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About The alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1889 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1889)
ALLIANCE PUD. CO.
The death of John P. Usher, secre
tary of the interior under Mr. Lincoln,
leaves but three surviving cabinet offi
cers of the war period Simon Camer
on, Ilugh McCulloch and James Har
Mrs. Cleveland had two very beau
tiful orange and lemon trees while in
the white house, and left them to Mr3.
Harrison on her departure. These are
now in all the fulll glory of their gold
cn fruit, and an object of interest tc
visitors. '. ' ' :" - - V ;;v ;
. .James A. Sexton;
the new post-
Vila.1 tor at Chicago, is
niness man of that city, in which he
has lived for twenty years or more.
During the war he served in the Union
army. He has been commander of the
Illinois department of the G. A. R.
His business is that of an iron 'founder,
and he is a man of considerable means.
: Ex-Governor Long, when question
ed in regard to the chairmanship of
the Cheroke3 commission, which a
Washington despatch stated would
probably be offered to him, said he had
read the despatch, but that was all the
knowledge of the matter he had.
Asked how he should be disposed to
regard the position, he replied," 'I
should not want it."
Hox. William Goold, the historiar
of Portland, and acknowledged succes
sor of the late Hon. William Willis as
the local antiquary and historian oi
that city, cslebrated bin eightieth
birthday recently, and enjoys in a re
markable degree the wealth of mental
and physical vigor which has long been
his. Mr. Goold is the father of Mrs.
Abby Goold Woolson.
H. M. Flagler ha3 presented Dr.
George Slielton of New York with se-
curieties of the par value of $50,000,
market value $87,000, in consideration
of his faithfulness and skill in attend-
tendintr - the cas3 of Mr. Flagler' s
daughter, Mrs. Benedict, who died on
Tipi- hiiihanri'si vanht off Charleston, a
few davs ago, after a short illness
This is described as the largest fee but
one ever paid to a physician.
" Within the last few years Mr. Blaine
'is said to have doubled his fortunes.
His best paying investments are In the
Little Hope silver mine, which has
irh it is said. $4,500,000 in dividends
in the last five years. He admits hav
- nrr nlradv received from that source
sAoO for every dollar invested and
the stock is still in his name, ile is
Also a lanre stockholder in the Pride pi
Erin mine at Leadville, which is pay
ing dividends .of $23,000 a month.
. a -uvMouiAL window from the fami
ly of the late Rev. Benjamin Hale,
who was professor of chemistry at
-Dartmouth from 1827 to 1835, , and
president of -Hobart College from 1830
to 1858, will soon be placed in St.
Thomas's Episcopal Church, Hauover,
N. H. Another from the , friends of
the late Dr.' Bourns," president of Nor
wich University, and a third from the
mother of O. J. Thomas, Dartmouth,
'87. are boanjr made for tne same
The portraits of Justice Rutledge ol
South Carolina, who died before he took
his seat on the bench, and Justice Ells
worth and Matthews, are required to
:comnlete the collection of portraits of
'members of the United States Supreme
'Court in the robing room in the Capi
tol. The o portrait of Chief-Justice
Vvaite has just been added. An artist
is now s.t work on the portrait of Jus
tice Rutledge, preparing ; it from an
old picture. The prepa ration of Judge
Matthews' portrait awaits a congres
The last literary work done by John
Bright was the revision of a preface
for a reprint of Jonathan Dymond's
"Inquiry Into the Accordancy of War
Bright says or Lymond s worK tnat "as
the world becomes - more Christian it
will be more widely read." Dymond's
essay embodies the uncompromising
condemnation of war that is associated
with Bright' name.- Its author was at
one time widely read in this country.
When he died at the qge of thirty- two
of consumption the world lost a man of
whom much . more miarht have been
heard. - : ..
, The new bishop of Milwaukee, Rev.
Dr. Cyrus F. Knight, formerly of Bos
ton, has since his consecration received
many beautiful and valuable gifts in
connection with his new-office. Among
them are rich; and costly vestments
imported from Europe, an elegant
episcopal ring, etc. On greeting Bish
op Knight, Bishop Perry of Iowa said,
"Let me congratulate you on being the
first bishop in the history of the
Church in America to be enthroned in
your own cathedral, for never before
on this side of the water has a bishop
been givenxthe pastoral staff in tha
cathedral which he himself was-to
occupy. - '
Says the New York Sun, "John
Greenleaf Whitter did not want to be
l outlived such occasions, he thought,
and the honor was due to some young
er and more ambitious man. ' But the
fcommittee would have no other. Many
letters passed on the subject, and at
length Secretary Bo wen was despatch
ed to the aired poet's home. Mr.
1friittier again declined, and again Mr.
Bfcwen visited him. Finally the com-
mtee determined to make a last at-
teispt, and Mr. Bowen went to the.
poet for the third time. He told Mr.
Whittier that the committee must have
a poem from him, if it was only four
lines long. Finally he said that if Mr.
Whittier did not accept the committee
would have no poet upon the occasion.
Then Mr. Whittier accepted."
Decoration Bay was duly observed
all over Nebraska.
Two of California's largest woolen
mills have shut down.
Tammany has just celebrated its one
Gen. Weaver, the well known Iowa
congressman, lias located in UKianoma.
Four Regiments of Illinois militia
are new' quartered -at Braid wood to
quell the disturbances caused by 500
Italian miners on a strike.
Passenger Agent Buchanan, of the
Elkhorn and Missouri Valley railroad,
haw thrown out some valuable hints in
regard to advertising Nebraska.
It is reported that one of the mur
derers of Dr. Cronin in Chicago has
confessed. . The confession implicates
several parties in the awful crime.
The people of Guthrie, Oklahoma.
are having trouble on account of the
ownership of town lots which culmin
ated in a slight riot last Sunday.
Lincoln's board of trade is in good
working order with a large membership
and it is expected that many new fac
tories will be added this year.
The state was visited by .?ood rains
in the early part of the week and crops
are in a promising condition.
John Peters has been appointed
internal collector for Nebraska and it
ia flair! will rppfiive his commission in
June. ' .
Valentine, Neb., was in the throes
rt art In rl i on aftnrfl in thfi earlv part of
the week. But later advices say tnere
is no danger from the Indians at Rose
Daniel Coughlin, Patrick O. Sulli
van, the ice man, and Frank J. Black,
alias Woodruff, have been indicted by
a Chicago grand jury for the murder
of Dr. Cronm.
A British fleet of war ships has been
ordered to Behring sea. There is con
siderable excitement at Victoria, B. C,
and rumors of a rupture between Eng
land and the United States over the
fisheries along the Alaskan coasts.
Mr. Roosevelt contends that civil
service examinations snoum De con
ducted in a public and straightforward
way. He is right. They ought also
to be conducted with a view to ascer
taining the fitness of a candidate not
to teach school, but to fill a particular
Pueblo has the best laborer of its age
we nave yet seen. it is only nve
weeks old t and is a credit to the work
ingmen who support it. It is one of
our brightest exchanges.
Lynchers are raiding the notorious
dives in Wisconsin and Michigan piner
ies, tnat nave so long disgraced tnose
states. The law proveing inadquate
to close the dens. The citizens have
determined to take the matter in their
own hands and put a stop to the in
The Union Labor convention meets
at urand island, dune 11 and an invi
tation is extended to labor organiza
tions to elect delegates to this conven
tion. YV e hope to sea the laboring
men of Lincoln represented by dele
gates in the convention, Let them se
lect their best men and furnish them
with the necessary credentials.
- Jt 1
iuissouri leads on witn a sweeping
enactment by its legislature against
"trust" combinations. The act which
has just received Governor France's
approval is a broad' measure, designed
to invalidate and declare illegal any
combination to fix values on commo
dities or merchandise. It makes the
officers of '"trusts" personally liable,
and declares all contracts with "trusts"
organizations null and void. ; The ef
fect of this law will be watched with
good deal of interest.
As all stories run, the commissioners
of the United States are having their
own way at the Berlin conference. We
certainly destrve to succeed, for the
American demands are moderate, just
and confirmed by the Samoan experi
ence of the Germans themselves. Bt
. ... h
it is yet too soon to count the negot
tions concluded. O f all bargains. tKse
of diplomacy are the most unce'tain
until the final papers are signed, yealed
The latest Washington grc1 is over
the appointment of SolomonHirsch as
Minister to Turkey. Eeption is
taken to him on the score4f unfitting
manners and defective infrmation, and
it is claimed that the selection was
made only for the mrpe of settling a
local political difficuty in Oregon.
The story that religions influences have
been brought to beain the matter is
not a probable oneespecially in view
of the fact that -3Vr. Strauss and Mr.
Hirsch are of thfisame belief. r
Nobody at ihe state and navy de
partments expressed alarm at the news
coming Ivor Victoria, B. C, that the
British Nrtb Pacific squadron had
been orded to Behring sea. Com
modore talker, in charge of the detail
office je the navy department, says
ne of our naval vessels have
to Alaska, except the
was assigned to that
station some time ago, and whica has
been regularly engaged in patrolling
the Alaska coast for several summers
past. He says he doesn't think Great
Britain and the United States will war
about the seal fisheries.
The New Jersey grand jury which
recently indicted District Master Work
man John Coffery, of the bottle glass
blowers for conspiracy, showed their
monumental ignorance in such a ridic
ulous manner as oughi to make it the
laughing stock of thel whole country.
It now appears that the law under
which Mr. Coffery was indicted was
repealed in 1883, and the indictment
will doubtless be quashed. How those
corporation mercenaries must feel at
seeing their game slip out of their
grasp and escoape the torture they had
in store for him.
Fort Worth, Texas, is to have a
grand display of the products and re
sources of the Lone Star State. The
exhibition in the Texas Spring Palace
in that city will last from May 29 to
June 20. It is to be an object lesson
as tc what Texas has done and of the
immense possibilities she holds out to
immigrants. President Diaz of Mexico
has signified his acceptance of an invi
tation to be present, and hopes are
entertained that our own Chief Magis
trate may be induced to suspend the
distribution of the spoils long enough
to gain time for a visit to the south
west.' A high protection organ declares
that 'during the last eight years Can
ada exported $2,351,000 worth of lum
ber to the United States, while we ex
ported $10,600,000 worth to Canada, or
nearly five times as much as they ship
ped us," and uses this as an' argument
that lumber is cheaper in the United
States than in Canada, if not it could
not be exported that couniry. It is
necessary to "protect" this great coun-
ry, that has the labor market of the
world open to it, against the dominion
of Canada, when lumber can be pro
duced so much more cheaply here than
there ? There are a great many arti
cles produced in this country in which
our home infants are "protected," that
are shipped abroad and in competition
in the markets of the world are sold
for less, after adding freight, than the
American consumer pay for them. Who
pays the tax that protects this line of
industry? . '
The New York legislature has just
passed an ammendment. to the Factory
Inspection Act, which provides for the
appointment of six additional Inspec
tors, all of which must be women. The
law recently enacted in Pennsylvania
and which has just been approved by
Gov. Beaver, provides for six deputy
inspectors, two of whom shall be
women. New York's Bureau: nowever.
has a total staff, including the women,
of sixteen Inspectors. -
The appointment of women as In
spectors of factories and workshops
where women and children are employ
ed is eminently proper. There are
many evils whieh should be made
known to the Inspectors whinh no
woman would be willing to communi
cate to a man. land which would be
cheerfully explained to a womai in
the snme position.
Every state should have a Bujeau of
factory, mine and workshop inspec
tion, and every such Bureau should be
provided with a few competent- relia
ble women as inspectors. Journal of
In New England fiere are at this
time about 100 -co-oprative banks, and
of this number 64 e reported as in
Maesachusetts, -witl a yearly increase
of $1,000,000 assets.
The co-operaive store vt Silver
Lake, Mass., organized in 1875, with a
capital of $040, has now $3,000 in as
sets, and has iist declared a dividend
in its shares t the rate of 6 per cent,
per annum, nd at the rate of 4 per
cent in therade checks issued to its
The cooperate creamery of Eling
ton, C07H., is making 300 pounds of
butterer day, and with prospects of
prodrug 300,000 pounds during the
year. ' .
Te Chiefs of State Labor Bureaus
fron all over the country are to meet
ipHartford, Conn., for a day's conven
tonon June 24. It is expected that
-he work of the convention will be of
the highest importance.
Five hundred Italian coal miners are
out on a strike at Braidwood, 111. They
have destroyed considerable property.
Gov. Fifer has been appealed to and
has authorized the use of the militia
for the protection of property.
Complaints are made of laxity in the
enforcement of the Allien Contract La
bor law 8. It is said that a number of
Greek workmen recently brought to
Philadelphia and forbidden to land on
the arrival of their vessel in port were
permitted to escape from the ship
shortly before her departure on the re
turn voyage. Such evasionsiare under
stood to be of frequent occurence. It
i3 highly important that the new ad
ministration should guard against
remissness in enforcing the foreign
hired labor statute. The excellent ef
fect of Clevelends policy and the in
quiries of the Ford committee have
been very clearly preceptible in the
marked decrease in arrivals from
countries that furnish contract labor.
It will be useless to pass stronger laws
if the enforcement of existidg ones is
permitted to become enfeebled.
If old Missouri can't hang Baldknob-
ers in a respectable manner, it is far
ahead of Kansas in some things, Its
legislature has passed a secret ballot
law, while the Kansas legislature was
too busy congratulating itself on the
oU.UUU republican majority to pass any
thing. Atchison Times.
' FAMILY UNITY. '
A great bane to the happiness of the
family is a desire on the part of its
members to be independent of each
other, and commences frequently with
the husband and wife having separate
purses. She hates to ask him for a
dime, or a dollar, and longs for money
which she can call her own and spend
as she pleases, regardless of his
wishes or ability to comply with the,
demands of her taste and fancies.
Shs chafes under the restraint and
writhes beneath the imaginary bondage
which compels her to ask her husband
for money, fancies him a hard, cruel
taskmaster, and worries herself into
a condition of nervous excitement and
torture, until she becomes morose and
sullen, or spitefully revengeful. She
sees other women spend freely to gratify
their caprices, and does not under
stand why she ' cannot do "the same.
Her acquaintances attend theatres,
concerts and lectures ad libitum and
indulge in the luxuries of .life without
stint. Why shall not she ? It must be
because her husband is overbearing,
mean, tyranical and abusive.
This thought engenders a desire for
retaliation, which she soon brings into
use. Frowns take the place of smiles
in his presence, sharp words are given
when there thould be only kind ones,
elum silence is exhibited - when there
should be cheerful expressions, and in
time clouds arise which shut out the
sunlight of domestic bliss, untill the
husband is driven from home to avoid
the gloom i his household, to find re
lief and a kind of pleasure he does not
delight in, but which is a hundred
times preferrble to the dreary desola
tion of his own fireside.
These two, who have promised before
the altar of God to cleave unto one
another till death has separated them,
are thus driven farther and wider
apart, until they have no interest in
each other; married life becomes a
burden, and they heai-tily wish for a
complete dissolution of the sacred tie
that binds them. Children soon take
up the line and practice upon it; and
thus, instead of a happy, united fam
ily, we have a number of individuals
with no community of interests, each
bent on his - or her own pleasure or
will, having no regard for others.
Driven from home, the husband and
father seeks associates elsewhere, and
perhaps acquires habits which drag
him down to ruin ; and utter dissolu
tion is the result.
In wedded life all things should be in
common. Unity of desires, of feeling,
of pleasures, of duties, interestive the
well-being of each other must be culti
vated, bearing each others burdens and
sharing each others joys. A oneness
of thoughts and actions, sentiments and
wishes, a giving up of self for the bene
fit of the other, mus t be exhibited be
tween husband and wife, and all other
members of the family, if conunbial joy
an. domestic happiness would be se
cured. aIdo hops my husband will like
this ;but I know he wont," s:iid a lady
to heV Yrisd. 'vY-hy not get what he
does like?' queried tnVTHend "Be
cause I don't want to. His business 15
to be satisfied with what I want, wheth
er he likes., it- or not," continued
the, lady. False Step! Fatal
error! Selfish woman 1 Mistaken
wife ! Far better win your husbands
warmest regard and . tenderest affec
tion by a kindly consideration of his
tests ; better yield to his likes and dis
likes, strew his pathway with flowers,
throw around him the sunlight of un
selfish love, and gather upon your
brow a fadeless gatland on which is
the inscription; "The heart of her
husband doth safely trust in her."
"Her children will rise up and call her
blessed ;" her husband also and he
praiseth her. Publius.
On advertiring Nebraska, from J. E.
Buchanan, general, passenger agent of
the Fremont, Elkhorn cc Missouri
There should be a central head and
auxiliary association in different loca
tions, and all should work in harmony
and for a common object to draw im
migrants. A concise statistical state
ment of the agricultural resources of
Nebraska should be prepared and three
things should be considered. First,
the character of the soil and the adap
tation to different products. Second,
amount of moisture to insure crops ;
and third, the climate, and also the
different grains grown in the state and
how deep it is necessary to go for
water, the amount of water that can be
had and the rivers of the state. The
amount of wood and vacant land and
how near the land is to the railroads
should also be given. This statistical
statement should be prepared y the
auxiliary association for the locality in
which it is located, and all should be
published in a neat book, which should
contain a map of the railroads and
rivers of the state and the most direct
route to reach the land. The books
should be distributed through the var
ious auxiliary associations and agencies
should be maintained for a year or more
in Michigan, Ohio, northern Indiana,
Missouri , and Iowa, and the mauagers
of these agencies should devote their
entire time to distributing the books.
It will cost a great deal of money, and
I think the state 1 should appropriate
money for the purpose, and the asso
ciations should contribute as much as
Francis A. Walker asks: "What
shall we tell the working classes ?" and
in the course of his answer says: "What
ever we may tell, we shall not tell
them, as twenty or fewer years ago we
surely should have done, that the pos
sible amount of their compensation is
limited by the 'wage-fund;' that the
remuneration of their labor is irrespec
tive of their own industrial character,
irrespective of the present product
of industry." The reason the political
economist of the old school won't tell
the working class what they nr ed to, is
the working classes are thinking for
themselves, they won't accept chaff.
They are saying :-" We are much the
larger class ; we produce all the wealth
and have the least of it to enjoy, and
consequently we have no use for those
who are trying to keep us contented
with this state of things by teaching
us that it is inevitable, therefore
right, and that we must not make any
effort to change it. The fiat of human
necessity has crone forth, the new
philosophy of humanity for humanity
is being substituted for the old, which
is rule and ruin of the masses for the
honor and glory of the few.
nints for tha Ho "
Try hot flannel over j
ralgic paiu and reraot
If the oven is too haf
place a sma't 3ish of
When dres silk bed
hrti pat it
between th hands t
Never prick a blistc
tU t pin. A
needle is the only eui
When the burners L Vf ..become
patient rubbing llth cb or
vrm remove p&mt lrUi uJ ft 0
Clean, crude bo
L wh ch has been
melted and ground
d - aT 0
is the best weldin
that can be
Keep your Dolist r "ocrclean by
occasionally scourf sn powdered
emory and was&fcST ,'rith an old
toothbrush. W i I '
Indian meal wilotfopso well as
flour. Buy it iaf' smi 'M quantities
and keep it dryjcosol, a ad well cover
ed.'. . 'V
Dry buckwheat flour;repeatedly
applied, will Hmbc'e ' obstinate
grease spots fron carpets, woolens
or silk. " . ?
Eggs contain a gres t ,deal of car
bon, and are forj tbslt reason excel
lent food to conibiri&i with articles
composed largely of larch. -
Soaking the fest in ivlrm.water, in
which a spoonful-of ttiustard has been
stirred is beneficial in. ffdra wing the
blood from the-head; Q -'v
All table lin stspjd be looked
over carefully Iwfor;, 'being washed,
soaD rubbed upon g-wase spots and
boiling water J)5Jaro i $Pon stains.
For a sore tUfOt there is nothing
better than tlwhi te of an egg beat
en stiff with afrfbhe suar it will hold
and the clear clce, y lemon.
Wormwootrboil ?d in vinegar, and
applied hotjwitib -cloths wrapped
around to keep tht Cesh moist, is an
invaluable reined; for a sprain or
bruise. ;i : ) f . . ."
Old newspaper? make excellent
quilts to place ovr-rjyour bees. They
keep them warm) .absorb their mois
ture, and tho ac d to their .comfort
and health. i I ,
r'- -1 r
In cleaning oil- :loths use no soap
or scrubbing brpah,-but wash oft the
dirt with waiter and flannel. ' Then
go over with milfcand rub with a
sof t brush till hty and shining.
An egg w;tll beaten and added to a
tumblerful pf mil k well sweetened,w ith
two tablespoonmls of best brandy
01 whisky stirred in, is excellent for
feeble aged persona who can take lit
tle nourishment, ft
The frestast itges are the heaviest,
Sraid when Tacfdin water will sink to
the bottoirr Jtnrp: ciuyjw'M klV
sink partly td 'the b while
stale eggs I float on toky y it on
the fresh store' faggs. ;k v ,
If a new bruom be immersed in
boiling wpteri uxitil it is quite cold,
then thorpug3'ly dried in the air, it
will be faf jmoce pleasant to use and
will lastfjmufth'jf longer. Frequent
moistenif 2 of the broom is conducive
to its usefolnt.ssi and .:' alo saves the
thecarp, -n ;
. ; 1. ' '
Ribbons aid bows of everv de-
V . i v. i "
scription form' a large part of the
decorations! ; off our : houses at thia
moment. Wicker chairs have huge
bows tied r round arms, legs and
backs. f Roc ririg-chairs are ribboned
and bowed toi match. The hearth-
brooni; han ;s by the, fireplace by a
sash. Thes j yibbons musl; be con
stantly ren jwld, as they soon loose
their ireshiiess, and woe betide the
unluclty hp ise-mistress who has once
fallen otoi' snare.
1 Blljr Good
A resider t of New York city.
a fine, knowledge of the weakness of
human nature has devised and put
on the market a registering savings
bank! wB'iKlholds. its deposits until
they Jreaiil a stipulated amount.
The t$ank.is.Kshaped like a Saratoga
trunk 1 hrjeityles are made, one
for ceatsyoliovb for half dimes, and
a third fc rf jdimes.X Each, after the
first coin is deposited, is locked until
the -undreth coin is pushed through
the tlot and as each coin enters it
registers tpon a dial. Anan who
buy ! a J diaie bank must put 100
dimts intojit if he wants to open it,
and) a nr'ckjebank can be opened only
whla it contains $5. The banks are
iron, ai dltho locking device is un-pic-abl
;,f because after it is locked
th key hole is taken indoors. Noth
ing but the right amount of coins
wU opn it, and wlien the hundreth
coin enters the door opens? automatically.-
-New York Sun.
. ! 1 '.; . ' .
K- J Sleeping-rooms for Chlldrea, .
)Posjibly the attention of - very few
tnbth rs has been directed to the im
portance of the position of their
sbildfen's beds. With certain orderly,
?arenil mothers a small alcove nd
joinit ;g their sleepingroom isgenerally
nsiered sutable, leaving the main
roon : sb much freer for other uses.
at;0What fate are we consigning
pur hud when, we exile him to the
iGdso et Here lurks all the stale,
vitif.td, or we might say dead air,
-id.: stiirbed by the freer currents of
Jj niin room. The child breathing
ti iBniirht after nicht exDeriences
loss utyr-o.u , wegrgfuc
and a languid, depressed condition
the morning, quite different from
the refreshed awakening in pure air.
it has been demonstrated tnat the
beds nearest the walls in the hos
pitals have the higest rate of mortal
ity, they being subject to influentes
of pollute air similar to the alcove
The existenco of
round the corners
and sides of robs has been so well
kit it has already
hosp dithe current oi air
alone; theS58 as it reaches
the wall, effecjljSsiating th
vhnb. Then !surreov:sCK1ii
idea came fr the droppiniV1
small piece of! (er near the centre!
of a rotund fhere- it skimmed I
along the flod
id rose as it reached
ordinary room a
ht with a piece of
indicate the usual
direction of t
Never allov res or forks to lie
around after 1 ?. They should.be
the first tliii amoved from the
table when to al is finished, and
put to soak. L rea pitcher of hot
ammonia solids, and in this
place them bjisldown, and let them
to wash. "Have
in the pitcher to
but never on any
reach tha ha
handles when of
od to remain in
water, as it
ely loosen them.
and in a sho
they will fall from
oth blades and
p-suds, using a
He water as dry as
ban, soft, crash
I hives use finely
wii and aDDlv with
the cut end I ar r r potato. Rub
the blades Biskly til all stains are
removed, tnn was immediately in
hot soaD-sus and iDe drv. Do not
let them std aftAleaning so that
the powdeiiries ojthem, or they
will be strelvY, bu?ash as soon aft
er cleaningis possle. A piece of
cork is oftd used ipreference to the
potato, bulas it hi
to be dampened
it is not aonven
t to use, as the
potnto-juif is all mt is desired for
that purpcie. i? iitoal ashes may
be used wlm bath
ick is not con-
dothvork very v well.
After dryiir rub t
with solt ttsue or
the final plish.
jwspaper to give
Jveep in lease oibox
flannel. Tiey will
ver rust or dis
color wheiin genei
use if kept in a
uca as Is, as the flannel
her than Texas
pt no ro
was when! first
Mit out there,"
said the win with i
as he laidUide his
g?" usked one
of the grc p.
"No, sii I was a
great deal of
I n n1 adoti aL9"
"Oceanlof it, sir
ceans of it. 4 1
he year 1866."
"les, ",Rr and
vfind as many
more, mln't want
know, bull it ' was 1
do it, you
or be killed.
The crowd led me aide after awhile,
but the Indians wer 1 great nuis
ance. I was just coi ting up how
many I killed in twen eight months,
and I am greatly disjointed." .
"How ikny did yj make out?"
"Only tiurty-four, It I am satis-
fied that jj, have left
ut seven or
eight sonifnow. Whq
such a thing
as that .f once ofl vur mind " it is
hard to reckll the exaj
"You hove had sou
"Over a 'hundred,
r, and been
sixteen diirent times.
The boysbneo put up
job on mj to try my n
"How tas jtr'V
"They taught five b
turned' e 1 loose in myoffice while I
was at 8 pper. When returned I
was ver, - busy- tbin ng, and o
walked r ht in on 1 ?m without
"Mercwjn me! And ten?"
"I got bated at my esk, and the
boys wer looking in afthe window,
and I wn determined it to show a
sign of w lkness." I
"You n ght bave leebitten."
"I was itten. ThreeT the snkea
struck m in the left leg! f '
"And $u didn't die?'
"As yol see.
iun tuu juu
"I had 1 quart of
viisky and 1
It wnsn'tquite enough, Hwe ver, and
there are,ays now andhen when J
ieui verjr iir, 1
"What b tlte exact sev
ry in my thibt, and 1
always nike bold to as
man nearme V lie carried
k flask. It
any of yol yyt hapj;
s to have
suchanaltil I witu yd
I feel the
ever so ct VI. I thin
eire all del-
time 1 1
s I see the
'thing butfce water."
sician annqnees that
of the he
always b arrested
ble, the h4d down
hanging, A as to
brarv contrition ot
1 j .
the Mdr. Jv
injj this actpn,
rapid. llraid ot
One of the Miioieapolts co-operative
building associations founded in 1H1,
has a monthly id crease of $9,000. an
builds yearly 100 homes.
Therk are 50,000 tramps in the
United States and the number is con
stantly increasing. There are less
vtoa young applicant
or bis danm.. 1 k-yig man
I cn you suppsrt ft farniTrlrQ
I U-y wsn V
v iounff Vjn (mecklr) "
ea sarah. "Boston Post.
- Cleveland's speech at th
t . . 1 , . . .
uui is iuii 01 100a lor
wn uMuutiess in read, m
vly thaa any production I iiiison has
jt imu me country, 11
? 10 wwiere were W, i? children
unaer sixteen years of ago work a
factories it the United Stj In 180
they had increased to l.llj sad it
is believed that in spite of Vctory la
there are mote than . ever; M. chiiaren
juacninory u dvivincr oil Vmif W
in the nail-worVing trudepU)i:ngla4
tne macnines nve had a wnopolt of
tut) uuaiuesa in mis coun
About 700 auarryiaen
quaries near Joliet. Vlll.
strike last Friday foran gjid-ance of 25
oeuis per asy in wagm. flUia believed
the matter will be setftelin'a fowdara.
jjKivi v ma ii,e cjvii W4j in era were
two millionaires in thifointry, now
there are 7,200. Beforp' war there
were no tramps, now 1X01,030 men are
in enforced idleness. v
About 3,000 railroad?oil miners in'
the Pittsbuig, Pa., disirhu are on a
strike against the nevtioale adopted
T r XI. l-A- f.
oy tne oparatora, whici Tent into ef
lecc on 1st mst.
The Bricklayers' U
N. Y., has reached an
the bosses. The me
(.11 receive $.'1
per day of nine hours
is to continue in fore
By the burning of
pet Mills at Lowell,
Wjs., on Satur
day last, two thousai
been thrown out of ecar oyment j
ing, and will manufd re steel tools of
vttiwun jiiuuB, auci juu nanus wiu
be given employ meit,l j
It looks aft if thebuilding tratlea
strike in rittsburg.fy '.,will result fa
vorably to the worklft-n. Several
tractors hava graniJit the deman
and work has beenltSKimed on a r
berof large buildinrs in couh
erection. f I -
The citizens of Yllekland, "Me.
willing to contribuldS.OOO for a1
factory. They will, 'provide sha:
and let it at a nomfm l rent to anv
sponsible person vli, will underta
equip it with maoiiirery and employ a
stipulated number 4 hands.
At a wedding ifc Saline county, Kan
sas, the groom ebrged the guests 50
cents each for sjff pr and sold them
pop corn at 5 ceU a ;aokage. That
granger is boun to thrive.
. At a mass meeiuq; of miners repre
senting five shaft! p Springfield, 111.,
on Sunday, it wsllecided to discontin
ue work until tkfp is a settlement of
the existing 4i&4ilties, The opera
tors demanu thf 'ie men worh oHesl
The troubles-of tho Westphalia min
ers have been aSj- sted, and nearly all
of the one hunrl thousand men have
returned to wot h at practically their
own terms, and y hat one week ago a
peared to be teiorerunner of an in
dustrial revoluWca threatening the em
pire itself has this been brought to ft
close, and the! aost serious of conse
1 im iaub tm rin 011 onin
pot asd rop.NEn or zi.t rr :s im
f o xn KTM.
HTAttl D CrSTHAL TIMK.)
Arrival and dcuftrgkrt of tratnii rurrvinii p.TiiP-
at Lincoln. Nob. rin marked daily. tluly -oeit
Huudty. $Dfti"exoeit Monday. , 4
Omaha, Council Jllofn,
lev. eaHt and wwt . . .
p.m. tll-3 p. fl
- - .
Omaha and V.qmipi liiad )
Cortlmid and IfcwttH
7::0 p. m.' S:M a.tiu
tll:53 p. m. tll:il p. m
8:lo a, m.i 70 p. m.
lieatrioo. Ulue Kpini. inn- f
nutuin. eahi ar
( V, P. B. B.
yalparalno. Pyj City'..
t 7:0 a. m. t : P. w.
BUtfUnQTON TIME TABLE.
Ticket offtqeatB. M. Jpjot and corn it O and TnUi
No. 3 arrlveCf : p. m Ia Hartlnir.
Now 4 arrivcCJti; nu. Tia ttain.
No. arrlvniU:.' p. via Hatiiii.
TNo.0aiTivai4 Jp. nu,via Wyniore.
No. Vi arri I f
jy 1 " wr.T UOVKD.
No. 1 arriv i'rt a. via llartHinoutlu
No. 3 arrlf ft p. m., via ornatia.
No. 3 arrival f.vl i a. nu via Omana.
jtln lAnm Departure.
No. 2 loav,
No. 4 loa-
J P. ni., via Omaha.
0 a. m.. via Onmha.
No. 6 lea va 4: 5 p. nu, via Omaha.
' ' WT BOCWl.
No. 1 WT m' I Oliver 9:10 p. ro.
No. 8 It -S l. m arrives limu vr m p. i.
No. 5 a. m., arrive lnivn- 7:i a. m.
tNo. 89 lefprf 1:25 m- vi Wyniora.
I J Ishrnkw Itallway.
X0. 41 faf Ri enna and AU'no lravea a, m.
No. 4a for a'enr lenvf 9:25 p. m.
tNo.42fiuid larenna ana Alliance arrtvc i;n p.
"No. 4 troia mvtoih "mtn i:m a. m.
No. 41 fmr ;traka Citv leaven 4:1.
tNo. 41 jfum "braka City arrives a? a. nx.
J Atchlaon Nehratkn.
tXo. 71 irrfv from At hiwm :: p. m. ,
No. Ti Irifi lAtchlaon Ipaven p. nu
tNo. 71 jutH"'nmbui" 1pov 4:l p. uu
tNo. 72 Irop ColutobuH arrive ItM,
Frem4i Klkhorn Mlitaourl Vitlley i:l
r I IC . w. BOUTE.)
TIcit DftiP t Union (Mimouri 1 aojflc:) Dei.
I 0 i HI bouth Tenth utruet.
em on Noi-folk.
7:oo a. m.
AVahf f remont, Norfolk,
llmariB . .......
)mia Miwionri alley,
MaiHilto,"n, Colar Hap-IdR-UJ
ton, la., ChU-airo.
,r Valley, MarnhaU
I ledar JUpidM, tJlin-
i ' -
toiK U i vnicago, and west
rii ; laHtinRa and Su
t 7:00 a. m.
!; p. in. 1
Chief JO'. t Paul, Minneap )
, 1 . 1
aoux isiiy, uiwoiiri
a and Omaha. J
8:4" p. m.
BW " Norfolk, Fr-1
nt it -nd Omaha S
Bior t rtT WiltKo, Jlinnourl )
-j and pointa on Uat-
lni .,d Superior line....
t 8: W p. m.
rf.os a. m.
8: 0 ). in.
MUsourt 1'arlHo Hallway.
TWhrt Offloe ranter O and Twelfth Ktroet.
Iieavoa. 1 Aithi.
Anhurn andNeo. City Erp...
Ht. Ixntia day Exprena
Autmrnand Kel. City Exp....
-io:ia. m.; &;:p.
bu Louis nignc jxprew
:4ip, nu i ;.!
Direct connection are made lor ail iiolnts aoulh, wet
and e&kt by ev ery train.
of New YOf .capitalists has
rollini? rnHfh' of the Phila-
Readine mlroad at ltead-
V A '.
' ft law V r
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