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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1896)
June 25. 1896.
THE NEBRASKA INDEPEDENT.
Heart Disease Cured
By Dr. Miles' Heart Cure.
Falntlnif. Weak or flnntrry Spells, Irregu
lar or Intermittent Puise, Fluttering or Pal
pitation, Choking Sensation, Shortness of
Breath, Swelling of Feet and Ankles, are
symptoms of a diseased or Weak Tleart.
MRS. N. C. MILLER.
Of Fort Wayne. Ind., writes on Not. 29, 1894:
"I was afflicted for forty years with heart
trouble and suffered untold ttifony. I had
weak, hungry speiis. and ray heart would
palpitate so nard. tne pain would be so acute
and torturin;. mat I became bo weak and
nervous I could not sieep. I was treated by
several physicians without reilef and gave
up ever being well again. About two years
ago I commenced usm? Dr. Maes' Remedies.
One bottle of tho Heart Cure stopped all
heart troubles and the Restorative Nervine
did tho rest.and now I sieep soundiy and at
tend to my household and social duties with
out any trouble. 0
Bold by druggists. Book sent free. Address
Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
Dr. Miles' Remedies Restore Health.
This paper and The Silver
Knight both for one year for
$1.15 in advance.
This paper and The Silver
Knight both for one year for
81.15 in ndvance.
Delinquent subscribers must pay up, at
least in part.
Important- to Teachers.
Low rate over the Great Rock Island
Route to Buffalo and return to attend
the convention, July 8-10, 1896.
. Next month in Buffalo, N. Y., the
teachers from all over our land will meet
in annual session.
They are perhaps the most truly rep
resentative body of any citizen gather
ing in our union.
They are the instructors of the youth
who belong to all classes and sects. The
Great Rock Island Route realizes this
and expect 8 to transport with its ele
gant equipment thousands of these edu
cators. For tickets and sleeping car reserva
tions, maps and time tables, call on
nearest ticket agent and ask to be routed
over the C. R. I. & Tac. R'y.
A beautiful souvenir, called the Tour
ist Dictionary, has been issued and will
be sent post paid.
Address, John Sebastmk,
General Passenger Agent,
New Flier via Missouri Pacific
Beginning May 20th the Missouri Pa
cific will run a faBt train daily, leaving
Lincoln at 3:20 p. m. arriving at Kansas
City at 11 p. m. and at St. Louis at 7:20
a. in., reducing the time five hours.
This last train will make better time
toy several hours to St. Louis, Cincinnati,
"Washington, Philadelphia, New York
and all eastern points, than any other
line out of Lincoln. Time is money and
we can save you both.
For any information about rates, tima
etc., or for sleeping car berths, call at
city ticket office 1201 0 street
F. D. COBNELlj,
WAS GIVEN TO
THE KIMBALL PIANO
At the World's Fair. Write for
Souvenir Catalogue with half tone
portraits of sixty world famous
musicians, who use and endorse
them. We also sell the HALLET
& DAVIS, WHITNEY, LEXING
TON HINZE and cheaper pianos
at prices from $40.00 up
A. HOSPE, Jr.,
The American Federation.
Federal Union, No. 6332 moved into
the commodious hall, being out of debt,
and having no rent to pay, and having
a large membership of upright and use
ful citizens, invites all workingmen, all
men engaged in any usefui occupation,
regardless of nationality, color, class or
party, to unite with the American Fed
eration of Labor for mutual education
in regard to all questions affecting the
material welfare of all. Meetings every
Friday at 8 p. m. at 111 4 O street. No
invitation or admission will be charged.
NEBRASKA CROP REPORT.
AG J IN THESE WERE HEAVY EAIK8.
TheBri htest Prospicti Eterywhare for
The Weak Ending; Monday, June 23, 1896.
Rainfall for the Week.
The temperature has been above the
normal every day during the past week,
averaging a daily excess of five degrees.
The ruin (all has been below the nor
mal in the extreme easttirn and the west
central portions of the state, where the
rainfall has generally beeu between a
third and three quarters of an inch, and
above the normal in other portions
where the rainfall has exceeded an inch.
Hail has done none diimageto crops
in small areas in the central part of the
The warm weather has been especially
favorable for the growth of corn and
this crop has made an unusually vigor
ous growth over the greater portion of
the state. Corn cultivation has made
good progress and the crop is generally
quite free of weeds and in the southeast
ern counties some fields have been laid
Small grain has been injured by hot
dry weather in the western part of the
state. Wheat is quite generally reported
as in less promising condition except
winter wheat in the southeastern sec
tion where a good crop is now being har
vested. The rye harvest is being com
menced in the eastern sections.
Grass continues in exceptionally good
REPORT BY COUNTIES.
Butler Some rust in wheat and oats.
Oats lodged some by high winds. Light
crop of berries, apples and peaches. New
potatoes coming into the market. Some
damage from army worms. Corn grow
Cass Wheat and oats headintr nicely.
Wheat injured some from rust but is
looking well generally. Corn has made
a remarkable growth, early planted
knee high, is clean and looks fine.
Llay Kye ready , for harvest, wheat
ripening fast. Corn being plowed the
tnird time and is doing remarkably well.
Hail on morning of the 20th about de
stroyed crops within a circle of five miles
Fillmore Wheat and rye nearly ready
to cut, wheat filling well. Grasshoppers
doing considerable damage to oats and
alfalfa. Corn growing rapidly.
Gage Wheat and rye harvest has be
gun. Uats in full bead. Corn is fine and
some fields laid by. Some grasshoppers
in oats and wheat.
Hamilton Corn has made a wonderful
growth the past week and is in fine con
dition. Good showers in part of the
Jefferson Grasshoppers and army
worms doing some damage. Wheat and
oats will not be as good as estimated
earlier. Prairie hay is beiug cut for feed.
Corn generally free from weeds and grow
Johnson Corn lias grown well the
past week and some of it has been laid
by. Wheat uniformly good and har
vesting pretty generally begun. A good
deal of smut on the oats. Apricots rip
ening. Lancaster Corn is doing exceedingly
w.'ll, Oats never looked better but are
tailing down in places. Rye is being har
vested and is not filled v ry well. Wheat
looks well and is nearly ripe.
Nemaha Wheat harvest begun. Corn
growing fast aud clean of weeds. Oats a
heavy crop. Pastures good. Apples not
a heavy crop.
Nucholls Rains and hot weather have
forced corn very fast and ripened rye
and winter wheat, a few small pieces cut
Corn well cleared of weeds.
Pawnee Rye has been put in the
hock. Winter wheat is about ready for
cutting and has not suffered materially
from rust. Oats still promise a heavy
yield. Corn making a magnificent growth
Second growth alfalfa knee high. Corn
rolled some on hot days.
Polk Oats injured a little on dry
parts of side hills by hot weather other
wise small grain doing well. Excellent
week for corn growth and for killing
Richardson Wheat and rye being cut.
Oats look well. Hay being cut, crop
very good. Warm week very favorable
Saline Crops generally have grown
finely. Some complaint of rust in wheat
and of grasshoppers on oats. Wheat
and rye ripening, some rye already cut.
Hay better than for years. Some corn
Saunders High temperature with op
portune rains made corn grow wonder
fully. Oats are heading and fall wheat
Seward Corn clean and doing finely.
Rye and wheat ripening. Early corn
most large enough to lay by. Oats lodg
Thayer Much of the rye in the shock.
Fall wheat ripe and buth are a fine crop.
Corn clean and growing fast. Oats head
ing but some complaint of damage by
grasshoppers. Pastures better than
for several years.
York Rye harvest commenced. Oats
very heavy and heading out. Army
worm has disappeared. Corn has grown
Antolope Corn doing well. Pastures
good. Oats rank with some rust. Wheat
poor and very rusty. Rye well filled and
nearly ready to cut.
Boyd Corn has made rapid growth.
" 1 . vsa-g
H ih 1 1 M lneb FH terfHllllll
Rye is beginning to ripen. "Wheat, oats
and barlev heading out rapidly; stand
ing generally three feet high and very
Burt Corn is being cultivated the sec
ond time aud is growing very fast. Rye
and barlev in the milk and very heavy
Oats and wheat beading. Late cherries
Cedar Oats and wheat heading out
in fise shape. Rye is ripening and will
be a large crop. Corn cultivation well
along. Home corn twenty-six inches
high. Russian thistles not so thrifty as
Colfax Warm week making corn grow
very fast. Rye ripening very fast. Heavy
rains with hail, lodging small grain
some. Timothy waist high. An abun
dance of all kinds of grasses.
Cuming Everything looking well ex
cept wheat which is not looking so well,
Plenty of rain and warm weather.
Dixon Warm weather and light
showers have pushed corn very rapidly.
Better prospect for a good crop of wheat
and oats than a weeit ago.
Dodge Latest corn planted on the
bottoms lust coming up. torn is gener
ally being cultivated in good shape. All
crops have made good advancement.
Dakota Wheat looking better than it
was a couple of weeks ago. torn is do
ing better than in past weeks. Potatoes
large enough to eat and will be a boun-
Douglas Oats and wheat heading out
and filling well. Late replanted corn
just coming up. Other fields ten inches
high. Excellent week lor all crops.
Holt Barley about ready to cut.
Rye filling well and is turning. Oats and
wheat heading out and crops in good
condition. Corn doing well and free
Knox Corn has made rapid growth
and other crops are in fine condition,
Rye is ripening a little too fast. Oats
are looking finely.
Madison Corn has maderapid growth,
is clean and thrifty. Wheat seriously in
jured by rust. Oats very heavy and
lodging somewhat. Rye ripening good.
Barley filling and promises a large crop.
Platte Oats and barley continue
promising. Heavy crop of rye ripening.
Grass and wild meadows perfect. Po
tatoes excellent and large enough for
use. Corn has grown rapidly.
Pierce Corn has grown wonderfully;
some fields knee high. Cultivating well
along. Rye will be a good crop. Hay
was never better.
Stanton Corn has grown very fast
during the past week. Wheatus show
ing some rnst.
Sarpy Corn is growing very rapidly,
Oats beading out and promise a good
crop. Wheat is suffering for want of
rain. Rye and barley ripening very fast.
Fruit prospects good. Locusts are do
ing considerable damage.
Thurston Some wheat and oats
slightly hurt but generally doing well.
The fine growing weather is bringing the
Washington The hot days have made
corn grow rapidly. Wheat and oats are
heading and promise a large crop. The
army worm is doing some damage in the
western part of he county.
Wayne Corn has made rapid growth
and other crops are in fine condition.
Blaine Some rust on small grain.
Corn doing well. Ground in excellent
Boone Fine rains and hot weather.
Small grain a very rank growth and the
high winds have lodged it some.
Buffalo Rye is heavy and ready for
the harvest. Corn has grown rapidly.
Some destructive hail but in small areas.
Custer A hail storm passed over a
strip of the country about twenty:flve
miles long by ten wide, destroying much
of the small grain and damaging con
siderable corn. Elsewhere crops in fine
condition. Spring wheat beginning to
Dawson Corn looks fine and is mostly
well cultivated. Hail in eastern part ol
county on the 16th damaged smallgrain
considerably, and dry weather and rust
damaged it generally.
Hall Corn making very rapid growth
and very free from weeds. Rain would
improve crop conditions.
Howard Corn doing splendidly. Oat(
heading well. Rye nearly ready to cut.
Small grain injured in places by hail.
Merrick Wheat and oats heading out,
Alfalfa being cut. Corn doing well, most
Jy clean and a good stand.
Nance Rys is ripening fast and cut
ting has commenced in some parts of th
county. Corn has made rapid growth.
Sherman Corn has made a vigoroui
growth. Fall wheat and rye beginning
to turn. Some rust in grain. Spring
wheat and oats heading. Second growth
of alfalfa a foot high. Crops injured by
hail recovering considerably.
Valley Wheat and oats heavy and
heading out. Stronj wind with some
hail on the night of the 19th lodged and
injured small grain in spots. Rye is get
Adams Corn in fine condition and
about knee high. Fall wheat in fine
condition and ripening fast. Rye and
oats injured some by hot weather. Rain
would improve crops.-
Chase Maximum temperature 102 in
shade and dry. Small grain about a
failure. Corn still growing some but
rolls in the daytime. Rain needed badly.
Dundy Wheat injured, and not look
ing well, especially in northern part ol
county. Corn growing and looking fine.
Oats and barley in fair condition.
Frontier Corn is looking finely but
wheat and oats are badly injured. Fall
sown grain will be a small yield.
Franklin Good week for corn. Rye
and fall wheat nearly ready to cut. Oats
and spring wheat needing rain. Alfalfa
Furnas A good week for corn but too
dry for small grain. Oats are not look
ing well in places. Fall wheat nearly
ripe, with short straw, good beads and
Harlan Wheat and oats injured some
by hail, especially in northern part of
the county; also some wheat injured by
dry hot weather first of week in souther
part of countv. Corn growing nicely,
Hitchcock Week has been intensely
hot and small grain has been damaged.
Corn looks finely.
Kearney Locusts damaging some
fields of oats, and considerable fear of
serious damage. Excellent growth of all
crops. Nearly all corn plowed the second
time and some the third time.
Phelps High winds and hail injured
crops in a part of the county. Grass
hoppers are very thick. Crops fin
where not injured by hail.
Red Willow Corn has made a fine
growth, but more rain would be benefi
cial. Webster Corn has made a rapid
growth, but late wheat and oats need
rain. Rye and some early pieces of
wheat are ready to cut. Grasshoppers
are damaging the oats and have taken
some pieces of millet.
Banner Some slight damage from hail
in northern part of county.
Cheyenne In western and central part
small grain about ready to cut; in the
eastern part, between grassnoppers and
drv weather everytning about gone.
Deuel All small grain about a failure,
but corn continues to look well. Pas
Keith Local showers on evening of
18th. Wheat nearly all gone up, but
corn still looks well.
Kimball Corn and potatoes look well
but small grain needs rain.
Lincoln Dry weather first of week in
jured small grain somewhat. Rain the
last ol weet was very Denenciai.
Logan A heavy rain lasting seven
hours has soaked theground completely.
Crops doing finely.
Scotts Bluffs Corn growing rapidly
Much alfalfa cured. Pasture excellent
and stock in very fine condition.
NORTH WE8TERN SECTION.
Brown The crop prospect is perfect
Warm, with good rains.
Cherry Dry weather has injured crops
somewhat in southern part oi county,
Crops in good condition in northern
Dawes First of week extremely hot,
causing some pieces of small grain to
look red. but good for corn. Good rains
Friday and Saturday were very weicorre.
Keva Paha Some cultivating corn
the second time. Orass looking well
Small (train coming forward fast and
it now looks betterthan it has for three
Rock Crops growing finely. Some
corn knee high. Rye maturing. Indica
tions are for a large potato crop.
fiKot.ManMmnll o-rn.in wna An.macrnA
by hot and dry weather but improved
.1 - 1 4. J. ... .1 fl, 1
Dy raiun tue luni iwu unyn ui luv ntwn
fVn anA xmlntnea lnnk well.
Siftux Good growing corn weather,
DUl most too not lor Bi iiik wurui.
G. A. LOVELAND,
A TERRIBLE RIDE.
From the Evening Times, Buffalo, N. Y,
Along one of the dismal roads in west
ern New York a man and wife were driv
ing as rapidly as the darkness and in
clement weather would permit.
1 be rain beat down upon the rubber
covering and found its way into every
crack and opening.
'1 he occupants of the bugery were Dean
Jones and his wife, of Springville, N. Y.
Everybody is familiar with the name.
He is the well-known starting judge, who
has become famous for his impartial and
fair treatment of jockeys at the post.
It was about ten years ago when Mr.
and Mrs. Jones took that fateful ride
that came near costing her her life.
Mrs. Jones clothes were thoroughly
soaked before town was reached. There
was no fire in their hotel room and she
became chilled to the bone before the
ittle blaze the attendant" started
warmed the atmosphere.
r rom that time on Mrs. Jones was an
Her trouble well it was about every
thing with which human flesh can be
afflicted. She had a strange, queer feel
ing in her head that felt as if several
shot were rolling around loose on her
brain. Pen cannot describe tbe torture
she suffered. Local doctors told her Bhe
had water on the brain.
The Times reporter called upon Mrs.
Jones, who said:
"Ever since that - terrible wetting I re
ceived, up to a year ago, I was an inva
lid. 1 had terrible neuralgia pains in
the head, which often went to roy feet
and limbs. I was often in such a terrible
state that I had to use a crutch to get
around, or else slide a chair before tne to
move about the house. I was very ill for
five years, by spells, and never expected
to get well. It was a blood disease, I
guess. Une of the Uoctsrs i consulted
said I had clotted blood in the head, and
perhaps 1 did. lie could not cure me,
neither could several other doctors I
tried. I also used many patent medi
cines, but they did me no good.
"My complexion was a perfect white
and my ears were so' transparent you
could look through them. My blood was
turning to water.
Look at me now;, do I look sick?
The reporter was forced to admit that
he had seldom seen a more perfect em
bodiment of health.
With pardonable pride Mrs. Jones said:
"Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People
"I can go anywhere now, while before
using Dr. Williams' remedy I could not
move out of the house.
"For three years, would you believe it,
I did not even go to church. I was not
always confined to my bed, but could not
leave the house.
"Wherever I go people say 'Why , Mrs.
Jones, how well you are looking. How
did it happen?' and I always tell them
rink Pills did it.'
"I have not had the slightest touch of
my old illness for the last six months,
and feel as if I never had been ill In my
Mr. Jones said, "you can readily imag
ine how highly we regard the remedy in
this house, where we have had a wife and
mother restored to perfect health."
Dr. imams' Pink Pills are sold by all
dealers, or will be sent post paid on re
ceipt of price, (50 cents a box or six box
es for 5U they are never sold in bulk
or by the 100) by addressing Dr. Y ilr
liam's Medicine Company, Schenectady,
YELLOW STONE PARK
Is more and more impressing itself
upon the public, as the years go by, as
being the great park of the land. The
strong feature of it is the fact that it is
not a man made park, I rue enough
man has built roads and bridges and ho
tels in order that he may see the park,
but he has not yet tried his hand at con
structing new-fangled geysers, or re-
adorning or resculpturmg the Grand
Canyon of the Yellowstone. These are
as God left them. There, too, the" elk,
bear, deer and other animals are not en
closed in wire fences. They wander free
and unfretted whethersoever they will.
Man's handiwork is but little seen and
the park is the grander for it. Send Chas,
S. Fee, Gen. Pass. Agt. Northern Pacific
R. R. 6c for Wonderland '9G, and read
about the park.
Cheap Rati a to Si Paul and Return-
The Northwestern is now selling tick
ets at reduced round trip rates to St.
Paul, Minneapolis and numerous rpsorts
in Minneapolis and Wisconsin. This is
the short line. City office 1 17 So., 10th
FALL FACE TO THE FOE.
A Letter of Thanksgiving from Good old
The following is a personal letter from
Father Snyder to the editor of the Inde
I'ENPENT. It had a postscript saying:
"This is not for publication," but as
that is not a positive command and as
many thousands of the subscribers of tbe
Independent will read it with the great
est interest, we print it. You'll forgive
us won't you Brother Snyder?
VeuDURETTE, Neb., June 9, 1896.
Dear Tibbles: Yours of the fourth
came on time, but the number of the pre
vious week has failed to reach me so far,
so I do not know what you did say in
that issue of the Independent.
Yes, I join in the prayer of thanksgiv
ing for Oregon. This first victory, as
well as first battle for '96, will have a
grand effect on other states which have
this work yet to do. Of course this is
indicative, and by no means decisive.
Victory all along the line is sure to come
but it may have to be bought at the
price of a very hard struggle, and no
little suffering. Indeed I expect it that
way. I am 71 and this, of course, will
be my last great chance to work for my
country and the human race. 1 shall
soon pass away after this is over, pos
sibly while the contest is going on, but
here is all there is of an old man's life
and being for one more campaign. I
prefer to "fall with my face to the foe."
A kind word to Governor Holcomb,
Edgertou, Swigartand others of kindred
spirit. Most cordially yours,
J. M. Snyder.
A Confession of Faith.
Editor Independent: Perhaps aeon
fession of political faith may not be out
of place for one just knocking at your
party door for admission. I believe the
first great thing to be done, the one
nearest by and easiest accomplished, is
the reinstatement of silver in its old
place. It is only returning stolen prop
erty to its rightful owners. I believe it
would give relief ot odcb. Then after
that follows the stopping of bank issue
of paper money. The government should
issue all the money, gold, silver aud
paper. The postal savings bank system
should follow. Millions of dollars are
taken every year, from the hard earnings
of working people and used for high liv-
ng among nabobs who do not work.
Then there should be an income tax
levied. Under the present system the
people who do not receive three hundred
dollars a year, as income, pay nine
tenths of the money spent by general
government. Either an income tax or a
direct tax upon all the property should
furnish the necessary funds for running
the government, instead ol raising the
salaries of officers every year, they
should be cut down somewhere near the
wages of laboring men. The government
should own and direct the railroads and
telegraphs just as it now does the rivers,
harbors and mail bags. No corpora
tions of any kind should be tolerated. A
law for joint partnerships is enough, then
we will hold every partner for every dol
lar he is worth for the debts contracted.
To these I would add the prohibition of
everything bad and freedom from re
straint for everything good. Platforms
should be written plain, clear and posi
tive, and then it should be death for any
man who turns traitor after his election.
Equal rights, privileges and protection
for all, high or low, rich or poor, male or
female is my general faith.
11, W. Hardy.
Prosperous Lodge Pole.
Lodge Pole, Neb., June 3, 1896.
Special to the Independent: This
little hamlet containing about 200 peo
ple is situated on the creek bearing that
name and in the southeast corner of
Cheyenne county. The Lodge Pole is a
perpetual stream furnishing plenty of
water the year round for all purposes.
The creek valley varies froraa half mile to
one mile wide and contains some very
rich and valuable land for agricultural
purposes. Its banks are dotted upon
the right and left with farm houses and
small groves and the hills on either side
are very rich in a very choice quality of
limestone which is being utilized by
the citizens of the village and county for
Mr. J. K.Young one of the leading
merchants of the Tillage is the happy
owner of a two story , stone building be
side which there are quite a number of
residences built of the same material
and more in course of construction, the
most important of which is one to be
built by C. F. Mettey 25x80 feet, two
stories high, the front fifty feet.to be used
for a general store and the back thirty
feet and the second story to be used
for hotel purposes.
Tbe business of Lodge Pole consists of
two general stores, one grocery and
meat market combined, one drug store,
one hardware store, one lumber yard
and implement bouse combined, one
bank and postoffice combined, two black
smith shops and two hotels one of which
is presided over by Mr. C. F. Mittey and
the other, a substantially built stone
house conducted by Thomas M. Kelly.
This house is on an elevation overlook
ing the village and the valley for miles
east and west and has a very homelike
appearance, the yard around the house
being set to shade trees and supplied
with water from a tank supplied by a
wind mill, which alsosupplies a fountain
n the front of tbe bouse. In fact it may
truthfully be stated that this little vil
lage wears the appearance of having on
her holiday attire, she has a very neat
Methodist Episcopal church building
constructed of stone in the most modern
style. A good school house and a very
nice park on the south side of the depot
all fenced and set to shade and orna
mental trees, and statuary carved out
of tbe beautiful magnesia limestone, as
white as Italian marble, the product of
the adjacent hills, and carried and placed
in position by a citizen artist of consid
erable local fame.
While here we had the pleasure of add
itional names to the list of those who
read and admire the Nebraska Inde
pendent. It is popular with the labor
ing masses. J. M. D.
The Bottom out.
The bottom is out of everything. The
hotels look like receiving vaults in the
cemeteries, and men's faces are so long
they hide their neck-ties. Representative.
Hunting the Wild Goat-
The white goat, or Rocky Mountain
goat, as it is indiscriminately called, is
a species of big game rarely hunted by
sportsmen. This is not so much because
of the difficulty of killing the animal, nor
because of its actual rarity. It is a stu
pid animal, easily shot when once found.
It is not, however, found in the usual
hunting grounds, as are bear, deer, elk,
etc. It is remote from the common lo
calities, but where found is in goodly
numbers. It ranges very high up in the
mountains, above timber line usually,
among rocks and cliffs. This requires
great labor to get at it, but once there,
the hunter will get his game nine times
out of ten.
If you care to read of a goat hunt
made in the Bitter Root range in Mon
tana, in the fall of 1895, send six cents
to Charles S. Fee, General passenger
agent, Northern Pacific railroad, St.
Paul, Minn., for Wonderland '96, which
recounts such a hunting expedition.
Notice the Cheap Bates and the
Number of Excursions to
be Eun This Year by.
To Buffalo, N. Y., N. E. A. convention,
one fare plus $2.
To Washington, D. C, for the Chris
tian Eudeavor convention, one fare.
To St. Louis, Mo., account republican
national convention, one fare.
To Chicago, III., account democratic
national convention, one fare.
To Pittuburg, 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; besides
these, many personally conducted excur
sions to points of interest.
On August 31st and September 1st wc
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. Full infor
mation at B. & M. depot, 7th street, be
tween P and Q streets, or city office, cor
ner. Tenth and O streets.
G. W. Bonnell, C. P. & T. A.,
59-8 Lincoln, Nebraska.
AT HOME with such simple apparatus
as every farmers now has.
Bend $1 to 0- E. KITTINGER, Powell, S
D., and receive by mail 10 rennets, with
such plain, printed instructions as will
enable any woman to make good cheese
the first time without neglecting house
hold duties. Money refunded if you fail.
FOB SALE CHEAP
on line of the
PRAIRIE LANDS 0a0rd
TIMBERED LANDS MSEfi
Yon can obtain vnlnable information by answer
ing the following querios:
1- Which STATU do you prefer?
2- Do you want TIMBERED or PRAIRIE landt
3- How MANY ACRKS do you desiref
4- What TEAMS and TOOLS have youT
6 Have you NEIGHBORS who will Join yon In
forming a SMALL COLONY, it the right
location is found?
Wa hnTA lands u-hirh will Riiif. von. nif.lmp
in tbe RICH HARDWOOD country or on the
FERTILE V RA1RII.S.
Unimproved Landa at from $3 to (10 per
acre depending upon QUALITY and LOCA
TION. Terms to suit.
Homesteads in North Dakota.
HALF FARES S?''
REDUCED RATES on Household Goods, Tools,
Teams, uatne, sneep, ana nogs.
to any one who will bring a colony.
Address, T. I. HURD, Land and Colonization
Agent, Soo Railwny, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Patronise those persons who adrertis
in this paper.
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