The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892, December 27, 1890, Image 4

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Department for Home and Fireside, Edited
hf Mrs. S. C. O. Upton.
"The corner stone of the republic Is the
Liberty Enlightening the World.
These are the closing stanzas of a
poem by John Boyle O'Reilly, the Irish
patriot and poet: .
I am Liberty I Fame of nation or praise of
statue is naught to me;
;, Freedom is growth and not creation; one man
suffers, one man is free.
- One brain forges a constitution; but how
shall the million souls be won?
Freedom is more thaa resolution he is not
free who is free alone.
Justice 18 mine, and its grows by loving,
:. chaining the world like the circling sun ;
Evil recedes from the spirit's proving as mist
;' from the hollows when night is done.
I am the test, O silent toilers, holding the
scales of error and truth; :
Proving the heritage held by spoilers from
hard hands empty, and wasted youth.
Hither, ye blind, from your futile banding;
, know the rights aud the rights are won;
'Wrong shall ale with the understanding, one
truth clear and the work is done.
Nature is higher than Progress or knowledge,
whose need is ninety enslaved for ten;
My word shall stand againBt mart and college;
the planet belongs to the living men,
And hither ye weary ones and breathless,
searching the seas for a kindly shore,
I am Liberty I patient, deathless set by
Love at the Nation's door.
Riches or Honor?
A Story for the Stay-at-Homes.
Life don't treat you quite fairly, John,
said the rich, successful brother as he
looked about the farmhouse. Now, if
you had taken that chance offered you
some years ago, see where you might
have been. , Mr. C. who got the bar
gain you might have had is the owner
of a coal mine and a railroad just rolls
in wealth, while you dig here on this
old farm. True, it is a great blessing to
mother that you chose to stay.
But Farmer Johri gave no answer
except a look of tender reverence at
the gray-haired mother . whose rocker
occupied the cosiest corner of the com
fortable room. '
The weight of years had dimmed her
eyes and dulled her hearing, but she
knew and loved every nook of the old
farm that had been turned from a wil
derness into a home by the joint labors
of her hand, and those of the husband
who,glept in the family burial place a
little mound insight of the home where
she patiently awaited her summons to
meet him I Here had the children'
grown to manhood six sturdy sons.
. From here they had gone forth all
. save Fanner John to carve out for
tunes for themselves. They had been
educated here, and from the farm-home
had gone out with .sturdy frames and
healthfully developed minds, well fitted
ior life's battles. "
So it happened that these strong ca
pable sons had brought wealth and
.honor to the family name all save John
the farmer. v
What was the matter with John? ,
.None of the brothers were, brighter or
-stronger, but somehow, John had been
left at home; none asked the question,
Why? but it was really, because he had
in him that element of faithfulness so
strong that he never could be spared.
If a business opening came someone
else must take it because John could
take care of the home affairs so much
better. , The other sons were sons to be
. proud of, but Jonn was part of his par
ents' life. And when the father died,
he said, "John, take care of mother,"
and with filial love John accepted the
sacred trust. As well might one think
of uprooting the gnarled old oak that
stood guard at the gate, and expect it to
live, as to remove the aged mother from
the scenes to which she had become
"There might be weath for one who
was free to make this or .that venture
but the leyal son trod his round of f ar
mor duties, and kept the old place
brigt for the mother's eyes. He knew
; the sacrifice, but silently took, it upon
himself. :
How can you endure the stupid place,
said his brother, the politician.
"By reflecting that mother could not
outlive a change," was the reply.
"Why don't you fix up things and
modernize them?" asfci the city brother.
"Mother is fond of them, she planned
them ;. when . she was younger," says
John; i . .
- "I should think that your wife would
not be contented ia this lenesome spot,"
lisps the sister-in-law . ' ,
. "My wife and I had similar ideas of
duty and that is the roason why we
chose each other," was the answer. J'
And so our farmer honored the moth
er until one day her quiet hands rested,
, and her eyes closed to the familiar
scenes, and as they placed the sod above
the beloved form, Farmer John envied
not the distinctions nor the wealth of
his successful brothers but thanked
God that all his life he had possessed
what was better than the world's dol
lars or its colder praise the satiif action
thet comes from daty done, and the
grateful affection of the heari that loved
him first and best. - And in the end our
farmer did not lose. ; The stream of his
Ufe flowed calmly on, usefulness won
respect and honors were not lacking.
He was in the midst of a useful career
when those ,who' had chosen the more
excising walks of 1 lifehad run their
. , swift course and gone that journey on
which no man pays his fare, and over
which there run no privileged coaches
Duty and honor bring their own re
ward, let the world say what it will
. and the satisfaction in the breast of one
, who like, our farmer, stays in his p jst,
the comfort and reliance of those who
lean upon him,-is a better reward than
the sucpess of the , anxjous throng of
money-getters. 1 S. U.
S. H. Garrett, Mansfield, CH the man
ufacturer of the popular Garrett picket
n and wire fence machine, sells pickets,
ftoVire and fencing tools at wholesale
. -'5os direct to farmers. Write for
'kT jjPve catalogue and , wholesale
body pou . '
crobet Th,
thing to do it v;.
. 1 ... ..
Chaaesllor Saow of Kansas Valvsrslty oa the'
Hssslaa Fly sad Its HsblU Interesting
Stock and Farm If otet Boise
hold Hints.
F. H. Snow, chancellor of the Uni
versity of Kansas, has for many
months past ; been pursuing a sys
tematic and thorough investigation of
the Hessian fly, and what, if any
remedy against the pest may be bad.
He says: ,
In 1884 we had the urst Invasion by
this fly of any consequence in this
state. The species appeared in large
numbers, first being heard from in May
on the eastern border, white late in
the autumn reports showed a very
general distribution of the insect
throughout the eastern part of the
state. The fly is one of the most
formidable enemies which the wheat
farmer has to contend with, and no
pains should be spared to wage a des
tructive war against it. :
I may briefly summarize the life,
history and habits, of the Hessian. fly
as follows: There are two broods, the
first laying their esrgs on the leaves of
the young wheat from early April to
the end of May, the second brood ap
pearing during August and the early
part of September and laying the eggs
on the young winter wheat, the eggs
hatching about four days after being
laid. ' The larvae are minute white
mxggots and remain betweep the base
of the leaves and the stem near the
roots, causing the stalk to. swell and
the leaves to turn yellow and die.
During the latter 'part Of, November
they assume the "flax seed" state and
may on removing the lower leaves be
found as little brown, oval cylindrical
bodied, a little smaller than grains of
rice. They remain in the wheat until
the warm weather. . In . April the
larvae rapidly transforms .into ' the
pupa namely: the "flax seed" stage.
The fly emerges from its case about
the end of April. The eggs laid by
thisfirstor spring brood of flies soon
hatch. "The second brood of larvae
or maggots live but, a few weeks the
"flax seed" state is soon assumed and
the autumn or second brood , of -flies
appears in August. '
The insects now in your wheat are
in the maggot and also the 4 'flax seed"
st ates, and are, of course, members of
the second brood.
The remedies are mostly preventive.
After the wheat, is once - up and the
flies are in, not much can be done.
There are several destructure insect
parasites of the Hessian fly whose
combined attacks are supposed at
times to destroy about nine-tenths of
all the flies hatched.
Among the preventive measures
which may be taken are the following:
Sowing a part of the wheat early
and if affected by the fly plowing this
in and sowing the rest after Septem
ber 20. This destroys the. first brood
and prevents the second brood from
appearing. ,
Sowing hardy varieties of wheat
The use of lime, soot or salt, also
raking off the stubble." ,
If the wheat be only partly affected.
it may be saved by fertilizers jud
careful cultivation; or a " badly dam
aged field of winter wheat may thus be
recuperated in the spring. Pasturing
sheep and. consequent close cropping
of the wheat iiif November and early
December may cause many of the
eg"ga larvae, and "flax- seed" to be
destroyed; also rolling the ground
may have the same effect .... .
All these remedies were recom
mended by the National Entomological
Commission which devoted much time
and work investigating the Hessian
fly. To these recommendations of the
commission I would add this, namely:
to reduce to a minimum the amount of
volunteer wheat This serves as a
convenient place for the deposit of the
eggs of the summer brood of the flies,
and thereby through a possible third
brood may communicate the pest ,to
the latter sown wheat of the regular
crop. This reduction can be made by
changing the wheat lands at least as
often as once in two years. "
Cattle Hopes LI in Good Cattle.
More plainly and still more plainly
from week to week is demonstrated
the fact that the great runs of cattle
in the west and elsewhere are pressing
more hardly upon evey branch of the
cattle business than the ripening of
choice beeves. I he men who are put
ting first class cattle on the'- markets,
while not recei ving the prices "of a
few months v ago, are getting so near
them that they feel to only a limited
extent the pressure of the heavy runs.
It has always been a point urged by
the stockman, that beef .production if
it paid at all must pay best almost
only where conducted with an eye to
supplying the demand for the highest
quality of meats. We hope that pro
gressive beef makers when they read
those columns will take this repeated
lesson to heart, and decide either to
be in competition with the best or to
do something else. . We see no
special hope in the future for the pro
ducer of inferior beef, while the man
who puts his brain into studying the
matter . of ' furnishing prime beef to
first class markets is as much as - al
most, any other agricultural producer
likely to be paid for what he does. -
National Stockman. - v
Young; Fruit Trees. .
We have never found a better way to
judge ' of the bearing of young fruit
trees, and to decide whether they are
bearing too little or too much, says the
Albany Cultivator, than to observe the
length of the annual shoots. , The
treatment is then to be given in ac
cordance with the result of this exam
ination. ' If the growth - is slow, mel
low culture or fertilizers will be neces
sary. If, as generally happens, slow
growers bear too much, thin out most
or ail the fruit when small, whioh .will
aid in giving the trees more vigor, and
what little fruit there, is will be worth
more than the numerous small and
scrubby specimens. Small growth and
too much small fruit go together; and
thrifty growth furnishes a few large
and fine ones. If the annual shoots
are not over a foot long in the early
years of the fruit trees, more vigor
must be given them. . ' Nothing is
better than top dressing with barn
manure late in autumn or early - in
winter. s" .." -
' Supplies of Horse-Radish.
Consider how easily and .cheaply
horseradish can be grownit is inex
cusable, -for any , family that has a
square rod of ground to be without it
The plant thrives best in rich soil,
and onee rooted is seldom entirely got
rid of.' 'It is good any time after, the
old leaves stop growing, and until na-tr
leaves start in the spring. As it can
cel easily be dug when the ground is
frozen, enough for winter use nay be
gathered now, and kept covered with
soil where it will not freeze. The
more freshly it is grated the better,or
at least stronger, it is, but any one
who has grated it can well believe it
may be too strong. ; Horse-radish is
an excellent appetizer, and it is claim
ed by some that it has curative pro
perties for diseases of throat and
lungs. -
, Farm Note.
The poor farmer cannot
keep poor hogs.
Clover straw can always be used
a good advantage for bedding.
Keep the horses under good shelter
when the weather is cold and stormy.
Cracked oats make one of the best
rations that can be supplied to young
pigs. ' . 1 -. '
Cleanliness in the yards "and stable
will add much to the health of the
stock. . ' . '
The most profitable beef is ,that
which can be put upon the market
young. . . -
Give the hogs that are .confined
closely during the winter, a, daily feed
of clover hay. " ; ... .,.'
After it gets well seeded, blue grass
makes one of the best, if not the .best,
pasture grass. . " . ,
On the average farm at least, there
is but little danger.-of the hog .house
being too warm. . '
When it can be readily' secured
sweet skim milk is preferable' to sour
for feeding to pigs.
The cleaner the land ' can be left in
the fall the more thoroughly the insect
pests will be destroyed. :
The amount of dead capital invested
in idle horses. is an immense sum.
How much are you adding to it?
It is rarely the case to find a farmer,
that has. dehorned his cattle, that- is
willing to allow the horns to grow any
more. ' ' :-;
A horse that seems to work hard, in
moving is really working hard, and is
not as . desirable as one. that moves
easily. . ,' ; '. ';.. '; ' t
It is a good plan to learn the dis
position Qf your colts while training
them, as under different dispositions
they require different treatment
If an animal gets out of condition a
little flax seed, boiled in oats and fed
two quarts at a feed, will aid material
ly to get them into a good condition.
Unless fed under proper conditions a
considerable amount of feed can easily
be wasted in feeding cattle during the
winter. It is very necessary to secure
a good growth.. '
It should be understood that' late
grass does not contaiu the. nourish
ment that-is in the more mature grass
of summer, and for this reason the ra
tious should be increased. . .
' It is not a good plan to mix the milk
from a fresh cow with the balance too
soon.-' It often is the cause of butter
not coming, and for this reason alone
will be bebt kept separate. '
A yard or lawn' alwaj's looks barren
Without, some flowering shrubs and
ornamental shade trees, and especial
ly so in winter. A few shrubs and
evergreens will relieve this appear
ance. After the orchard gets well estab
lished it rarely, pays to continue to
crop it . The trees need ail of the
available plant food, in order to make
a good growth and yield a crop of
Hint to Housekeepers.
A thin slice of raw, fat pork dusted
with cayenne pepper is our best -remedy
for a sore throat
Select a knittinsr basket as a gift-for
the friend who enjoys knitting. She
will appreciate your though fulness.
Don't ask a convalescent if he would
like this or that to eat or drink, but
prepare the delicacies and present
them in a. tempting way.
No article whatever in the grocery
line should be put away in the paper
bags in which they came. Macaroni
should be placed in a tin box covered.
Put .French chalk or magnesia on
silk Or ribbon that has become greasy,
and hold it near the fire. This will
absorb the grease so it maybe brushed
off.. ,
For the instant destruction, of
roaches, stir into a half-pint of hot paste
a dime's worth of phosphorus, adding:,
when cool, a quarter the bulk of grease.'
This should be placed where they fre
quent and they will die while eating
it , - .
Be careful not to monopolize the
table talk. JDo not interrupt others.
If you are a dyspeptic do not talk of
what does' or does not agree with you,,
but quietly eat what you can and say
nothing about it ,
A cough remedy:. Take one ounce
each of thorough wort stick licorice,
slippery elm and flaxseed, add three
pints of water, put all into a bright,
tin pail, place this in a kettle of boil
ing water and let the contents simmer
for three .hours, stirring every few
minutes. Strain the liquid, put back
into the pail, add one pint of .molasses,
one pound of sugar, and, for flavoring,
one ounce of checkerberry.' Take one
teaspoonful three times a day, or
oftener if the cough is hard and
troublesome. "
A very good way of giving a bath
to a delicate infant is to lay a small
blanket in the bottom of the bath, and
wrap it around the child before lifting
him out of the warm water. In this
way he can feel no chill whatever
from the . outside air. The nurse
should have on a large toweling apron
in which to. wrap the baby, wet
blanket and all. The head can then
be dried and the upper extremities,
keeping him.well wrapped all the time.
Put on a warm snirt slip off the wet
apron, and wrap .the little one 'in
a warm, big Turkish towel, and dry
and rub thoroughly. . .
, . Great Natural Qualification.
Some years ago a young man ap
5 lied to the District court, of Dallas,
"ex.", for admission to the bar. It look
ed Very much as. though he lacked the
requisite preparation, ' and the exam
ining lawyer badgered him until his
brow was beaded with' perspiration.
"Do you know what fraud is in the
judicial sense of the word?" he in
quired. "I don't I hardly think I do."
"Weil, fraud exists when a man takes
advantage of his superior knowledge
to injure an ignorant person." "So,
that's it is itP Then if you take ad
vantage of your superior knowledge to
ask me questions I can't answer, and
in consequence thereby I am refused a
i. -r ;n i - J J ill
license, x win oe mjureu, sou juu wm
i be guilty of fraud. won you, judge?'
The lawyer was very thoughtful for a
few moments, and then added reflect
ively. "My young friend,, I perceive'
you have great natural qualifications
for the bax.vTexa$ Siflings.
The Independence' was ' the first
steamboat to navigate . the Missouri
rivar. She left St Louis May 16, 1S19.
and stopped near Booi.ville, where a
The local branch of the Irish National
league at Nashville, Tenn., declared
confidence in Parnell. ; .
The steamer Majestic, which arrived
from Liverpool, Thursday, brought $2,
220,500 in gold from London for New
York bankers.
Mrs. Lilly W. Churchill, Duchess of
Marlebrought, has been granted ' a fur
ther allowance of $60,000 from the in
come of her late husband, Louis C.
The troops are evicting cattle men
from leased pastures in the Comanche
and Kiowa nations, and the cattle are
being driven into Texas,
The Pope's illness was not severe, as
reported, as he only suffered from a
slight cold. - ' ' ;
General Alfred H. Terry died at his
home in New Haven, Conn., Tuesday
A powder mill near Youngstown,
Ohio, exploded Tuesday afternoon kill
ing two employes and injuring several
others. , . . ,
Charles Templeton, an Illinois - Cen
tral ' brakeman, being blinded by the
smoke from his engine, fell between the
cars at Aurelia, Iowa, and was instant
ly killed. His body was horribly mangl
ed..;, : - -" ' v "
Twelve hundred miners and laborers
at the Rock Springs mines of the Union
Pacific, are on a strike, and the mines
are idle, The men object to being paid
by the hour. , v .
Stringent orders have been issued for
the expulsion of all Jews from the Cau
casus who are not authorized to . live
Facta Worth Knowing.
Egg stains can "be removed by rub
bing them with common table salt. .
To keep flies off gilt frames boil
three or four onions in a pint of water,
then apply with, a soft brush to the
frames. ' . , 4
When whalebones have become bent
they may be used again .by first soak
ing, them in tepid water for a few
hoars, and then drying them. . .
Lam p-wicks must be changed often
to insure good light as they will soon
become clogged, and the oil does not
pass through them freely. A. clear
flame will be certain if the wicks are
soaked in vinegar 24 hours before
using. . . ' ' -...''.
. When washing, windows, looking
glasses, etc., be sure' to put a little am
monia in the water. . This will save
labor, and clean them much s niore
effectively, giving as well a much fiuer
polish. For general cleaning, am
monia in the water will remove dirt
smoke, grease, etc., much better than
anything else. . '
Do not wash combs unless absolutely,
necessary.' Water will make the teeth
split and the comb rough.. Small
brushes, which are made fqr the pur
pose of cleaning, couibs.' are easily
obtained-at little expense, and with
one of these the comb may be thr-'
oughly cleansed, wiping well and fol
lowing with a soft cloth afterwards.
Good Housekeeping. .- '
Sagacious Horse.
It is related of a horse at Janesville,
Wis., noted for his intelligence, that
during a recent storm; finding that his
shoes were too smooth for comfort dur
ing a slippery trip, lie pushed the bara
door open and started on a steady trot
for the blacksmith's. Once in the shop
be stood back ami Waited his turn as
decorously as thoujrh 4 "go in g-a-s hop
ping" on his own hook was an everv
.day occurreuce.' Fiually one of the
men brought out Ins tools aud began
tapping on the fourfooted customer's
shoes as though putting on a new set
The 'animal showed unmistakable signs
ef approval, and when the hammering
Was nmsheu trotted out and made his
way home, perfectly contented.
Oood Wearinr AppareL
- Bachelor Friend "And did yot
really make this bread yourself, Mrs.
Newly wedPM ' ' .
Mrs. Newly wed "Every bit f it
myself. .What do'you think of it?"
; Bachelor Friend "Why, . I think it
is simply wonderful. I should have
said that bread like that could hot have
been made outside a foundry.
Visitor "Isn't your mo the afraid 0t
catching cold in those slippers fv Willie
"Huh, I guess you don't know them slip
persl Ma uses them to warm, the wholi
family 'with."
"Death is Only a Dream," sheet
music. Send 25 cents in stamps. Very
popular. W: E. Penn, St. Louis, Mo.
Notice. .
A good trade is offered the right man
who will put in a stock of goods at Na
ponee Neb.,' by the farmers' alliance.
Address , Issac Crolt,
r Secretary.
One Short Horn Bull and one Holeteln Bull,
both reffisteredj A few choice V " s
Will sell cheap. Call on or address, .
College' Farm, - - Lincoln Neb.
I J. B. ST7I, of Council Bluffs.Ia.
ysen xor saie uin enure nro ox
Barktkires, laoludlag SS head, a
number of recorded. tows and two
aaad boars, also a So lot of Ply-
voutb koqk ana wranaotte rowu at low nt
re. Wnta for pricas and terms. Addr
aa above. . ,
Headquarters for
1043 O STREET.
., . Who carry the Largest Stock and
Don't fail to try them at 1043 O St. 2ml9
Carter &Bailey,
Commission Ilerchants,
1S2S U St , Linooln, Nebraska
Dealers la Butter, Bggs, aad Poultry. .
Produce a Specialty.
cash adranoM aad on oonslgnments. Write
us lor shir Jn directions. , st-t
farmon' aad Merchants Insurance Co
; Lincoln, Nebraska.
- omenta. N.
D. B. Thompson. President. eJ.i
s. J. AxaxATOia, Secretary.
H. J. Walsh, Tloe President.
C. W. Mosawt, Treaauror.
Araetta December. 81st. 1885 2
Assetta December 31st, 1886.. J
Assetts December 31st, lfOT. . I'SS 1
Assetta December 31st, 1888 M
assetta December 81st, 1889 1
Surplus as regards policy holders $240,738 IS
January 1st, 1880.
- '. . ; ASSETS. ' . '
Unit gages (first Uen) and uocruad
f R3 m 24
27.4 08
State warrants market value...
Bills receivable ant accrued interest
Uills receivable and accrued Interest
secured by chattels
Psh In bunks and company's office,
t'ash premiums in course collection
All other property beloujiriujr to Co .
Stockholders secured notes
-i.iei 70
21.tVr 73
l!.f.u8 11
.;V4 60
5tJ IKJ0 00
$23.843 79
Eapltal Stock. ..
eserve fund required by law.
All other liability..
,..$!00,i00 00
... 11-UC7 60
... 3.110 1
243,H42 7
Number of losses from May 15th, ls0, to
August 10th, 1890.
Windstorm losses M
Lightning- losses &
of whioh 139 was live stock.
Farm and resident property a specialty.
. The Farmers and Merchants have es
tablished an enviable reputation at
home and abroad for immediate adjust
ment of claims aud prompt relief af
forded in full satisfaction of loss, The
people have explicit coutiilence not only
in the company's ability, but ready dis:
position to deal justly in all thingi uuto.
all patrons. The restored value of de
stroyed property is expected, and is the
only very simple reason why . owners
seek insurance. The Farmers and Mer
chants of Lincoln, Nebraska, has a reli
able board of undertakers whose special
obligation in the event of destruction,
is sound as national currency. The sin
gle item, of value returned, as shown in
the above statement for one hundred
and thirty-two animals, lost in an un
equal conflict with lightening and fury
of the wind is sufficiently convincing
proof that every policy, is gold lined,
and all sufficient reason for the reumrk
it ble prosperity the Farmers and Mer
chants eojoj'. 20tf.
J. 0. HcBRIDE,
Loans, Insurance and
Cifice. 107 South lltt St., Basenent.
Lincoln, Nebraska.
(W Farm Loans attended to, and Insin
ix-e written on farm building at a low rate.
Anything to trade? Uftf.
- -
China, Qlasa, Qneensware, Chandeliers,
Lamps, Gai Fixtures, Table
tf , Cutlery, Etc
1212 O Street; Lincoln, Neb.
Exposmon Dinins ball,
xiai N Street.
S. J. ODELLf Proprietor.
Mr. Odell has newly repaired, refitted and
steam-heated his Pining Hall, and is able
to give' better accommodations than any
dining hal in Linooln. Visitors to the city
will find tals a rery oonvenlent place to stop.
0 Large English . Berkshire
saiiS nets r
Deconaaats from the
9 9 t mm
S4 tf
Best herds la the world I
Registered aad orated V
at depot
$15 DAOH.
0. WILSON, Burwell, Neb.
Carenoe: First Nav'l Baaki Burwell, Neb.
Kjckbsaw, .Adams Couktt, Nuk
Brooder and Shipper of Reoerded Polaa
Chlaa Hogs. Choice Breeding Stock f
sale. Write for wants. IMention Tha alliaao
oBd for isso cata
logue. r
S.T.JAUES. Prop,
firemwood. Neb.
CmlZ Ref.r Tlrst Nafl fiaak Oroonwood. Neb.
The Iowa Steam feed
The most practical, most
convenient, most economi
cal, and In every way the
ER MADE. A glance at
the construction of it is
enough to convince any
man that it is far superior
1 to any other. For desert p
and nrices amlv to Martin
tlve circulars
Steam Fksd Cooker Co., Omaha, Neb. 26tf
Hyrdaulic, Jetting, Revolving. Artesian,
rxi A hiui.iiM Tm!i ITnfHnMI. Boilers.
MllWf u ill ) Eervi'iwiiiiiat
engravinirs. Earth1 Strata, Detennt-
nation quality waier;aiiieu,w
TL. A U'.ll M'Mrka.
Aurora, iik.
!j r 11 A IS 8. Canal
'g I 8U, rhleaga, 11L
1113 F.lia 81.,
Dallas Trxaa.
Spring Em Stock Farm.
P. R.KETCHUM,Propr. , :
TTlndoov, jTayetto, County, lowa. ;
.y Brooder of,
PclnJ Stlu t:J CctsniJ Si:rj.
Jt. taw ltat by EzprMS, tas-O,
s 1 1 i m'i
A aW MM m m Tl IT al
- m ' mm m ' na. am
904 P Oti Nortla otlP O.
Centrtlly located and newly fornlthed throujhout. Table flrst-clate.
Torna 31-25 to 81.50 Per day.
Jumbo 11809,
m. i..Mif ViAT-ri
esst or west. I have
th armar'. hnr to
f.nic. imnvn tr
for 1891 Sumbe 118OT;
19667 and Jumbo Jr..
Insneotion invited
How to Save Your Teeth
; - BY '
1208 O ST.
Beneath the star, No. 1, Is seen a Assure j
bei..w t wnlte pJt ol" Boftened dentine,
in u dyspeptic looth, going to tue nerve or
pulp. .
No. S shows erosion of the teeth, with dark
streaks next to the eUo of the gums.
No. 8 shows a rhemnatlo tooth from Miller
where the microbes have penetrated the pulp.
We can fill the teeth, kill the microbe, cure
dyspepsia ami rheumatism, and save your
teeth from aches and pains. We have all the
aniestbeilcs for extracting teeth without
pain. ,
.No.1. ;
No. 2.
AvtifinioT TAPth. Perfect fit.
No cracked plates. Never look like
Adhere with a tenacity of 15 to 20
For the past ten days is caused by the unprecedented low prices on
Clothing. There is still undoubtedly some of the greatest bargains in
Ever offered to the public in this city and it will pay you to step in
and see what Miltonberger is doing. He does not want to cam
goods over another season, consequentl y he offers
Bargains in Every Department.
i 1039 O STREET 1039
'Of ff f
The finest ground floor Photograph Gallery in the State. All Work in th
finest finish'. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 2263 tith street.
iotf. . T. W. TOWSEND, Pro-rietcr.
ft..- a. t
J. .W HARTLEY, State Agent.
For Rent.
A very desirahle furnished front room
with bay window, also our "spare
room." Members of legislature write
me at 824 L street, Lincoln.
4t25 LeviSnell.
Manufacturers of
Rubber Stamps, Seat:
Stencils, Badges and
Baggage Checks
Kverr Description. s Established im
tith 81.
If yeu want furnished rooms, with board or
without, call at my office aad look over what
I have on my books. 4t25 J. C.McBRIDE,
107. South 11th St., Lincoln, Nebraska
Table Rocfc Nurseries.
General Nursery Stock.
Fruit and Ornamental trees aad shrubs.
Writ for prtoa lists
imM O. H.
Barvabd, Table Hock, Neb.
Established 1876.
Incorporated 1880.
Manufacturers of 8tock, Wagon, Hopper,
Miners Dormant, 1. Depot and It. R. Track
Scales, all sizes
Greatest In proienents-o est Prices!
We have had 15 yerrs experience in this
business and will gruarantee satisfactory work
or no pay. Esena xor circulars ana prices De
fore buying.
3-26 S. J. J
AUSTIN. Pree.. Terre Haute. Tnd
Tbt FIsfiMugh Stock TanK Heater,
Waranted 4o giro better eatiefation with
half the f ael than ony of Ita competitors.
Sold Directly to Fsrmsrs at Wholesale
Prtoea. No amenta or middle men's profits.
Send for descriptive olroular and terms to
to the patentee aud manufacturer.- -
... CHAS. FIstHH wan.
tw-S3 Y'rk. Nebraska.
the Iowa First Prize male 1890.
.nil the la rarest Individuals owned br one man
pigs of all ages and either sex for sale, from
the most valuable show animal, and of nil the
Poland China hoars. The following- tnsles In ue
Doctor 6811: Orient 12157; Voung Jurobu
vol. vs a. r. v;. a:
Free livery to drive to farm on application to
O. W. Baldwin, liveryman. Catalogue ana prices on application,
gjngfl T.J HA HltlS, West Liberty. Iowa.
"Warranted. No canker soro months
tombstones, but perfectly natural
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Utj
should be
without one
JFor Sale by
Hastings Importing Co.
Hastlnft, Kebf
Hare oa hand a
ported Peroher
an and Frenoh
Ooaah StalllODS.
that far Style, A0-1
tlM aad Qualitjl
petit! en. All our'
keraa ara Keir la
te red. aad Ouaranaed to be sure breeders.
Piioes law aad Terms easy. Addra ia
abort. mlT
51 nit
"It Tirovi mill ant of
7 ak.M im Aj.1I. 1... . . -
"Tp Farmer
(H w U6H wua ta luii ; Uiw r wmmm
wirff lors ia lank, tt-ap. nmaaa,
rrSdanbU u d soctiva Sesa far daaaroa.
live Circular, iddress, jr. c. TALLERDAY,
Poplar Grove. ZUL
OonslfB to
Care of A. L. S. Co.,
utf South Omaha, Neb.
Wm. Daily & Co,
Cattle, Hogs, Sheop
and Horses.
BOOM 84, Exchange ucn1'
iow Stock Tajik, Soutb Om
Aak your Bker"
TUST' ft
1 1
nu Dinouet was icuuqiou.