The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896, June 28, 1894, Page 7, Image 7

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    C
Jute 28, 1894
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THE WEALTH MAKERS.
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I
II0IIS101E
' HILL
KEEPS UP
AGAINST
HIS
IT.
FICHT
BE
OFFERS MAN! AMENDMENTS.
Bat They Are AH Voted Down by a I)o
itelve Vote The 03,000 I Imlt De
featedHe Declare That I riilay
Will io Down in llitttory a
I'opulUt Day In the trii
ale ttuhlnglon Nenn.
Wasiiixgto.v, Juno 23. The half
hour usually devoted to miscellaneous
business in the senate was to-day oc
cupied by Mr. If ill.
After Sir. Call had spoken this
morning on a resolution providing for
! a committee of five senutors to inves
ts uguie tno flection and control ol
I senators and representatives by cor-
ir porations, and Air. .Sherman had said
, that he was willing' that the investi
ration should be allowed so far as
norma was concerned, uui lie am not
think it was just to make
it so broad and sweeping as
1L to include the whole country,
V. the tarill bill was taken up and Mr.
jt ii n aiuno. lit; nam VIlUt yChlCldtty
wouia oe Known in history as Pop
ulist day, alluding to the speeches of
Senators Kyle and Allen, ha said
that no attempt hail been made to at
tack the repeal of the state bank tax
or to enact a free coinage bill, both
of which were endorsed by many
j Democrats and considered a part of
the platform, while especial efforts had
been made to go outside the platform
ni ! . i .. ..... i.. ii . i. . i
mHlt III II n Ifflilt lilfbtim .f t.n-uli,..
opened sncii a broad field for fraud and
igm evasion anu none ottered such tcmpta
y tions. If the tax were to be imposed
fat'tbere was no reaiion why the exemp
tion should bo &.i,U0U when in mou
arclrcal countries where this tax was
levied, the exemption was but $750
and even down to Was it to
compensate for high cost of living
here? Ho believed that the higher
the exemption the harder it would be
to defend this tax.
Having spoken nearly two hours,
" Mr. Hill gave way to Air. (iallinger,
who also opposed the income tax.
'I'll,, n Mr Hill ..IT. I nr.
tlict limiting the exemption of tax to
4 Jf.come uMcss than 83,0(10 which Mr.
Vest offered yesterday on behalf of
the ttiance ciiinmittee, but which he
nft'trvards withdrew. This wuw lisl.
r o
Vt3 I 38.
Onar. iimi motion to substitute
(KXlfor the 8I,0W limit the vote
-f was ;p yeas to as nays a nd that to
Jf coslHphe limit 8 1,000 was defeated
t tjeaap and nays 32. While that to
1 tialllthe limit 8J,i0 was lost ii5 to 3.
P 1 ill s amendment to change the
datiO" which the income tax pro
Visit ahould go into effect from Janu-9r:-fHjr
to January 1, HW, and the
da") of its expiration from I'Mii to
was defeated 5!S to 40.
' fe TUK 8.1.000 LIMIT VOTK.
ho' detailed vote on the amend
i nt fixing the limit at 13,000 was as
'usAldrlch, AllUon, Carey, Chandler,
Horn, Davit. Dulioix. Krye. Gallln!r Hul. ,
feibrow h. HW .inn. Hill. Hour. Irbv. I.orl ;.
Miduraoii, Mitchell, of Ore.'oo, Morrill. Pat-
i. reirar, 1'ermns, rintt. fowur, Proctor,
ay, Skciuian, Shuup, Teller una Wushuura.
ml .11 i
ay Allen, Ruto, Hurry. Black burn. Caf-
V. Call1. C'Oukrell. tone Dolrih e'millrm.r
i IJtoriov Clbaon. Uormun. Oruv. UurrM. Hiiw-
ley iiunwin, warvis. joue of Arkamas Kyle,
Mndiay. Mcl'hcrwon Martin. MilU, Mlti-boil
WlMn-ln. Morcrun. Murpbv. 1'aliiur,
HM'J Fi'Kh. Hoiicli. Smith. Turple Vest,
V4la. Vooraees VVainh anU White. Total, M.
Mr. Hoar offered an amendment to
eieeptfroin the inheritance tax that
of lineal descendants and widows.
This was lost as to 23. He then
fcred in amendment providing that
this tax should uot apply to inherit
ace oflineal descendants and widows
org et;iUs less than $5,000. This was
lost i'l to 20.'
CRISP'S TONGUE AFFECTED
Ttip Sprakrr SulTerliic Conildorably From
! l lrxratlont N Surlout Allmt-ut.
tAHIS0ToN, Jur, 25. The con
ttouei absence of Xpeaker t'risp from
hia duties and the meagerness of the
explanation furuishud on nis behalf
aroused fears that his indisposition
wait far more .serious than would
anperliclnlly appear.
Iht oeasion of Mr. Crisp's absence
wa, 4M-Uiiiaiiy alleged to iu bitious
attiMa and itn t'ons(unt disorder,
but In Order ia quiet the exaggerated
appf.'liensioni of the sHaler's
friend Mlroiistid by a reptrt that an
operali'l had l;en itvrforni.nl on his
ton glut fir a suddenly developod cuu
ri'l affliction, it hut been author.
iltatitel.it I a ii noii need that ulcerous
rru4u'i have appeared on ItU
Uin,f4 iin'li Mcasion him much
j ttaiuJiiKl Iiu'oiivciiUMhc, without le
ing iUNaieniiigiy iiiallgiiaut. He
rouvtii avlth (Itilicutty am)
CnHtd U ll'iuid ftMMt. m the u leers
"PP-!1 lHv hue been vautrUn and
nuaMtnaiiiiu whatever U niter
taiif H that the disorder wiUy Udd
read & ' to Irratiuoni.
L Tof ,v, thnuifli far frm well, Mr.
D-L (VUllI M'tllt 1.1 111., .-a, .Ii.. I ....I
. J atl,..I I 111! Il.mwa I.. ...1..- I.I. ..
i tram-4 Mnjf the signal for a burst f
P:aolv cxriotiON.
ta MH4fl Mluvrt MuidlH a la
Hlllvry,
f AMii r Walo, Juita Y A di
patch I. . I'oul y IVi Id, liUii.ir.a,
M IH! at) tpl.,ltti tHH-urred t'lU
aririaii t the Alld.n colliery nrar
that ti4 $id hundred itili.fi
are bull H It U bvlttred )l a Urev
,' BU'UI vl them hata U vu kliU d
f woh fty an oursitiiti.
Wf l W lii tMHr
t ill Vh -K.iy l.l ai,a
KhH, a iaW 't d i u.u th tm4t
I S 3V"1 r '' l,v ! l llrt.a n. I., 4(.
V f B4l' i.radv, lh i;.i .r.i I
FARM AND HOUSEHOLD.
PLANTING AND CULTIVATION
OF MELONS.
Stable Manure the Dent Fertilizer Gen
eral Purpote IIor Darning
Stable Stock Notes and
Household Helps,
Crow liif Melon.
During a recent meeting of the Illi
nois horticultural society, W. P. Rose
of Alma, read a paper on melon cul
ture, from which the following ex
tract is taken:
Melons should bo planted as Boon
as the ground is warm. In our lati
tude, immediately east of St. Louis,
from the 15th to tho 20th of May is
about tho right time to plant with
safety. Sometimes they do well
planted as early as tho lirat of May,
but there is great danger of tho eood
rotting in the ground, as a cold rain
will always rot them, and even tho
young plants will rot off just under
tho ground, if' the weather is cold
and wet. But if they do succeed,
early melons pay the best The safe
way seems to bo to plant part of tho
crop early and replant if they fail.
The ground should be plowed deep
and well harrowed; tho hills should
bo from four to six feet apart each
way. (Small melons such a: (ioms do
well four feet apart. Large melons
require more room. Watermelons
take more room than nutmegs: some
planters put them eight or ten feet
apart on very rich ground. Melons
are great feeders and require some
kind of fertilizer, to do . tho best.
Nothing; that wo have triod is better
than rotted stable manure, but guano
and phosphates do quite well when
about a tablcspoonful is used in tho
bill.
Stable manure may bo applied
broadcast in any quantity. Wo have
triod forty loads to tho acre and
would use a hundred If we had them.
Iiut as that is rather expensive we
generally put manure only in the
hill, using about a two-horso load to
400 hills covering tho manure about
three inches deep with looso soil.
In planting we put five or six water
melon seeds in a hill and when the
third leaf is two or three inches broad
thin to one plant in tho hllL We
ponorally put ten or twelve nutmeg
teeds in a hill, so as to make good
allowance for mice and bugs, cover
ing not more than an Inch and a half,
and when in tho third leaf thin to
two in a hill.
Mice are very fond of melon seeds,
and a good nsvJso dog in a melon
patch will save many a hill of melons.
Striped bugs are a very great damage
to melons some seasons, and rather
difficult to manage. Some growers
plant a few hills of squashes among
the melons. Sometimes sprinkling
the vine with ashes, or slaked lime
will keep them away. Plowing and
hoeing disturbs them and is quite a
help, and is probably as good a thing
as can be dono. Sprinkling the
vines wiih phosphates is also recom
mended. .
Cultivation should begin as soon
as possible with plow and hoe and be
kept up till tho middle of July or
later. We have plowed melons with
good results when trmre wero half
grown melons on the vines; of course
the melons and vines had to be care
fully laid around in tho row, but wo
thought it paid. In regard to va
rieties, every one must be governed
by his market.
General Furpoe Home,
A writer in the National Stockman
scys: I undertook to raise an all
purpose horse. It was for myself.
i nau a line mure to start Willi una a
good one which weighed ,2f0
pounds. I brod to a trotting-brod
horse. Ho was rather small, other
wise perfect horse, and the kindest
disposition that I ever aw iu a stal
lion. The worst I could see was the
service fee. 2.r looks large when we
don't know what wo are going to get.
Some of our large horse advocates
said "You will have something no
body will want." It is not so.
have a colt thrtt will make a 1,200
pound horso.handsome and as near
perfect as you will often tind. There
are lots of men who would like to
have him. I commencod to edu
cate him when about a
week old, by putting tn a
halter. Ity the time ho was '.hreo
week old my littl (jlrls, c ite seven,
tho other live years old, could go
halter him, and lead him any place.
I got a bridle on purpose, witli a
leather bit. so as not to hurt his
mouth. We drive him to buggy
and also double, and he Is u !
fectly safe for a lady to drive. We
Id not give him very long dikes nor
put him to very heavy work, lie
will goto town and btn-k in at short
a time as any hoio, hut will u nko a
No. I family hore 1 am so well
pl.-acil with result that 1 have bivd
(he tuiiio May again.
lalhrr h ku la t'ertMrtiip,
It I natural for fathers to complain
M old age cullies on, ami they Dm)
thriiis lv U fl aioiut allh ivrralnif
I IOH
If
rrt c nital tht dlrttcullt.
t. Hut II ona , nut i lioo to
rntiain at luuim ai Ihry wholly to
hUiiif,' in tlt complaint M.41 lh
boy in not; h up on a farm I. ate M
a soon a they roma f a.. If iu.
t firs t i?iurtly ak if thry ha4
any liulintiintiit to itt fiti.-iala
I sualty th attiwer U thai Ihrrtt wa
items X father ho waul U have
hit on a hi'ip In him In bin tM a,'
wnfe'hl In U'glti early li train him t
lnlcut h'iMvlf In Utto farm. I!
Iho lmv H'u that lie i rt'iiily
R lattix-r In lh f.rm, and
Huh iiitimal .tUu,.' dnw him
l.tt ulroiijiy aarv ftvm ' th? faun,
l ai'lf , inukit hli love it
iuit a a iU' the Mrnor
Mni.v Sf, It U a t; re a I tnUUko l
l It'? Hal U.e !4 tui-ui U not
largo enough for subdivision in most
cases, when sons or daughters marry
and find need to establish homes of
their own. If it is found that more
land is needed it can usually bo pur
chased to better advantage in the
immediate neighborhood than will
result from dispersing a united fam
ily. Thore is great gain in farm co
operation, and it is best secured in
many localities by the combination
of farmers in whom alfection supple
ments the arguments based on pe
cuniary interests. American Cultivator.
llurning stable.
1 have just had the misfortune to
have a barn burnt and with it two
fine horses. My case is one of lock
ing the door after the horse is stolen,
but I feel my loss so deeply that I
cannot help saying what 1 shall do in
the future. No one need bo told that
the horse in a Are becomes frightened
and cannot readily bo made to stir,
and tho truth is that tho horse, when
a barn is on firo, is scarcely nioro
frightenod than the owner is. Tho
fire in my barn was well under way
before I know it. At once I rushed
to tho stables, but to tell tho truth
was so exc. tod that it was with dilll-
culty that I could untie the horses.
had no knife in my pocket to cut
tho halters, and after tho horses
wore untied I could not get them to
move. It is well known that if some
thing is thrown over tho horse's
bond at such times you can get tho
animal out. lint I had nothing, not
even a coat on my back to use for
this purpose. Hereafter 1 propose to
carry a good, large, sharp pocket
knife which every farmer should
have in my pocket, for tho purpose
of cutting halters when there is a
fire, among other numerous uses, and
will have blankets where I can
readily reach thern for throwing over
tho horse's head. You will io some
thing practical, too, brother farmer,
when you have two valuable horses
dead. Farmers Voice.
Slock Niiln.
ior warts on horses apply castor
oil once a day.
Scrubby stock and good prices
do
not go toirethor.
The country is imported compara
tively free from glanders.
Whey should be fed in combination
with oatmeal, peas, bran, etc.
Unless a man intends to give
proper care he had bettor not go into
stock ruising.
During all the depression in horso
prices the draft and coachers have
brought good prices.
I he growing pigs need succulent
food with a little grain to keep grow
ing. The clover field is an excellent
place for hogs.
The man with a good lot of mares
on hand should breed them to first
class draft stock, and the colts will
grow him out.
If tho butter consumers would con
sult their own interest they would
never spend a cent in a grocery store
in which butterine la kept.
It is poor policy to attempt to
raise calves in a pasture in which
there is no shade. It is poor policy
to keep cows in such a .pasture.
An exchange thinks that when a
farmer foods a p'g boyond nine
months ho is needlessly throwing
away his profits. Many are slow to
learn this, notwithstanding it has so
often been demonstrated.
it is very important to start right
In the cattle business. The man who
contemplates going into tho business
should road good stock journals, and
consult experienced and successful
stock men before he invests his
money. Tho man that exorcises this
precaution will not start with scrubs.
Ilouneliold Help.
Oilcloth is ruined by tho applica
tion of lye soap, as the ly6 eats tho
cloth, and aftor being washed it
should bo wiped perfectly dry or tho
dampness will soon rot it. If laid
down where tho sun will shine on it
much, it will be apt to stick fast to
the floor unless paper is laid under it.
It sometimes happens that a
pricked linger will leave a blood
fituln upon some delicato work. It is
a good thing to know that a paste
mailo of uncookod laundry starch, if
spread upon the stain immediately
and left to dry, may then bo scraped
oft an l with it will disappear all
traces of tho stain without injury to
the fabric.
A bit of pumice won't take up
much room in the soap dish, but it
aiil keep feet and fingers smooth and
dainty, and, by the way, there is no
reason why the feet should not ho
kept at dainty n the hamU. They
are certainly much less exposed to
jhauge of temperature than tho
latter, and fn in the greater heat the
iklu should lie aofter and finer.
Tho bel soap for cleaning paint
.'an be ni.i lo by taking an ounce of
powdered bora, one poun I of the
best brown neap cut into pieces, and
ttneo quail of water, rut all in a
kettle, set oil the back of the t,no
uolll the soap U all dUsulved, stir
ring (I't'nuentlv; It tuiil nut Ihi,
t w Willi a piece of old soft flannel.
to tUrrh linen, iimi a leaponful of
powdered l rat 1 1 one quail of ImiC-
in' at Art It. l will ImiHuve the stiff-
less add hm Mid prevent It ttck"
llitf.
rV mix tur which l excellent for
itmotltttr tf!eat ittu ,iid Mains
from rai tt amlcUtlhln U made f
laoiiiiima o ammonia, tan emifc
t white rtlllst ,iais one ounce ef
ft) ee -lilts tne (tuii.'o of ill ir. tut
tint soap in trial I pitvet and UUolva
la turn pint tf wai,-r over thu fire;
Ho n add two ituai la of water, 'I bit
thou hi then U mixed with outfit
aator, l, the rpiuU ti of a I. itevii..
ful to eme ouiiioii v ti a Hail of
alu the tolled at tUlut ai then
aath'd Ihounighly In this.
OUH NATIONAL PLATFORM.
The 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 convention, invoking upon
their action the blessings of Almighty
God, puts forth in the nam and on be
half of the people of this coantry'th
following preamble and declaration of
principles;
PREAMBLE
me condition wracn surround ns
but justify our co-operation. We meet
In the midst of a nation brought to the
yrrge of moral, political and material
mln. Corruption dominate! the ballot
box, tha 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 place! to
pre ven Universal Intimidation or bri
bery. The newipaperi are largely iub
ildized or muzzled, public opinion
xlleoced; business prostrated; our homes
covered with mortgages; labor Impover
ished and the land concentrating in the
hand! ct capitalist!. The urban work
men are denied the right of organiza
tion for self protection; imported pau
perized labor beats down their wages, a
hireling standing army, unrecognized
by our lawi, is established to ahool
them down; and they are rapidly de
generating into European conditions.
The fruits of the toll of million! 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 tho republlo
and endanger liberty. From the same
prolific womb of governmental injustice
we breed the two great classes tramps
and millionaires, The national power
to create money l! appropriated to en
rich bondholder!. A vast public debt,
payable in legal tender currency, has
been funded into gold-bearing bonds,
thereby adding millions to the burden!
of the people.
Silver, which has been accepted ai
coin since the dawn of history has been
demonetized to add to the purchailng
power of gold by decreasing 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 and enslave indus
tries. - A vast conspiracy against man
kind has been organized on two conti
nent! 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
civilization or the establishment of an
absolute despotism.
We have witnessed for mora than
quarter of a century the atrugglea
of the two great political parties
tor power and plunder, while griev
oua wrongs have been Inflicted
upon a suffering people. We charge
that the controlling influence! dominat
ing both these partlei have permitted
the existing dreadful condition! to de
velop, without serious effort! to prevent
er restrain them. Neither do they now
promise us any lubstantial reform.
They have agreed together to ignore,
(a the coming campaign, every issue
but one. ' They propose to drown the
outcries of a plundered people with the
uproar of a sham battle over the tariff,
so that capitalists, corporation!, nation
al banks, rings, trusts, watered stock,
the demonetization of silver and the
ppresslons of the usurers may all be
lost sight of. They propose to lacrlfioe
our homes, lives and children oo the
altar of mammon; to destroy the multi
tude in order to secure corruption fund!
from the millionaires.
Assembled en the anniversary of the
birthday of the nation and filled with
the spirit of tha grand . generation
which established our independence,
we seek to restore the government of
the republlo to the hands of "the plain
people,1 with whom It originated.
3 We assert our purposes to be identical
with the purpose! of the national con
stitution: "To form a mora perfect
union, establish Justice, Insure dorres
tlo tranquility, provide fer tha common
defeaoe, promote the general welfare,
and sesure the blessing! of liberty to
ourselves and our posterity,"
We declare that this republlo can only
endure as a free government while built
upon the love of the whole people for
each other and for the nations that II
cannot Ve planed together by bayonets;
thai the civil war Is aver and that
every passion Mid reiaatmaat which
grew out of It must die with It, and
that we must be la fact aa wa are la
same, th ualted brotherhood of free
mn.
Our fouatry finds Itself confronted by
conditions for which lbs re la ao prvoe
dent ia the history of (he world; our
aeoutl agricultural productions amouat
lo btlllrss ol dollars la value, which
must vUhta a f ti or months Ik
ichangid ter billions of dollars el oom
ttiudlltss consumed la their production;
theeilstlng fvtrrtaoy supply U vhoHf
Inadequate I J sank this viahaags; tha
results art la'.ilng t rLaa, tbe Mrnatioa
of ion I lots and Hag aad the lm
poturUliuisnt of tha prist uot ig !m.
We U-tire ouravlvea Uia'. It fltva
powrr, we alii (shot to eorrol tlts
stilt by wit a aad rraaonahte Ul
alien la sownUm-a wKa tha Wiics
ut our ilatfortn. Wa atlte thai
the itrt ol ivtraanl la athsr
a oris, itf the pvle should h
sipandtd (aa la tta eat l tin pawta!
tervloe) aa rapidly and aa far aa tha
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 ijmpathlei as a party of
reform are neturally upon the aide ot
every proposition which will tend to
make men intelligent, virtuous aad
temperate, we never theless regard
these questions, Important as they are,
as secondary to the great iasuea now
pressing for solution, and upon which
not only our individual prosperity, but
the very existence of free institutions
depend; and we ask all men to first
help us to determine whether we are to
have a republlo to administer, before
we differ aa to the condition! upon
which it li 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
'n'nen of the country, therefore
, WE DECLARE!
st That the union of tha labor
forces of the United States, this day
consummated, ahall be permanent and
perpetual. May it! spirit enter into all
hearts for the salvation of the republlo
and the uplifting of mankind.
Second Wealth belongs to him who
create! it, and every dollar taken from
industry without an equivalent ia rob
bery. "If any will not work, neither
shall he eat." The Interests of rural
and civic labor are the same; their ene
mies identical.
Third-We believe that the time baa
come when tno railroad corporation!
will either own the people or the people
mus, own the railroads, and should the
government enter upon the work of
owning and managing any or all rail
roads, we should favor an amendment
to the constitution by which all persons
engaged la the government service
shall be placed under a civil service
regulation of the most rigid character;
so ai to prevent tha increase of the
power of the national administration by
the use of such additional government
employees.
. PLATFORM. "
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, aa aet forth in tba aubtreaiury
plan of the Farmers' Alliance, or some
better system; also by payment! in dis
charge of 1U obligation! for public im
provement!, i
We demand tha free and unlimited
coinage of silver and gold at tha present
legal ratio of 16 to 1.
We demand that the amount of circu
lating medium be speedily increaaed to
not lesa than 150 per capita.
We demand a graduated income tax.
We believe that tha moneys of the
country should be kept a! much aa poi-
iible in the hand! of the .people, and
hence we demand that all itate and
national revenues shall be limited to
the necessary expenses of the govern
ment, economically and honestly ad
ministered. We demand that postal savings banki
be established by the government, for
the 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 postofSce 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, la the heritage of
all the people, and ahould not be mono
pollztdfor speculative purposes, and
alien ownership of land ahould be pro
hibited. All lands now held by rail
roads and other corporation! ia excess
of their actual needs, and all lands bow
owned by aliens, ahould be reclaimed
by tho government and held for actual
settlers only.
Use Northwestern line to Chloajro
Low rates. Fast trains. Offloe 1133
The Oitelt hottil is headquarWra of
VV. 11 Ircb, Divtsloa Coiumaader ot
tha AfitUnt Ordvr of Loysl Americans
IUhiw 5. W. II. I) ecu.
To the land of Kwl Apples via the
Mlourt I'sclflo rxiute Ksb, 1st, tot oae
fare tor tha muad trip good 30 days.
Call oo I'l-U I'aaiv!a. C. I' A T. A. l.'ul
0 airvl Ltnoula, Neb,
Tom tats from Miansaota Points.
CV&ttui&flag Ckituhrr 6th. a Tourltl
ear Ivaws Minnapmia atry Thursday
morning aad runs to ruahltf aad via
Albert to I olutnbu JaacUoa. ar
rUlutf at 11 7 p. at. and there oihU
with corC. it t. A I', trala No, ?
whlvh will hold at that lat for ar
rlTtu uf tha II t IU N. trala carrv
Inif thai and via Kantas City arrUv
al l'a tln tr ,d nmrntpa.
ll'slanlBir iWkita'r luu. Tourist ear
will lau AUrt Ua ry I u tdar
tnoralxg and run tla MloaraimlU A wt.
UhiIs lly. thrtugh Ai'gaaUiUsMolasa,
arrivltif at night, aad thare lav ovor
aa4 Ui uhaa wval i 'III rtva" Irt
r MfYvttnf, aad rua vlaOwaha, Lie
otla and tHii U't lu I'ut ti
How to Claan 8 ton Step.
- To clean stone steps boil a pound of
pipe clay to three pints of water and one
fourth of a pint of vinegar. Put in a bit
of stone blue. Wash with this mixture,
and when quite dry rub with a dry flan
nel rag and a brush of moderate stiff
ness. Sweep off the dust raised with a
clean brush or whisk broom.
now to Make Koirllth Mine Meat.
One pound of currants, a pound of rai
sins, one-half pound of mixed peel
(orange, lemon and citron), also peel of a
lemon grated, a nutmeg, teaspoonfola
of mixed spice, about one-half teaspoon
ful cf salt, a quart bottle of mnscatd
wine and a tumblerful of brandy, a
pound of beef suet and one-quarter peck
of sharp apples. The quantity of sngsar
should be a pound and the kind dark
brown "raw sugar" it is called in Engf
land. Muscatel wine is 50 cents a quart,
and it is the only wine which will irivs
just the right flavor to mince pics. Mince
pies in England are always baked in lit
tle tins, such as we would use for tarta,
about an inch deep and 81 across, and
with a top and bottom crust.
How tv Clttan I'luth.
A grease upot may be removed from
plush if a little turpentine be poured m
the place and rubbed dry with soft flan
nel. Brush the pile of the plush upand
bang in the open air. A child'! pluck
coat may be cleaned by UHingateaspiwtt
f ul of borax in a quart of water, applied
with a soft sponge,
Nerve
Blood
Tonic
Builder
VntSa
vrlntAW
yattWiiw.
Dr.
r has.
0 stokT Jws)
Schenectady, x
aaaBrOCkTlJlCGilC
WIFE CAM0T " H9W rc5 s
l.a. aw 1 4nwn mlaal m aat Ba
It frutM dirt Arm MarartacMi
tll.lv MnUh.rf. nkJul blal.il. ubl t feAa
had biwvv wiflii irafnl.4 lor UInm Mfe
t't Mkiilll. N.ir.lMllaf tf4lii.l.ia
i-l of l. 4llutaaal.iab i.wal a
0 lr Trial. Hit mtmti uvi Im
M.WWunr flaw. Wo. !' fall M.a.l mufcta. a
swnla. Sur Irtm faat.rv aai aav daal.r'a aa4 aiata antta.
rnrr ai bib va. ana waa loa ior navanaa ar am rn
r nit nlalara.,l.llinfllli M liUmnnol Hi. VU'mftlK.
orimim'
)fiHM?tS
iiiiV
TKail.la Acting
L Euwlatnr Bisrar-
I Ina- OuOtta urwMHit
I Leaf nil lit Worm
I I'm II. Iaaurt ImrT.
F fluid of all tvrufc to
ViwaUlil erom, flaw
asda la turn. Hand I ola. (or
, eauliwua tad (oil tmtatt
1 oo aprwinc. Otrculnrifnm,
" WU.STAHL.Quinoy.inA
1
aaVaVaVV'tVBVPn
CIPIIUUMJ!?.W
make balr erow on bald had
aud on ltre facet, UMtlinulatenaod lavtw-
atsMMoTNiaa ei.ns will. It Is safe, aarv,
certain. Tented for 80 yearn, If It. talis mirntm
will tie returned. Larue metal cates Prtco.SJ ak
DAulal let and ALL facial Imperfect loot,
whiietm, ".orient aod actually truBH forma ite
motl rough and muddy complexion. It makca
the homely haudtome Unequalled aad tafa.
Price, W cents.
41 f (KT For dsyt only we offer a tot tit
ai VUJI cane of ( uiilllHiim. lri u !v nar
only SO cents, halm of Beauty for SS aanta.
wolu for only 75 cents Bent free and pceuaUl
anywhere. Circulars free. Addrtta
HUNTER & CO., Hinsdale, N. It-
FURNAS COUNTY HERO
r
3
BIG BERK HOGS
AND
Holsteln Cattle.
ThlrtV-fl V SAWN hl-Ml ffJ fir.t-4ntv fwtraasv
mill of Ji.na farrow aca tvw Fail pfot a
K.S WILLIAMSON.
Beaver City, Met.
tUphO Salino
BATH HOUSE---AKo
SANITARIUM.
Corntr Hth aad M Btrreia, Lisooua, Htm
Open at All Houra Day and NlgM.
All Forma ot lUths,
Torkisb, BqssUo, Roam isd Eisctrii
wna ticii aiuiuioa to tka apptkathaa nt
Na'urnl Salt WaUr Bathi
Maral iIium musor Usa t wtux.
Hhtiimattam, Skin, HUxid and Ni t
aaavt. I.l tu.l Knlnry TruultW aal Csruail
Aliiufutt ar Ut4 tattaaafully,
St A DATHINC
may he a;v-t at a t taMaa la Sttae
stbTawiMaiNai'iiH. tutiufwi, 4 tula
!, fcaUl la auKurui tii.in titaU
ai ligfa.
On. U. H. I-j J 0. tunl,
Maaaflnt rhvsUia,
For Oalce
A I I VI UUNA1 rOWM
o Electric Mobr
la r.J eomli.lim. Will U tl$
ciiiarlt kiMm , . .
frt.O. TICfULf,
Cursor llth A M M1. , IdilHa !ct
S4i t'.it
to. vT
ft I
HYfwa
w
a
t"tl.l44aail tai :xf fftasi
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