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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1896)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPEDENT.
July 9. 1896.
Headache Destroys Health
Resulting in poor memory, Irritability, ner
vousness and Intellectual exhaustion. It
induces other forma ot disease, such as epi
lepsy, heart disease, apoplexy, insanity, etc.
Dr. Miles' Nervine Cures.
Mrs. Chaa. A. Myers, 201 Ilanna St., Fort
Wayne, Ind., writes Oct. 7, 1804: "I suffered
terribly with severe headaches, dizziness,
backache and nervousness, gradually grow
ing worse until my life was despaired of,
and try what we would, I found no relief
until I commenced using Dr. Miles' Nervine.
I have taken five bottles and believe I am a
well woman, and I have taken great com
fort in recommending all of my friends to
use Nervine. You may publish this letter
If you wish, and I hope it may be the means
of saving some other sick mother's life, as It
On sale by all druggists. Book on Heart
and Nerves sunt FREE. Dr. Miles Medical
Co., Elkhart, Ind.
Dr. Biles' Reocdics Restore Health.
WANT A WATOH?
Ton dan Get a Good One For a Little
We have secured through our adver
tising department a large number o (
watches similar in size and style to the
illustrations below. We have concluded
to offer them as premiums to clubs of
subscribers. Our 11 Rents take from 18 to
40 subscribers per day. A very little
work will get you one.
PUEMIUM NO. 1.
This elegant gentleman's open face,
GOLD FILLED, stem wind and set
watch, made by . the colobrated "B oas"
Watch Case Co., with either Elgin or
Waltham 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 f 1 per ye ar, 50c
for six months, or 25c from now to the
close of the campaign. If you think the
number of subscribers required is large,
pou sho'uld remember that it is because
the watch is valuable as represented
one that retails generally at f 20 to $25.
There is no lottery in this. Yo u get us
the subscriptions and we will send you
the watch. If you are not satisfl ed with
the watch when you get it, you m ay re
turn it to us within ten days from i ts re
ceipt and we will pay you $10 cash to
pay you for getting up the club. The
clubs must be received at this office be
fore November 1, 1896.
PREMIUM NO. 2.
PI 1 j : J .
$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.
The American Federation.
Federal Union, No. 6332 moved into
the commodious ball, being out of debt,
and having do 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 br
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 11H O street. No
invitation or admission will be charged.
NEBRASKA CROP REPORT.
AGAIN THERE WERE HEAVY RAIN8-
The Bri httst Prospect Everywhere for
The Week Ending; Monday July 6, 1896.
Kalnfall for the Week.
The temperature of the past week has
averaged nearly two degrees above the
The rainfall has been light over the
greater portion of the state. It has ex
ceeded a half an inch only along the
southern and eastern borders of the state;
over most of the remainder of the state
less than a quarter of an inch fell. In the
southern counties heavy local showers
occurred with high winds.some hail, and
with from one to nearly four inches of
The past week has been about an av
erage one for the growth of crops in
Nebraska at this time of the year but
has been somewhat less favorable than
the immediately preceding weeks.
Oats are ripening rapidly and are be
ing harvested in the southern counties.
Complaints of injury to oata by lodging
and rust are increasing and the crop is
in a much less promising condition than
it was a few weeks ago. Itye and winter
wheat harvest is not yet completed but
has made fair progress.
Corn has grown well and continues in
excellent condition. Most of the crop is
now laid by, the tassels are quite gener
ally appearing and the earlier fields in
the southern counties are silking.
Grass and pasturage continue in excep
tionally good condition.
REPORT BY COUNTIES.
Butler Winter wheat harvest nearly
over, generally a large yield reported.
Oats maturing rapidly and some will be
cut this week. Corn has grown rapidly
and is being laid by in good condition.
Cass Wheat beginning to show effect
of chinch bug work many fields are rap
idly turning yellow in spots. Oats ex
cept where lodged continue to look well.
Corn has made a phenomenal growth,
early planted beginning to tassel. Tame
grass being cut and a fine crop.
Clay Rye and wheat nearly all cut,
Oats ripening fast and are damaged by
rust and lodging. Corn in splendid con
dition. Sugar beets fine. Grasshoppers
doing considerable damage.
Fillmore The week has been favor
able for corn but not for oats. Winter
wheat harvest about done aud a full
crop, rastures good.
Gage Wheat about all in the shock.
Oats badly injured by rust. Corn is
mostly too large to plow. The silks are
beginning to show in early pieces of field
corn. Cane hay is looking splendid.
Hamilton Corn doing very well. Oats
and wheat badly rusted.
Jefferson Considerable damage to
wheat and oats from the heavy rain,
wind and hail of Tuesday night. Oats
are down flat in many places and some
wheat already in shook was washed
away. Corn could hardly promise bet
ter at this season of the year. About a
third of the oats cut.
Johnson A good week for harvesting.
Oats are down in places and so badly
rusted that they will hardly pay to cut.
Much wheat harvested, crop good. Corn
growing rapidly, some fields tasseling
out. Apples falling.
Lancaster Corn has made great head
way and some is up with the season but
some small and weedy. Heaviest rain
for years Tuesday night badly breaking
down oats, fcarly apples ripe.
Nemaha Oats are not as good as
thouuht a few weeks ago. They have
lodced and are light from rust. Black
berries a fair crop. Corn growing well
and early pieces tasseling.
Nuckolls Winter wheat ripening very
unevenly, about two-thirds in sdock
Grasshoppers have injured oats and
spring wheat but now are leaving. The
best prospect lor a big cru crop ever
known and the lararest acreage
Otoe Corn about all laid by. Oats
damaged greatly by the rust and lodged
badly, some oats cut.
Pawnee The heavy rain of Tuesday
night was needed. It stopped corn cul
tivation for a few days and caused dam
acre to oats. The oats are down at full
length in many spots and the straw has
broken allowing the heads to fall.
Polk Rye mostly in the shock, yield
good. Hay and pastures good. Winter
wheat a irood croo but acreage small.
Corn has made a rapid growth. Heavy
rains with some hail in south and east
part of county.
Richardson Corn has grown well.
Some oats lodged badly A few fields
cut and in shock. Ripe peaches are on
Saline A good week for vegetable
growth, a little wet for harvesting.
Rust and hot weather has made much
small grain light. Some oats will be cut
for bay. Grasshoppers bad in places.
Corn making rapid growth. Some alf
alfa cut second time.
Saunders Fall wheat is nearly all cut.
Oats are very heavy. Some have fallen
down. Corn is growing rapidly. Late
wheat is attacked by chinch bugs some.
Seftard Winter wheat harvest about
finished. Oats ripening too fast and be
ing injured by grasshoppers. Corn grow
ing finely but leaves roll on some fields
in the middle of the day.
Thayer Wheat mostly in shock. Oat
jutting in progress. Crop damaged by
grasshoppers and rust. Much corn laid
oy, some tasReling and silking.
York A good week for corn, most of
which is laid by in good condition. Rye
Harvested. Wheat harvest commenced.
Date ripening fast.
Antelope A good rain needed. Wheat
"Rf5" "" rn.. Jgt'? H
nm ' woirj x rrrrrTi
I I I I neh I inon iillMJ
mnrovinc some. Itye being cnt. Home
lelds of oats badly rusted. Most of the
!orn laid bv.
Iturl Corn is being laid by and a few
fields showing tassels. Wheat is very
light on account of rust. Tame hay be
ing cut and the best crop of many years
Boyd Good rain has fallen this week,
Ground in excellent condition. Rye har
vest is progressing rapidly. Barley rip
sninsr. Oats beginning to turn. About
half the corn laid by and making a rapid
growth. Some tasseling out.
Cedar Corn just about laid by, is three
to four feet high and looks finely. Oats
are getting ripe. Rye harvest in pro
gress and wifl be a fair crop.
Colfax Rye harvest done in good
order. Oats beading but very rusty.
Spring wheat not as good as usual.
Heavy shower and high wind damaged
the corn some.
Dakota Small grain mostly headed,
and looking well not much injured by
blight or rust. Corn making a rapid
growth and mostly laid by.
Dixon Wheat badly rusted. Oats
rusted some and lodging in places. Tame
bay ready to cut and an unusually good
jrop. Corn growing well, mostly laid
by and some in tassel.
Dodge Rainfall ample and growth
rapid. Some bail with storm of 3d but
so damage except slight in tangling
Douglas Corn continues to make ex
mllent growth, some fields four feet high.
Data look flrst-class. Wheat improved
this week, but has been injured by rust.
Grass and pastures good and hay crop
will be large.
Holt Rye harvest commenced. Oats
and wheat doing well. Corn doing splen
jidly. Knox Wheat is injured by rust. Oats
somewhat smutted but promise a large
yield. Corn is laid by.
Madison Rye being cut. Barley turn
ing fast. Wheat not doing well. Oats
very heavy and rusting in places, Corn
making rapid growth, in fine condition
and about all laid by.
Pierce Corn is waist high and is being
laid by. Rye harvest nearly through.
Oats are lodging on the bottoms.
Platte Corn very promising and much
of it laid by. Rye aud wheat harvest in
progress. Crops good but straw much
tangled by high winds and rain.
Stanton Corn is growing very fast
and most of it will be laid by this week.
Oats are very rank and lodging.
Thurston Warm weather is bringing
the corn forward, Small grain doing
Washington Corn and wheat looking
well. A good crop of rye being harvested.
Oats good and beginning to ripen but
tome damage by lodging.
Wayne A large portion of the corn
oas been cultivated the last time. Oats
romises to be an unusually large crop
Haying now in progress, with grass in
fine condition. j
Blaine Small grain is filling and looks
well, especially barley. Irrigated grain
looks splendid. Corn doing well . and
mostly laid by.
Boone Good crop of rye .being cut.
Small grain prospects good except wheat
on new ground. Corn being laid by in
Buffalo Rye and winter wheatharvest
not yet completed. Spring wheat and
oats slightly damaged by rust. Corn
mostly laid by and in prime condition.
Dawson A hot week, with but little
ram. Spring grain damaged by drouth.
Corn is all right but needs rain; has
rolled some in past three days. Grass
hoppers flying thick on the first three
days of J uly
Hall A fine week for corn; many
pieces laid by. Oats on low places badly
rusted, rail wheat ripening fast and
will be good quality.
Howard Winter wheat and rye har
vest nearly completed. Corn beginning
to tassel. Alfalfa nearly ready to cut
the second time.
Kearney Harvesting of winter wheat,
barley and rye in progress with satis-
actory yields. Spring wheat and oats
turning. Corn laid by. Grasshoppers
still at work.
Loup Hot dry weather has injured
wheat badly; oats also drying up. Corn
doing well, but rain needed.
Merrick Oats very rank and badly
rusted; will thrash out light and fluffy
and much of the crop will not be cut.
Corn growing wonderfully.
Sherman Hot and dry. Much of the
wheat is burnt up now. Corn looks fine,
out is beginning to need rain.
Valley Rye, barley and winter wheat
being harvested. Spring wheat needs
rain badly; is not filling well.
Dundy Plenty of rain. Corn growing
very fast, is clear of weeds and mostly
'aid by. Some pieces of wheat worth
jutting, others a failure. Pastures aud
Frontier Spring wheat and oats are
loming out very fast since the late rain.
Corn was never in better condition.
Some damage to potatoes from bugs.
Grasshoppers very numerous.
Furnas Winter wheat harvesting
done; crop light. Spring wheat and
oats injured by grasshoppers. Heavy
rain with wind and hail has done some
damage in places. Generally corn is
Harlan Corn growing finely, nearly
one-half laid by and some fields tasseling
out. Wheat improving. Oats will be a
poor crop. Rye harvest in progress.
Hitchcock Corn has made fine pro
gress, the early planted beginning to
tassel and some fields silking.
Red Willow Rye harvest is done and
fall wheat will soon be fit for harvest.
Spring wheat and oats are nearly a fail-
are, torn in unusually promising con
Webster Corn doing well and the
early fields are tasseling and silking. A
sonsiderable portion of the oat crop has
been cut and in some places is badly
damaged by rust and grasshoppers.
Banner The crops damaged by hail
are improving and will bo a partial
Lincoln Corn growing rapidly, prom
ises a splendid yield and is being laid by,
considerable being in the tassel. Wheat
nearly ready to cut; rye being cut and a
fair crop. Oats fair and barley good.
Logan Wheat and oats nearly all
headed out. Corn growing fast.
Scott's Bluff Considerable damage
by hail to a small portion of county.
Frequent rains have helped crops gener
ally and unirrigated lauds have fine
crops, though but a small acreage was
seeded. Wheat and barley heading out.
Box Butte The week has been qnite
warm, with rain nearly every day. All
Breeders of fine stock can find no better
advertising medium than this paper.
crops doing well.
Cherry Warm and dry. Corn badly
curled and small grain injured.
Keya Paha Wheat will not make a
large crop. Corn, oats, barley and grass
Rock Heavy local showers iu north
ern southern portion of county. Some
wheat and oats lodged. Some pieces of
;orn laid by. Rye harvested.
Sheridan A hot week with no rain has
damaged wheat and oats very much.
Many pieces of grain already ruined.
G. A. LOVELAND,
A Poor Memorial to Him "G. TV." and
If Gilbert White had never lived or
had never corresponded with Pennant
and Dalnes Barrington Selborne would
have Impressed me as a very pleasant
village set amid diversified and beauti
ful scenery and I should have long re
membered It as one of the most charm
ing spots which I bad found in my ram
bles In Southern England, says the Con
temporary Review. But I thought of
White continually. The village itself,
every feature in the surrounding land
scape and every object, living or inani
mate, and every sound became associ
ated in my mind with the thought of
the obscure country curate, who was
without ambition, and was "a still,
quiet man, with no harm in him no,
not a bit," as was once said by one of
his parishioners. There, at Selborne
to give an altered meaning to a verse
of quaint old Nicholas Culpepper
His Image stamped is on every grass."
With a new intense, interest I watched
the swifts careering through the air
and listened to their shrill screams. It
was the same with all the birds, even
the commonest the robin, bluetit,
martin and sparrow. In the evening
I stood motionless a long while intently
watching a small flock of goldfinches
settling to roost in a hazel hedge. From
time to time they became disturbed at
my presence, and, fluttering up to the
topmost twiga, where their forms
looked almost black against the pale
amber sky, they uttered their long
drawn delicate notes of alarm. At all
times a sweet and tender note, now it
had something more in it, something
from the far past, the thought of one
whose memory was interwoven with
living forms and sounds.
The strength and persistence of these
thoughts had a curious effect. It began
to seem to me that he who had ceased
to live over a century ago, whose let
ters had been the favorite book of sev
eral generations of naturalists, was, al
beit dead and gone, in some mysterious
way still living. I spent hours groping
about In the long rank grass of the
churchyard in search of a memorial;
and this, when found, turned out to be a
diminutive headstone, in size and
shape like a small oval dinner dish,
half buried in the earth. I had to go
down on my knees and put aside the
rank grass that covered it, just as when
we look into a child's face we push back
the unkempt hair from its forehead,
and on the small stone were graven the
two capitals "G. W." and beneath
"1793," the year of his death.
CONSTANTINE'S NEW ROME.
Built Theater, Churches, Baths, Forimi
and Palaces at a Stroke.
Constantine created his New Rome
in 330 as never ruler before or since
created a city, says the Fortnightly Re
view. It was made a mighty and res
plendent capital within a single decade.
Italy, Greece, Asia Minor, Syria, Egypt,
Mauritania were despoiled of their
treasures to adorn the new metropolis.
Constantine built churches, theaters,
forums, baths, porticos, palaces, monu
ments and aqueducts. He built,
adorned and peopled a great capital all
at a stroke, and made it, after Rome
and Athens, the most splendid city of
the ancient world. Two centuries later
Justinian became the second founder of
the city. And from Constantine down
to the capture by the crusaders for
nearly nine centuries a succession of
emperors continued to raise great
sacred and lay buildings. Of the city
before Constantine little remains above
the ground except some sculptures in
the museum and foundations of some
walls which Dr. Paspates believes he
can trace. Of Constantine and his im
mediate successors there remain parts
of the hippodrome, of walls, aqueducts,
cisterns and forums, some columns and
monuments. Of the emperors from
Theodosius to the crusades we still
have, little injured, the grand Church
of Sophia, some twenty churches much
altered and mostly late in date, the
foundations of palaces and one still
standing in ruins, and lastly the twelve
miles of walls with their gates and
towers. The museums contain sarcoph
agi, statues, inscriptions of the Roman
age. But we can hardly doubt that an
Immense body of Byzantine relics and
buildings still lie burled some ten or
twenty feet below the ground whereon
stand today the serails, khans, mosques
and houses of Stamboul, a soil which
the Ottoman is loath to disturb. When
the day comes that such scientific ex
cavations are possible as have been
made in the Forum and the Palatine at
Rome we may yet look to unveil many
monuments of rare historical interest
and, it might be, a few of high artistic
value. As yet the cuttings for the rail
way have given almost the only oppor
tunity that antiquarians have had of in
vestigating below the surface of the
actual city, which stands upon a deep
stratum of debris.
The tone of conversation is the key
note of the moral influence It is nol
necessary to be as teamed, as AristotU
or sage as Diogenes to be instructivi
In conversation. The wit whict
handles instruction winningly an
honestly Is the conversationllst ad
mired. The frivolous buffoonery t
win a laugh only is soon forgotten and
its place void unless covered by nettles
Rev. W. A. Colledge. .
HAD THE WAITER'S SYMPATHY
Man Who Suffered from More Thug's
They came Into the breakfast room
of an uptown hotel, says the New York
Journal. It was as evident that the
hollow-eyed, thin-faced, yellow man
was a dyspeptic as It was that both
were from he country and that she
was boss. She was tall and spare and
resembled an animated vinegar cruet
in more ways than one. They seated
themselves at a table and consulted a
bill of fare.
"What are you going to have ?" asked
she, with just a suspicion of a sneer.
"Well, I'm feelin' pretty good today
and I guess I'll take two boiled eggs
and a cup of coffee."
"I thought so. Well, I guess you'll
have one poached egg and a cup of hot
The dyspeptic sank into himself and
said mildly: "I feel considerably bet
ter today and two boiled eggs would
"But one egg poached, Is all you get.
If I didn't look after your stummick
you wouldn't have any," said she, with
a baleful glare.
"But I'm hungry. Can't I have two
"What's the use of arguing, Henry?
I try to speak plain, and one poached
egg and a cup of hot water is what I
Here a light came into the eye of
the unfortunate, like the last glimmer
of the spark in a dying match, and he
turned to the waiter. . In a voice
trembling with moral courage the
dyspeptic said: "Two boiled eggs and
a cup of coffee for me."
Ills better half looked at him dumb
founded for a moment, and then she
said decisively: "Waiter, you bring
him one poached egg and a cup of hot
water, and I'll have a steak with fried
potatoes and two boiled eggs and a side
dish of hash and a plate of corn bread
oh, and some oranges to start with."
The waiter walked toward the kitch
en in deep abstraction, while the lady
glanced triumphantly at her lord and
master, who fell to reading a newspa
per with much attention. When the
waiter came back with the order there
was a look of grim determination on
his face. He first put the beefsteak,
fried potatoes, the oranges, the corned
beef hash and eggs and corn bread be
fore madam. Then he defiantly placed
at the dyspeptic's place the forbidden
boiled eggs and the coffee.
"Didn't I tell you to bring him one
poached egg and a cup of hot water?"
demanded the lady, with austerity.
"You take them things back and bring
what I told you to."
"Beg pardon, mum! What did yo'u
say? Wheat cakes? Certainly, mum,"
and the waiter fled toward the kitchen.
The dyspeptic ate the two boiled eggs
and drank his cup of coffee triumph
antly; but he did not look, when he left
the table, as if he expected a pleasant
fifteen minutes immediately following.
IRRIGATION AND THE NILE.
A Plan That, It Is Estimated, Will Cost
Additional sources of supply to be
used during the summer season, when
the Nile is low, are most urgently re
quired, says the National Review. Sev
eral schemes have been proposed for
this purpose and have during the last
few years been carefully examined and
weighed, and there is now a general
agreement among experts in favor of
a reservoir above Assouan, at the first
cataract, with a dam or barrage at As
eiout, and various subsidiary works in
the form of canals and drains. It is not
proposed to store the Nile water at full
flood, since to do this would be to ar
rest the useful flow of fertilizing mud
to which the present Irrigation owes
so much of its value and at the same
time to silt up the reservoirs with it.
What is proposed is to store water
when the Nile, no longer charged with
mud, begins to fall in the late autumn
and winter, and to let it out during the
summer, thus maintaining a fairly av
erage level of water in the Nile and
in the irrigating canals during the
summer as well as the winter months.
This would give an ample supply dur
ing the summer in lower Egypt and
will In other parts of the country in
troduce perennial in place of annual ir
rigation. It will then be possible to
grow several successive crops in one
year and to substitute for the present
single crop of corn, beans cr clover the
much more profitable crops of sugar
and cotton. One objectionable feature
which for a long time delayed the
scheme namely, the submersion of the
temples of Philae has been modified,
and the archaeologists are now assent
ing parties to the modified scheme.
The one difficulty which remains is to
raise the requisite money. The whole
cost is estimated at 5,000,000. Possi
bly it might be done for a million less
and subsidiary works might be exe
cuted out of revenues. But it is as well
to contemplate the larger sum.
Drinks Were on Cuba.
There was fire In the insurgent's eye.
"We Cubans can never be trampeled
inder foot," he said. "Even if, by wan
on butchery, this insurrection be put
lown, another will start up immedi
itely." "Possibly," returned the lukewarm
lympathizer, cynically. "But there
vould have to be wheels within wheels
10 accomplish that."
The rebel was puzzled, but patriotic.
"I do not understand you," he said,
"Two revolutions in rotation," mur
ured the other, dreamily.
Notwithstanding his love for his
ountry, the Cuban purchased two pon
ies of pulque. New York World.
tien. Sherman's Prediction.
In 1887 Gen. Sherman predicted that
"the most terrible war ever known
will take place in America before the
end of the century."
, 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 and cliffs. This requires
great labor to get at it, but once there,
the hunter will get bis 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 Wonderlaid '96, which
recounts such a hunting expedition.
Notice the Cheap Bates and the
Number of Excursions to
be Hun This Year by
To Buffalo, N. Y., N. E. A. convention,
one fare plus $2.
To Washington, D. C, for the Chris
tian Endeavor convention, one tare.
To St. Louis, Mo., account republican
national convention, one lare.
To . Chicago, III., acconut democratic
national convention, one fare.
To Pittsburg, Pa., account prohibition
national convention, one fare.
To U nvt-r, Colorado Springs and Pu
eblo, only $'J4.15 round trip.
To Hot Springs, S. D., $24.80 round
To Yellowstone National Park, special
To California and to Europe; besides
thse, ninny personally conducted excur
sion to points of interest.
On AuiruHt 511 Rt and September 1st w6
will wll tickets to St. Paul and return
f .r $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. Bo.nnell, C. P. & T. A.,
59-8 . Lincoln, Nebraska.
This paper and The Silver
Knight both for one year for
$1.15 in advance.
Do You Want to Save Money and
Then take the new flier leaving Lincoln
daily at 3:20 p. m. via the Missouri Pa
cific when you go east. Several hours
saved to St. Louis, Washington, Cincin
nati, New York and all eastern points
aud southern. Close connections made
with all lines in New St Louis Union Sta
tion, the most costly and magnificent
depot in the world. For further infor
mation call at city ticket office 120 0
street. F. D. Cornell,
C. P. & T. A.
FOB SALE CHEAP
on line of the
Tlou can obtain vnlnnMo information by answer
ing tliB following queries;
1 Which STATE do you nroforT
2- I)o yon wmit Tt.Ml IHIiLl) or PR YTRIE land?
3- How M'AN ACIl ICS do you desiro?
4 What TEAMS and TOOLS have youT
ft Have you NElt UBORS who will join yon In
forming a SMALL. COLONY, if the right
location is found?
We have lands winch will suit yon, either
in the RICH HARDWOOD country or on the
Unimprovod Lands at from $3 to $10 per
acre depending upon QUALITY, and LOCA
TION. Terms to suit.
Homesteads in North Dakota.
HALF FARES &,$T Seeker,and
REDUCED RATES on Household Goods, Tools,
Teams, Cattle, Sheep, and Hoga.
to any ene who will bring a colony.
Address, T. I. HtJRD, Land and Colonization
Agent, Soo Railway, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
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