The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, March 25, 1897, Image 6

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    March 25, 1807
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Wise Physician.
Dr, J.L. Mmti Kndonet Dr, Wllltami'
Pink Pllla BeUM H Du Found
Tliam EfflcMlont. Hellave tli
Flrit Duty of PliJilcUu U
to Car Ulf FatlenU.
From tht Capital, Bt, John, Kitiiiu,
Hearing that Dr. J. L. Limea of St.
Bt. Jotin, Kanvai, had used Dr. William
Fink l'ill in hU practice with great uc
cewi, a reporter called upon and inter
Viewed him regarding the matter.
Your reporter found the doctor a very
pleasant and affable man of probably
flftv vears of aire. We were very much
Impreaned with hU manner, a it wai
kindly and dignified. When we broached
the subject of our call be became enthu
siastic at once and proceeded to give us
the following for publication:
"My attention had been called to Dr.
Williams' Pink rills for Tale 1'eople by
several persons of my acquaintance who
had been greatly benefitted or entirely
cured by their use. I determined to give
them a trial in tur practice and if they
proved to be satisfactory I would adopt
them and use them regularly. Since I
began prescribing the.n 1 have never
naa caUMO to regret my ueierminttuou.
I have used Dr. Williams' Pink Pills in u
number of cases of nervous troubles,
neurasthenia, rheumatism, etc., and in
every case have been exceptionally well
pleased with the results, and I can hon
estly and conscientiously recommend
Pink Pills for the above diseases.
"I shall continue to uhs them and rec
ommend them to my patients, tor I con
sider there is nothing better for the dis
eases they are recommended to cure than
Dr. Williams' Pink Pilla. If you desire
to use this tor publicattou you can at
tach my name. I am well known in this
part of Kansas and alsi in Payette
county, Uhio, I a at secretary ol the
United States Pension Kxamiuing Sur
geon's Hoard of Stafford county, Kan
sas, and chairman of the republican
county central enmntittee lor the abovs
named county."
Yours faithfully.
Jcr 1.. Li. M. D.
We also aaoerUUHMl the doctor's atamt
Ing In HU John by a t Interviews with
promiuant people, which we herewith,
publish along with the doctor's stat-
Atnem ricr.!mtr 1'iuk rills:
"I am wll acquainted with Dr. J. L
v Lime and know hu to b aa tumorabto.
itraiahlorwaM man, and what ever b
ay say ra bt rli! anon.
K. II. HicsiriKL,
tinty uMrinttttft of athoola,
Vr4 uty. Kanaaa.
t JMM, Knuatu, July 11, IBM.
known I'r, J. L l.utiM luraev
r?Vra aal cab rueowmaw! him a a
''"M phtaU'tan, au-J a tua l
i vktaity,
. HovtiSH tlatT,
CaakWf ( imiureial bauk.
fcwmb.ria.aja Dr.J, I Uma wr a
f ' J ln-as, sni as byai.MB k
btwr aNst, aaJ bi rutatia
t U aUrit are tmi wall
atna lor aa IttaUat.
II, J, Cowii i
to g)tv M . vtamofeta Raw
ad rKbsaM to tb
v ... ?
irr r-TTnr'i
blood and restore shattered nerves. I
Tbey are an unfailing specific lor sucn
diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial
paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neu
ralgia, rheumatism, nervous headache,
the alter eHect 01 la grippe, paipuauou
nf tha hparfc nala and sallow comolex-
lons, all forms of weakness either in
male or female. Finn ruis are soia Dy
all dealers, or will be sent post-paid on
receipt of price, 50 cents per box or six
boxes for f 2.50 (they are never sold in
bulk or by the 100) by addressing Dr.
Williams' Mediclno Company, Scbnec
Our illustration is from a photograph
of a six-year-old cherry orchard grown
by tbs Crete Nurseries. This orchard
was photographed in May last at the
age of six years. The trees bad already
yielded in a single crop from thirty to
forty-five quart of cherries per tree.
The trees were planted 14x10, giving
about 200 trees per acre. That particu
lar season the fruit sold for three dol-
( lars per bushel, and the profits are
easily reckoned. It will be noticed in
the cultivation of this orchard that it
has been cultivated with disc and har
row, and grown tn an orchard without
other crops. In this, manner most of
the moisture that falls during the win
ter season la conserved and sinks deeply
into the subsoil, and part of it remains
until other seasons when the rainfall is
deficient The varieties are Early Rich
mond, English Morello, and Wragg.
These have been found in Nebraska
very productive, The view is from the
north side of the farm, and looks across
a ravine over into the old apple orchard
planted in 1873.
Rainwater Had Tbreatanod to Kill All
Bla TVIfa'a Family.
Richmond, Mo., March 24. Crowds
oontinued to flock to the Ardman farm,
the scene of Saturday night's terrible
tragedy, all day yesterday. Many also
visited the Rainwater farm. Rain
water had the tragedy carefully
planned. Three months ago he said to
a neighbor, W. D. Lloyd, that if his
wife and her people did not take care
he would "clean out the whole crowd."
The murderer spared his blood rela
tions, killing all others ou the place
except his father-in-law, William Ard
man. One of the differences between
Rainwater and his wife was over re
ligion. She was a member and attend
ant at church, while he was not They
were not well-to-do, but were nerer in
The murderer and his victims were
buried yesterday morning. No services
were held over the remains of the as
sassin, either at the house or the
grave, and not a doscn people followed
his body to the cemetery.
Mr Rainwater, her mother, Mrs.
Ardman, her daughter, Ethel Gantry,
and her brother, John Tburman, were
interred side by side. The funeral pro
ceaaioa was nearly a mile long. Rain
water was burled In a remota partjof
the cemetery.
The Aaalaal Kingdom Still Frapartag lot
War Will tlUlory lla Mapmiad.
Artissa, March $4.Th Offlclat Oa
setta publlahes a decree ordering tha
formation of ten new battalion of
light infantry, fourteen batteries
of artillery, one battalion of
tapper and six bagsgs cooianU.
The Tluallan army couita of two
divlalun of two brigade each, and the
army In I'plras of a alngla tlUUlan
with two brigade. All prtvata hurw
In Athea hava l-cca taken for tha
army, twveral tullUonalrvs gav thalr
atir atable.
Th admiral have ordered the Omsk
tttnlr aat K null Itattmo and
CaaUia fifihwith, on tl f round that
tha blta-katlo wmild pruve utU If
thay wt re aUowa4 to cuatinua what
tb adialrai rtti thalr 'iwtrlfwca
Wba bihou or ettiva,eat a fVacarat
easdy ewthartta,rnr Kuaraatad,IOSS
ntpaat Ttula: for aeaf ttoMtiX
mi Ta
Commercial Orcharding in Nebraska.
It is conceded that western Iowa and
northwestern Missouri, eastern Nebras
ka and Kansas have aoil and climate
better suited for commercial orcharding
than any other portion of the United
States. The soils are rich, the subsoils
deep and fertile, the fruit is compara
tively free from the most troublesome
insect pests, and the fruit is of the
finest quality, brighter in color and
more productive in yield than in the
greater portion of the United States,
With this thought in view some large
orchards have been planted in this state.
A few of them may be enumerated:
Isaac Pollard & Son of Cass county
have the largest bearing apple orchard
in the state, 150 acres.
' J. II. Masters of Otoe county, onf of
the first to engage in fruit culture,
planting his first orchard in 1856, has
an orchard of 80 acres. 1
Hon. J, Sterling Morton, in the same
county, has large orchard interests, ag
gregating nearly 80 acres.
E. T. Hartley of Lancaster county has
100 acres in orchard; also a 160-acre
orchard was planted by Carpenter St,
Qage of Jefferson county.
O. D. Howe of Pawnee county, 80
acres. .
W. J. Hesser of Cass county, 70 acres.
Elias Beaver of Richardson county, 80
Youngers k Co. of Fillmore county,
70 acres.
O. W. Gregg of Folk county, 55 acres.
W. P, Jenkins of Valley county, 40
Wm. McCormick has a very large
area in small fruits and 30 acres of ap
ple orchard near Blair.
Mr. Hart of near Fontanelle has 30
acres of apple orchard.
Marshall Bros, of Arlington have
about 50 acres of orchard and 15 acres
of small fruit.
7n Kryn ft an X K
IRQAf I1TPT V flTTt t IBTlTn to care any
auuuuuibUI UUnnaflUJEiUtWe.BeTet
pieaaa aaoaieiiTW. a, htekliku kkkkiit t
ithle st I. ( ur awd are well rrcommendtHl by thow who hart trM them. We ar
Itt adquart'TS lor AKaKn, Seed Corn, Faney S--d tnta, Spring Wheat and Forng
I'lttnt iweila which are adtiptml for dry rlimate. When in the market write u foi
facial prU, tur vi'geiHble and flower eet-d rannottieextvlleiU Send for tmi
Seet Tea collection; twelve uen anmed vnri4lh fur '.'-" rent, uat paid. Our 1HUT
Se d Catalogue will lie mailed free of charge otia applientUm.
The Nebraska Seec Go 520o. 1ft &
Reliable Treeo c Planto
Trus to Natns, Rsmsrkably Well
Rootsd, asd la Con.iiioa to Grow.
aa rataUa (
V:T.VU I E. F.
- !
l4y vi
IP w
C. II. Barnard of Pawnee county has
40 acres of apple orchard.
J. M. Russell- fe Co. of Gage county
have extensive apple orchards, large
cherry orchards, and the largest peach
orchard in the state, Their yield of
peaches in the year of 1896 was about
60,000 baskets.
Mr. E. E. Sanborn of Springfield,
Sarpy county, in 1895 marketed over
2,000 bushels of apples from 3 acres of
Ben Davis and Winesap. The average
price per bushel received was 05 cents.
The yield per acre, $192 in cash. The
fruit was marketed in wagons in Oma
ha. Mr. Sanborn grades carefully and
secures the best prices for his stock. He
also sprays his orchard to guard against
the coddling moth. Mr, Sanborn has a
large farm and heavily manures his or
chard of 25 acres.
Mr. J. A. Hogg of Shelton, on top of
a table between Wood River and the
Loup, 200 feet to water, was quite suc
cessful in the growing of apples, cher
ries and peaches. He has 40 acres in
The writer has grown 13,000 bushels
in a single season; has picked 24 bush
els of Winesap and 20 bushels of Ben
Davis from 15 year-old trees as the
yield of a single season. Tie has sold
$229 worth of Duchess of Oldenburg
from 35 trees standing on less than a
quarter of an acre. He has marketed
500 bushels of Winesap apples from
one-third of an acre, the trees standing
12x18. E. F. Stephens.
For ft
kIwl!liiiMid yon tea "OiIb.t" Oenoolonleal
lor mil, which will enable yon to enslljr prepare
and keep a hletory ol yonr family together with
one "Levlze Qimntler" ctmrt, which ahowa at n
glance your direct blood relationship.
For SO Cent
I will neno yon six 'Oxley" Genio1olcal forme
which every one should have who renpect their
fumlly connections.
The above will enable nny one to prepare and
keep a complete fnmlly record. No one ebonld
lie without them. Send postal order or two
cent stamps to Charles A. Uasa, 13J Nussnu
street. New York City.
rasa of ntlntlon. rascarat art the Meal I.aia-
trip or aria. bat raM eaay aataral malts, hsai-t
o., rairatro, woaireu, ia..ornew lura. an.
v ': -
iWlore planing your order for Wgntablt, Flower
and Fiold rWls pleam vnd us yonr lit and w will
give you our ajMoinl quotations. lou't rink the loa
of time, lubor aud ground by f; anting awdsof un
known quality. Th market i full of cheap, uiirwlt-
STEPHENS. Crete. Nob.
fc m. wicks. j
iaarvM -vf."
Miss Cherrytou took the loss of her
jewels more calmly than most people
would have done, probably because it
was her nature to take events quietly
and comfortably, just as they came.
She also had implicit faith in the po
lice and never doubted the speedy re
covery of the jewels. .
But, strange to say, she seemed real
ly concerned about the loss of her pheas
ants. She said repeatedly to Jack,
"How very provoking!" and at last
made up ber mind that Mr. Wicks
ought to go back.
Now, the truth of the matter was
that Miss Cherryton disliked dogs ex
tremely. She was afraid of them, and
it was only on account of her great fond
ness for Sylvia that in a wok moment
she had allowed Mr. Wicks to be sent
for, and the death of the pheasants gave
her a tolerably good excuse for Mr.
Wicks' dismissal. '
"Miss Druce will be dreadfully dis
appointed, " pleaded Jack, who saw in
his aunt's decision an opportunity for
making some atonement to Sylvia for
having punished Mr. Wicks. "There is,
I believe, great truth in the proverb,
Love me, love my dog,' " he said con
solingly to himself.
"Hylvia, dear," said Miss' Cherrvton
a little later, "I am afraid Mr. Wicks
is too young to be here, and and I am
sorry to say that I think it would per
haps be better if ho went back. "
"Oh, Miss Cherryton!" exclaimed
Sylvia, opening her blue eyes wide with
astonishment. ,lI am sorry if he has
been troublesome, but I thought you
liked him a little, and he does love the
country so. Won't you let him stay
Just a little longer?"
"My dear, such pretty pleadings
ought to soften my heart, but mine is a
hard heart."
"Look here, aunt, I'll guarantee that
Mr. Wicks eats no more pheasants. I
will take him under my special care, if
Miss Druce will allow me. I'll lick him
into shape. No, no, I mean caress him
till he becomes the best, most obedient,
tractable, delightful dog in the world.
Tou positively mustn't refuse, aunt.
Think how Miss Druce will mis Mr.
"And how Mr. Wicks will miss Miss
Druoe, " added Sylvia.
"And, " continued Jack, "though he
has devoured young pheasants we shall
all miss him." ,
But Miss Cherrytou shook tier bead
and remained firm through all these ar
guments. "Never mind, Miss Druce," said
Jack cheerfully after Aunt Matilda had
left the room. "I'll try again. Mr.
Wicks mustn't be bauinbed if we can
help it."
"Thank you," said Sylvia demurely.
"Mr. Wicks will be grateful. "And
now, Mr. Cherryton, if you have really
nothing better to do, come and give me
another golf lesson. "
Jack ran into the hall and seized his
golf bag, saying that it was the best
thing he could do.
"Not quite," retorted Sylvia, laugh
ing. "The very best thing that you
could do would be to persuade your
aunt to let dear Mr. Wicks stay."
"And so I will," exclaimed Jack
with great earnestness.
"How serious," said Sylvia, glancing
quickly at him, and then there was a
pattering of feet and panting behind
them. It was Mr. Wicks.
"How nice 1 We shall have an audi
ence. Mr. Wicks has come to look on, "
said Sylvia, holding out her clcek for
the dog to jump over.
But Jack thought differently. "I'm
afraid we shall find it quite impossible
to play if he does look on," he suggest
ed. "And why?"
' 'Oh, because he'll stand behind you
just when you're going to hit, or come
in front and get killed, and many other
"Very well," said Sylvia, with a
shade of annoyance in her voioe. "Rath
er than that Mr. Wicks shonld lose bis
walk I'll give up golf, and please, Mr.
Cherrytou, will you take my clubs baok
to the house? Thank you:'.'
And at that moment Jack felt that
he positively hated Mr. Wicks.
"Come along, Mr. Wicks, dear,"
cried Sylvia gayly.
Jack fluid never a word, but stood
taring after Sylvia ns she walked away
with Mr. Wicks by her side, and his old
enemy jealousy -raged within him.
Two or three days passed by. Sylvia
seemed just as devoted ns ever to her
dog, and Jack became more aud more
gloomy and silent
"Mr. Wieks niuat really go tomor
row," said Miss Cherryton, looking at
her morose wphow. "My dear Jack,
for goodness' suko suy something, du
something," she cried, jumping up and
bustling about the room. "But don't
it there so solemn and sphiuxtike."
"Send him away, aunt, send the dog
away. But what am I saying? Kevp
hint, I mean, oh, keep him. Mu Druce
Is so devoted to him. " And Jitek flung
himself outtif the room. v
"Well," laughed Mi Cherryton,
"young men are atrange creature, es
pecially when they are in love. Never
thelewi, I shall ltd the puppy away."
Jack strolled out of the hiuj in tha
cool of the evcuiug. lu hi atnto if
Uilud thtt riu M-cmed t'reaiveiy
hoi Aifaiu and witnin he himself
if Sylvia cared fur htm, but he could
find no answer, and the Ul! tre.-, wv
Ing their tranche in the night I rwe-i,
eeiuetl to sifc'h in ytuutttiy with ttiiik.
II wtld sl ly at-rtsra the stft,
velvety Uwa and out t4 tte grlen la
ta the )tg r4 f the park. He .
d up at tha Urltl heaven and it lb
flut I'tuk light jul ils tt th h iiiiti,
but tlut at U nt U uiy t( Ilea veui'4
Bit him lui nr m4
Al thi tumiiiiit them shari
Utile Ivitktf deliithJ, a ru:luig I mix
grA and Mr, Wu kcame daw lug al
Oo home," cried Jack, pointing to
the bouse. "Go home. What are yon
doiKg out here?"
Most dogs would have slunk awai
with their tails between their legs, but
Mr Wicks looked np solemnly at Jack
and almost scciiied to speak the words,
"Why are yen angry with me?' then
held up a little paw, as if to ask for
giveness, and a stump of a tail wagged
Presently, without any apparent rea
son, Mr. Wicks began to growl-
Close hy, on a slight rising of th
ground, were three old oaks, veterans,
gnarled and weather beaten. Toward
these Mr. Wicks trotted slowly; then h
stopped, put his head on one side, lis
tened and growled again, and, scamper
ing toward one of the oaks, barked fu
riously. Jack whistled, but Mr. Wicks seem
ed engrossed in gazing up into the tree.
Then a strange thing happened. The
branches of the old oak were pushed
roughly to one side, and a man, leaping
down from the tree, looked rapidly
around him and ran with might and
main across the open ground. Like the
wind, Mr. Wicks, followed by Jack, wai
after him, had reached him, and then
there was a yell of pain, for Mr. Wicki
had used his weapons with good effeot
With a volley of oaths and curses, the
tramp dropped a square parcel he had
been carrying, and then the stick thai
he held in his other hand fell with a
heavy thud, and with just the faintest
little cry Mr. Wicks relaxed his hold
and rolled over on his back.
The burglar ran for his life.
Jack knelt down at Mr. Wicks' side,
called the dog by his name, and the re
covery of the jewels seemed nothing to
him now. Mr. Wicks opened his eyei
slowly, and very feebly he tried to) lick
Jack's hand. There was a world of un
derstanding in those glorious eyes, then
the light flashed out from them, and
Mr. Wicks' merry, brief career was over.
Two figures were walking slowly to
ward the three old oaks. The twilight
was deepening, there was the same pink
glow on the horizon and the same soft
breezes whispering among the trees ai
on that evening when Jack had walked
alone, jealous and miserable. But now
there wa. a change.
"Yes, Jack," murmured Sylvia, "1
was very fond of my dear, heroic littls"
Mr. Wicks, but all the time"
"Yes, and all the time?" asked Jack
eagerly, while he drew nearer.
"I loved far, far batter"
And the three old oaks caught th
words "Ml. Jack." Argosy.
Don't Tobacco spit and Smoke Your Life
If you want to quit tobacco using
easily and forever, be made well, strong,
magnetic, full of new life and vigor, take
No-To-Bac, the wonderworker, that d
makes weak men strong. Many gain I
ten pounds in ten days. Over 400,000 '
cured. Buy No-To-Uac of your druggist
under guarantee to cure; 60c or $1. ",m
Booklet and sample mailed free. Address -
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New Y.
Congressman Hunter finable to Secare a
Majority for Senator.
Fbankfobt, Ky., March 24. To-day
was the first on which separate ballots'
could be taken for a United States
senator to succeed Senator J. C S.
Blackburn under the ruling of Lieu
tenant Governor Worthington. At 13
o'clock the two Houses balloted with
the following result: '
In the Senate: Blackburn, free silt.
18; Boyle, Republican, 3; Davis, sound
money democrat, 0; total, 36.
In the Bouse: Blackburn. 3 lj
nuntes, 53; Boyle, 3; Davis, 5; .W
weary, i; Jiuckner, l; hloane, 1. '
The result shows that Dr. Hun;e
cannot win in joint session to-morrowl
Forty Thousand Feoplo March In Bono
of William L's Centenary.
Berlin, March 24. The weather wai
bright and warm to-day, the last o
tne celebration or the centennial
the Dlrth of Emperor William L Thd
procession was about three miles iH
jeugbu uuu iv is estimated mat overt
40,009 persons took part in it. ! It paraue was reviewed by, tha
emperor, the emoreRH. the nrin nnJ
the royal guests from a pavilion at ili
iooi oi tne vvunam I. monument.
Killed Himself for Love. I
Garpex Citt, Ma, March 84.
most shocking affair occurred thl
morning near the residence of Mr ii
U unaerwooa, three miles north )
Garden City. Mr. Underwood f is
prominent farmer and banker of Ihi
place. Being awakened by a plattf
nnuv, ii a ncui uut 10 aiscover ine aauM
nuu luuim i.uiutT Armstrong m
nephew, a vounir man m .. k.i
lying on the ground and groaningliiti
pain, cauned by a bullet baring pttt!
through hi abdomen. Refusal!
young lady to marry him waltM
cauae ut tue auieiue. I
t I
Will to
tut nor rtwttt N.i.lorln flat. ttalUBMnrt
ait tiitiu tlitnar hmh tu th few., Ht
lt.twi t t.lji liit m tu il m la
Una i t . llil, Th Mia . (( aailtir.
In.HM..,! a far naaai.t I
- M.Hiawa uut i,ihr a-ats,
M.U.Laai MA4U., Mlwwl4Mat. ku,tit
Alt tliuli l aWall Vntll OniuabW .
ik.altiW I'M KM. UMlsll
f.4 atlMi. I a IHI t attwlatf , S itl U fit
tw (' i
UtM)l R A CO., (kva,Nk
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