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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1897)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
RELIEF PLANS UNDER WAY
Cahaa Amorirmn Will Bona Keoeiva AWT-
AdmlBlHl ratios' Finn.
AVashingtos, My 19. The tate de
partment hu already notified the con
suls in Cuba to be prepared to reliere
American sufferers in the island, nod
the navy department is already nego
tiating for a merchant ship to carry
medicine, provision and clothing to
Havana soon after the House shall act
on the Senate resolution appropriating
130.000 for relief.
The consuls are also under orders to
report fully as to the condition of pa
cifico Cubans forced into towns by
General Weyler's orders, and there is
very reason to believe that the next
more made by President Mc Kin ley
will be in the direction of affording re
lief to those non-combatants. The ad
ministration's policy will be developed
' along this line, and there is no proba
bility that the President will sign the
fraligereucy resolution now before the
Senate, even if both houses should
Vhe Republicano of the House pro
Pae to get over the blockade of the
Senate relief resolution Thursday by
having the committee on rules bring in
a rule for the special consideration of
t the Senate resolution. Mr. Bailey is a
member of the committee on rules, and
will make a minority report to give
time also for consideration of the bel
ligerency resolution. On his minority
report he expects to get' a vote
which will show the sentiment of the
House on the proposition to recognize
the belligerency of the Cubans,
; While the majority in the House is
thought to be in favor of recognizing
the belligerency of the insurgents, the
Republican leaders are nevertheless
confident that they can induce their
followers to vote down the Bailey mi
nority report. .
MASON' RIVALS MORGAN.
The New Illlools Senator Makes t
Lively Speech for Cuba.
Washington, May 19,The Morgan
Cuban resolution was taken up in the
Senate at 2 o'clock this afternoon, and
Mr. Mason of Illinois spoke In its sup
port He read President McKinley'H
message to prove that a state of war
existed in Cuba. He referred to Sena
tor Wellington's reference to the
United States Indebtedness to England
and said he acknowledged the indebt
edness. "Thank God," he exclaimed,
we settled a small part of it at Bun
ker HilL Another part of it we settled
here in the Senate two weeks ago."
This latter remark was directed at tho
defeat of the arbitration treaty, and
was the first public reference to it in
the Senate, . .'t-'c..,.-.-'.
Mr. Mason said that this country
was so considerate of the feelings oi
the Spanish minister as to be willing
4 to humiliate American citizens in
Cuba by making them the subjects ol
eharity. "Whether the United States
hall interfere or not," he said, "un
der the providence of God Cuba shall
bo free and there shall be no slaves on
Mr. Mason had an extract from a
newspaper letter written by Carl
, Decker read, and in reply to a ques-
tlon by Mr. Wellington said that it
was necessary to take the best infor
mation obtainable. ,f,
Mr. Wellington said that Cuba's was
a government on paper, and Mr. Ma
"As good a government as was be
hind Washington at Valley Forge."
Mr. Wellington replied with some
warmth, saying that he would not per
mit himself to be misrepresented or
American history falsified.
Mr. Mason stood by his original
proposition, saying that withont La
fayette's aid Washington's government
was not worth a "continental damn."
What the United States should do
would be to give to Cuba what Lafay
ette gave to Washington. During the
last campaign he had felt the pulse of
thousands of people and was satisfied
there was a deep general interest
among the people in the interest of
Cuban freedom. He was for Cuba, not
for commercial reasons or for the ac
quisition of territory, after the Eng
lish fashion, but for better reasons.
He predicted that this country would
yet develop a Lafayette for Cuba.
Fen Ion Cowmlajilouvr Evin'i Beforms.
Washington, Mav 19. Commissioner
of Pensions Evans Is making an effort
to reduce what he regards as unneces
sary work in his office. Ho has al
ready inaugurated new methods which
have saved the services of many era
ployees for more important work than
various details held to be of no benefit
to pensioners and a detriment to busi
nets. The practice of jacketing claims
under the act of June 27, 1SU0, when
prior claims undor the same law has
been filed, has beci discontinued as
useless duplication, and the adjudicat
ing' divisions havo been asked for re
port as to the number and class of
"June 87" claims, which have been re
opened by the fijiug of a new declara
Miasoari'a Prist Law Writer.
Columbia, Ma, May 19. Arthur
Owlnn of Hates county has won the
prise thesis con tost in the law depart
ment ol the Missouri univernitv. H.
IX Murray of Callaway county was
aeoonu. ine prize wm worth S'.'iHj.
The subject was "lUtifloatlou in the
law of Agency.
( llalr4 ! Iurl.4,
llinoKronn, Me., May Ifi.-One bun
sred looms in the gingham d.partim-nl
f the New York euttnn mill.
started yesterday. This department
aaa been practically shut down for a
rear, i n wnoie plant U now running
any at n mil capacity.
XaailaatUas of laiatrUaaa,
WASaiSUM. MaV I3.Tha nr..!.!...
today the feast the aomlaa
wwi oi m.iiam w. Morrow of ali
torut to U lulled stales eirsuit judri
fc 1M Mat Jadk kU elrtult. and
uorgau 1 homes of KeaUckt
4 W -..11-1. . , . t
w ewwtMpr oi jMiveraai r resile.
PRETTY GERTRUDE FELDT
Arrested for Running Away From Horn
Jailed On Wight.
Miss Gertrude Feldt was arrested
in Lincoln Monday night at the home
of a reputable citizen, where she has
been working since last Saturday.
She was arrested at the instance of
Sheriff Nelson of Beatrice. Chief Me
lick notified the sheriff of the arrest,
at the same, time asking him to investi
gate the matter thoroughly and be
sure of hici case as the girl had an ex
cellent home here and was getting
along nicely. The sheriff after a little
delay, notified the chief to hold the
girl until he came after her. He said
ber parents could do nothing with her
and intended to send her to the reform
school. Miss Feldt looks to be about
seventeen years old, although her par
ents say she is but fifteen. She is
neatly attired and doesn't look as if
she were in the habit of running around
with toughs, and should be classed as
incorrigible. She says that it was im
possible for her to get along with he?
parents, so she ran away. She spent
the night in jail, and Tuesday was ta
ken back to Beatrice by the sheriff.
A SERIES OF DEATHS.
Borne of Three Elinwood Families Visited
Within a Few Hours.
Elm wood xeems , to be having her
quota of sudden deaths just at present.
It was but a few days ago that a
healthy farmer residing south of Elm
wood was taken suddenly sick and
died before medical aid could be sum
moned. Tuesday afternoon at the
Methodist church occurred the funeral
of Mrs. J. A. Wright, who was not
supposed to have been dangerously
sick until a few days ago. Her death
occurred very suddenly.
Just as the church, bell began calling
the people to the funeral of Mrs. Wright
the spirit of Dr. J. M. Neely took flight.
He was taken with a congestive chill
about noon and at 4 o'clock was dead.
He was over sixty years of age and an
old soldier and at the the time of his
death commander of Kenesaw post G.
A. lv., at blinwood.
L. W. Myers father is lying at the
point of death at the home of his sis
ter and J. Irons, who was operated on
for cancer a few days, ago, is not ex
pected to survive many more days..
Krleaaed by Habeas Corpna.
Nels Benson, an alleged bootlegger
,'roni Oakland, who has been confined
in the county jail at Tekamah serving
out a sentence of $200 and costs for
plying his illegal traffic, has been re
leased on a writ of habeas corpus. It
was claimed for Benson that he had
served for the statutory time to wipe
out his fine and costs and was entitled
to release. The state opposed his re
lease, claiming . that legal processes
were in operation by which it was ex
pected to collect both fine and costs
from Benson s estate.
Bwludled by a Stranger.
C. It. Olds at Fremont cashed a check
for 85 one evening last week which
was presented by a stranger in pay
ment for merchandise, which has since
been found to be a forgery. The check
was purported to have been drawn by
Edward McMahon, a wealthy farmer
living east of Fremont, in favor of John
Ross. The forgery was not known for
certain until Monday evening, when
Mr. McMahon was in the city and pro
nounced the check fi forgery.
York Couuty Hermit Dies.' '
William Trelburt, known as the her
mit farmer of York county, expired
suddenly Monday' near his home ten
miles southeast of York, lie was on
his way to get a barrel of water from
the creek nearby, which lie had been
accustomed to doing for years past,
owing to his peculiar notions against
using well water. He was an old
homesteader of York county and has
always lived alone on his farm a pe
culiar and eccentric life.
loup Bridge to be Repaired.
Platte county supervisors have
awarded the contract for repairing the
Loup river bridtre in the north part of
Columbus. An entire new floor and
sills will be laid and the bridge will he
closed to travel two hours each day.
The work is to be completed in thirty
days after commencing and will be
begun just as soon as the material ar
rives. Hunt l'e Water Meters.
At a recent meeting of the town
council of Long Pine an ordinance
was passed requiring all who use city
water for lawn purposes to purchase a
meter and pay for water at the rate of
14 cents per 1,000 gallons. The ordi
nance has met with much opposition,
as the approved meter is considered an
Public Untitling for IIatlng.
Representative Sutherland lius pre
sented a bill in congress for a put lic
building at Hastings, allowing 810.0(h)
for the sume. The bill will be referred
to the committee on public Innd and
grouds when organized, of which Rep
resentative Mercer is expected to be
Columbus liuelneca Man Dying.
J. S. MurdiK-k, acnlor member of the
firm of M unlock & Son of Columbus, is
lying dangerously ill at his home in
Columbia and there I very little
chance of h's recovery. He 1 suffer
ing from a complication diaca.tes,
lie in bitty-eight years of age.
Kenrdlrt la (nalrtbul Corn.
The people of Hcuedict will load a
ear of good corn for the India f-iiuine
miffcrera. Two car load have been
donated and are ready to go, but a
far transportation has been arranged
for only one,
Country Treasurer Leaker of Nance
wiiiUy died recently at his home near
John Maia, eighty-wren year old,
of North Platte, died of blood polaott.
log from a trifling injury to Uia hand.
WtEKLY CROP BULLmN
Furaishsd by the Govsrnment Crop and
Scdle of Shdes.
Lincoln, Neb., May 18, 1897.
The temperature the past week -baa
averaged two degrees below the normal.
On the morning of the 14th a frost was
general in all sections of the state. 4 In
the eastemjsections the frost was light
and very little damage was done to fruit
or other vegetation. The minimum
temperature was about 36 degrees in
these sections. Ia the central portion
of the state from tbe northern to the
southern border, the minimum tempera
ture reached about 32 degrees, aud con
siderable damage was done. Tbe mini
mom temperature at Valentine was SO
degrees and at North Platte 28 degrees,
and generally in the northwestern sec
tion tbe frost was a severe one.
The rainfall has been about normal
in Thayer, Jefferson, and southern Gage
counties, and abont one half inch be
low tbe normal in tbe rest of tbe state.
Tbe cool, dry week has been exception
ally favorable for tbe advancement of
farm work. Corn planting baa been
poshed rapidly forward and is now Bear
ing completion in the southeastern
comities. Although crops are not suf
fering badly there is a general need of
more rain in the central and western
KEP0RT BY COUNTIES
f BOUTHKASTEUX SECTION.
gwtlr Plowing for corn nearly fin
ished and half the crop planted; some
have finished olanting;a few fields are up
und showing good stand; no material
damage to fruit or gardens from frost;
-mall grain looking well.
Cass Wheat and oats- continoe to
make good growth and look well; corn
planting well along; seed germinates
quickly considerable op and stand good;
potatoes extra good; no damage from
Clay Winter wheat has improved and
will be a fine crop; oats look excellent;
corn cotniDg slowly; corn planting about
half done; early fruit injured tome by
Fjllmore Fall wheat improving a
great deal; patatoes coming op well;
corn planting nearly done.
Gage A few days more will finish corn
planting; considerable of the earliest
planted corn op; rye in full head; oats
late and back ward.
Hamilton. Land in splendid condi
tion for corn and planting is being
pushed; small grain and grasses doing
Jefferson. Wheat, oats, and grass
growing finely; considerable corn,,,,vet to
plant fruit some damaged by frost; pas
tures good; potatoes coming op.
Johnson. Corn planting nearly com
pleted and some corn up; not warm
enough for rapid growth; light frost on
morning of 14th.
Lancaster. Most of the corn was
planted this week, early planted coming
up; pastures excellent; no damage from
Nemaha. Corn about all planted;
ground in good condition; no damage
from frost; small grain looks well.
Nuckolls A great deal of corn planted
this week, some up but growing slowly
because oi cold weather; slight dam
age to fruit from frost.
Otoe Corn planting has been pushed
aud is Hearing completion; slight frost
on 14th, bo damage.
Pawnee Corn planting nearly com
pleted and the first planted coming up;
wheat and oats somewhat retarded by
heavy rain; lots of winter wheat is being
Polk Some are through planting corn
and some not commenced; rye beading
out; good week for work but rather dry
for small grain, meadows and pastures.
Richardson Corn nearly all planted;
wheat improving; small grain doing
well; fruit not injured by frost.
Saline Grass and small grain doing
well but cool for other kinds of vegeta
tion; some have finished corn planting;
irost did little or no injury.
Saunders Corn planting progressing
rapidly: pastures excellent.
Seward Large acreage of corn planted;
early corn coming up; all small , grain
doing well; no appreciable damage from
ThayerCorn more than two-thirds
planted; eurly planted coming up all
right; wheat and oats doiug well; no
damage from frost.
York Plowing for corn nearly com
pleted; corn planting is every where be
gun aud nowhere finished; small grain
tired n rain; frost dumnged fruit and
card.'ns come, especially along creek
NOTtTllE ASTERN SECTION.
Antelope Corn planting progressed
well; some few finished; small grain
looks fairly well; probably no damage
Boyd Crops look nice; corn about all
p'anted and some coming up.
Hurt I'lnntiug is being pushed rapidly
and most of the corn is in the ground,
early potatoes up; small grain and grass
tedar All kind nl small grain and
grnsa look well; plowing about done;
corn planting in lull blast; grass plentl
ul; fruit looks fine.
Colliix Good plowing week, but rather
cool; frost of the 14th did little or no
da me lie.
Cuming Good weather for wheat but
poor for corn; some planting to da yet
wito larger er not lunted; early
planted not doing well,
Dison Conmderahl torn planted
much of which has been put In with
li-ter; small grain and grsas doing well;
light Irons ou the 14th.
t lodge Corn planting going on ttad
i!r; small grain looking welt where It is
up, some late trowing; o eonkJogoot
In head; considerable chicory being
iHniM-la Wheat and oat In Use con
dition; early planted potatoes coming
np; plowing for corn pn4;rMin; larm
work ten ltvs late.
llnli-Hpring sown grain looks well;
Haifa winter killed; pasture good; tors
planting la progn; crop feegia to
offer from di vagbt.
Koi Week too cold for sproitiog
seed; some corn planted.
Pierce Corn planting has teen pushed,
one coming up; small grain looking
weafy frost kilta, tender vegetation in
some places and in others did . no dam
Platte Good week for small grain;
corn planting well advanced possibly
half of crop in ground; fruit promising;
Sarpy Corn about half planted; grass
in head, also winter rye; spring wheat
and oats look well.
Thurston Frost, bat no damage to
growing; week cold and cloudy.
Boone Corn planting well along; fruit
trees well in blossom; frost of loth did
Buffalo Corn planting has been
pushed; rain needed on small grain; frost
killed much fruit in smaller valleys.
Coster Early sown wheat looks well;
oats and barley frosted and some think
permanently injured, fruit badly dam
aged by frost; all crops need rain.
Dawson Plowing and corn planting
have been pushed well ahead, over two
thirds planted; small'grain growing well;
much fruit killed; everything needs rain.
Greeley Rain needed; frost nearly
every night; nearly three-fourths of the
wild fruit kiiled;potatoes, corn and other
early vegetables killed; rye commencing
to head; alfalfa badly killed oot.
Hall There has been' an immense
amount of plowing aud much corn plant
ing this week; oats and rye look well;
much corn listed, j ,
Howard Cora planting has made
rapid progress; corn planted up; rye
headed; small grain looks well; rain
Loop Cora planting not half done;
early sown grain looking well; grass
Merrick Spring wheat, rye and oats
looking fine but would be benefitted by
rain; corn planting about half done.
Nance. Corn is being planted bat
much yet to plant; alfalfa is almost a
complete failure and much otitis being
Sherman. Corn plan ting well advanced
small grain looks well; rain would be
beneficial; some damage by frost.
Valley. Small grain growing last; a
few have finished planting com; wheat
is rooting fioely; many potatoes planted.
Chase Small grain doing well bot too
cold for corn although one-third of crop
is np and two-thirds planted; pastures
unusually good; alfalfa is in fine condi
tion. Dundy. Corn about all planted and
much of it up and looking well;! small
grain still growing; ground getting very
dry; cutworms working on the ground.
Franklin. Corn planting well ad
vanced; winter wheat and rye heading
out; small grain looking well; slight
damage to fruit from frost.
Furnas. Light frost but not much
damage; corn planting has made rapid
progress and planting nearly finished;
potatoes op and some cultivated; alfalfa
about ready to cut tbe first time.
Harlan Alfalfa is "over 2 feet high;
corn more than half planted and in some
localities all planted; frost cut down
potatoes and impaired fruit somewhat.
Kearney Wheat, oats and barley
looding fine; corn planting well com
menced; frost injured all kinds of fruit
and cut garden stuff.
Lincoln Small grain npeding a good
rain; corn planting is being pushed;
grass is doing well; frost seriously in
Red Willow Corn nearly a-11 planted;
wheat and rye look well; fruit crop
Webster A good acreage of corn
planted tbi week; corn and potatoes
coming up irregularly; more corn being
listed than usual; small grain doing well.
WESTERN AND NORTHWESTERN SECTIONS
Cherrv Hard freeze on the 14th killed
everything that was tip, all leaves on
trees, and made ice one-fourth Incn tniCK.
Daweb .No ram; corn planting in pro
Keith Week dry find cool; heavy frost
on night of the 13th injured garden
truck, also alfalfa, fruit nnd forest trees.
Kimball Lorn planted; small gram
growingnicely but rain needed as ground
is getting dry.
Rock ('old and windy most ot the
week with hard freeze on the 13th; wild
fruit injured, potatoes and corn nipped.
Scotts Bluffs Heavy irosts Killed wie
leaves on ash trpys and it is feared in-
urpd fruit Diids.
Thomas Frnio partially killed by
frost; very little crops being pot in.
(i. A. LOVrJLAINU,
Section Diiector, Lincoln, Neb.
ISanxite Ore in (he South.
Information has come to the two
important scientific bureaus in Wash
ington, the goological survey and the
Smithsonian institution, of absolutely
inexhaustible deposits of bauxite ores
in Alabama and Goorgia. which give
promise of solving the chief difficulty
heretofore encountered in the cheap
production of aluminum for commer
cial purposes. Specimen lumps of
thoce ores recently analyzed at the
Smithsonian institution show 48 per
ceiit of pure aluminum in the light
tints and 40 per cent in the brown
shades, whereas ordinary clay con
tains on an avera.yo only 33 per cent
Hauxito derives it name from tho
fact that it was discovered first near
Huux, or' Heaus, near Arlos, France.
lktxides Franco it is found to a
limited extent in Austria and clue
where in Kuropo and in workable
quantities in Arkansas and other
sUiies aud territories of the union.
The Hoy With Chalk.
The delight that the small boy
experience lu making a beautiful,
wavy chalk mark along a fence."
aid an indulgent father, "mint be
great, but I suppose It U at nothing
to the jo ho feels when he comes to
one of those lion or griftiiu or other
of the architectural animals where
with many of our more modern ed
ifice are now adorned, he care
fully whiten thveyot of thee and
painstakingly outlines the mouth la
white. I ndor this treatment tha
most ferocious of lions look de
spondent and ridiculous, and tha
fiercest griffin looks a though n
would tike to laugh, Tho small by
ays nothing as he passes on, draw
log his chalk acro whatever sur
face may b within haadr reach. It
t evident that there Is joy la til
heart" N. V. ua.
"So Mr. Skinner has failed!" ex
claimed the man who always makes
himself at home.
"Yes, sah," replied the colored man
who was employed around the store.
"Do you know what his principal lia
"Yes, sah. Ef many more folks
comes 'roun pesterin him he's liable
ter buy hisse'f er railroad ticket an'
let 'em settle np de business de bes'
way da kin." Washington Sfar
Late on Wednesday night a fire broke
oot at Stella, Neb., which consumed
seven stores, about half of the business
part of town. Tbe loss will amount to
Tbe populist territorial committee, of
Oklahoma, is called to meet at 1 Reno,
What We Inherit :
We are not to blame for. We cannot be
held responsible for the dispositions and
tendencies which we derive from our an
cestors, nor are we responsible for the
germs of disease which may manifest
themselves in our blood as a heritage
from former generations. But we are re
sponsible if we allow these germs to de
velop into serious disease which will im
pair oar usefulness and destroy pnr hap
piness. We are responsible if we trans
mit to oor descendants tbe disease germs
which it is possible for us to eradicate
by the use of Hood's Sarsaparilla, the
one trne blood purifier. This medicine
has power to make rich, red blood and
establish perfect health iu place of dis
ease. Our Agricultural Export.
There is a gratifying increase la
some of our minor agricultural exports.
For several years a profitable business
has been carried ou ia shipping Ameri
can apples to England, and a consider
able part of the surplus of this year's
abundant crop has been - marketed
there. So many American apples have
been "sent this year also to Germany
that some of the German papers are
agitating for restrictions upon the im
ports. They affect a fear that the fruit
may contain the microbes of disease.
Our exports of butter to Germany this
year are about twenty times as large
as they were three years ago-
Hair Cut 10c
Shave - - 10c
Best Tonic 5c
This is what you get
for your money at
1323 0 Street,
T. A. Carothers,
25 Pounds Dally to Any Part
of the City, $3.00 Per Month.
Telephone, 478, : : Office 234 E St
MOBILE & OHIO
The.South's Great Short Line Beaching
And all points in Florida end the
Southeast. Connecting at Mobile
with steamship lines for South
Floridii, Havana, Cuba, and other
West India Points, Mexico, Cen
tral aud South America.
DOUBLE DAILY TRAINS between
St. LniiU and Mobile, enrryiutt
eleuaut Pullman Palace Slcepititr
Cam with druwinjr room and
buffet. Also clean ,eay ridinir dsy
ennche on all trains, makluir
PaMtMt Freight ervkt ia the
4Wnm ACUKS of the flnimtfurminii
timber Innd In
the South In trartsto suit purcoawr
for eale at I.ow Prices and upon eav
Term. Till rlecV Improved and
unimproved (arms. Alo Kovernment
Innda subj'-et to hoiueetvad entry.
Moat d'liuM(ul climate in America.
For descriptive mutter nnd fall Infor
mation apply to the Alabama l.ind
Wvlputeot Company, Mobile,
For rat"1, tlrkM. lime tab'es, mid
other tnlorwalw apply " lUdroad
Agraf, or W. II. IUhmiito, J .
I.I,,A..SJU 4th st DeaMoiiwe, I.
inn. (1. Main, H. F.. IWv,
0-a'l Mantarr. ! P At.
K. H. ilcsftifix, lit Viee Prvldmt,
W and tbe Frcocb Kmdr
legil eaaraatM that Cii.thos wUl
STOP WSmaama aaS Eatlarfaaa,
eras iMwrnrtM, vaiinnii
ami BSTaUC Laat lfr.
Uu it and pey if satisfied.
VON MOHL CO., 304 B.
rotuxUoblon g or tqtuu
.X. . wurora.
mcfelea- . ,
Hew Gold Fields
in the Black Hills
Cadi at Office for Valuable Information. .
A. 8. FIELDLNU, City Ticket Agt.,
117 Soirth 10th St., Lincoln.
& PACIFIC RY.
Gives you the choice of TWO ROUTES,
'one via Colorado and the Scenic Line,
and the other via our Texas Line and
the Southern Pacific.
Our Texas Line is much quicker than
any other line through to
ROCK ISLAND EXCURSIONS-
Are the most popular, and carry tha
largest business of any California Boats.
This signifies that you get tbe best at
tention and receive tbe beet service. The
towest rate tickets to California are
avnilnhle on these excuraions.
Don't start on trip to California until
a ! vi i i . ;
Tou gee our l ounsi r oiaer, containing
nap snowing routes ana au iniormauon.
or rates and reservations apply to any
agent of the C, R. I. & P. By., or address
JOHN SEBASTIAN, O.P.A.,
Do yon know that in thene hard times a
lection ot country fifty miles square
sailed tbe Black Hills, has more material
prosperity than any other place of the
same size yon can mention? $8,000,000
was the 1S96 gold product one-sixth of
the entire amount produced in the United
States. Late lost fall new discoveries
were made that will largely increase the
product. As soon as the snow goes off
prospecting will be renewed vigorously
at the new fields. There will be found a
chance for rcxen Hwited means, aa
good ore V.crv .-its, LiS
money can oe oXained for development
from sale of ore as soon as they begin
work. You can get valuable informa
tion regarding the new srold discoveries
by calling on A, S. Fielding, 117 South
Tenth St., Lincoln, Neb.
To tbe warm, but still bracing at
mosphere of the Gulf states, tour
ists and pleasure seekers are fast
learning that the delightful winter
resorts in this part of Mississippi,
Alabama and Florida are the only
places to spend the cold and bleak,
The Mobile &
The favorite north and south short
line has placed on sale at all points
north of the Ohio river, ticket at
low rates to all "winter tourist""
points in the south.
Tickets will be on sale daily until
April 30tb, 1897, and will be lim
ited to Junelst, 1807, and passen
gers will be allowed to stop over
at points south of the Ohio river.
For information regarding rates,,
tickets, time tables etc., apply to
any railroad ticket agent, or to
John G. Mann, General Manager,
Mobile, Alabama, or E. E. Posey
General Passenger Agent.
Tne Best and Chea
Mill on KartU. Fu
warr&ntmt. Will nr.
once for prtcss
mora .ri .
any ouior aitll.
Oili.K WLi. '
boo a tor ma j purpMa
- aiad eal b
Johtam nnd Mnulw
""' H"M, lata
Muraiaair, M ialaiill.
Low rale eieuraions will be run by ths
Mo..)e,t 0..,, railroad f,oW ",;,"!
St. Louis, Mo., to Cairo, hflta ,
slv. to Point. U Teimss. ", ZlXri
and Alabama on Msr-h 2d anTlflik
17, Unto one for plna i oo L. iV.
round r,p. A-llomsiker."u"Vft
any information r.srdin,f land will fj
r.,.bd application ,U.!uu
Und and iWlnpinant eomnaa.
" , rat. , lima, etc, "m ' W
II. Ilamaon ir., IA p. A m V
jw,; im m;; LVwWKi
TUhDKrunriT girt fctl ths ia
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