH, French & Garrett, in this city, aud
by the time she bad used half tho box she
nnd her watchful friends noticed a mitrked
improvement in her condition. Taking the
rest of the tox of pills and one more box
she recovered remarkably in nu exceedingly
bbort time. Before she had used the first
box she resumed her household duties, and
hnn been steadily at work for the last
eighteen months. It took only a few boxes,
iei lwiis live or six, to entirely cure her.
Since then she was attacked by rlieuma
tinui. caused from cnreloss exposure, but by
hi one taking the Fink fills for Pale Peo
ple she drove that painful aim dreadful
uialudy away, (She told the reporter that
whenever she felt that she wan going to be
111, she took one or two of the pills, and she
never got tick. Mrs. Johnson is perfectly
healthy now and promises to live to a ripe
old age. Her friends have never ceased to
talk about her almost miraculous recovery
and are loud in their praise of the Pink
Pills for Pale People, and all who have
tried them say they would not be without
them under any conditions.
ur. w imams rink mis are not looked
upon on a patent medicine. An analysis of
their properties stows that they contain,
in condensed form, nil the elements noce.s
ary to give new life and richness to the
blood and restore shattered nerves. They
are an unfailing specific for surh diseases as
locomotor ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Vi
tus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism,
nervous headache, the after effects of la
trrlmie. palpitation of the heart, pule and
nallow complexions, and the tired feeling
resulting from nervous prostration, all dis
eases resulting from vitiated humors in the
blood, such as scrofula, chronic erysipelas,
etc. They build up tbe blood and restore the
(tlow of health to pale ana sallow cheeks.
1 bev are tor sale by nil druirsisls, or may
be had by mail from Ur. Williams' Med. Co.,
Schentetady, N. Y.'., for bOi ptr box, or six
loxe for fi.0O,
The Kangaroo at Mir.
When pursued, the kangaroo, If
possible, directs his flight toward the
river. If ho reaches it ho enters,
and, thanks to his great height, is
able to go on foot to a depth where
tho dogs aro obliged to swim. There
he plants himself on bit two hind legs
and his tail, and up to his shoulders
in the water he awaits the attack of
the do. With his forepaws he
seizes by the head tho llnst doj that
approaches him, and as ho is more
solidly balance. 1 than his assailant he
holds the doga noso under tho water
as long as he. can. Unless a second
dog speedily comes to the fescue the
first one is sure to be drowned. If a
companion arrives and by his attacks
on the kangaro j manages to set the
captive freo the half-drowned brute is
glad to regain the shore as quickly as
possible. In this way a , strong and
courageous male kangaroo will'hold
its own against twenty or thirty dogs.
drowning some and frightening others.
and tho hunter is obliged to intervene
with a bullet. St. Louis Globo-Deiu-
We offer Cine Hundred Hollars reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by Hall's I'atarrh Cure.
F. J. CM KSV.X St CO., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F.
J. Cheney for the last 15 yearn, and be
lieve him perntly honorable In all
business transactions, and financially
tbie to carry out aa obligations made
WALDINC. RINNAN & MAUVIN.
Whole.al IruKRlts, To-lo, Olili.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internal
ly, acting directly upon the blood and
mumiiM aurfaces of the sti.-ni. Tctt
monials sent frev. Price, T.le per buttle.
HoM by all driiceiRt.
IUil s Family t'llH, :5c.
'Ilia Matae (irattAr? at HamUii.
The wonderful Kait Indian status
a:id tciniiW cut from tho folid liowl-
lei's and stratified ruck are duplicated
if not OXCelicHl, by tho Afghan. I'ro-fo-dor
.1. A. liay, in iip of hi. recent
leetmvt o:i the far Kn-t, ..U ( a
tone statue of a ijod which d,, ,iJWr at
rxiiiiiiin, near the l!itiu!t frontier.
I bi particular nUtuo m r,im of a
co;v, but u ttin giant '.' ilm lut,
lill ll.'l fevl ill height ail. I l.ic-rrt in
j.r'Mmi tun). It win iimM ,ii M sioi'ii-lioii-e
tin- ii. Mil at tlnil tun i run
t j'le'd uior i'.iMD Ii iu-V
AM0N0 THE 0ZARKS"
Hie I nut tiilliii Itnl .i1tti, I
!.,! and iiiiliiij I i, lttti'iiety
j.ln.lr 11 ii Ii id H,.i ,.,.of
tt !!. H.' II.IH I ll4 I'l.lll'H II J-H fill I
Urtii if V'KI sett 1. 1 lli ! i.'i.nl. It
i4in in (till I ' hi I fill llU'i ,
l illif tn.1,'1, lti i.i'.ini :.tn i f l
U. itl. ii J it .Mtw (.1 grt ; ., n, j
k 1 1 I l If ll.B-fi, i ll I 11 ll.l
i4 li Vi, -4 lei Ui.u s4 i
!'' I Irf t
J, 1" . ,
k4 1 t), M .1
It te a n ii tmt em in . com
ll.Kl4 I I (H'K tt -l 11. ijl. Ill' H
mii iin4i ji,i. . i cv Mi . I
i'ie i. tli" h n'iicr I ra! .( tun n.l
. i. tL Ater lima n-.i.
I ; 4. 4 U-t hH'ii i' m' the fui f
nan ai.d auiitli, U hi i'ii ih.Ii
Ira iiiI, ll.e l. aurl anuiiT l
lti w4U'rr "fbi tvtntrea
TRAMP IN MAYOR'S CHAIR.
tV;ii)!il I'ants and Heard flit Uuoof
Wai Dispensing Them.i
A tramp, the most miserable-looking
tramp that could be picked out in a
day's travel, played Mayor of New
York the other morning, says the New
York sun. His clothing was in tatters
and wis in danger of falling off. His
vet was old, and he was three years
1 n ay from a bath. Janitor Larkin
went into the mayor's office at 6 o'clock
In the morning and just missed having
a fit wlien he spied the specimen sitting
In the mayor's big chair. 4s the Jani
tor came in the tramp stood up and
leaned against the desk.
"What!" exclaimed Larkin. :
"Sir?" aid the tramp. .
"What the blazes are you doing
here?" demanded Larkin.
"I only want a pair of pants," said
tbe tramp with a tremulous voice.
"Think this is Baxter street?" de
manded Larkin. "Think we run a
pants factory? Think this Is the head
quarters of the Hebrew Pants Makers'
Amalgamated Reform Union? Well, It
ain't, and how In blazes did you get
"I came in through the window,"
said tho tramp softly. .."The door was
Ho looked at Larkin and Larkin
looked at him. Tor a moment neither
spoke. Then the tramp said: "I un
derstand the mayor distributes pants
every morning, and that a great crowd
gathers to receive them. I merely
wanted to be on hand In time, and so
I climbed up and came throul. the
"Well you'll come out of the door,"
"Certainly," said the tramp.
Larkin held him in the hall until a
policeman came and took him to the
Oak street station, where he said he
was Andrew Bradley and had a home
in Brooklyn. Later he was arraigned
in the Tombs court and was sent to tbe
workhouse. Nothing in the mayor's of
fice had been disturbed,
IT MAKES SOME MEN TIRED.
lint .lennln'i Brand New Husband De
'iled That He Was at All tmlguei.
They were from some locality up
north and on their wedding tour. Ia
taking In the sights of Detroit they
boarded a Woodward avenue car fotf a
ride to the terminus and back. As ttey
sat beside each other, her hand in his
hand and his straw hat fanning them
both, a grumpy old codger on the next
seat sneerlngly observed:
" 'Nother case of love's young dream,
The newly wedded looked around at
him, but made no reply, and pretty soon
"There ought to be a law against
this spooning business! It Juttt makes
"Oh, It does!" retorted the young man
as his cheeks began lo redden. "Meb
be you never spooned when you was a
young man?" .
"If I did It was not in such a public
"What's the place to do with It?
Can't everybody tell right off the handle
that me'n Jennie are Just married?"
"I should say they could."
"And that we are on our bridle
"And that we are Just honey and
"That's what thes me."
"It does, eh? Well, it don't tire us.
She dotes on me and I'd die for her, and
we are going to kiss and hug and
squeeze hands and eat gum-drops as
long as our $17 holds out, and you and
all the rest of the old mossbacks in this
town can lick your chops and go to
And he sat down and put one arm
around his turtle dove and hugged her
till the grumpy old man cams to his
corner and dropped off with a grunt
Kngland has decided to Increase the
ay of the native Indian tsoldlera by G4
cents a month.
Basrelief memorial medallions of
Oliver Wendell Holmes are being worn
by Boston people.
Saoo, Me., Is bragging of a 2.005
pound cow that It declares Is tbe largest
one In tbe world.
The Japanese grow dwarf oak and
pine trees that are only eighteen Inches
high w lien jno years old.
A scholarship has been founded la
memory of Jay Could tit the college of
the I'nlverslly of New York.
T!..i maximum axe assigned to the
pine Is 700 je irs; to the red lieach, 21S;
ti the o.ik, 110, and to the inn, Hi
car containing .,oo0 ehh keni, U
led ui tl.l'Ni, ma shipped fmrn Clay
Center, Mc, billed to H.n FrmeUoo.
It lit .ii4 that mure vMtm to Miunl I
ii,p n cemetery, near Cambridge, I
laity nt the tu iiti of Min conth titan
at iu uther
I'd i'l ci li'lira'a th one hiin In-lih
iaiitw.if) nt It founding cneiiHi.r
I an 4 II elHitrv a-! ta pl i. e '4I
oil' .1 I'l t' lf I Mil.
V ll ii ' (old le o ufa (m r h J'jV
nnd a fimr pt L ather belt H fri
!'!; 'Ill Is III he I )e tho ail' set
n r u 4
mntc eii I ii lHinl.ii.inu la l
1 lll'r-4 lati Ireia 4 l JSIIJ f
'M m am nu Irf M, lii I'taa. t tU'ra
4i eV ; aa- a U Die I iM
It I 'Je I 1 1 ll 4 ail tmi mil ii') I if f
an I niil Ukra ttl niTi'iriii ur ta.
Inn M 44 la apb.r t) tiaato i lli map.
Ill I. k lU I K44 f ,1'l fM-al p. Ill I
I' ill kit (itta !, tt a vf la
'in. Iin4 Ml h4 rMIJn a In itiiiiury
ili ill rti m ini. i(il . i. T i a tli
l,4N44 it I'hM4iUi aa.i i,i ie
K iui 4 n ii'mu'i tn ti utiJ al jf-;lta.
Is fully as important and as beneficial
as Spring Mcdk-lue, for ut this seasoi;
there is great danger to LeaUh lu tli
varyiug temperature, told storms, ma
larial germs, prevalence of fevers and
other diseases. All these may be avoided
if the blood is kept pure, tho digestion
good, and bodily health vigorous by tuklng
The One True Elood Purifier.
Hood's Pills aM"
in a Tourist Sleeper.
It is the RIGHT way.
ray more and you are ex
travagant, ray less and
you are uncomfortable.
The newest, brightest,
cleanest and easiest rid
ing Tourist Sleepers are
used for our
ffSSiSI Personally Conducted!
Ii i iM' (1 2
praMrnH excursions to i
which leave Omaha efory
Thursday morning reach
ing Sac Francisco Sunday
evening, and Los Angeles
You can join them at
any intermediate point.
Ask nearest ticket agent
for full information, or
J. l RANCis, G. P. A., Omaha, Neb.
tl H I
Aar fly toii
nt, 80 lo' M
In.'l t h I v h.
Tir 1 lo Hi In
r to . hi
f low kMll
to fit jonr wtcoH
for b anil nc
ft ralD,foliJr, mu-
nr. finr, c. So.
mtllln tf Ur
I'. O. Box fi, (JU1DC7 111.
Walter Baiter & Go. Limiisl
Tka LtvraTMt IfaatifkctuMra mt
PURE, HIGH CRADE (
Cocoas and Chocolates
Oa IhU Coalinral, kr nelT4
from th pnl
Industrial and Food
i IH EUROPE MO AMERICA.
Cant inn' 'a lw of Ik
pftfc UbrUand rpprt on our
iwoi, couiumtrt tlioum friBkv mi
hmi our KiUr f mimifme'iir.
minil. DorrhMlrr. Ma..
it pruilotl oa cll )ig.
SOLO BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE. " j
WALTIR BAKER a CO. LTD. DORCHESTER, NASI
Th tMi.t fruit M" ll. ii In Hi Wot No dio itl.
a fallur of erupa nrvir Imown. Hilil rllmalo.
fimluotlr toll, Abuiulftiiu of tfnthi pur tr.
lor Map aud Cln-bUra tfitinf full doiwrlptloft or
tli l;kh Mliiaml, Krult and Avilrullmal Indf la
louih v.aitMl a.uil.vriirlo JOII M. FI Hll,
Mana.rnf it Mlnoiirl tauil auj Ui Siovk l ip-
a j, Nco.hci, t n To. , Mi..'U 1.
EWIS' 98 LYE
roxiisio ahs rtimts
Th afrmiorit and tunrt l.ra.
mail. I'mik nlbiw I.?, It brnt
a ln poaiilrr anil 'kml In
,ilta riu..tliio hit, I ho ouiiiom
aim aiwara r" i"r .'wv. s
loak Hi of ihi fuii'ol Hard h? ;
Hi aMiiiiiuloa bllkiul .lii9. Ill l
Iko krl l..r rlauvMii aa.i pipra, I
d.aiiilv'iliK ali k. I'luwta, tiliif
PFMMA. SALT M'F'G C(l .
Ota. AMit' I'b'lav. I'a.
FREE! FREE! FREE!
In ti-l tlm iir' ii'ltn t'm l 'lili
Iii.iiiA ai-r III I'm il t'n N'ol.rnkliia
Mai I .ill -- HI I l n i hi i.
Ii lan t tt I n Hal oi leer fur
il.iilnr, 'lln" l"u' in. In.. li). iiii.
tlr laM, tlrli ll n -lur ill, 1. 1 '
I ail I lily. I' 111" ii ' tin , lilt, ami
tli.i ill-i li' Sviiil 11 1. In iii n'
Aililt, I l Ui 1'ul li-h ii; I ii , I in flu.
4k a4 I. !. ki
a. or ii, i i.i n.
lir t 'kl I
t.. imi i.
Omaha STOVE REPAIR Works
lt r.i lar tM l.ral l
a raa.. I ti. at, ,
UTTHTt " ''' ' " 1 '.
Tit. U. It. 40, 18957
1 if Tl
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a H (if )
m I Ii c 1 I
mi m m
wVt41 Mna ttin ftm .kaa Vi
Witt Iv Ai U'M i.
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