The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, July 23, 1896, Page 6, Image 6

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July 23. 1896.
A Physician Prescribes Dr. Mile
Restorative Nervine.
Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.!
My daughter Mattie, aged 14. was afflicted
last spring with St. Vitus dance and ner
vousness, her entire riirtit side was numb
and nearly paralyzed. V e consulted a phy-
PBMMht" Oil Minis tc ,f 1 11,
stcian and be prescribed Dr. Miles' Restora
tive Nervine. She took three bottles before
we saw an; certain signs of improvement,
but after that she began to improve very
fasi and.I now think she is entirely cured.
She bas taken nine bottles of the Nervine,
but no other medicine of any kind.
Knox, Ind., Jan. 5, 35. II. W. IIostktter.
rtiyslcians prescribe Dr. Miles' Remedies
because they are known to be the result of
the ions practice and experience of oneot
the brightest, members of their profession,
and are carefully compounded by experi
enced chemists, in exact accordance with Dr.
Miles' prescriptions, as used in his practice.
On sale at all druggists. Write for Dr.
Miles' Book on the Heart and Nerves. Dr.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
Dr. Giles Remedies Restore Cdtb
Ton Can Get a Good One For a Little
We have secured through jur adver
tising department a large number o
watches similar in size and style to the
illustrations below. We have concluded
to offer thera as premiums to clubs of
subscribers. Our agents take from 18 to
40 subscribers per day. A very little
work will get you one.
I'HEMIUM 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
Wal.ham movement, as yon prefer, fully
be given to any one sending us in a club
of f30.00 worth of subscriptions taken
at our regular price of I per year, 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 should remember that it is because
the watch is valuable as represented
one that retails generally at $'20 to $25.
There is 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. The
clubs must be received at this office be
fore November 1, 1896.
A ladies'
gold filled
stem wind
and set,
with eith
er Elgin
fully war
ranted for
to be
$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.
Tke 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 nseful occupation,
regardless of nationality, color, class or
party, to unite with the American Fed
eration of Labor for mutual education
k 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 cUarged.
r $
fr 1
I Tit . 1 , W 1
Excellent Crop Prospects is the Gen
eral Rule.
Th Week Ending Monday, July 80, 1886.
Hon or
lu than
Ineb I
Or.r 3E
inchM E
Rainfall for the Week.
The past week has been cool, the tem
perature being below the normal on all
except the first two days of the week and
averaging between two and three de
grees below the normal. The daily max
imum temperatures have been generally
below 90 except on the first two days
when they exceeded 90 and in some
places 100.
The rainfall has been light except in
the southeastern corner of the state
where two or three inches fell. More
than half an inch fell over a considerble
portion of the southeastern and north
western sections, while in the remainder
of the state the rainfall was generally
less than a quarter of an inch and in
some localities no measurable amount
The harvest of small grain has been
pushed and is now well advanced in most
portions of the state. Thrashing is be
ing commenced quite generally. Winter
wheat is yieldiug well but oats are a
light crop and the quality is poor being
very light weight. Hay is a good crop
and a large portion has been secured in
excellent condition.
Corn has made good growth in most
portions of the state and continues in
very promising condition except in the
extreme western counties where the early
planted has been injured by drought and
rain is now urgently needed. While corn
has not suffered over the state generally
it would grow better in most portions
with more rain as the ground is getting
somewhat dry. In the region of heavy
rainfall the past week the corn is in re
markably promising condition.
Butler Oats badly rusted and many
fields will not be cut, straw too rank to
plow under well and mnny fields being
burned. Whe itand rye a good crop.
Corn good but ut the critical stage and
is needing more rain to make best crop.
Clay torn doing well; pastures good.
Thrashing wheat, rye and barley which
are above an average crop. Oats,
though damaged by rust, are about an
Fillmore Oats nearly all harvested.
early fields almost a failure the late oats
will make a lair yield. Wheat good.
Corn doing well.
Gage Corn fine and in full silk. But
little oats harvested on account of rust.
Cane and millet hay immense. Some
complaint of potatoes rotting. Past
ures good. Too wet to plow or thrash.
Hamilton Corn is looking finely but a
little rain would do much good. Oats
are nearly a failure, huudreds of acres
will not be cut. - Harvest about done.
Jefferson Thrashing wheat in pro
gress, yield good but quality only med
ium. Hay very good. Oats very light
crop. Corn growing very fast but needs
rain in the western part of county.
Johnson Oats very poor and wheat
below the average. Excellent corn
weather. Corn silking and a big ear on
every stock. Pastures in good shape.
Lancaster Oats light and some will
not be cut, Wheat a fine crop. Corn
unusually promising and some of the
early planted in silk. Millet looking
well. Fall plowing commenced, ground rolling some in heat of day.
JNemaha Drought broken by copious
rains, ground thoroughly wet and corn
doing wen. ueat in sricci and sr
and some damaged by rain of Friday.
Buckwheat and late millet will make a
good crop.
Nuckels Some thrashing done, wheat
good, oats fair but many light in weight.
Fruit will be more plentiful than was
supposed some time ago.
Otoe Thrashing of grain in progress
with yield light and quality poor. First
of week hot, followed by a good rain
placing corn in an excellent condition.
Pawnee Thrashing in progress,, oats
yielding generally below the average and
some very poor quality. Wheat and rye
yielding about average, corn growing
well and some early fields in roasting
ear. Some dninage on low lands from
heavv rain the last of the week.
Folk Corn coming to the front at a
rapid rate. Harvesting about through.
Few oats good enough to cut. Hay the
best for years. Some grasshoppers but
not dning much damage.
Richardson Corn laid by, looks good
and the heavy rain of the week put it in
promising condition. Oats below and
wheat above an average crop. Hay
good and much in stack. Potatoes an
immense crop.
Saline Oats mostly cut, generally
poor. A good week for corn. Peaches
are ripening. Not many apples. Pas-
tures in good condition.
Saunders Winter wheat turning out
well. Spring wheat much injured by
rust and chinch bugs. Grass in excel
lent condition. Most of the corn tassel
ing and silking.
Seward Harvest about completed
and stacking and threshing under way.
Winter wheat good. Oats very light,
soirfe not worth thrashing. Corn in very
promising condition, stalks unusually
large and well tasseled with ears well set
on the early planted.
Thayer Thrashing begun, yield gen
erally below average for oats and weight
about 20 pounds per bushel. Corn doing
tat .. , , ..
well, the early corn earing well and the
late following clone behind. More rain
York Small grain with the exception
of oats a good crop. Oats a poor yield
and many fields not cut. Oats thrashed
very chaffy weighing 16 to 20 pounds
per bushel. Corn growing ana snooting
ing well but needs rain.
Antelope Harvest about over and
some thrashing done. Most of the corn
in tassel and doing well. Pastures and
meadows (rood.
Boyd Harvest progressing finely
and oats about half cut Corn earing
out well. Ground in good condition for
the deveiopment of corn and potatoes.
Burt Corn has grown well but is now
tasseling and shooting ears and needs
rain. Uats are being harvested ana are
much injured by rust. Hay crop heavy
and mostly cut and up in splendid shape.
Colfax Oats falling down with rust
and many fields harvested while green
and grain in milk. Corn doing nicely
but damaged some by grub worms. An
abundance of hay.
Cedar Oat harvest in progress, some
damage by rust. Wheat ripening and
some being cut and is a good crop. Corn
very good and is tasseling and silking.
Millet and grasses need rain.
Cuming Early oats will not yield
much, late oats somewhat better.
Wheat ou new ground good but on old
will not be much. Excellent prospects
for corn.
Dixon Corn doing well but needing
rain. About hail the oats naraiy wortn
cutting. Wheat nearly ripe and a fair
Dodge some oats thrasnea, straw
heavy but yield of grain light,, testing
from 18 to 20 pounds per bushel. Corn
coming to critical stage with plenty of
moisture so far.
Douglas Corn nearly all laid by, has
grown wondenuiiy ana is snowing tas
sel. Some oats damaged by rust but
general outlook good. Late potatoes
doing well.
Holt-wOats heavy straw but light
grain. Wheat still in gooa condition
and about ready for the binder. Corn
has grown well and is in promising con
Knox Extremely hot the first of the
week bnt crops stood it well. Oats har
vest in progress, borne fields badly
rusted. Wheat short crop. Rye and
barley good. Corn making rapid growth,
generally tasseling and some fields in
silk. Hay good and millet extra good.
Madison Half the oats harvested,
Wheat harvest beginning. Corn is be
ginning to need rain, but is unusually
good and ears are forming. sugar Deets
in excellent condition with acreage much
increased over last year in the northern
part of the county. '
1'ierce Oats being harvested ana gen
erally a good crop, some very rusty but
will make a fair crop, home rye has
been thrashed and is a full crop. Hay
very good. Corn is silking.
Platte Corn making gooa growtn.
Oats as a rule not worth cutting and
many fields will not be touched on ac
count of rust. Wheat, rye and barley
light crop. Alfalfa fair.
Sarpy Corn lu good condition yet
but needing rain very badly. Wheat has
been cut and crop considerably dam
aged by chinch bugs and rust. Oats
most all harvested and promise a good
Stanton Harvest begun tnis week.
Oats very poor in some parts of county.
Some damage is being dona by army
Thurston Small grain light but
wheat doing fairly well. Oats much in
jured by rust and some fields totally
worthless, torn growing nicely but
needs rain, Borne fields are tasseling.
Washington Corn is in fine condition
but oats much injured and wheat some
what injured by rust and lodging.
Wayne Oats being harvested, much
damaged by rust, many neids not worth
cutting. Wheat damaged some by rust,
Corn making a vigorous growth and ia
tasseling out. Hay exceptionally good.
Beet crop looking finely with a two
thirdsstand. CENTRAL SECTION.
Blaine Sintll grain mostly harvested
and will be an average crop. Corn look
ing fine and promises a good crop.
Boone Oats much less than an aver
age crop injured by rust. All othei
crops fine
Custer Oats and wheat being cut.
Corn looks fine in most parts of county
and is generally needing rain. Second
crop of alfalfa cut and some left for seed
in bloom.
Dawson Spring wheat and oats a
light crop and about half cut. Much ol
second crop of alfalfa saved for seed.
Corn will be another failure if we do not
have rain soon.
Greeley Corn growing well; much ol
it tasseled out: some in silk. Oats not
filled well, due to rust. Wheat ripening
up last, not badly rusted.
Hall It is beginning to get dry and
corn would be greatly helped dv rain.
Nearly all lowland oats ruined by rust;
on up land it is better.
Howard tine growing weather, al
though a good shower would be accept
able, ah winter and much spring grain
cut. Excessive growth and rust have
caused some damage. Oats a light crop.
Corn and grass doing finely.
Loup Weather hot and dry. Crop
prospects growing worse every day in
south part of county, some parts of
county better.
Merrick Corn beginning to tassel and
silk in good condition, although rain is
needed. Wheat good. Oats almost a
failure because of rust.
Sherman Oats poor; wheat fair. Corn
needs rain. Harvest progressing fast.
Valley Harvesting half done. Corn
growing very fast.
Chase First of week very hot and dry
and early corn injured. Last of week
cloudy, with local showers, and where
they fell corn growing nicely. Small
grain about a failure. Potatoes poor.
Hay, cane and millet fair.
Dundy Small grain being cut; mostly
light and damaged, but some good
pieces. Good shower in parts of county,
in other parts corn needs rain.
Franklin Corn looking good; plenty
of moisture. Small grain nearly all in
the shock or stack Oats and spring
wheat will be a light crop.
Frontier Harvest over and threshing
commenced. . Corn is growing finely,
with the best of prospects.
. Furnas A few pieces of early corn in
jured by hot, dry weather, but generally
looking fine. Second crop of alfalfa be
ing cut a heavy yield.-
Harlan Wheat and oats nearly all cut
and not very good. Potatoes large and
nice. Cutting alfalfa the second time.
Corn all laid by, a good deal in tassel
and looking fine, some of it being higher
than a man can reach.
Kearney Grain mostly harvested,
with a lighter yield than generally esti
mated a month ago. Potatoes matur
ing nicely. Corn in excellent condition
but needs rain to complete the crop now
lied Willow A dry week, witn iust a
sprinkle on the 15th. Corn shows some
burned places, but with rain soon will be
all right. Buffalo grass very dry, other
grass looks better.
Webster Uats and wheat nearly all
harvested and some threshing done.
Winter wheat good; spring wheat and
oats below average. Some oats not
worth threshing. Corn is doing finely.
Banner Drouth and hot weather has
injured wheat in places very much.
Cheyenne and Deuel Most ol the
small grain has been cut to save it from
the grasshoppers. Corn is curling and
drying very fast, and unless it rains
soon it will be a total failure. Hay is
good, but pasture is getting a little dry.
Lincoln Corn and small gram badly
damaged by drouth in part of county.
Good rain in southern part of county
helped crops.
Logan Wheat and oats are being cut
and are badly damaged by rust. Rain
very much needed for corn and vege
Box Butte Our usual summer dry
spell has set in, and crops are dying ac
cordingly. Cherry Warm days wilted vegetation
some the first of week, but good showers
last of week improved conditions. Hay
doing well and haying commenced.
Keya Paha Not a trace of ram. Oats
and barley about all cut. Some hot
days ripened wheat very fast. Wild hay
being cut.
Rock Week dry but shower on the
17th refreshed all vegtation and corn is
in good condition.
Sheridan No change in condition of
small grain, corn may be benefited .by
showers the last of week.
Section Director.
Feter the Graat Tortured His Own
to Death.
During the long civil wars in Russia
which followed the extinction of the
Rurik dynasty, the imperial title was
still claimed by upstart usurper czars,
says the Fortnightly Review. In 1863
a new dynasty was chosen to put an
end to the rule of pretenders. Michael
Romanoff, the son of Philaret, the met
ropolitan of Rostoff, was elected by a
kind of states-general convoked for the
purpose. There had been various can
didates, but a letter, said to be writ
ten by Philaret, having been placed be
fore the assembly, which was couched
in terms advocating constitutional gov
ernment, the son of that church digni
tary was elected. The latter said that
the assembly ought not to confer ir
responsible power upon the monarch
whom they would appoint, but that the
legislative power should be divided be
tween the czar, the house of Boyars and
the states-general. The oath imposnd
upon Michael Romanoff was, therefore,
to the effect that he should neither de
cree laws nor declare war nor conclude
treaties of pfice or alliance nor inflict
capital punishment or confiscation of
property upon any person except with
the assent of the Boyars and the parli
ament. Afterward this letter, when it
had served its purpose, was declared to
be a forgery. A few years later the
young czar ordered the charter of 1613
to be destroyed and to be replaced by
another in which it was laid cown that
Michael Romanoff was elected czar
"and autocrat" of all the Russias.
Gradually the convocation even of a
merely consultative assembly became
less and less frequent. Finally its
existence was altogether done away
with. After 1682 no convocation took
place any more except once under Cath
erine II., for a mere temporary object.
It is to these sporadic cases of states
general, if they may be called so, and to
a charter enshrouded in some historical
doubt that R issian liberals have in our
time now and then referred as to a pre
cedent. At least they did so in writ
ings published abroad, Russian censor
ship having forbidden the subject to be
touched upon at all. Peter I., Cather
ine I., Peter II., Anne, Elizabeth, Peter
III., Catherine II., Paul I., Alexander I.,
Nicholas I., Alexander II., Alexander
III., all ruled on the strict autocratic
principle which Nicholas II. is still bent
upon continring. Peter I., the Great,
enlarged upen it by extending the lia
bility to corporal punishment from the
nobility to the imperial family itself.
He had his own sister whipped. He put
his own son to the torture, who died
from it He, too, took a delight in
chopping oft the heads of a row of
political offenders while quaffing
brandy between each fatal stroke of
his reddened ax. It was sultanism with
a vengeance.
The Bicycle Inventor.
Nothing can stop the bicycle Invent
or. His applications are received at
the rate of a hundred daily at Wash
ington, and already outnumber the to
tal of washing machines, churns and
automatic couplers for railroad cars.
He seems to be filled with the idea that
a bicycle to be operated by hand in
stead of foot power is the real, origi
nal, long felt want. Such a machine
might be operated by the legless won
der of the dime museums, but what
any one else would want with it is not
clear. Many of the inventions are,
however, of merit, and they relate to
details in the intricate portions of the
machine. There are some new things
in the line of package carriers, and in
the smooth paved cities a year hence at
least 90 per cent of the light delivery
of dry goods, millinery, hats, shoes,
flowers, confectionery, groceries, pro
visions, etc., will be through the me
dium of vehicles operated by boys and
young men. New York Journal.
Orn( Treet for South Africa.
Cape Colony has ordered young
orange trees from California for ex
perlmental purposes.
Until the ladies have recognized or
refused to recognize a man's merit hio
Boclal position Is not determined. Ex.
Two Instances Where Dreams of Horses
and Fire Came True.
From the Trotter and Pacer: Dreams,
like girls, "are queer," and dreams
wherein horses figure largely take
rank among the queerest It is usual
to head this column with a little horse
talk a sort of bait to tempt the wary
horseman into the discussions of minor
subjects, and this time I shall give a
few dreams, not of "fair women," but
of horses, told one day between heats.
In the year eighteen ninety something
a gentleman entered a promising pacer
for a race to come off some time during
the last of the snow, and wrote to his
wife, who was visiting in a distant
town that his prospects for a race horse
were rosy. That night the lady, al
though not especially an admirer of
horses, dreamed that she was sitting in
the stand watching the finish of the
race wherein her husband's horse was
to take part. Replying to the letter, she
said that his horse would win the race
the last heat several lengths ahead of
a gray horse, the only other one she
saw in her dream, and that the judge
announced the time 2:20. The letter
caused a good deal of amusement in
the family during the months previous
to the race, and finally when the day
came five horses started, among them
being a dark gray. The dream came
true in every respect, the race being
won in three heats, and at the finish
the gray was the only one in it; the
rest just coming into the stretch; time,
2:20. The dream I can vouch for, as
I saw the letter weeks before the race
took place. Another gen:leman who
was sleeping at an inn the track
where his horses were sta'ded dreamed
that he saw the window of a stall con
taining a valuable young horse being
stealthily opened from the outside.
Then fire flashed and fell among the
straw, revealing the horses in a state of
terror, pawing and snorting loudly.
The dream was so vivid Uat he awoke
and fancied that he could in reality
hear the horse striking the walls of
his cell. He partially dressed and ran
out, and, not a moment too soon. Some
miscreant had thrown a cloth burning
and soaked with oil in through the
window. This had ignited the straw
and in a few seconds more the horse
must have perished, though fortunately
as it was he was but slightly injured.
It Is Kept in Roseleaf Parity by en
cumber Cream. -
With many French and German
ladies the cucumber is a sovereign cos
metic. They buy cold cream, beat it
in a plate until soft, and drop in the
juice of a boiled cucumber. Milk is a
very valuable cosmetic, and may be
used freely to bathe the face in.
Lanoline cream, which is considered
excellent as an emollient for the skin,
may be made as follows: Obtain half
a pint of lanoline and half a pint of
pure oil of sweet almonds. Then, put
ting a tablespoonful on a china plate,
add an equal quantity of almond oil;
mix thoroughly and add from half a
teaspoonful to a teaspoonful of tincture
of benzoin, until the paste drips from
the knife a steel caseknife is best for
the mixing process in about the con
sistency of very thick cream. All three
of these ingredients are absolutely
harmless. It should be rubbed in at
He Knew.
Teacher (with reading class) Boy
(reading) And she sailed down the
river. Teacher Why are ships called
"she?" Boy (precoously alive to the
responsibilities of his sex) Because
they need men to manage them.
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 si u
pid animal, easily shot when once found.
It is not, however, found in the unual
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
grent 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 lt95, send six ceuls
to Charles S. Fee, General passenger
agent, Northern Pacific railroad, St.
Paul, Minn., for Wonderland '96, which
recounts such a hunting expedition.
We don't care to come before the public with the stereotyped "best on earth"
proposition. We wish to state briefly that we are making and selling a wheel
that's riRht, and although the price is f 100, we put honest value in it; don't fail to
remember this point. We would like to send you a catalogue. Its to be had for
the asking. ,
H.A. LOZIER & CO., Cleveland, Ohio.
BRANCH HODSES-337 Broadway, New
Pa.; 304 McAllister street, San Francisco, Cal
Place de la Madelaine, Parrs.
FACTORIES Toledo, O.j Thorapsonville, Ct. & Toron
(Mention this paper.)
lo Our xatrons-
The following is a list of the principal
business firms that place advertisements
in this and other populist papers. You
nliould remember them with your pat-
ronage. They are not all populists, but
they are liberal-minded, sensible business
men who concede the right to every man
to think and act and vote with any po
litical party he may desire. Give them a
call; they will treat you right:
ililler & Paine, dry goods, Lincoln.
Alliance Store, groceries, 245 8. 11th
Btreet, Lincoln.
Boston Store, department store, Oma
ha. Browning, King & Co., clothing, Lin
coln. Challenge Wind & Feed Mill Co., Bata
via., III.
Dbh Moines Incubator Co., DesMoines,
Fairbanks, Morse & Co., pumps, en
gines, etc., Omaha.
Kitselman Bros., wire fence mfg's,
Ridgeville, Ind.
Lincoln Business College, Lincoln.
McCormick Harvesting Co., Chicago.
Nebraska Clothing Co., Omaha.
Nebraska Seed Co., Omaha.
Summers, Morrison & Co., Commis
sion, Chicago.
H. S. Williamson, hogs, Beaver City,
J. V. Wolfe, hogs, Lincoln.
Cut this list out and put it in your
pocket for reference.
Notice the Cheap Bates and the
Number of Excursions to
be Run This Year by
The Burlington.
To Buffalo, N. Y., N. E. A. convention,
one fare plus $2.
To Washington, D. C, for the Chris
tin 11 Endeavor convention, one fare.
To St. Louis, Mo., account republican
national convention, one fare.
To Chicago, III., accouut democratic
national convention, one fare.
To Pittnburg, 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 August 31st and September 1st wK
will sell tickets to St. Paul and return
for 19.90, account annual encampment
Grand Army of the Republic.
If you contemplate a trip anywhere,
hfnro nuritlinflinir vonr ticket olease 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.
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
and 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 O
street. F. D. Cornell,
C P. &T.A.
on line of the
in Minnosota and
North Dakota.
You can obtain valuable information by answer
ing 1116 following Queries:
1 Which STATE do you proferJ
2 Do you want TIMBERED or PRAIRIE landt
3 How MANY ACRES do you desire?
4 What TEAMS and TOOLS have yon?
5 Have you NEIGHBORS who will join you in
forming a SMALL. COLONY, if the right
location is found?
We have lands which will suit yon, either
in the RICH HARDWOOD country or on the
Unimproved Lands at from $3 to $10 per
acre depending upon QUALITY and LOCA
TION. Terms to suit.
Homesteads in North Dakota.
HALF FARES &Sr Seekerand
REDUCED RATES on Household Goods, Tools,
Teams, Cattle, Sheep, and Hogs.
to any one who will bring a colony.
Address, T. I. HURD, Land and Colonization
Agent, Soo Railway, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
This paper and The Silver
Knight both for one year for
$1.15 in advance.
ch St., Philadelphia,
"n Viaduct, London,
function, Ontario;
18 Hnrj