The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, May 21, 1896, Image 7

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May 2i, 1896.
M page Medical Refer
ence Book, alvlns;
valuable Information
to any man or wo
man afflicted with
any form of private
or pecial d I a e a a.
Address the leading
Physicians and Spe
cialist of tola Coun
70 Dearborn street. Chi
cago. Ilia. CURBS QUANANTBSD. 8-i2t
Is larger than any weekly or semi
weekly paper published and will be of espe
cial advantage to you during the PRESI
DENTIAL CAMPAIGN, as it ispublished
every other day, except Sunday, and has
all the freshness and timeliness of a daily.
It combines all the news with a long list
of interesting departments, unique fea
tures.cartoons and graphic illustrations,
the latter being a specialty.
The price is one dollar per year. We
offer this unequaled newspaper and The
Nebraska Independent together one
year for f 1.50.
Buy a
For Your Face!
It probably needs renewing, for K la rough, red,
freckled, blotched or pimpled, until It has become
repulsive Instead of attractive. Healthy skin is
always beautiful. The sun and wind, impure
soaps and ooametlos Injure the skin.
Viola Cream
cleanses, nourishes and restores the ikln, making
It soft, white and beautiful . It Is not a eosmetlo
does not oOTur np, but remOTes blemishes. It
to harmless and always does just what we claim
for It. The only preparation that will positively
remove Freckles, Blackheads, Tan, Sunburn and
Pimples. Hundreds of testimonials from proasW
nent ladles. Price 50 cents a ar at drug giate.
Honoeseekers Excursions.
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
T ana liOUlBiBiii an uun lure iui vun iuuuu
trip, plus 2.00. Do you 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 lurtber information regarding
rates, Biopuveru, uuin, pre., iuo u ui
call on F. D. Cornell.
C. P. AT. A.
Going Prom Lincoln to Paoiflo Coast?
For quickest time, best service, lowest
rates, address A. o. fieioing, u 1. a.
Northwestern UnellT So. 10th St.
to California.
Tee, and economy, too, if
yon take the Burlington
Route's personally conducted
once-a-week ezcuraions which
leave Lincoln every Thursday
Through tourist sleepers
clean, bright, comfortable
from Lincoln to San Francisco
and Los Angeles. Secondclaes
tickets accepted.
Only $5 for a double berth,
wldeenuugh and big enough
for two. '
Write for folder giving full
information. Or, call at B. &
M. depot or city office, corner
10th and O ta., Lincoln, Ko
OBO. W. BOXKIIX. c. p. a t. a.
An Illustrated Journal telling all about the
Workings of a LIVE school in a LIVE dty that
to making a specialty of training LIVE business
Shorthand, Typswrttlng, eta, Ton eaa'tlmagtste
how much it will help yen la the selection of the
right school to attend without seeing a copy.
Glad to send it tree.
Lincoln Business College, Liaeola, Neb
Great Rock Island Route!
Outing Excursions.
First For the National Educational Meeting
at Denver, opening July 6th, the rate will be one
tare plus 12.00 for round trip. Tickets good to
return and time no to and including; Sept. 1st.
Second The regular Tourist Car to California
via Kansas City runs once a week, and leave
Chicago every Thursday at ( p.m., Kansas City
at 10.60 a.m. every Friday. Tickets based on
second class rate, and car runs on fastest trains,
and known as the Pbilllps-Kock Island Tourist
Ezcurslona Car arrives at Colorado Springs
Saturday, 7:86 a.m.
Third Home-Seeker's Excursions to Texas
and New Mexico. Next one June 11th. Kate, one
tare for round trip. Tickets good twenty days.
Fourth For Mexico City the Kock Island
runs a through sleeper from Kansas City dally
at 8:40 p.m. via Toptka,McFarlaud, Wichita and
Fort Worth and Austin to San Antonio. Two
routes from there are International R. R. to
Laredo, and Mexican Natlonul to the City ol
Mexico; Southern Pacific and Mexican Interna
tional via Spottord and Eagle Pass to City of
Connections ars also made at Fort Worth via
the Texas Pacific to El Paso, and over the Mexi
san Central to City of Mexico.
Firth Send to address below for a Souvenir
called the "Tourist Teacher," that gives much
Information to tourists. Sent free.
Going to Europe This Tearf
Now is 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 8. 10th St. S. A. Mosher, U. A.
This paper ana the Silver
Knight both for one year for
$1.15. See our clubbing list for
raien wiin uiuer papers.
What Good Have They Done ten vpAra have now passed
since the great republican victory of 1894
and a republican bouse has been in ses
sion about six montns. 111 any one
tell us how much better the times are, or
ho meajmra h aj) uven been considered
for the improvement of financial condi
tions, tbat aid not inciuae me issue 01
bonds? Industrial Farmer.
Gather Them In.
Chairman Parker, of Kentucky, is using
every legitimate means to induce free
coinage democrats and republicans to
onite with the populist party.
ohn B, Scace Speaks to a Reporter of
Stirring Scenes Escaped With a
Slight Wound, But, Like Other
Veterans, Has Suffered Since
A Story That Reads
Like a Page From .
From the Albany, H, Y., Journal.
When one encounters in print the life
story of some scarred veteran of the
civil war, a feeling of admiration and
sympathy is the certain result. Accus
tomed though we are to tales of heroism
and snfflering in ' every-day life, there is
something peculiarly attractive about
these old war records, serving, as they
do, as a sacred passport to the heart of
every true American. Thousands found
their rest on the field of carnage or in
the hospital, but their comrades, when
the struggle was over and the victory
won, returned to their homes and began
anew the battle of life.
John B. Scace, the widely known con
tractor and building mover of Albany,
N. Y., when seen by a reporter recently
at his home, No. 15 Bradford street,
told of his many experiences and adven
tures while serving under the old flag in
the late war. Although having endured
all the hardships and privations of life
in the ranks, Mr. Scace bears his more
than half a century of years with an
elastic step and a keen mind, taking an
active interest in private and public af
fairs. Mr. Scace is a member of Berkshire
Lodge No. 2, 1. O. O. F. He enlisted in
the army in 1862, in Company A, Forty
ninth Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry,
serving under Colonel W. F. Bartlett,
First Brigade, First Division, Nineteenth
Corps, with which he participated in
some of the hottest battles of the war.
including Port Hudson, Donaldsonviiie
and flam btore, where he was wounded.
His time being out, he was discharged,
but soon re-eulisted as sergeant in Com
pany A, Sixty-first Regiment, Massa-
cnuseus volunteer infantry. He was in
the Dattle of Matcher's Run. the fiirht
about Petersburg and the battle of
sailor s ureek.
After his honorable discharge. June 4.
1865, Mr. Scace returned to Albany and
settled down once again to his business
and social interests. He has resided in
the city ever since. It would seem that
now, of all times, his peace and haopi
nesB would have been uninterrupted.
r. 1 ..... ...
ssucn was not to oe the case, for four
years ago, while engaged in superintend
ing tne raising ot the immense smoke
stack of the Albany Electric powerhouse
tne lever ot a loosened windlass struck
him a heavy blow across the back. The
effect of the blow was not at first appar
ent, he being able to leave bis bed in a
few days. But the worst was to follow,
for without warning he was seized with
sciatic rheumatism in all its virulence.
Untold agony followed.
aid Mr. hcace, 'I could not sleep for
the pain. No one will know the tortures
the rheumatism gave me. I don't know
how I lived during those days. I became
little more than skin and bones, and it
seemed like life didn't have anything but
suffering in it. Cures? I tried every so
called rheumatic cure that was ever invented-
I gave all of them a good trial
before I stopped taking them. My
friends and neighbors recommended rem
edy after remedy that they heard of, but
my rheumatism went on just the same.
v ell, alter l had almost had the life tor
tured out of me, I came across a news
paper account of Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills, and I thought I might as well add
another name to the list as not. so I or
dered some of my druggist.
"1 tell you, I was glad in those days to
hear of anything that could give meanv
relief at all. Yes, I got them, and be
fore I had taken two boxes that pain be
gan to leave me. Why, 1 couldn't under
stand it. I couldn't imagine myself be
ing cured. But before I had taken a half
dozen of those boxes I was cured. The
suffering which had made my life almost
unbearable for so long had disappeared.
I was a new man.
"1 began to gtt strong, I picked up
in flesh, and I went back to my business
with all the vigor and vim of a young
man. I think everyone who knows me
will tell you what it did for me. Pink
Pills is the grandest medicine ever dis
covered, and if my recommendation will
do it any good I want you to ue it. I
hope others will hear of it and be bene
fited as I have been. Everyone should
hear of it. I can't say too much for
them,'' Mr. Scace exclaimed, enthusias
tically in conclusion.
This is but one of the many cases in
which Pink Pills have taken such a be
neficent part in the history of humanity.
Mr. Scace is now enjoying the fruits of
an unusually large business, managed
solely by himself, and covering almost
the entire eastern portion of the state.
Mr. Scace is also an ivory carver of
marked ability, which he follows solely
for his own pleasure. Many little trink
ets, carved by the light of the camp-fire,
attest his skill in this direction.
Far from being solicited to recommend
the curative which had taken such a load
of misery from bis life, in his gratitude
his praise of it is unstinted and unceas
ing. And from bis own statement one
may easily see that when he does cease
to sing its virtues, jt will be to answer
the last mustering in
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a
condensed form, all the elemonts neces
sary to give new life and richness to the
blood and restore shattered nerves.
They are also a specific for troubles pe
culiar to lemales, such as suppressions,
irregularities and all forms of weakness.
In men they effect -a radical cure in all
cases arising from mental worry, over
work or excesses of whatever nature.
Pink Pills are sold in boxes (never in
loose bulk) at 50 cents a box.or six box
esfor $2.50, and may be had of all drug
gists or directly by mail from Dr. Wil
liams' Medicine Company, Schenectady,
N. Y. . .
In Solitude.
There it a man who has a store. .
Be does not advertise It,
The people sometimes pass his door,
But do not realise It.
Although htsgoods In quality
Are high, aad low In prices,
fie does not seek publicity
By orthodox devices.
The drummers never go near him
When tbey are In his city;
They know the chance of trade Is slim.
And look on him with pity.
Hs never spends In printer's Ink
A single dollar yearly.
And so we naturally thluk
To censure him severely.
There's nothing new upon his shelves.
For they are black and dusty;
And even all the goods themselves
Are moth-eaten and musty.
Tbey are a judgment sure and true
On the non-enterprising
And foolish man who thinks to do
Trade without advertising.
K-B. Valentine.
A Populist Who Thinks We Have
Too Many of Those Chaps.
Thenton, Nebr., May 12, '96.
Editor Independent: Herewith find
inclosed money order to apply on sub
scription. Times are very hard in this part of Ne
braska, and as this part of Hitchcock
county has had three failures in succes-
n, and endured Grover Cleveland,
John Sherman and the gold standard, I
presume you have some idea how scarce
money is with us at the present time.
Now, Mr. Editor, I have been a 'con
stant reader of the paper since 1890,
and while it baa always been a good pa
per, I must say that the present manage
ment suits my taste better than it baa
ever done before. I like your etyle of a
paper. We have too many papers that
call themselves populists that are afraid
to say that their souls are their own.
They run for weeks and months at a
time and never have a line of encourage
ment or speak a good word for the lead
ers of the party, but are ready at all
times to kick and find fault with the men
who have furnished the means and
pushed our noble cause to its present
standing. I say we have too many of
this class, and the sooner some of them
die the better it will be for the populist
Give us papers and give us men to lead
the party that are not afraid to stand
up for and maitain our rights, liberties
and freedom in this country like men.
In 1861 and lHo we had men that stood
np and fought that liberty and freedom
might live in this country. Did they
win or did they lose? We sometimes
think we lost, as the people of Nebraska
are in worse condition today than the
negro was before the war.
Now, Mr. Editor, I do not want to get
monotinous, but will try to be brief as
to my views on platforms and candi
dates. (Jive us the Omaha platform
straight, and my first choice for presi
dent is W. V. Allen. For governor, Hol
comb is my choice first, last and all the
time. '1 hen we come down to congress,
We once had a man to represent us there
tbat was an honor to the big k nth, but
alas, Mac, as everyone called him, has
crossed the river, and we have Parson
Hitchcock county will present the name
of J. P. Price to the next congressional
convention, and should that convention
in its wisdom see fit to honor Mr. Price
with the nomination, the Parson will
find he has an opponent tbat can Inter
est him, as Mr. Price is one of the best
posted men in the party, one of the best
organizers, and a roan who is not afraid
to stump this district with Mr. Andrews
or any other man, no matter who or
where he comes from. But should the
convention see fit to select some other
good man, you will find J. P. Price do
ing his best for the nominee. Let our
conventions put up the best men we have
and then let every popul'st pull off his
coat and go to work like he was going
to cut cord wood, for there is not a pop
ulist in the United States but can make
one vote if he tries. Your's for success,
G. W. Binjamin.
Almost all men of great and stirring
deeds have had their seasons of dis
couragement and doubt. All life Is a
struggle, and doubts and difficulties
seem to be the necessary concomitants
of life and progress. Rev. J. W. Lyell.
George Eliot's Memorial.
George Eliot's memorial at Nun
eaton, her native place, is a steam fire
engine named after her. Her admirers,
who do not like the association with a
fire extinguisher, wish to substitute a
Dublic library in her name.
Snffnrpra nppd miffpr nn Inno-er. T will
send to any one the formula for a com
plete cure of this painful disease, the in
gredients of which can be procured at
any drug store ior a trine.
Send $1.00 in stamps or P. 0. money
order. Address. C. M. Mackintosh.
Room 4 McVickcr's Theatre Bldg.
49-13. Chicago, 111.
Evidently a Sincere Guarantee to
Those Afflicted With Piles.
In another column of the Nebraska
Independent the Hermit Remedy Co. of
Chicago makes an offer that it would be
well for every one afflicted with the pain
ful disorder they guarantee to cure, to
Our Chicago representative says he
has investigated this firm and their
promises, and says they are honorable
gentlemen and have a remedy that has
performed many remarkable cures, of
which he has positive evidence.
Their offer to those desiring to take
the treatment, to deposit $ 10 with the
Nebraska Independent until a cure is
effected, is made in perfect good faith
and reverses the usual order of doing
buHiness, by putting everything in the
hands of the person to he treated, simp
ly relying on his or her honor in the mat
ter. To those who desire to accept the offer
of the Hermit Remedy Co., the Nebraska
Independent has to say it will see that
all receive fair treatment.
if you read this paper and like it, send
your subscription at once to the Inde
pendent Pub. Co., Lincoln, Neb.
The Bri htest Prospeots Everywhere for
Good Crops
The week ending Monday, May 18,1896-
Rainfall for the Week.
Less thanl
H to 1
The week has been cool and cloudy, the
temperature averaging about three de
grees below the normal. Frosts were
general the latter part of the week but
were mostly light and did no damage
except in a few northern localities.
The rainfall has been very heavy over
the eastern third of the state, amount
ing to upwards of six inches over a con
siderable area. In the western part of
the state light rains have fallen general
ly. But little progress has been made in
farm work in the eastern part of the state
owing to the nearly eonstant rains and
the wet condition of the soil. There re
mains some corn still to plant in the
southern counties. In the central . part
of the state considerable progress has
been made during the week, jet there is
much planting to be done and some
ground to be plowed for corn. The
early planted corn over the state gener
ally is up and cultivation has begun in
the eastern, central and southern coun
ties. Some replanting of corn will be
necessary on account of washing by
heavy rains and by reason of the wet
condition of the soil.
Small grain has generally made good
growth, and in the eastern part of the
state is quite rank. Rye is everywhere
heading out, and ia the southern coun
ties wheat is beginning to head. Chinch
bugs, which were beginning to do some
damage, have mostly been destroyed by
the heavy rains. Grass and alfalfa have
grown vigorously, and in some cases are
large enough to cut for hay.
Fruit has suffered some damage from
the high winds and warm weather of the
early part of the week.
Cass Ground full of water; all farm
work suspended; wheat, oats and grass
making a rank growth. Potatoes and
garden truck growing rapidly.
Clay Everything growing very rapid
ly. Too wet to work the past five days.
All crops in very promising condition.
Rye and wheat heading out; oats and
flax heading out.
Fillmore Winter wheat, alfalfa and
oats growing finely. Grassexcellent, potatoes-
and garden -truck doing well.
Potato bugs numerous. Wheat in good
condition in western half, but further
east not so good. Corn nearly all plant
ed. Gage Farm work suspended. Some
corn to plant yet. Winter wheat head
ing out short.
Hamilton Rather too wet. Too cool
for corn. Much planting yet to do.
Jefferson Rain every day. corn not
all planted yet. Chinch bugs killed by
the rain. Some damage by bail to fruit.
Wheat heading out. Some corn washed
Johnson Crops of all kinds look well.
Cut worms doing some damage. Corn
about all in and coming up well.
Lancaster Almost continuous rain. A
good deal of corn to plant yet, but what
is planted is coming up well. Small
grain and weeds booming. Chinch bugs
destroyed by the rains. Hail did some
damage in southern part of the county.
.. Nemaha Ground sopping wet and
farm operations stopped for the present.
Corn about planted.
Nuckolls Planting three-fourths done,
and some up. Oats and wheat never
looked better. Too cool for corn. A
sharp hailstorm on the 16th butno dam
age. Otoe Cool and rainy. Ground thor
oughly soaked. Rains retarded work,
but corn is mostly in.
Pawnee Cool and rainy. Cut worms
damaging corn, but the chinch bugs
have been stopped. Wheat, oats and
grass look well, but rather too cool and
wet for corn.
Polk Very wet week, and not much
work done. Small grain vigorous. Ap
ples and plums falling off badly. Rye in
full head; wheat heading; oats four inch
es high. Early planted corn a good
stand but not growing much.
Richardson Corn, about all planted.
All crops look woll. Heavy rains have
thoroughly soaked the ground.
Saline A wet week; best rain in five
years. Not much planting during the
week. Everything doing well. Small
grain and grass fine. Chinch bugs killed
by the rain.
Sanndera Planting abont half done.
'Some corn up and a good stand. Some
land badly washed, kverythinggrowiug
well. No planting during the week.
Seward Small grain and grass con
tinue to grow well. Corn planting much
retarded. Fruit all right.
Thayer rienty of rain. Small grain
improving. Some corn yet to be planted.
Rather cool for rapid growth'
York A cool, cloudy wet week. Small
grain and gress doing well. Winter
wheat beginning to head. Corn about
half planted. Early planted coming up.
There is still some ground to plow.
Antelope A good growing week and
all crops look well. Planting in full
blast and some up. .
Boyd Cool and cloudy. Crops mak
ing good progress and look thrifty. Rye
beginning to head. Some plowing yet
to do for corn. Early oorn coming up
and ready to plow. Some grass ready
to cut for bay.
Burt Plantingabout half done. Small
grain the best for years. Alfalfa knee
high. Three weeks behind in farm work.
Cedar Oats and grass look well.
a tif ,:T j j jllp
Over lfJS9
Inches r 1
Wheat not so good. Cora planting some
what delayed but has considerable pro
gress and a large acreage being planted.
Rye beading out in good shape.
Colfax Corn planting retarded but
everything growing well. Small grain
excellent. Rye headed out. Alfalfa from
six to eighteen inches high.
Cuming Corn tbat is planted is com
ing np. Small grain doing well. Gardens
and potatoes doing finely.
Dakota Small grain doing well.
Grass more than an average. Not half
the cora planted yet.
Dixon Fruit especially early. Apples
much blighted by highwinds. Pastures
excellent. No frosts. Corn about half
planted. Prospects for as abundant
hay crop.
Dodge Very little corn planted on at
count of wet weather. Small grain grow
ing very rank. Pastures and grass in
good condition;
Douglass Farm work stopped by the
rain. Some damage by washing. Rye
heading out. Oats and barley looking
fine. Weeds getting troublesome.
Holt Cool and cloudy. A good week
for small grain. Corn planting well
along and some corn up. Potato bugs
getting bad. '
Knox A fine growing week. Early
corn is np and a good stand. Season
two weeks earlier than usual and crop
prospects fine. Acreage of potatoes
Madison Planting nearly done and
some up. Small grain In excellent con
dition and has grown rapidly.
Pierce Cold and rain this week but no
frost. Crops looking fine but need sun.
Ground very wet.
Platte. Very favorable week for crops
but planting much retarded. Grass land
will yield heavy hay crop.
Sarpy Heavy rains all the week.
Soros corn washed out but no serious
damage. Fruit prospects good.
Stanton Corn about half planted and
some up. All small grain in fine condi
tion. Rye heading out.
Thurston Ground washed consider
ably. Small grain never looked better.
Grass booming.
Washington Rain every day of the
week retarding farm work. Corn obout
one-quarter planted. Wheat and oats
look splendid. Considerable corn will
have to be replanted.
Wayne Crops of every description do
ing finely. Fruit except plums very
promising. Corn nearly all planted.
Sioux City, Iowa Too cool for vege
tation but frosts kept away by clouds
and winds.
Yankton, So. Dakota. Much rain dur
ing the week. Temperature abont nor
mal. Wheat and oats in very good con
dition and growing rapidly. A large
part of the corn plan ted but some cora
ground yet to plow.
Boone Ground full ot water. Work
much delayed. Gardens excellent and
fine prospects for small fruit. Crops gen
erallv excellent.
Buffalo Crops throughout looking
unusually well.
Custer Rather cool but fair growing
week. High winds dried the ground rap
idly, but nothing suffering yet Wheat
looking fine.
Dawson Too dry for crops the early
part of the week and rye was somewhat
injured. Wheat and oats all right yet
Corn planting has made good headway.
Alfalfa nearly ready to cut. A little frost
on the 17th.
Hall-Quite a good deal of corn up
but the wet weather makes it look yel
low. Small grain looks fine. Corn
planting about half done. Rys heading
out Oats look splendid.
Howard-A good growing week. Rather
too cool for gardens. Small grain grow
ing finely.
Loup Early planted corn coming np.
Small grain doing well. Pastures never
Merrick Some grain fields look well
others not- Some corn up but the bulk
of it not planted yet Some listed cora
will have to be replanted on account of
the wet weather,
Sherman Cool and cloudy. Light
frost on the morning of the 17th. Cut
worms doing some damage in the corn.
Blue grass aud rye heading. All crops
growing nicely. Some farmers cultivat
ing corn. Wild grass largs cnough-tocut.
Valley Dry and cool most of the week
but grain has not suffered. Fine rain
the last of the week. Corn coming up
Adams Too much rain. Spring wheat
and oats look bad in the northern part
of the county on account of wet weather.
Winter wheat looks fine. Planting much
retarded. Potato bugs plenty. Fruit
blighting badly.
Chase Cold and dry; too cold for corn
but all small grain doing extra well.
Corn two thirds or more planted. Frost
on the 19tb but no damage.
Dundy Dry. cold week. Wheat and
oats doing well. Corn planting mostly
done. Slight frost on the 14th butno
Frontier Rather cold for corn but the
showers have helped the small grain.
Prospects for fruit good.
Furnas Splendid week for small grain
and grass. Rather cool for corn. Farm
ers cutting alfalfa. Planting nearly com
pleted; some up and being cultivated; a
good stand. Potatoes doing unusually
Harlan Wheat and oats look fine
Alfalfa the biggest we ever had. Corn
nearly all planted and coming np nicely.
Potatoes good. Some damage from
Hitchcock Cool and cloudy. Vegeta
tion growing rapidly. Wheat and oats
fine but rye suffering some from lack of
rain. Corn coming up nicely and some
being cultivated.
Kearney Corn mostly planted and
coming up well. Pastures, grain and
gardens far in advance of the average.
Fruit better than average.
Lincoln Wheat and corn that are np
and also wild grans doing well. Light
frost on the 14th bntno damagef
Phelps Cold and cloudy. Some corn
up and looking well. Small grain is do
ing finely. , Heavy rain with some hall
ininred imrdens somewhat.
Red Willow Corn about all planted
and much of it up. Crops of all kinds
doing well.
Webster Cool and wet. Winter wheat
and rye headinsr. Alfalfa, oats and
spring wheat look fine. .Crops not ad
vanced much except wheat.,
Cheyenne Fine rains this week but a
little too cold for crops to make, much
Keith Cool and clondy with showers.
Crops doing fine. Pastures excellent
Scotts Bluffs Corn planting being
pushed forward: other crops being irri
gated. Alfalfa doing exceedingly well,
neavy hail and rnin storm but no dam
age. Crops of all kinds growing finely,
y Sheridan Heavy frost on the 15th
damaged tender 'vegetables and cora
Brown Windy and dry the first ot the
week. Cold with north winds the last of
the week. Corn generally planted.
Cherry Dry and windy and crops havs
not improved much. Hard frost on the
15th did a good deal of damage. Abont
all the fruit is destroyed.
Dawee Very cool with frequent show
ers. Frost Friday morning which did
little damage. Fins weather for grass.
Alfalfa a foot high.
Key Paha Very dry and cool. Small
grain looking well; injured somewhat by
dry weather and winds. Planting well
under wav.
Rock High winds and dry weather
have been hard on small grain. Grass
looks well but needs rain.
iqns 'on, aqx
euo jo pass aq iiuam
-irs A"us jo npsidtuoo pasvaaep aq) Jsaq
J9A noA pia 'qjuep aeppns jo eseo v
V! S3BS9U1JM Suiuiarexa bba viSiooq
ai a AO) puiu b jo jauojoa eqx
peuiuidxa Aiponi a
uosiajj 'o g 'Aau
aoi jo pnpojd sni 'avi tU 1 3n
POJd s )ou si pooqjaqiojg aiqissodai
I pooqj8q)ojq noqi ssaaddsq rep
-og 'usqiojq nam eirem oj pus 'nam
sifBtn oj t paaa eqx 4qi uvq?
jaq;o nam anm jouusd eaaioap apist
-8aq -nxeajp s aorreisiSai q nuojau
It StqpuS Aq pioS apsm ou t miQ
, t uaSparj iqdipvirqI
'OZt jo sun u si aoueujpjo aqi jo uorjttl
-ojA joj A'livnad eqx 'siaogjo aojjadne
Jfaqi o) sum eq) vrodej 0) pus paads
jo Byu eqj qjjm xsinmsj suiODeq 0 n
os Ap 9duo )ssai B siso eq) jo paads
eqi emr) 01 j siooqos Diiqnd" ejaqa.
A)np no uanjiojvsd 3iu)eu 0) aait
-od jo nsajnq sqi jo A)np qi aq treqs
l . vsq sapjAOJd osis eonsu'pjo eqx
looqoB ojiqnd ins jo juoij u pus apis
jeq9 no jeaj osi jo eouwjsjp jbao
jnoq m seiim xjs rrtqt paads jo eJ
) "ui 'd 9 pas 'm "s 8 jo sjnoq
q neaMiaq A)iatJVeia Xq panadojd o
An una 01 Ajp eq n Sarrsjedo laid
moo abauu JaSaassvd Xus joj pij
an M 3uXim 'gesnoqiooqas Sutssvd at
urea Xanojj jo paads aqt SnninSaj "vb
II 'aon J" aousuipjo aq; 0) sjuveSiM
pus Buu9)neji aanod eq jo aonva
-) oq) panto 'J8)ih Jopaiia J sourU
at aq) v 'uepun juepuaiuijadng ,
XarS semojiooat At 00 lM
Bailee om Color laflnoaeos,
Balzac's curious speculations suggest
the extent to which color influences our
human life. He had noticed that a
woman who had a taste for orange or
green gowns was quarrelsome; one who
wore a yellow or black apparel, with
out apparent cause, was not to be trust
ed; preference for white showed a co
quette spirit; gentle and thoughtful
women prefer pink; women who regard
themselves as unfortunate prefer pearl
gray; lilac is the shade particularly af
fected by "oVer-ripe beauties"; where
fore, the great author held, lilao hats
are mostly worn by mothers on their
daughter's marriage day and by women
more than 40 years old when they go
visiting. These theories are founded
upon the principles of color, as already
laid down namely, that red and yellow"
excite; green, tempered by bine, is bil
ious; orange is fiery; gray is cold snd
melancholy; lilac is a light shade of
purple, the most retiring color of tha
scale. Popular Science News.
A Common Case of Piles.
It May Lead to Serious ltesalts.
When people generally understand that
all such fatal diseases as fistula, ulcer of
the rectum, fissure, etc., almost invar
iably begin in a simple case of Piles, they
will learn the wisdom of taking prompt
treatment for the first appearance of
troubles in this quarter. The Pyramid
Pile Cure will certainly cures every form
of piles, itching, bleeding, protruding or
blind piles, and hundreds of lives have
been saved by using this cheap but ef
fective remedy right at the start, be
cause at such a time a single package
will affect a cure, while in the old chronic,
deep seated cases, several packages are
sometimes necessary before a lasting
cure is affected.
Physicians are using the Pyramid Pile
Cure in preference to surgical operations
and with uniform success. . The remedy
is prepared by the Pyramid Drug Co., of
Albion, Mich., aud fur utile by druggi"!
everywhere at 50 cents and f 1 per pack
age. . , -
send for free book on cause and cure
of piles.
dty ticket office Elkhorn-Northwestera
line, 117 So. 10th St
Notice the Cheap Bates and the
Number of Excursions to
, be Bun This Year by
The Burlington.
To Buffalo, N. Y., N. E. A. convention,
one fare plus $2.
To Washington, D. C, for the Chris
tian Endeavor convention, one fare.
To St. Louis, Mo., account republican
national convention, one fare.
To Chicago, 111., account democratic
national convention, one fare.
To Pittsburg, Pa., account prohibition
national convention, one fare.
To Denver, Colorado Springs and Pu
eblo, only 24.15 round trip.
To Hot Springs, S. D., f 24.80 round
To Yellowstone National Park, special
To California and to Europe;
these, many personally conducted excur
sions to points of interest.
On August 31st and September 1st we
will sell tickets to St. Paul and return
for $9.90, account annual encampment
Grand Army of the Republic.
If you contemplate a trip anywhere,
before purchasing your ticket please al
low us to quote you rates. Fall infor
mation at B. & M. depot, 7th street, be
tween P and Q streets, or city office, cor
ner Tenth and 0 streets.
G. W. Bonnell, C. P. & T. A.,
59-8 Lincoln, Nebraska. '
Send ns 16 cents and we will send 701
a copy ot Coins Financial School,