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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1894)
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time 21, 1894
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
(. V. , .
FARM AND HOUSEHOLD.
THE ADVANTAGES OF IRRIGA
TION IN CROP GROWING.
Water Available) When NrciJed To
Keep Milk From Kourlng How to
Mh9a flit lVupina A limit TAtimtAM.
It, Hheep Shearing it ml Household Help,
I f Irrigation,
I I fl)6 more we observe the effort? ol
Irrigation as relating to farming and
the production of crops the more we
become convinced of iti advantasreo,
and that it might be profitably ctn-
g ployed in many section! where ouch
f- assistance is unthought of. One
point must ho conceded and that is,
,mai mojsture is an absolute neces
sity in crop growing, not only to
start the seed into vita! activity, but
as a medium whereby tho soluble
elements of nutrition are conveyed
to tho plunt itself. While it is true
that an excess is objectionable and
hurtful, it must at tho mine time bo
remembered, that tho want of it, is
also lully as damaging to the growth
and development of a crop,
Tho advantage of using irrigation
water is that its office can be
regulated to meet the actual require
merits, and if there is tsullicient
moisture in the soil to answer the
lumiiiwl if flirt rif.,n and lw.1.1 It In n
S vendition of healthy growth then tho
' irrigation supply need not bo drawn
upon, this is usually the case in the
spring after tho melting of snow and
the fall of spring rains has occurred,
but how ofUsii is it the Ciunj that as
the summer months coino on with
ill the attendant hot weather, the sup'
ff ; ply of moisture diminishes and at
the same time tho demand is rapidly
increasing with the increased growth
of the plant; this is the time when
. an incalculable amouut of benefit
eould be conferred by an applica
tion of water hold by storage
' r that purpose. We do not claim
iiat irrigation can be made available
in every instance where it might bo
fieeded, but we believe that there are
actions whore a reservoir rniirht be
struefcud to prevent the waste of
Jus wator, and that micht bv
effort b diverted to points
e crops would be greatly bene
A, We have seen something af
cicings of irrigation in Colo
fradoand alsp In CalLfornia, although
we are aware .that the general con&l
lions oi climate in wo in states are
unlike most other sections of the
country In the fact of having a longer
season of no rainfall; but the effects
can be studied equally as well.
Jvven at tho r.ast where rainfall is
expected periodically, crops are fre
qnently greatly Injured by a want of
moisture; this is tho case in Colorado
and California with this difference,
there it becomes a certainty but the
effects are wholly warded off by
means of a sufficient flow of water
from some neighboring canal and be
cause of this crops are kept continu
ally growing a,nd are carried to a
state of perfection. It is considered
that by a judicious use of water for
irrigation, crops of much superior
quality and oi larger yield are se
cured, and this is what ali fanners
r The same rule that applies to culti
vated crops, such as vegetables,
corn, etc., will apply with equal
foroe to grains and grasses, says
Coleman's Rural World; a crop of
grass may he vary largely increased
by a use of water, and this, too, by no
addition of fertUUer. In Colorado
immense crops of alfalfa are grown
through the agency of irrigation and
we feel confident that tho same means
applied to mowing lands of the
Eastern. Middle and Southern Ht.ntoa.
it I wnere possioic,
f ly increased cr
H Uttle doubt bi
tJl f agriculture of '
J where possible, would tend to a great-
crop of hay. I'horo is
but that the improved
the future will demand
the utilization of the surplus water
that now goes to waste.
To Keep Milk From ttourlng-.
A man who has had experience in
handling milk sent to tho lioston
market, and who never had any sour
iik ro turned, recently tola an fcast-
exchange how ho manaired to
keep milk from souring. He savs ;
In tbo first place the cans need at
tention, especial pains being taken to
thoroughly cleanse -an and stoppers
and place them upon a racic outdoors,
to air or sun. They are not taken to
tho barn till milking time, and no
empty cans are allowed ab.nit tho
barn. Particular cure is taken to
have tho udders clean, and tho milk.
as clean as possible, turned from the
milk nail to tho strainer pall, and
poured through a cloth us well as
wire strainer, Into the cutis ami im
mediately set into a trough of run
ning water; tho temratiiro varying
somewhat with the weather, from
forty-eight to sixty degree. lh
milk Is stirred with a long lituulli-il
piKn at frequent intervals, uml left
iiiitUupnii'd over night, but tho lid
or cover of the trmi-h is closed.
Th milk U taken from the trough
the tlrt thing in thn looming and
Ktoppled, and tho morning's milk
similarly treated, exrepl iu tlmtt of
remaining in the water ha been line
Ittnl to from two to four hour llv
this. In ripUin. mean, a. oii Hum
w ii an to k t it lo tho deptit al V a.
nt. at tnoiher 7 by change la
ill It it my opinion thai clean milk,
fj Ue In clean cant, cooled to Uty
Y degrees at th farm, and placed In
jt milk car with ice, and reaching io.
UiK'fl thai Ami, so that It will reach
V' Url, ' tner for the next day's ue,
found to i irfeclly saeet
!l ue. if not tampered, with, by
11 11.. I IihIL.vm ll,.l i..,l. ...I'L,
"vny of the so called preserva
icN lo it keeping tUUMt
i r mutiny waier.
should not set the milk into freshly'
pumped water, because too sudden
cooling will separate tho cream from
the milk while the water of milder
temperature will not; but the water
should be renewed after the milk has
stood an hour or so at night, and for
well water, renewing once a day is
sufficient Journal of Agriculture.
How to MaiiKice Co; Worm I.
A writer tells the California Fruit
Grower that he thinks the best way
to get rid of cut wormj is lo poison
them. Ho says: ,! use syrup or
water well sweetened, mix with plen
ty of Taris green and thicker with
flour. I cut papers six or eight inches
square with a cut over half way
through the center, and a croins cut
through that to fit around trees or
vines then hold them in place with
clods and put a few spoonfuls of tho
mixture around the trees or vines on
tho paper. I find plenty of dead cut
worms and booties both on and under
tho paper. I have not had a chance
to try it on canker worms, but I
think they would oat it, and it would
bo cbeapor and hotter than printer's
ink around tho tree. I alno protect
my young trees with tins that clamp
around thorn. I havo made them six
inches high and about three inches
in diametar and put them in the
ground two or three inches. Cut
worms and beetles cannot climb over
them, and will not dig under them.
Any tinsmith will make them for
about two cents a piocs. I have used
the tins sucessfully three reasons."
Nonteimft About Toinutui-i.
An idea has gained currency dur.
Ing the past few years that the
tomato as an article of diet is liable
to produce or encourage the terrible
disease of cancer, and not long ago
it was stated the use of this vegeta
ble had been forbidden at the London
cancer hospital, fco widely spread
had this notion become that Dr.
Marsden, chairman of the medical
committee of the cancer hospital,
has tliought it advisable ' to give it
official contradiction, lie says that
hi committee has been inundated
with, letters on this subject, and he
begs publication for the following
statement, whlca we hope will settle
the matter once for all. It is the
opinion of the committee "that
tomatoes neither predispose nor ex
cite cancer formation, and that they
ane not injurious to those suffering
Jfroin this disease, but on the con
trary, are a very wholesome article
of diet, particularly so if cooked.1'
Plenty .f belle on tho sheep will
frequently scare the dogs away.
If the ewe is mot strong and per
fect how do we expect a strong and
perfect lamb? liut some seem to ex
It is likely that . fiockmastcrs
must depend on mutton productions
or give up sheep breeding. It looks
It is claimed that sheen that will
yield at least six pounds of wooL
will double the ilockmas.ter's money
in four years.
It would seem that as long as we
do not produce enough mutton or
wool for homo supply, sheep growing
should bo profitable.
Sheep will bear much neglect, but
it is certainly unwise to invest
money in an animal simply to see
how much neglect it will stand.
There is often a black sheep in the
flock with a white fleece. It is the
sheep that is good for nothing. That
is tho kind of individual we apply
the name of black sheen to in a
human family. It fits just as well in
A raw potato dipped in brick dust
is effective for cleaning steel knives.
Mildewed clothes may bo renewed
by so.king the spots in buttermilk
and spreading the garments on the
grass in the sun.
une pint oi ouuermiik m which a
well-beaten egg is stirred will break
up any fever in half an hour if not
of too long standing.
A "friendship garden" is the latest
fad for the woman who has a country
homo or lives In tho suburbs. A
friendship garden Is one in which to
grow flowers and shrubs that have
been planted by friends and relative
of the owner.
A good way to cook liver is to fry
It In butter, with an onion cut in
small pieces scattered over it. Cook
slowly; when done udd a lump of
butter and a little flour, stir well and
turn over the liver. Servo with Sara
lo remove thogla stopper from
a bottle, tap tho neck gently on a
hard tubitancc, wood or nim ble, nrt
on one side, then on tin other. 'lhU
usually servos, but to keep tho neck
well coveted with olive oil fur an
hour U another pi. in. and tl!l an
other U to Iminerxo the bottlo In hut
water ami let It stand for fifteen
lUlr brushes fthui'ld ) wnhed
once a week lo keep th. -in In a health
ful condition. A bit of washing soda
hoiild Ui dUtlved In hot water.
Thn br u should b dlqed in tli
water brittle downward, tho back
and handles tielng kept a free from
the water as poii.le. Ammonia
may be u In tho am war, but
soap l said lo b Injurious lo I ho
Cream stain oil a rarimt may t
rlWllvely treated by applying a mix
ture coiuihikhi oi two ounce of
muiila. two ouii.'i white iwUlo
imp, one lumeo glycerine, turn ounce
of other. The ap should be dU
iled, tint In a pint of water, then
tho other tiwii'tidlcntt and two ouai t
of water hooUI ho addaJ, Another
rceljMt for removing jfiva.e kMl r- j
atil.-e tho application ol four table-
HOW TO PREPARE FISH.
If Stood In Wator, It Spoil, tho Flo or.
Nte Blued Fiahballs.
Fish should never stand in water, as it
spoils the flavor. Fish should never be
fried in butter. It should always be
nsed while fresh. Plain boiled or mashed
potatoes should alwiiy s be served with
it. Squash and green peas go very well
with fish also. Always save all that
remains after a meal and warm up to
help out another dish. The remnins of
boiled fresh fish cun be warmed np in a
little butter, pepper, salt and water, as"
yon would stevv lobster. Cold fried and
broiled fish can be placed in a tin pirn
and set into the oven 10 minutes, when
it will be found to be hot enough.
Fishballs can be steamed for 10 or 15
minutes and then set into the oven to get
crisp. If you have a large piece of bMled
fish which you wish to servo whole,
place it on a plate and set into the steam
er and steam 0 iiiiauU-n, If you liave
drawn butter to warm up, do not set it
on the fire, but put it into a bowl and
set tho bowl into hot water. Cook but
ter as little as possible, as by cooking it
becomes oily. When you do use it, al
ways add it three or five minutes before
taking the dish from the fire.
How to Mitkn Mutton llroth.
Prepare by cutting tho mutton into
thin slices; add cold salted water in the
proportion of a quart of water to a pound
of meat. Left it simmer an hour and a
half; then boil half an hour, strain
through a cloth and season to taste.
Crackers or stale bread cut into squares
or browned in tho oven may be served
with beef or mutton broth.
How to Keep a New Look to Siiuea.
When they are wet or muddy, take a
soft, old, but clean blacking brush and
brush off lightly as much of the super
fluous mud as will loosen easily; then set
them to dry thoroughly. When quite
dry, brush off the mud, taking it from
every crevice with a soft bit of old meri
no; then wring a small sponge out of
cold water and wash over the leather
with a firm enough touch to remove ev
ery bit of tho mud, but not sufficiently
hard to remove the gloss underneath the
mud. It may be necessary to moisten
the sponge several times to do this, but
the leather will dry again quickly. Now
take a pad coinixwed of several thick
nesses of old black woolen goods and rub
over and over again with the light, fL7U
motion used by bootblacks, and you will
soon bring back the original gloss. If
you can perform the whole operation
while the shoes are on your feet, the per
fect shape will be retained.
How to Make rruit Hal ail.
Fruit salad should be served in orange
skins from which the contents have
been removed. Cut in the ahape of
baskets, with arched handles over ths
top, and fill with chopped pineapple,
thinly sliced bananas, white grapes cot
in two and seeded, the pulp and juice of
the orange and Jamaica rum.
How to Make finvapale Cordial.
For a cordial peel and cut up the pine
apple, using the cores which have been
rejected in preserving. Put the chopped
pineapple in a preserving kettle, barely
covering it with water.. Let the water
boil until the flavor has been thoroughly
extracted from tbe pineapple. Strain
and then add a quarter of a . pound of sug
ar to a pound of fruit if the pineappies
are sugar loaf, or half a pound of sm ar
to the same amount if they are the a.;id
strawberry pine. Boil the sirup for 10
minutes; tnen measure it ana add a
qnart of the best cooking brandy to a
quart 'of the sirup. Bottle it and keep it
for about six months before making use
of it, or longer if you wish, as it im
proves with age.
How to Scallop FUH.
Skin and cut into small pieces a cod
or haddock and lay in a deep earthen
dish. Dredge in about half a cup of
flour, a spoonful of salt, a teaspoonf ulof
pepper. Cut about 2 spoonfuls of but
ter into small pieces and strew in, cover
the whole with new milk and bake 40
How to Take Care of Children' Hair.
Never use a fine comb. Severe cases of
eczema are often caused by this means.
The comb has only three offices to open
np the hair so as to brush all parts of
the scalp, to part the hair and to disen
tangle snarls. A properly selected comb
should have thick, wide, perfectly smooth
teeth, with well rounded ends and set
wide apart. To remove the dandruff
rub a little oil or grease well into ths
scalp, washing the same off in warm wa
ter with soap. If thin dtx8 not succeed,
see a physician, us dandruff neglected
Cannes soreness of the sculp.
Haw to Thicken Kaucoa With Fg.
When the yolks of egg are used for
thickening a soup or sauce, bent theui
well; then add a gill of cold liquid to
every two yolk. Stir it into the hot
liquid aud stir all the time the dih Is on
tho fir, which should never lo inure
than a niinut j.
How tho He'ght ami Valurlly of I louil
A re IImuIuI.
Th height and Vvt'Uf clouds lutvw
bwu determined by menu .f j.hotog.
raphy, Two cHiiu-r, pi u-.il aUmt vni
feet ajMirt, ar provided with lutiittie-
oii shutter, aimitltsiieously relino-d ly
i-levtricHy. The olerver lu.-ivntire ih
atigltt of Im liiiittioti of the camera and
the iKwItimiuf theiouduiliuUigrapiuHl
oil tho twu 1 Ulra, uml fnnii these data a
irigtituiuii tnc taliiiUtitiii gnr th i
lance ami height of a i tmid w ith grwit
How U ( laea JaaaaaJ UmmI.
In vh aniiu Joimimml sal uuver bm
hot water. Vrl a tl..lh slightly lit
wnn walrr ami rub tlm arttt 1 t- 1m
t leaiml. Should any Moetr apuar sprui'
l.l . ,.i a . a ,
ie wiin nt'ttr ami wipe dry,
Haw t t te tartolea aaatt. .
To keep torMae l,.ll culnU irtoht
rub them after eh wearing with ..ft
bather. Whew I hey lectiu dim, re
with lutltn ioiie and oil applMwIth
OUR NATIONAL PLATFORM.
Tbe People's Party Platform Adopted
at Omaha July 4, 1802.
Assembled upon the 116th anniversary
of the Declaration of Independence, the
People's party of America, in their first
national convection, invoking upon
their action tbe blessings of Almighty
God, puts forth in the name and on be
half of tbe people of this country the
following preamble and declaration of
Tbe conditions which surround us
best justify our co-operation. We meetj
In the midst of a nation brought to the
vrge of moral, political and material
min. Corruption dominates the ballot
box, the legislatures, the congress, and
touches even the ermine of the bench.
The people are demoralized; most of
the states have been compelled to Iso
late the voters at the polling places to
pre ventunlversal intimidation or bri
bery. The newspapers are largely sub
sldlzed or muzzled, publio opinion
silenced; business prostrated; our homes
covered with mortgages; labor Impover
ished and tho land concentrating in the
hands of capitalists, The urban work
men are denied the right of organiza
tion for self protection; imported pau
perized labor beats down their wages,
hireling standing army, unrecognized
by our laws, is established to shoot
them down; and they are rapidly de
generating into European conditions.
The fruits of tho toll of millions are
boldly stolen to build up colossal for
tunes for a few, unprecedented in the
hostory of mankind; and the possessors
of these, In turn, despise the republlb
and endanger liberty. From the same
prollflo womb of governmental injustice
we breed the two great classes tramps
and millionaires. Tbe national power
to create money is appropriated to en
rich bondholders. A vast publio debt,
payable In legal tender currency, has
been funded into gold-bearing bonds,
thereby adding millions to the burdens
of the people.
Silver, which has been accepted ss
coin since the dawn of history has been
demonetized to add to the purchasing
power of gold by decreasiug the value
of all forms of property as well as hu
man labor, and the supply of currency
Is purposely abridged to fatten usurers,
bankrupt enterprise aud enslave Indus
tries. A vast conspiracy against man
kind has b-Jen organized on two conti
nents and it is rapidly taking possession
of the world. If not met and over
thrown at once, it forebodes terrible
social convulsions, the destruction of
civllleation Or the establishment of an
We have witnessed for mora than
quarter of a century the struggles
of the two great political parties
, tor power and plunder, while griev
ous wrongs have been inflicted
upon a sunering people, we cnarge
that tbe controlling influences dominat
ing both these parties have permitted!
the existing dreadful conditions to de
velop, without serious efforts to prevent
er restrain them. Neither do they now
promise us any substantial reform,
They have agreed together to ignore,
in tbe coming campaign, every issue
but one. They propose to drown the
outcries of a plundered people with tbe
uproar of a sham battle over the tariff,
so that capitalists, corporations, nation
al banks, rings, trusts, watered stock,
tbo temonetizatlon of silver and the
eppresslons of the usurers may all be
lost sight of. They propose to sacrifice
our homes, lives and children on the
altar of mammon; to destroy the multi
tude in order to secure corruption funds
from tka millionaires.
Assembled en the anniversary of the
birthday of the nation and filled with
the spirit of the grand generation
whioh established . our Independence,
we seek to restore the government of
the republic to the hands of "the plain
people," with whom it originated,
j We assert our purposes to be identical
with the purposes of the national con
stitution: "To form a more perfect
union, establish Justice, Insure doses-
tlo tranquility, pro ride for the common
defence, promote the general welfare,
and secure the blessings of liberty to
ourselves and our posterity."
We declare that this republic can only
endure as a free government while built
upon the love of the whole people for
each other and for the nation: that H
cannot be pinned together by bayonet;
that the civil war is ever and that
every passion and resentment watch
grew out ot It must die with It, and
that we mutit be in fact as we are la
name, the united brotherhood of free
Our country finds lUelf confronted by
condition (or which there Is bo prece
dent la the history of the world; our
annual agricultural productions amount
to billions et dollars In value, which
must within a fsw weeks or months b
eicheor (or billions of dollars of coin
modules consumed In taetr production;
the eaUUsg eurreney supply l wholly
inadequate to make this ithaage; the
results are (ailing price, the formation
of ootablsta and ring and the lav
poverUhouBt of the proJuolsg ele.
We pledge ourewlvtt that, if given
power, we will Isbor to correct u
vlls by Ue and reasonable leg te
eth) la accordance IU thn term
of our platform, W fcvliev thai
the powers of government U thtr
wordi, ot the people shtuM h
service) as rapidly and as far as the
good sense of an intelligent people and
the teachings of experience shall justify,
to the end that oppression, injus
tice and poverty shall eventually
cease in the land.
While our sympathies as a party of
reform are nf.turally upon the side of
every proposition which will tend to
make men intelligent, virtuous and
temperate, we neveitheless regard
these questions, Important as they are,
as secondary to the great issues now
pressing for solution, and upon which
not only our individual prosperity, but'
the vory existence of free Institutions
depond; and we ask all men to first
help us to determine whether we are to
have a republic to administer, before
we differ as to the conditions upon
which it Is to be administered. Believ
ing that the forces of reform this day
organized will never cease to move
forward until every wrong Is remedied,
and equal rights and equal privileges
securely established for all men and
women of the country, therefore:
i?st Thctthe union of the labor
forces of the United States, this day
consummated, shall be permanent and
perpetual. May its spirit enter Into all
hearts for the salvation of the republic
and tho uplifting of mankind,
Second Wealth belongs to him who
creates It, and every dollar taken from
industry without an equivalent Is rob
bery. "If any will not work, neither
shall he eat." The interests of rural
and civic labor are the same; their ene
Third We believe that the time has
come when tne railroad corporations
will either own the people or the people
muB, own tho railroads, and should the
government enter upon the work of
owning and managing any or all rail
roads, we should favor an amendment
to tbe constitution by which all persons
engaged in the government service
shall be placed under a civil service
regulation of the most rigid character;
so as to prevent the increase of the
power of the national administration by
the use of such additional government
We demand a national currency, safe,
sound and flexible, Issued by the gene
ral government only, a full legal tender
for all debts, publio and private,
and that without the use of
banking corporations; that a just, equit
able and efficient means of distribution
direct to the people, at a tax not to ex
ceed two per cent, per annum, to be
provided, as set forth in the subtreasury
plan of the Farmers' Alliance, or some
better system; also by payments in dis
charge of its obligations for public im
provements. We demand the free and unlimited
coinage of sliver and gold at the present
legal ratio of 16 to 1.
We demand that the amount of circu
lating medium be speedily increased to
not less than 150 per capita.
We demand a graduatnd income tax.
We believe that the moneys of the
country should be kept as much as pos
sible in the hands of the people, and
hence we demand that all state and
national revenues shall be limited to
the necessary, expenses of the govern
ment, economically and honestly ad
We demand that postal savings banks
be established by the government, for
tbe safe deposit of the earnings of the
people, and to facilitate exchange.
Transportation being a means of ex
change and a publio necessity, the gov
ernment should own and operate the
railroads In the interest of the people
The telegraph and telephone, like
the postoffice system being a necessity
for transmission of news, should be
owned and operated by the government
in the interest of the people.
The land, including all the natural
resources of wealth, is the heritage of
all the people, and should not be mono
poll ztd for speculative purposes, and
alien ownership ef land should be pro
hibited. All land now held by rail
roads and other corporations In excess
of their actual needs, and all lands now
owned by aliens, should be reclaimed
by the government and held for aotual
Use Northwestern line
Low rates. Kat trains.
The Opelt hotel Is headquarters of
W. H. IX'cb, Dlvlsioa Commander of
the Ancient Order of Loy) Americans
Hom 5. W. II. Dech.
To the land of Hk Applu via the
Mlourl raclflo route Feb. lt, for on
far for the round trip good 30 days.
Call on lhU Panlds, C. 1. it T. A. 1301
O itrixit Llnoolo. Neb, '
Tourists front Mlaneaota Points.
Commenplnjr October 6th. a Touriat
ear Uawa MlnuaepotUtmr Thursday
morning ana run to ruabio ana via
Albert, lm to Columbus June Una, ar
riving at ll)7 p. at. and there eoanocts
with our C, 11 1. A 1. train No. 13
which will hold at that point for ar
rival ol the II. C. It. A N. train earrv.
log that oar, and via Kniwactt arrive
at I'ueulo ed morning,
IWtanlnir October 10th, Tourlit ear
111 l-na Atbvrt la erery Tueatle
morning and run via Mlnnaoults 4 lit.
Uhiuj Ky . through Angue to K Mulaaa,
arriving at night, and there lay over
a4 ha take wtiat o "Ulf rtva" Irl
Miftltv. sad run la Omaha. 1.1a
fiiw iu iim. Kend 0 etn, fur
OftUmtiue ani full trtu
Pearl Steel Mill
Will run 20 vtart without ail.
Will send tbum on 30 days' test trial.
and If not satisfactory lo tho pur
chaser It nn ha returned to us
and wo pay freight bolh way.
WBKlve the UrimgeM warranty of any
co m puny In tlio liuslness, there
by protocting you and your cus
tomnr agutmit Ions In cano of an
Write for full particulars and
BATAVIA WIN0 MILL CO.,
Bativli, Kan Co., III.
A! 7 1 IICB Wctecirsa
SlHMMra iMwtHH, llrnu, PUuhmu thtar Bilk,
Cm UnmmT Vm Mills RtvMt tMtkS, Km BIIU,
l"l I-tomm. Jut m.u Trxkl I.Ih Htjt.tun,
Vnm Mn, Um mm, Vim, Drill., tUttrtm,
U.mUimm, Hllla, UUm, birfm, ll.aplkru,
Ifcra Hh.ll.n, ll.4 l.rU, lorM, frnpwa,WU na,
VuhIm mill. Wrlof-n, EiwtaM, , MmI Malik
Vnl. IInmb. Crow i.ra, aJl-n, TmU, Ml Wmm,
U, UUrk, KUnUr, RnllrMi, CUIlMUllMllii M iLM,
m far trm Uba. u mm Ban la tat
Ill S. StriM St., OUIOAflO S0AU 00.. OatoafO, tV.
Plea munuon Tha Wealth Maker.
with Orewiler's iprlng and1
Halebot Boitom Board. A
nhirt front in stretched Ilka
a drum bead and a atralght
a a ribbon.
While you are Ironing Iks'
Springs are Pulling
No wrinkle nor crooked places poMlble. Full
Instructions for atarchlng, polinhlnK, etc., with
each board. Kent by expren on receipt ot the
price, tl.OU. Agent wauled.
. Upper Sandusky, O.
When writing please mention Wealth-Malier.
FURNAS COUNTY HERD
BIG BERK HOGS
Thlrty-flve iowi bred for sprtnfr furrow, (onr
male of Jun farrow ana a few fall pigs a
price lo suit the times.
H. 8 WILLIAMSON,
Beaver City, Neb
lp ho -Saline
BATH HOUSE - - - .
Corner 14th and M Streets, Lisoolk, Nib.
Open at All Hours Lay and Night.
All Forms of Bathe,
Turkish, Russian, Roman and Electric:
With special attention to tbe application; ot
Natural Salt Water Baths
Several time stronger tbnn sea water.
Rheumatism. 8k1n. Blood and Nervons Dlf
earn. Liver and Kidney Trouble and Chronlt
Ailment are treated successfully.
may oe enjoyea at an seasons in onr iar
8AL.T dWIMMINU POOL. 80x142 feet, 3 to 11
ret feeo. heated
to uniform temperature ot
Drs. If. H. and J 0. Everett,
A FIVE HORSE POWER
In good condition. Will, be sold
CHiAP If sold socn
pi O. FttlUUT,
Corner 11th & M Sts., Lincoln, Nim
Great Rock Island Roon
TO THE EAST.
CIST O CAS SERVICE IX IKE WS.US
The Kook Island Is torenost In adopt
ing any advantage caloulated to Im
prove siwed and give that lusury. safety
and comfort that popular patronage de
mands. Its tqulpnent Is thorougUll
omnplebi with vtetlbulvd trains. wa
nlQocot dining cars, liwr and ehaV
MMMihe. all the moat tUgant, aod ol
onily Isaproved patterns.
raltnful and caiabU managvCait
and polite, honest service from aca
ploytm are lniiortaat Itotu. They art
a double duly -to theCompaay and IS
travalere-tMid It Is eometimee a task
dlfioitlt of acoompltshwent i'aaaea.
gre oa this line will 6nd little cause fas
complaint ea that ground.
ruf fall partlou'artas to uketa,maif
raw, apply to any oupua ticket oCea
la tha Cattod SutW. Canada or Utifca
r adirata) JLO. tlOA71Ah,
t Val (L Hlalil'a v
r .1 Double Actln
E 1 lUfttllKhtaWunii N:
I I J fruit. Inur i hatTjy
9 1 U r"'l ' 1 r "lt
I r Vi-HBtnliUi mm Ti
m l.. I
t m i I-
. - bit;
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