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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1896)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPEDENT.
July 2. 1896.
Cured by Dr. Miles' Nervine.
Prolonged derangement of the nervous
system not only affect tbe brain and men
11 power, but develops disease In some of
the vital organs. Tbe most dangerous of
these Indirect results Is when the heart Is
affected. This was the case of the Ber. N,
F. Surface, Fawn Hirer, Mich., who writes
under date of Feb. It, 18:
"Fourteen years ago I had a alight stroke of
paralysis. Overwork brought on nervous
prostration. I was exceedingly nervous and
tbe exertion of public speaking caused
heart palpitation that threatened my life.
! n.sed two bottles of Dr. Miles' New Heart
Cure for my heart trouble, and two of Dr.
Miles' Bestoratlve Nervine for my nervous
Bess and feel better than I ever expected to
feel again. 1 can speak for hours without
tiring or havin; my heart Sutter as It for
merly did, and 1 have you to thank that I
am alive today."
On sale by all druggists. Dr. Miles' Book
on Ileart and Nervous Disorders FKEE by
mail. Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
r. Miles' Remedies Restore Health.
This paper and Tbe Silver
Knight both lor one year for
$1.15 in advance.
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 expects 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. & Pac. R'y.
A beautiful souvenir, called the Tour
ist Dictionary, has been issued and will
be sent post paid.
Address, John Sebastian,
General Passenger Agent,
Mew Flier via Missouri Pacific
Beginning May 20th the Missouri Pa
ciflc will run a fast train daily, leaving
Lincoln at 8:20 p. m. arriving at Kansas
City at 11 p. m. and at St. Louis at 7:20
a. m., reducing the time five hours.
This last train will make better time
by several hours to St. Louis, Cincinnati,
Washington, Philadelphia, Ntsw York
and all eastern points, than any oihei
line out of Lincoln. Time is money and
we can save you both.
For any information about rates, time
tc., or for sleeping car berths, call at
City ticket office 1201 O street.
F. D. Cornell,
C. P. & T. A.
WAS GIVEN TO
THE KIMBALL PIANO
At the World's Fair. Write for
Souvenir Catalogue with half tone
. ,, , !
portraits 01 sixty wonu iamous
musicians, who UBe 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.,
This paper and The Sliver
Knight both for one year for
$1.15 in advance.
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 useful occupation.
regardless of nationality, color, class or
party, to unite with tbe 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 1114 O street. No
invitation or admission will be charged.
NEBRASKA CROP REPORT.
AGAIN THERE WISE HEAVY RADI8.
The Bri hteit Prospects Everywhere for
Tka Weak Badlaf Voaday Jon t, 1SBC
Rainfall for the Week.
The temperature has been below the
normal most of the week, averaging a
daily deficiency of about two degrees
over tne greater portion of tbe state.
ine rainfall has been less than half an
inch generally over the northern portion
01 tne state and exceeded an inch in most
of tbe south Platte region, and over a
considerable area in this section exceed
ed two inches. In a few limited locali
ties the rainfall was as high as four and
even six inches.
The past week has been another favor
able one for the growth of crops and for
farm work. Corn has grown well in all
sections and in many localities it is re
ported as "doing extra well." The earl-
er planted has been laid by in cood con
dition generally over the state and freer
from weeds than usual. In the southern
counties the tassel is just beginning to
Small grain in the western counties has
been much benefited by the past rains of
the past two weeke but the crop will
mostly be a light one.
i he harvest of rye is in Drocrress and
the crop is reported as a good one. Win
ter wheat harvest is in progress in tbe
southeast section. The wheat crop now
seems not to be as good as expected a
few weeks ago. Oats are lodging badly
but stilll promise a good crop. Grass
continues in unusually fine condition.
Early apples are in the market in the
extreme southeastern counties.
REPORT BY COUNTIES.
. SOUTHEASTERN SECTION.
Butler Rye harvest fairly begun with
promise of fair crop. Winter wheat har
vest will begin soon and promises an
average crop. Oats considerably lodged
by high winds aud hail.
Cass Winter wheat and rye harvest
commenced, yield will be fair and qual
ity good, bpring wheat and oats look
well. Corn has made a splendid growth
and looks fine. Tame grass looks cood
and is about ready to cut.
Clay Kye harvest in full blast. Wheat
and oats filling well, some wheat cut.
Grasshoppers injuring small grain. Hay
unusually good. Corn being plowed the
Fillmore Wheat about half cut. Oats
good. Corn doing extra well.
Gage 1 he first of week warm and dry
excellent for harvesting and cultivating,
Dut last 01 week work delayed by exces
sive rains. Wheat and rye about half
harvested. Corn is jointing and some
tassels beginning to ehow.
Hamilton Kye harvest begun, crop
f ood. Some corn laid by, most too wet
0 cultivate this week. Some new hay
in the market.
Jefferson Corn growing very fast and
will keep the farmers very busy to get it
laid by. Winter wheat harvest mostly
over with a good yield. Some met in
spring wheat and oats.
Johnson A large acreage of wheat
harvested and crop a good ' one. Oats
rusted and lodged considerable. Corn in
very promising condition. Early apples
Lancaster Wheat being harvested
and early oats beginning to ripen.
Chinch bugs very numerous in rye and
wheat fields and are at work on corn
some. Corn genorally doing well.
Nemaha Corn is from several inches
high to being laid by and is d ;ng well
except is becoming weedy. Oats have
received some damage from high winds.
Grass and pastures the best in recent
years. Early apples are in market.
Nuckolls Corn is doing extra well,
some is laid by. Oats have been dam
aged some by grasshoppers. Army
worms a thing of the past
Pawnee Winter wheat cut and a good
crop. Oats badly lodged and struck
with rust. Corn has grown well, much
of the early planted laid by in good con
dition and tassels coming in sight. Tame
w a good crop, a ruit not a mil crop.
folk Corn has made a vigorous
growth tbe past week. Rye nearly ready
for the harvest. Oats lodged some.
Winter wheat, hay, and pastures in good
Richardson Oats look good. Heavy
rain of Wednesday night has put corn
in fine condition.
Saline Harvesting of wheat and rye
has commenced. The yield is not as
good as was expected. Late storms
have lodged oats. Corn has made rapid
growth. Some corn in gardens suitable
for roasting. Corn fields cleaner than
Saunders Rye is being cut, wheat al
most ready and both excellent in both
quantity and quality. Spring wheat is
much injured by chinch bugs and rust.
Corn has grown rapidly and some laid
by. Hay crop immense. '
Seward Wheat harvest begun, crop
very fair but acreage small. Rye mostly
cut, acreage large and crop good. Corn
coming along finely, some laid by and
mostly clear of weeds.
Thayer Wheat harvest in full blast.
Oats are more or less damaged by grass
hoppers and rust. Corn is doing well.
Some of it is laid by but the replanted is
small yet. Millet making rapid growth.
Peaches good. Apples rather scattering
York Corn is growing nicely and quite
free from weeds. Rye harvest has com
menced and crop a heavy oue. The army
worm moths are very thick in some
Hlaaali Jl ImP
Antelope Very favorable week for all
crops, torn averages about knee high
ana mucn is Deing iaia oy.
Boyd Rye harvest begun. Corn
being laid by. Small grain lodging be
cause oi excessive wet weather. Hay will
be an abundant crop. Early corn tas-
Burt Corn making rapid growth and
some fields laid by and ground free from
weeds. Barley and rye turning. Some
rust in wheat and oats. Heavy crop of
timotny ana ciover being cut.
Cedar Wheat, oats and barley lodged
by wind and rain. Barley headed out
and rye ready to cnt. Corn over knee
high and looks finely. Wheat very rusty.
Aiiaiia cut ana siacsea
Tt n m
iouax Harvesting rye. uooa aver
age prospects for oats. Wheat injured
by rust. Corn plowing retarded by wet
weatner out corn not weedy.
Dixon Corn generally quite clean
The early planted will belaid by tbe
coming week, wneat coming into head
and believed to be injured by the rust.
uats looking immense.
Dodge Heavy winds of Wednesday
night lodged small grain very badly but
the cooler weather eince is bringing it np
so that the damage will be slight. Beet
crop is being taken care of in good
Douglas-Corn making rapid progress
but weedy in some places. Rye, barley
ana iaii wneat ripening and look well.
Holt Corn has made a rapid growth,
Small grain in fine condition. Second
growth of alfalfa twelve inches hizh.
Knox Corn has made a rapid growth
and some has been laid by. Small grain
heading out and the straw is rusting.
Some have planted beets twice and thev
iaueu 10 come up.
Madison Rye ready for harvest.
wneat looking well in spite of rust.
Uats very rank. Corn clean and grow
Platte A good week for all crops in
general, torn doing splendidly. About
one-half the rye crop in shock.
Pierce Wheat looking better but still
suffering from rust. Oats headed out
and lodged in many places. Corn grow
ing very rapidly. Tame grass is very
good and is being harvested. Apple
trees are loaded.
Sarpy Wheat badly effected with rust
and not improving in condition. Oats
exceptionally fine. Corn has improved
remarkably the past week.
Stanton Rye harvest has commenced
and the yield promises to be large. Oats
doing well but wheat damaged by rust.
Corn growing well and some laid by.
Thurston Some corn excellent and all
fairly good. All cornhasgrown rapidly.
Small grain growing very rank.
Wayne ine week has been cool and
dry checking rust. Rye in shock and
alfalfa in stack. Sugar beets showing
Blaine Small grain looks, well and
corn is growing very fast.
Boone b irst crop of alfalfa cut. Corn
has grown rapidly and is remarkably
Buffalo Corn mostly too big to plow.
Rye a fine crop aud much of it in shock.
Winter wheat a good crop and ripen inc.
Spring wheat and oats mostly good.
turning Wheat in some parts of coun
ty looking better. All other crops doing
Custer Rye harvest begins this week.
New potatoes yield well. Barley and
oats will make a tair crop. Wlnat and
rye injured in southwest part of county.
uawson Kve harvest we 1 under wav.
Corn is making fine headway. Early po
tatoes in good supply.
ureeley Most corn being cultivated
the third time. Oats and wheat headed
nicely. Some badly lodged. Oats and
spring wheat that was injured by hail
sprouting and will make a partial crop.
Wall borne hail, but damatre light.
Corn plowing well along; some piecas
laid by, Oats headed out and extra
good. Commenced cutting rye, which is
a fine crop.
Howard Rain and hail has injured
small grain some, but winter wheat will
be a good yield and rye a fair one. Wild
nay a good crop.
Kearney the rains have been benefi
cial to small grain, and destroyed the
grasshoppers somewhat. Corn and po
tatoes in unusually good condition.
1Oup Oats and wheat lodging in new
fields; corn coming on fast; potatoes
Merrick Corn in fine condition: some
being laid by. Oats rank and headed
out. Kye about headed out and will be
a splendid crop. Chintz bugs have done
some damage to small grain.
Nance Rye ready to harvest and
mostly in good condition. Corn is grow
ing rapidly though weedy in places.
Sherman Corn clean and doing finely.
Small grain needing rain. Grass looks
well. Hay crop will be good.
Valley Farmers busy plowing corn.
Rye harvest beginning. Crops are ad
vancing and are very heavy.
Chase Small grain improving since
rain but will be a small crop. Corn clean,
laid by and waist high. Grass and alf
Dundy Wheat improving since the
raiu. Oats and barley will make a fair
crop. Alfalfa fine. Soil very wet and
corn in excellent condition.
Franklin Some rye in stack. Fall
wheat ready to cut. Spring wheat and
oats looking finely. Corn in excellent
Furnas Rye harvested. Crop rather
light. Winter wheat harvest underway;
crop light. Spring wheat and oats doing
well and corn extra well. Corn is the
bent ever seen in the county, many fields
as high as a man's shoulder, laid by and
Harlan Wheat and oats improviug.
Some pieces of alfalfa nearly ready to
cut the second time. Corn doing its
very best; some pieces laid by.
Hitchcock All cultivated crops are in
fine condition. Corn is about ten days
ahead of the season. The bulk of the
wheat will be nearly a failure.
Red Willow Rye will be ready to cut
in a few days and mostly a good crop.
Corn is doing well and will be mostly
Iain by by the end of next wek.
Webster Corn is being laid by and
considerable rye and wheat has been
put in stack. Heavy rains with some
hail washed corn some, but little dam
Cheyenne The rain came too late to
make a full crop of small grain, but corn
continues to look finely.
Deuel The late rains have helped
small grain and corn continues in good
Keith Three good rains, with some
streaks of damaging hail. The rain will
not help the wheat much but corn is do-
Kimball Small grain doing well; bar
ley headed ont. torn is being plowed.
Lincoln Pasture, corn and potatoes
are looking nneiy. wneat is much in
j area, ana win oe a poor crop. Urass u
Logan Wheat is heading out. but
needing rain. Corn looks well yet. Po
tatoes are getting their growth but are
only a tew in a bill.
Scotts Bluffs All crops looking well.
Considerable alfalfa hay cut and injured
by tne rains oi past week.
Box Butte Good growing weather.
Hay doing finely.
Brown Recent rains have greatly im
proved all crops. Corn is larger than
for many years at this date.
tberry The week has been a splendid
one lor everytning.
Keya Paha torn growing fast; pota
toes fine; grass excellent Oats and bar
ley doing extra well. Wheat injured
some by rast and generally not looking
Rock Good growing week. Hav mead
ows are better than they have been be
fore for several years. Corn doiaa- well
Sheridan A good growing week, with
general improvement in crop condition,
a. - I '
Hay abundant and gardens look fine.
oiouxn neat is improving ana corn
G. A. LOVELAND,
Sufferers need suffer no loncer
eena to any one the tormu la for a nnm,
plete cure of this painful disease, the in-
giuieiuB oi which can oe procured at
any arug store for a tr fl
U J a1 AA i .
oenu ii.uu in Biamns or r. ll. mnnn
Order. Address. C. M. Mackintosh.
Room 4 McVickcr's Theatre Rln.
49-13. Chieaffo. 111.
WANT A WAT0H?
You Can Get a Good One For a Little
We have secured through our adver
tising department a large number of
watches similar in size and style to the
illustrations below. We have concluded
to offer them as premiums to clubs of
subscribers. Our ugents take from 18 to
40 subscribers per day. A very little
work will get you one.
PREMIUM NO. 1.
This elegant gentleman's open face.
GOLD FILLED, stem wind and set
watch, made by the celebrated "Boss"
Watch Case Co., with either Elgin or
Walthain movement, as you prefer, fully
WARRANTED FOR FIVE YEARS, will
be given to any one sending us in a club
of $30.00 worth of subscriptions taken
at our regular price of $ 1 per year, 50c
(or six months, or Jsoc from now to the
close of the campaign. If you think the
number of subscribers required is large,
pou should remember that it is because
the watch is valuable as represented
one that retails generally at $20 to $25.
There la no lottery in this. You get us
the subscriptions and we will send you
the watch. If you are not satisfied with
the watch when you get it, you may re
turn it to us within ten days from its re
ceipt and we will pay you $10 cash to
pay you for getting up the club. I he
clubs must be received at this office be
fore November 1, 1896.
premium no. 2.
$35 worth of subscriptions, to be sent
on same terms and conditions as in pre
mium No. 1. If this watch is unsatis
factory we will pay $11 for it if returned
within ten days.
If you want a good watch for yourself
or for your friend you will never find a
better opportunity than this. Make all
remittances to the Independent Publish
ing Co., 1122 M St, Lincoln, Neb.
. YELLOW STONE PAEK
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, True 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 resculpturing 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 whetheraoever they will.
Man's handiwork is but little seen and
the park is the grander forit. Send Chas,
S. Fee, Gen. Pass. Agt. Northern Pacific
R. R. 6c for Wonderland '9C, and read
about the park.
A GREAT REMEDY
For Suffereri From Filet
Dr. Redmond, a specialist in the study
ana treatment of piles and rectal diseas
es, recently stated that the Pyramid Pile
Cure, the new discovery for the cure of
uiies, was tne most remarkable remedy
ne nad ever seen or tried in one respect
ami iiiai waa tne instant relief exper
ienced in an cases, no matter how severe,
from the moment the remedy
was applied; tnis was the more surpris
ing co mm because ne bad Caret u v ana
yzed the preparation and no trace of
opium, cocaine or similar poison could
rnysicians look with great favor
upon tbe Pyramid Pile Cure, because it
is rapidly taking the place of surgical
operations and because it is so simple,
so easily applied, and contains no miner
al or other poisons so commonly used in
Dr. Etterbrook reports that the Pvra-
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 tbe pain or dis
comfort may be.
People who have suffered from rules
for years are often astonished at the in
stant relief experienced from the first
application. Another important advan
tage is that anyone can use the remedy
without detention from business or in
terference with daily occupation. Sold
by druggists at 50 cents per package.
Send for Free book on cause and cure
Deuel County Described.
Chappell, Neb., June 5, 1896. Reach
ing this little city situated on the north
bank of the Lodge Pole and in the south
part oi Deuel county on tht afternoon of
the 3d inst. We were somewhat surprised
to find so small a village; we were under
the impression that Chappell being the
county seat would naturally be a much
larger and better place. Tbe county has
no court houseand after a diligent search
we were able to find the county officers
or their deputies. Tbeofflces in this county
are divided between the democrats and
republicans about equally; there are
about 500 voters in Deuel county, most
ly in the north half of the county along
the North Platte. We visited a relative
who lives on the North Platte and spent
four days very pleasantly. Tbe trip
across the table lands from Chappell to
North Platte was very pleasant, impres
sive and instrurtive.the mountains, (as I
call them) on the south side of the
Platte are highrbroken and grand and in
many places are very attractive in
their natural beauty and would furnish I
a least for the eyes of the native eastern
JMebraskan. I he valleys and gorges
through which our route lay were pic
turesque in the extreme and were covered
with wild flowers, pines, vines aud other
small shrubs. On crossing the river we
reached Oshkosh, a village of three
houses, consisting of a general store
and postoffice, drug store and black
smith shop. The valley here is about
two miles wide and is practically under
rngation, for a distance ot thirty-
two miles, under what is known
as tbe Liseo ditch whicb extends across
theeountry. There are also numbers of
smaller and private ditches constructed,
and by a careful examin ation of tbe valley
and' its possibilities we are inclined to the
opinion that in no distant day the North
platte valley will be the grandest spot of
the great north-west and with a R. R.
connecting the valley with the markets
her people will prosper as by magic. The
crying need of western Nebraska is water
and more free coinage Americans.
J. M. D.
Cattle and Sheep. Raising;.
Sidney, Neb., June 9, 1896.
Special to the Independent. We
reached this little city, the old county
seat or old Cheyenne county, today. She,
like all the towns, on Lodge Pole creek,
is built on a gravel bank, and it is very
difficult to make pretty lawns or get nice
shade and fruit trees. This,place has lost
some of its old time glory and at present
is at a stand still like the county seat of
Denel county. It is somewhat unfortun
ately located the people in the northern
part of thecounty are abont eighty miles
from the county seat. The people in this
section as well as in adjoining counties
have arrived at the very correct conclus
ion that farming on the table lands is a
failure and that without irrigation either
in the valleys or on tbe table lands it is
equally fruitless and therefor the remain
ing residents of this section of the state
are to considerable extent devoting their
time and energy toward cattle and sheep
raising which in my judgement is the
only practical thing which can be done
in this section of the state with profit.
J. M. D.
The Populists Will Contest.
Salem, Ore., June 20, 1896.
Editor Independent We are alive in
Oregon and had we had a fair count we
would have had one, if not two D. S sen
ators. We have taken steps to get a re
count or contest for Vanderberg's place
in this district. The committee meet
Tuesday, 23d to confer on this matter.
If the free silver elements, will come out
and endorse the only free silver party in
existence, they can knock the golden
calf clear out, but if the democrats put
up a free silver man at Chicago and ask
the pops to endorse, we will not do it.
We have been sold long enough to Brit
The Labor Exchange No. 108 of this
place is now at work building a ware
house 48x80 feet on the banks of the
Willimett river, also working on a brick
yard and expect to burn this season
about 2,000,000 brick and thus keep our
members busy at work when nothing else
is at hand. We will also manufacture
starch this fall and consume the stock of
potatoes. We also haye anew starch
factory at Stayton in this county, be
side several others in the state.- We han
dle all kinds of farm produce and labor
products at cost of handling. The finan
cial condition of the people is iu a ter
rible condition here as elsewhere.
R. R. Ryan,
The Schulte Publishing Company wil
send to aiiy of our readers mentioning the
name of this paper a copy of "The Con
dition of the Anieiican Farmer" on re
ceipt of a two-cent stamp to pay for
postage, etc. 3 tf
Ripans Tabules: gentle cathartic
Hunting the Wild Goat.
The white goat, or Rocky Mountain
goat, as it is indiscriminately culled, 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 aud 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 r9, which
recounts such a hunting expedition.
Notice the Cheap Rates and the
Number of Excursions to
be Run This Year by y
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, III., account democratic
nntioii'il 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., $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 Aucust 31st and September 1st
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. KITTINGEE, Powell.fl.
D., and receive by mail 10 rennets, wilav
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.
I i n it rv r
FOE SALE CHEAP
on lino of tho
prairie mm in&eA
TIMBERED LMDS MffiSi
You can obtain valnnblfl information by auewor-
mg the following queries :
1 Which STATE do von nrnfin-T
2 Do you want Tl MEERKD or PRAIRIE land!
3 How M NY ACRES flo yon dcairot
4 What TEAMS and TOOLS have vouT
5 Have you NhlGHBOJSS who will join yon in
forming a SMALL COLONY, if the right
location is found?
We have lands which Trill suit you. either
in the RICH HARDWOOD countri nn t.lm
Unimproved Lands at from $3 to $10 per
acre deiwndins: nmn QUALITY nnii I.fMU.
HON. Terms to suit.
Homesteads in North Dakota.
UAI r rflDTO for Home Seekers and
linn t nautasf
REDUCED RATES on Hnusehold Gnnrio. Tnnla.
earns, bauio, sneep, ana nogs.
to any oue who wiU bring a colony.
Address. T. I. ITURD. Land and rnlonfoarirv
agent, oo naiiway, minneapoiit, Minnesota.
Patronise those persons who adrsrtis
in this paper.
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