Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1896)
April 23, 1896.
'la larger than any weekly or semi
weekly paper published and will beof espe
cial advantage to von during the PRESI
DENTIAL CAMPAIGN, as it is published
every other day, except Sunday, and has
all the freshness and timeliness of a daily.
It combine all the news with a long list
of interesting departments, unique fea
tureB,cartoons and graphic illustrations,
the latter being a specialty.
The price ia one dollar per year. We
offer this unequaled newspaper and Thb
Nebraska Independent together one
year for 1 1.50.
For Your Face!
It probably needs renewing, for it Is rough, fed,
freckled, blotched or pimpled, until It has become
repulsive instead of attractive. Healthy skin is
r-Bvfaya beautiful. The tun and wind, impure
oapg and cosmetics injure the skin.
. cleanses, nourishes and restores the skin, making
W soft, white and beautiful. It is not a cosmetic
fdoes not cover up, but removes blemishes. It
(harmless and always aoea jusi won wecimm
jr it. The only preparation that will positively
emove Freckles, Blackheads, Tan, Sunburn and
tVlmples. Hundreds of testimonials from promt.
ueut ladles. Price 50 cento a Jr at druggist.
a. C BITTNER C0o0 TOLEDO, OHIO.
The Missouri Pacific, Iron Mountain
system will sell tickets on March 10,
April 7, and 21 and May 5 to points in
Texas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Arizona
and Louisiana at one fare for the round
trip, plus $2.00. Do yon want to find
out something about these states? If so,
call at City Ticket Office, 1201 "0"
street and get illustrated and discriptive
pamphlets with complete county maps,
For further-information regarding
rates, stopovers, time, etc., write td or
call on F. D. Cornell.
C. P. & T. A.
Doing From Lincoln to Pacific Coast
- For quickest time, best service, lowest
rites, address A. S. Fielding, C. T. A.
Jkrthwestern Line, 117 So. 10th St.
Tea, and economy, too, if
you take the Burlineton
Route's personally conducted
once-n-week excursions which
leave Lincoln every Thursday
v Through tourist sleepers
clean, bright, comfortable
lrom Lincoln to San Francisco
and Los Angeles. Second class
Only $5 (or a double berth,
wideenuugh and big enough
Write (or folder giving full
information. Or, call at B. &
M. depot or city office, corner
10th and O Sts., Lincoln, Neb,
Geo. W. Bomkcll, C. P. A T. A.
ALL ABOUT IT.
illustrated Journal telling all about tkt
kings of a LIVE school In a LIVE city that
aking a specialty 01 training LI Vic business
, Shorthand, Typewriting, eta. Ton can'tlmagiae
bow much it will help yon in ths selection of ths
right school to attend without seeing a copy.
Glad to send it free. -
D. R. LILLIBBIDGE. Pres.,
Lincoln Business College. Lincoln, Neb
Going- to Europe This Year?
Now iB the time to secure the best ac
commodations. We are agents for all
first class lines, and guarantee lowest
rates. Ask for rate sheets, sailing lists,
etc. A. S. Fielding, City Ticket Agent,
117 S. 10th St. S. A. Moslier, G. A.
First For the National Educational Meeting
at Denver, opening July 5th, ttie rate will be one
tare plus $2 00 for round trip Tickets good to
return and time np to and lucluding Sept. 1st.
Second The regular Tourist Car to California
Tla Kansas City runs once a week, and leaves
Chicago every Thursday at 6 p.m., Kansas City
at 10.60 a.m. every Friday. Tickets based on
second class rate, atid car runs on fastest trains,
snd known as the Phillips-Hock Island Tourist
Excursions, t ar arrives at Colorado r-prings
Saturday, J:85 a.m.
Third Home-Seeker's Excursions to Texas
snd New Mexico. Next one June 11th. Kate, one
(are for ronnd trip. Tickets good twenty days.
V fourth For Mexico City the itoek Island
iruort a through sltrper from Kansas City dally
,t,.ll(l p.m. via Topeka, McFarland, Wichita and
Vorw Worth and Austin to San Antonio. Two
kouvfes from there are International K. K. to
Iri.&re'tio, and Mexican National to the City a!
FlVXico: Southern i'aclflc and Mexican Interna
.Ijonal via Spotford and Eagle Pass to City of
J Connections are also made at Fort Worth via
the Texas I'aclflc to El Paso, and over the Mexl-
1 .lean Central to City of Mexico.
r II 11 or u u iu niiuirn uoiun iui m "u . u i
called the "Tourist Teacher," that gives much
Information to tourists. ISeut free.
JOHN SKUASTAIN, O. I. A.,
Sesr Rate J
f " CITY
117 So. 10th St.,
!. FIVE FACTS.
) Writ Rock Island Route!
A 80UE0E0F SURPRISE-
To Pb jsician and Patient Alike-
Dr. Redmond, a specialist in the study
and treatment of piles and rectal dis
eases, receutly stated that the Pyramid
Pile Cure, the new discovery tor tne cure
of piles, was the most remarkable rem
edy he had ever seen or tried in one re
spect; and tnat was, me instant, reuei ex
perienced iu all cases, no matter how se
vere, from the moment the remedy was
applied; this was the more surprising to
him, because he had carefully analyzed
the preparation and no trace of opium,
cocaine or similar poison could be de
tected. Physicians look with great favor upon
the Pyramid Pile Cure, because it is rap
idly taking the place of surgical opera
tions and because it is so simple, so eas
ily applied and contains no mineral or
other poisons so commonly used in pile
Dr. Esterbrook reports that the Pyra
mid Pile Cure not only cures the various
forms of piles, but never fails to give im
mediate relief on the first application,
no matter how severe the pain or dis
comfort may be.
People who havesuffered Irom piles lor
vears are otten astonisnea at me in
stant relief experienced from the first ap
plication. Another important advan
tage is the fact that anyone can use the
remedy without detention frpm business
or interference with daily occupation.
Mr. J. W. Rollins of Sweet Ssprings,
Mo., writes: I consider the Pyramid Pile
Cure without an equal; it cured me in
less than 30 days. I waited 15 days or
more to be sure I was fully cured Uetore
writinir vou: I can now say I am cured
and I shall recommend the Pyramid Pile
Cure at every possible opportunity, be
cause it deserves it.
Although acomparatively new remedy,
its Donularity is such, that all druggists
now sell it; if your druggist hasn t it 111
stock, he will get it for you if you ask
him. as all wholesale druggists nave it
on sale. I
A pamphlet describing the cause and
cure of piles sent free by addressing the
Pyramid Co., Albion, Mich.
Bath House and Sanitarium
Corner 14 th M St 1.,
Open at All Hours Day and Night
All Forms of Baths.
Turkish, Russian, Roman, Electric.
With Special attention to the application of
NATURAL SALT WATER BATHS.
Several time stronger than sen water.
Rheumatism. Kktn. Blood and Nervous DIs-
asas. Liver and Kidney Troubles and Cbronlr
tllments are treated successfully.
,Sea Bath in g.jjg)
ay be enjoyed at all Seasons in our large SALT
IW1MH1NU FUU1-, :.uinv leet, o to iu teec deep,
seated to uniform temperature 01 u degrees.
Drs. M. H. & J. O. Everett,
Where Students of the
Question can get What
1 "A Few Financial Facts."
by S.S. King ...
"The Bankers Dream,"
by Thos. H. Proctor 2
'These Hard Times Wherpf ore
and How Long?" by Rev. J.C.
"Shylock," bv Gordon Clark 2uc
"The Gentile Ass"
by Kbenezer Wakeley 25c
by C. It. Tuttle 25c
"Chapters on silver,"
by Henry G. Miller : 25c
"The New York Natioual Hank
ers' conspiracy Against In
dustry and Property by J.W.
"Letters from Jimtown,"
by William Dana Wilcox 25c
bj Col. A. C. Fisk 25c
"The Fifty cent Dollar,"
by Neli W. Carothers 25c
"A Commercial Traveler on Ab
solute Monev," by Henry Al
len Bell 25j
"The Little statesman," by K..
L. Armstrong 25
"The condition of the Americnn
Farmer," by H.E. Tauber.eck
chairman Peoples' Party Xa-
National Committee 10c
"The Currency Problem,"
Joint correspondence be
tween J. Sterling Morton,
Sec'y of Agriculture, and
Hon. Edward Stern, Director
Bimetallic Association, Phil
adelphia i 10c
"Facts about Silver,"
by Gen. A. J. Warner 10c
"Tl., k'cfT,ir,ta Knhstitnro
Honest Money for Fictitiuos
Credit," by Albert Griffin 50c
18i"Mnney vs. products, or Why
Times are Hard," by James
r"? W. Wilson 50c
Any of these books sentpostrmid to
any address by Independent Pub. Co.,
1122 M street, Lincoln, Nebraska.
Spclnl Offer to Clubu.
We wil mnke up a library of any 8 of
the 25c-books for $1.00; any 4 of the
25c-books and 2 of the oOc-books for
$1.00, or the entire list with The Xeh
uaska Independent for one year for
$2.75. Send this list with order.
Populist Paper for Sale.
K SPOT CASH will buy
aj dSlm 5 a well established pop
ulist weekly paper in good live town in a
banner populist county in Nebraska
only paper in the town; situated in the
best agricultural section in the state. A
trrnnd opening for a good practical man.
Reason for sellinir, have tv o papers and
cannot attend to both. Don't write un
less you have the cash. Address "Pop,"
enre Xeiikaska Independent, Lincoln,
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
NEBRASKA CROP REPORT.
AGAIN THERE WERE HEAVY RAINS-
TheBrighUst Prospects Everywhere for
The week ending Monday April 20, 1896
In the western part of the state the
weather of the past week has been cold
with some snow and sleet. In the east
ern part it nas been warm, averaging
from six to eight degrees above the nor
Rains have fallen in all parts of the
state during the week being above the
normal excepting in the extreme east and
west portions and particularly heavy
in the central portion.
The heavy rains of the preceding week
with the general excess during the past
week have thoroughly saturated the
ground and generally retarded farm
work so tnat but little progress nas been
made over a considerable portion of the
state. The seeding of small grain is
about complete over the eastern and
southern portions of the state. Plowing
for corn has commenced iu the northern
counties and baa made some pro
gress in other sections, but very little
corn was planted duc'ug the week.
All vegetation has made rapid growth
in the eastern and southern portions of
the state. Grass in many localities is
large enough to afford pasturage to
stock. Small grain continues in good
condition and seems generally not to
have suffered from the heavy rains.
Plums, cherries, and early apples have
bloomed profusely and apricots have be
gun to drop their blossoms and set their
Reports by counties.
Butler Nearly done seeding. Blue
grass pasture coming on nicely. Oats all
np and looking green. Fall wheat looks
fine. Soil in good condition.
Cass Winter wheat and rye somewhat
thin but looks well. Spring wheat and
oa'.s a splendid stand and growing nicely
Pastures nearly sufficient to support
stock, deeding practically done.
Clay Wheat, rye, barley, oats and
pasture green and in fine condition
Ground wet down to a great depth
Light frost on the the morning of the
Fillmore A good growing week
Ground in the best condition for years,
Grass growing finely and small grain a.a
vancing rapidly. Fruit trees budding,
Plowing for corn in progress. No pas
Gage Plenty of rain. Plowing for
corn well advanced and some corn plant
ed. V heat, oats and rye growing rapid
Hamilton Excessive rains have de
layedfarm work. Grasses and small grain
have made good Krowth.
Jefferson Ground in excellent condt
tion. Wheat doing finely but acreage
pmall. Peach and plum trees full of
L'oom. Oats crowing nicely.
Johnson Wheat givessplendid promise,
Blue grass, alfalfa and pasturage well up
Apples, peach aud cherry trees covered
with abundant bloom; apricots have
cast their blossoms and are full with
Lancaster All small grain in good
condition. Ground in fine shape. Apn
cot and plum trees in full bloom and pre
sent a fine sicht.
Nemaha Peach, plum and apricots in
full bloom. Wheat, oats and gardens up
and in fine condition, brass high enough
Nuckolls (train and grass growing
very fast. Corn planting has been de
laved bv rain. Ground wet down four
teen to eighteen inches.
Pawnee Grass growing finely. Small
grain looks well. Plum, peach and some
apple blo-isoms out. Some.oorn planted
A white frost on the l'Jth. Grouud
abundantly wet. An unusual number of
Iruit trees being set out.
Polk Crops of all kinds in good cond
tion.considerably above the average for
this date. Wheat and rye up three to
five inches. Slight frost on the moruin
of the 18th. Present prospects never
better for fruit. Plowing for corn well
" "...rdsnn Earlv nnnles. penfhnn
cherries and plums full of bloom. Plow,
inir for corn well under way.
Saline All kinds of seeds have come
well. Grass and winter grain have come
forward fast. Much plowing for corn
done but uo planting. Early potatoes
mostly planted. Plum, peach and aprt
cot trees in bloom. Ground in splendid
Saunders Seeding about all done.
Wheat and oats coming nicely. Ground
wet down about eighteen inches. Pas
tures where not dead, areshowing green.
Spring sowingof altalfacomingupnicely.
Old alfalfa and grass growing well. Fall
wheat never looked better. A few apple
trees in blossom.
Seward Showers during the week have
kept the ground in fine condition. Fruit
trees coming into bloom. Light frosts
on the 17th and 18th but no apparent
damage. Soil wet down eighteen to
twenty-four inches. Wheat fine and oats
Thayer Plenty of moisture. Fall
wheat looking well. Oats coming up
evenly. Pastures getting green. Fruit
buds look well.
Tork Seeding very nearly done.
Winter wheat continues to look fine.
Light frosts but no damago. Ground
wet down very deep. Plum and other
fruit trees full of buds.
Antelope Ice on the morning of the
18th. Rye, wheat and prairie grass all
looking well. Cuttle find fairly good
picking on the prairies.
1 ' "'' I BN Til J m 1 1
1 1 i-'jB! TBfsTI V
Less than rrri Wtoir 3
H Inch I j I inch
niches 1 j HI lucheai
Hoy d The wettest week for several
years, small grain about all sown ana
mostly np. Plowing lor corn has gen
erally commeuced. Stock turned out to
Hurt harly sown wheat and rye is
up and oat mostly sown. A much in
creased acreage of small grain this year,
especially wheat. Plowing for corn has
just begun. More fruit trees set out this
spring than for ten years. Blue grass
large enough to pasture.
Cedar A fine week. V heat looks very
green also pastures and meadows. Al
falfa doing well.
Colfax Rains the heaviest for years
making grain look fine; also the grass in
pastures and meadows. Farmers plow
ing for corn.
Cuming heat looks fine. Oats com
ing up. Plowing fur corn under way..
Ground in fine condition.
Dakota All small grain in excellent
condition. Warm and sultry with con
tinuous rains and very little sunshine.
Dixon Heavy rains have saturated
the ground. Wheat coming up nicely.
Oats nearly all sown. Rye coming out
much better that was expected. Farm
work a week later than last year.
Douglas A good week for farm work.
Oats about all planted and some pota
toes. Wheat abont all up.
Holt Wheat good. Oats about all in
and some up. Rye fine. Grass growing
rapidly. Some potatoes planted. Some
nlowing for corn.
Knox Small grain up and looking
fine. Peas, radishes, lettuce and potatoes
are being planted. '
Madison Wheat and oats aoout an
up and a good stand. On prairie low
lands stock is self supporting. Ground
in best condition for several years, torn
ground being prepared.
Pierce Heavy rams tnis ween ana
ground very wet. Small grain nearly all
sown and some up. Froze quite hard on
the night of the 17th.
Platte Winter wheat ana rye couia
not look better. A larger acreage of
small grain sown than usual. Farmers
plowing for corn. Heaviest rainfall for
the week for several years. Alfalfa mak
ing a fine showing.
Sarov Early sown crops iook wen.
Ground in fair condition for all purposes
Thurston Weather cold and back
ward. Wheat and oats nearly all in and
some up. Acreage larger man usuai.
Ground in fine condition. Plowing for
Stanton Very favoraoie ween tor
crops. W heat is up ana in nne condi
tion. Light froBt on the 18th but no
Washington Gram fields looking
green and a good stand. Seeding all
done and plowing for corn commenced.
Wayne Small grain an in ana mostly
up. ilixcelient rams tnis ween oui none
too much. Most lavorame conditions
for years. Increased acreage of small
grain this year.
Sioux City, Iowa Very favorable
week. Seeding for small grain nearly
completed. Plowing for corn in pro
gress. CENTRAL SECTION.
Boone Small grain about all sown.
Acreage of oats larger than last year.
Gardens being planted. Alfalfa growing
Buffalo Ground thoroughly satur
ated. Grass, oats and 'wheat growing
nnelv. Plowing for corn is being pushed,
Custer Wheat generally in and some
notatoes planted. Winter wheat ana
alfalfa looking fine. Wild pasture green
Heavy freeze Friday night.
Dawson Farm work much delayed by
wet weather. Spring wheat and oats
coming but some oats to be put in yet.
Last year's seeding of alfalfa is mostly
all right. Stock living on grass.
Hall Wheat looks fine. Oats coming
well. Fruit trees in bud. The finest
rain during the week for four years.
Ground very wet. Grass has made rapid
growth. Hard freeze on the 18 th.
Howard Small grain is coming nicely.
The rains have put the ground in the
best condition for four years. ! Plowing
for corn in progress. Winter wheat, rye
and alfalfa look well. A greater acreage
than usual of small grain. . .
Kearney Spring wheat, oats rye, and
barley making rapid growth. Winter
wheat recovering from the dry fall
weather. Corn plowing well advanced.
Ice formed on the morning of the 18th.
Loup Season late. Grass starting
finely. Ground wet down in splendid
condition for seeding.
Merrick Plenty of rain. Ground in
excellent condition but washed in places.
Sherman Crops in good growing con
dition. Wheat all in and mostly up.
Oats all in and a part of it up. Some
damage from washing by heavy rains.
Frost on the 18th but no damage. Very
little work done during the week on ac
count of the wet. Some plowing for
Valley Wheat and oats coming on
well; some pieces look green. Subsoil wet
deeper than for five years.
Wheeler Ground never in better con
ditition. Grass starting nicely.
Adams Small grain sown and mostly
up. Not much plowing for corn on ac
count of wet weather. Fall wheat never
looked better at this season. Ground
wet down two feet or more.
Chase Small grain mostly up aud look
ing fine. Some plowing for corn and
planting potatoes. Pastures excellent.
Largest acreage of small grain ever put
in. Heavy freeze on the night of the
Dundy Wheat all sown and the
earliest showing green. Oats mostly
sown. Grass starting fine. Stock has win
i ranklin rail wheat in the best con
dition for years. Spring grain looking
fine and making excellent growth.
Frontier Some very high winds. All
vegetation growing flnelv. Some corn
Furnas Ground too wet for farming
most of the week. Alfalfa over six inches
high. Quito a freeze on thel8th. Ground
in better cendition than since 1802.
Grass quite green. Potatoes mostly
Gosper Winter wheat doing finely.
Spring wheat all planted and coming
up. Gras3 starting and trees leaving
Harlan A steady rain has thoroughly
soaked the ground. Potatoes mostly
planted and early vegetables. Some
corn planted in southern part of the
county. Quite a frost on the 18th but
apparently no harm done to fruit.
Peaches and plums in full bloom.
Hitchcock Slow, steady rains during
the week. Ice froze an eighth of an inch
think on the 18th. Some corn has been
planted. Wheat, oats and grass coming
Phelps All grain looks nicely. Grass
starting well. Hard freeze on the morn
ing of the 18th.
Red illow torn planting just com-
mpneed. Crop looking well. Stream
overflowed aud much dninngeto bridges.
Frost on the night of the 17th did some
damage to fruit.
Webster Spring wheat and oats are
looking well. Pastures will soon furnish
feed for stork.
Cheyenne Heavy snow on Saturday.
Potato planting well advanced in the
southern portion of county. Small grain
about all in and some wheat up. Pas
turage better than it has been for years at
this season. In northern part of county
not much farm work done on account of
Kimball Most of the small grain sown.
Ground very wet. Heavy frost on the
Lincoln Condition of crops good and
also progress in farm work good.
Scott's Bluffs Grass growing rapidly.
Some wheat un
NORTH WESTERN SECTION.
Cherry Good showers the past week,
also a snow and hail storm which was
hard on stock.
Dawes Big storm the middle of the
week stopped farm work with the oats
nearly all sown.
Key a Paha Wheat about all sown
but ncrenge less than usual. Oats being
put in. Soil in finest condition for years.
Rock An encournging week. Grass
and small grain doing finely. Quite(a
treezeon the 18th.
Sheridan Farm work retarded the
latter part of the week by snow.
Epilepsy 20 Years.
Cured by Dr. Wiles Nervine.
A few years ago, Mr. L. W. Oallaher, was
an extensive, successful expert manu
facturer ot lumber products. Attacked with
epilepsy, be was obliged to give up his busi
ness. The attacks camo upon him most in
opportunely. One time falling from a carri
age, at another down stairs, and often In the
street. Onco he fell down a shaft in the
mill, his Injuries nearly proving fatal. Mr.
Oallaher writes from Milwaukee, Feb. 1695.
"There are none more miserable than epi
leptics. For 20 years I suffered with epilep
tic fits, having as high as five In one night I
tried any number of physicians, paying to
one alone, a fee of $500.00 and have done
little for years but search for something to
help me, and have taken all the leading
remedies, but received no benefit. A year ago
my son, Chas. 8. Gallaher, druggist at 191
Beed St., Milwaukee, gave me Dr. Miles'
Restorative Nervine, and I tried It with
gratifying results. Have had but two fits
Elnce I began taking It. I am better now In
every way than I have been in 20 years."
Dr. Miles' Remedies are sold by druggists
on a positive guarantee that the first bottle
will benefit or priee refunded. Book on the
Ueurt and Nerves, free. Address,
Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind
Dr. Miles' Remedies Restore Health.
The new industrial and political song
It contains 150 pages 7x9 inches Bize.
Splendid new words and new music. Pro
nounced by all incomparably superior tc
any book that has yet appeared.
H. E. Taobeneck snyi ot It: "It is tn best
Bonn book yet published. Introduce
it into every household In the land. Our local
campaign speakers and committees ought to see
tnat it nas tne wiuesi circnmuun.
Hartford City Arena: "Any glee club supplied
with it will command the crowds."
Hocky Mountain News: "Best ot anything In
the line tbaf we have seen."
Missouri World: "It fills a Ions; felt want."
Ueu. Van Derroort: "1 congratulate you on
your (treat work. The whole country win sing
New York Voice: "A collection of sonars for the
times, with bright, catcby words and sood stir
The Sledge Hammer: "Every one of ths songs
a (rem. No chaff in the whole book."
Marshnlltown (Iowa) Populist: "Should bein
the hands of everyone who wishes to make a hit
during the campaign."
Prof. Georse D. Herron: "I believe your book
of songs will be of immeasurable and divine ser
vice In quickening and pervading the great move
ment for the social change which is manifesting
Itself everywhere among the common peopie. It
will Umpire the people witn courage aou cueer
and fellowship in the great struggle that is be
Prof. W. M. Ross of Indiana, the great solo
singer of "The Van Bennett Nationals Team,"
suvs: "Have taken pains to run through the
work and pronounce it a grand collection of
words and a high order of music."
The Farm Field and Fireside says: "It has
been left to Mr. George Howard Gibson to Intro
duce anew tone into the songs of the party, aud
to write a series of patriotic songs which are
hardly surpassed by any in our literature for
loftiness of motive aud real merit from a literary
point of view, while ut the sometime they are not
at all lacking in the musical quality which must
necessarily be present before any song touches
the chord of popularity. They are remarkable
for their fervid patriotism and broad humanity.
In fact, if the People's party rises to the patriotic
level of these songs, we have little doubt of Its
ultimate success as a party. The songs strike
the whole octave of human sympathy. Spark
ling humor, keen wit and biting sarcasm, as well
as the loftier patriotic themes, are touched in
turn by the talented author."
Copies of Armageddon for sale at this
office, will be mailed to any address at
30 cents each, or $ 3.00 per dozen.
Get R. R. and Steamship ticket at 11 J
So. 10th St.
Time Reduced to California.
REMEMBER THAT THE
ROCK ISLAND ROUTE
Buns PHILUPPS' rCLI.MAN TOURIST CARS
on their Fast Trains, and California Passenger
should examine Time Cards and see that wt
Quicker than any
other route Chicago to Los
The Khilllps excursions are popular. He ha
carried over 125,000 patrons in the past flfteei
ar. and a comfortable trio at cheap rates Is
rnaranteed, and the last time now made puts the
phi i.i.i i'8-uock island excursions at
Post yourself for a Callforna trip before dlcla
Inir. and write me tor explicit Information. Ad
dress JOHN SEUAM AN, G. P A,
Delinquent subscribers must pay up, a
least in part ,
.1- ' A
Scarlet Fever Settled in the Back.
AN OPERATION WAS UNSUC
The Patient was Finally Restored,
After Eighteen Years.
From the Evening News, Newark, N. J.
About eighteen years ago, when Mrs. '
Mary, Dale of 88 Bruce Street, was a
bright, merry school girl, she was taken
ill with scarlet fever. She recovered, but
she was a very different girl from a phys
ical standpoint, bhe was cured of the
scarlet fever, but it left her with an af
fection of the back. As she grew older
the pain seemed to increase. Her suf
ferings were intensified by her household
duties, but she never complained, and
with one band pressed tightly to be,
back she did her work about her cozy
"I was fourteen years old when I was
attacked with scarlet fever, and have
now suffered with my back for eighteen
"Night and day 1 suffered. It really
seemed as if I must succumb to the pain
and then to make matters worse, my
bead ached so badly (hat I could scarce
ly see, at times. Finally I went to St.
Michael g hospital, at the corner ol iligu
Street and Central Avenue, and there the
surgeons performuda difficult operation
on my back but it did no good; it was
like everything else. 1 was told at the
hospital to return for another operation,
but tne first bad lelt me so weak l couia
not go back. Then again I had become
discouraged and my three children need
ed my attention and care at borne. The
pain became harder to stand and my
back was almost broken, it seemed. I
thought I never would know what it
would be like to be well again when I
was told of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
With many doubts, a faint heart and an
aching buck went to get the pills, and
little dreaming tnat they wouiu prove
the elixir of a new life to me, began to
take them. Only a short time elapsed
before I began to improve. Could it be
possible that Dr. Williams' Pink Pius
were doing what everything else had ,
failed to accomplish? I asked myself
the question many times and before long
1 was enabled by my improved condition
to auswer the query with an emphatic
"Yes." Now the pain of almost twenty
years is cured by these Pink Pills in a
! u i t .(...li.J
lew inouius. 1 unvn hu yuiu ui cm j iuu
now, but I have got some of Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills for Pale People and
while I do not think it will ever be neces
sary to use them again, I shall certainly
never be without them in the house.'
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a
condensed form, all the elements neces
sary to give new life and richneiw to the
blood and restore shattered nerves.
They are also a specific for troubles pe
culiar to females, such as suppressions,
irregularities and all forms of weakness,
They build up the blood, and restore the
glow of health to pale and sallow cheeks.
In men they effect a radical cure in all
cases arising from mental worry, ov -work
or excesses of whatever natuie.
Pink Pills are sold in boxes (never in
loose bulk) at 50 cents a box or six
boxes for $2.50, and may be had of all
druggists, or direct by mail from Dr,
Williams' Medicine Company, Schenec
tady, N. y.
To The Beading Pubho:
Do you wish to become acquainted with
the leading Agricultural and Poultry pa
pers? For ten cents in silver, or postage
stamps your name will be placed on the
press circulator list, aud the leading Agri
cultural and Poultry papers of the United
States will send you sample copies free.
Get on this list at once, and you will Be
secure lots of good literature, and are
sure to he more than pleased with the in
vestment. Write your name and ad
dress plainly.and address your letters to,
tf Lock Box 1034, DesMoines, Ia.
Jhe 5ummr Sbriool of 1896
Lincoln Normal University
Opens Juno lGtli.
Rummer emesfef opeq3 April I91h
Specialties to be emphasized
our Summer School.
Methods of Teaching.
First Grade Certificate Studies.
Second Grade Certificate Studies.
Third Grade Certificate Studies.
College Preparatory Studies.
State Certificate Studies.
High School Preparatory Studies.
Latin, Greek, German, French.
Methods of Teaching and Princi
ples of Education.
More Than Four Hundred Teachers
Enrolled during the summer term of 1895.
It. will thus be seen that this school is
needed and is appreciated by the teachers
of Nebraska. The work is so arranged '
and classified that every teacher and stu
dent in attendance will find work suited
to his needs.
The Expense. It is chenper to com
here and attend school than it is to sta
at home aud do nothing, f 24.00 will pai
for your room, board, and tuition in any
of the regular courses for the entire term.
Write to us about May 1st, for our
complete, illustrated Summer School
Address, Hill M. Bell, M. S.,
No. 007, Normal,
Mention Nebraska Indepedent.
It Is J tint Wonderful
The time the Ln ton Pacific "Overland"
fast mail No. 3 makes to Ogdet, Salt
Lake, llutte, Helena, Portland, Seattle'
San Fraucisco and Los Angeles. This
Daily .Meteor has the finest eqnipment
consisting of Pullman Palace and Uphol
stered Tourist Sleepers, Free Reclining
Chair Cars, and Diner. For full informa
tion call on or address E. B. Slosson,
General Agent, 1044 0 St, or J. T. Mas
tin, C. T. A.
Send us 15 cents and we will Bend yon
a copy of Coins Financial School.
Powered by Open ONI