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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 10, 1893)
A lTllTOTt in un V
LAKE SHORE WRECK.
PASSENGER AND FREIGHT COLLIDE.
Tft iMiioa of inktnl Collar aa4
Byaa aad Klttredg-e of the Chteaee
. Baseball Clnb Among the Moat
orioulf Hart A Big T
Train Goes Throagb
Fbbmoxt, Ohio, Aug. ft A UrriMs
wreck occurred last nijrht shortly af
ter 10 o'clock at Lindsey, a small Til
lage of about fifty inhabitants, eight
miles west of this place, on the Lake.
Shore and Michigan Southern railroad.
As engine and three sleepers were
badly demolished and three people
killed outright, while folly twenty
Are were more or less badly Injured.
The wreck was caused by the collision
of a west-bound passenger train and
an east-bound freight
' Aa the sleepers were filled with
passengers it seems a miracle that ail
were not instantly killed.
The i dead are Knjrlneer . Edward
Laflerty of the freight, Charles
Spane, brakeman of the same and
l'orter Robinson, porter of the sleeper
Erie of Chicago. Among the injured
are Ryan and Kittredge of the Chicago
baseball club. Two others. Professor
Emerson of Amherst college and
Porter Pelham, colored are not ex
pected to live.
TtlROCOH A BRIDGE.
ThlrtfTwo Freight Cars of the
four Knocked Into Wear.
Daxvillk, 111., Aug. I. A wreck
that will cost the Rig Four railroad
over 1100,000 occurred here last night
An east-bound freight train broke in
two while it was being coupled to
gether on the Iron bridge which
crosses the North Fork river. An
other east-bound freight train came
around the sharp curve to the west of
the bridge and a tremendous collision
followed. The shock knocked two
spans of the bridge off the pier into
the river, sixty-three feet below.
Engine 632 and twenty-eight cars
composing the second train and four
cars of the first train went down with
One brakeman was killed outright
and several trainmen seriously in
A QBE AT RESERVOIR HIRSTS.
Twenty Million, Gallons of Water Let
fadaoalf Loose Four Lives Lost.
Fortlaxd, Maine, Aug. 8. The
treat reservoir of the Portland Water
company on the Eastern promenade
burst yesterday morning, letting
loose 80,000,000 gallons of water in the
space of about fifteen minute Under
the walls of the reservoir were two
small houses, occupied by two ami
lies named Michael Lappfn and Den
sis Connelly. Mrs. Connelly and two
children, and James Moseley, who
went to rescue her . were
Swept away by the . flood.
Killed at a Crowing.
St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 8. At Dell-
wood, on White River lake, yesterday
afternoon, Mr. O. Ncwstroin end child,
Mrs. E. V. Cleaves and Mrs. J. P.
Nordstrom went out for a drive. As
they came to the St, Paul and Duluth
tracks the horse became unmanage
able and nlunned before t
backing train. All of the parties were
instantly killed except the cima,
which was thrown fcome distance, but
escaped serious injury. The horse
was also killed.
Drowned at a 1ct1t1,
Alton, III., Aug. 8. -Among the
thousands who assembled to hear
Rev. Sam Jones, at Plaza Bluffs, were
Melville Lamb and James II. Kirby,
two well known and popular young
men or Jersey rule, wno are pronv
inent in society circles. They went
bathing and were caught in the under
current which plays pant the grounds
and were swept away before any
move could be made to save tuem.
A Triple Urowntne.
Grand Forks, N. D., Aug. 8. A
triple drowning occurred in Keil Ta,k
river last evening, one mile from this
city. .John Bulglck, aged 13, Joseph
Bulglck, aged 11, and Del Colet being
the victims. The boys were bathing,
two engaged In a swimming race ami
both went down. The third attempted
their rescue in vain, losing his own
Fall Front a Steamer and Drowned,
Chicaoo, Aug. 6. James B. Cutler,
the wall known real estate man, fell
from the steamer City of Toledo,
while returning from Jackson park,
ana was arowneu.
A SUIIo Afeal 1114 l
Kassab Citt, Aug. 8. A lone
masked robber took poaaelon of the
main line Missouri Pacifie denot at In
dependence Yesterday momlug be
tween the hour of t and ? o'clock,
and with two big prsoat pistol
euiupeiled XL'bt Operator F, W, To
bias to product the aay t the con
pany's till and count out the cash.
WhUh amounted to Ittt vV
Xarreartf Keeeped Ija.hiaf.
riTtisvao, !, Aug. S.Joaeph W.
&1U4. aa Lujtiuutuau, narrowly es
caped lynching oa Utorty streak
yesterday afternoon far hanging hU
lOjaar-uld ttrimoit. lurry Amidruor
an r the thumb. The wftWra ar
rt4 KU'd, and, with refulver aUU
la their hands servte4 a!u to the
the llaeeee Af 'at Me It Had.
fiAMfenot, Aug. a. XaUacaltosa of
the I 'rat8utMea fweweat
ecafe4 oa Friday. M. rU the
rraiuh minister, will resale kit ixwl
Beta WtUay the Frenvh fl has
Wt hauled dwa at Kh Kt
sad tae rt aavae evatotn (he lata have
beta toluwtd t retana.
INDICATIONS OF DEATH.
Kvtdeau of the Aaeence of Ufa That
Phr.irlans Itepaad Fpon, '
So deceptive are many of the or
dinary erldoncea of death that medi
cal science has given to this subject
a great deal of attention. It used to
be supposed that people were often
buried alive, through accident, and
writers of romances have dwelt upon
this species of horror with much
unction. During the war of the re
bellion mtny soldiers weft said to
have been Interred while living who
were mere'.y In a lethargy or stupor
arising from loss of blood, exhaus
tion, cold and fear. Bodies have
often been found turned over In cof
fins as If the occupants had waked
up and tried to get out In numer
ous other cases of a similar sort the
tongue has been discovered protrud
ing from the mouth, as from suffoca
tion, and there have been stains
from bleeding on the burial clothing.
Now, such facts as these were
amply sufficient in former days to
convince the most skeptical that the
persons concerned had been interred
live. But it Is now known that such
phenomena are exhibited by dead
bodies under conditions wholly nor
mal. The turning of a corpse in Its
coffin Is brought about by the expan
sion of the gases . of putrefaction.
The projection of the tongue from
the mouth Is so effect of the same
cause. Bleeding often occur after
death. In fact, such a hemorrhage
Is known to have taken place eight
days after the demise of the individ
ual. In this Instance the bleeding
was from wounds inflicted during life.
The stoppage of the heart's beat
ing is not reguarded as satisfactory
evidence of death. In some cases
on reoord that organ has apparently
ceased to perform its function for as
much as fifteen minutes, yet tha per
son has revived.
Tidy, the great English authority,
peaks of the Instance of a certain
Colonel Townsbend. who was semlng
ly able to die at will and to come to
lifegaln when he choso. On a num
ber of occasions he had deliberately
suspended his own vital processes for
short time, finally he consulted
pbysloians on the subject, deeming
bis ability to do this a sufficiently
bnormal symptom to be somewhat
alarming. In the presence of the
doctors he voluntarily lapsed into a
state of torpidity, his heart stopping
and his breathing also, a mirror held
at his mouth showing no dimness.
This case was apparently uniaue.
At the same time, the peculiar fac
ulty developed by Colonel Townshend
who died that same night for good
and au Dear a teeming likeness to
the peouliar power exhibited by cer
tain fakirs of India. For centuries
t has been a familiar trlok for cer
tain of these fakirs who possessed
the accomplishment to permit them
selves lo be burled alive for months,
coming to life again after being dug
up. That this remarkable feat is
wholly bona ode has been satisfac
torily demonstrated. It has been
repeatedly performed in the presence
of most skeptical witnesses, under
circumstances which preclude all
possibility of deception. It is an
artificial suspension of vitality, bear
ing some relation to the natural hi
bernation of bats and other animals.
If the finger of a person in whom
the vital spark still lingers bo tightly
bound with a pleoeof string, the end
of the finger will soon become red
and then bluish. But if the indi
vidual be dead, no suoh enect will be
produced by the application of a lig
ature. If during life a clean and
bright needle be thrust into the mus
cles of the body the steel raDidlv
rust on being withdrawn. After
death no such oxydation takea place,
it is said. However, the certainty of
tnis latter test is disputed
Une of i
the most fumillar methods of determ
ining absence of life is that of pro
ducing a blister by heat, as with the
namo or a candle. If the skin be
neath and around the blister beoomes
red the individual lives; otherwise
ho is dead.
Ono of the most reliable tests it
made by holding the hand of the
supposed cadaver between the eye
and the light of a candle or lamp.
hen thus examined the hand of a
living person has a rosy color be
tween tno tinkers. This is not tha
case with a corpse.
Improving All tha Time.
An inquiring Frenchman has set
about studying tho history of the cor
set from the earliest time It was used
as a sheath for the female form di
vine, lie has pictures, too, whloh
are lather flattering aa indicating tha
advani-e made from certain early
monslrositloa For example, unre-
formod a Is our present corset. It Is
a fairy web compared to one dating
from the mlildio age I his was a
work of art In Its way. It was of
wrought iron, and would have done
rrodli to the greatest flemish metal
A n Man.
Mr. llardcah, severely-Tha
is, you are too laty to work.
' Mr, Tramp. Indignantly N, sir,
Vm willing to work, but I want
situation where I ran work whea I
M like it take a Many holidays as
I pUtwett and nevar get ducked.
hy don't yon run for coogrestr
"Well, you see, Fve got soma lit
Urt self rpet left Tas Mfllrgs.
The Ma,iit WeaM lis Mlaa.
llardolph -I'm very full blooded,
dovlor, aud 04l4 Use 14 It Vf
ov4 soa.se had what veut4 yu
Doctor pBd the aiume la
It Waa Maa wha ftaM ?Me
waa wemaa. wha took tat
frit U tbamtattttg word ecawat
"I am net suri'rieod at It A
i vetaait is never ! a k far word
THE FARM AND HOME.
HEAVY AND UNNECESSARY
TAX ON THE FARM.
Imposed by Weeds Dipping Sheep Nae
esearr to Health Hatter pttat;ee
Land Platter Timothy aa. Wheat
Far an Note and Home Hint.
Haaallne; Harmful Weeda.
Most of our American farmers look
on weeds as a matter of course, and
never seem to get the idea that a
farm can be so managed as to become
free from weeds; so they look on
with placid indifference while the
crab-grass, fox-tail, morning-glories
and various kinds of burrs and
needles overrun, the cornfields after
cultivation ceases, and the rag-weed
hides the clover in the stubble-flelds,
and the garden is hidden by a mixed
mass of weeds so that it is necessary
to hunt for the potatoes with a
scythe and a pitchfork when it comes
time to dig them. This carelessness
and indifference suggests that good
can be done by fighting weeds with
the pen, and that the most essential
thing to do is to convince farmers,
first, that weeds Impose a heavy and
unnecessary tax on them, and secoud.
that by intelligent management they
can be subjugated. If the farmers of
Europe need clean fields, we need
them much more, for they , can hire
about three bands a day for what one
costs us; and so, while they possibly
might afford to cultivate weedy
fields, we certainly cannot
One of the greatest helps in subju
gating weeds is clover, writes W. It
lJowen in the Country Gentleman, for
two bodies cannot occupy the same
space at the same time, and if fields
are well set with clover there is
much less room for weeds. A thick
stand of clover, shades the soil and
keeps it moist, which it favorable to
the germination of seeds, and then
smothers them in their infancy.
Clover is thickened and benefitted
by cutting, while most of our peren
nial weeds are killed by cutting.
A field so seeded with rag-weed
that it takes full possession of tha
soil can be thoroughly cleansed in
five years by the use of clover, and
by mowing the stubble the last of July
or first of August I Lave a field on
which this plan has been followed,
and five weeks ago it was planted to
potatoes. An examination of it yes
terday showed it to be clean of
weeds, although it has rained so in
cessantly that we have not been able
to go on it at all, but a strip eight
feet wide, where a row of corn
tihocks stood, had no clover on it,
and late last fall ripened a crop of
weed seed, and on this strip there
is now a mat of weeds.
One must study the habits of plants
to fight weeds intelligently, and
know the conditions under which
they mature seed, and how they prop
agate and scatter, to fight them
successfully. Some weeds are most
likely to spread in pastures and others
on cultivated land- Of some varieties
the seed will come up early In tha
spring and with others the battle
must be continued all summer. Some
weeds are comparatively harmless on
clay uplands, but run riot on rich
bottoms. I read that when the first
Colorado potato beetle was seen in
Germany tho cabinet was convened
to take prompt measures for its
destruction, and ttoro are some weeds
so persistent and difficult to eradi
cate that if one is discovered on a
farm every man, woman and child
should be informed of its character
and enlisted in the fight against it
On many of our bottom farms where
corn is grown most of the time the
co.nmon blue morning glory la the
worst pest that was ever introduced,
and it is well nigh Impossible to et adl
cuto it Jt comes up noon after the
oorn is laid by and grows until the
vines reach from hill to hill, so that
one can scarcely get through the
fields. Jf you try to cut tho oorn up
to save the fodder you will have to
cut it at both ends, and a man walk
ing through the field gets tangled in
One ouuht carefully to inspect all
seeds whloh he buys and refuse those
containing a mixture. I introduced
the morning-glory referred to by
buying a bushel of beans, und it has
only been by constant watchfulness
and vigilance that. I have kept it
from spreading over my farm, and
although for e'ghteen summers I
have hunted for it and destroyed
every plant I could find, I have not
yet exterminated it A few years
ago I bought some alslke clover seed
that contained seed of the ox-eya
daisy, but I am not apprehensive of
trouble from it. as It is confined to a
rapture and does not seem to be
Nothing Is of more help In selling
butter at a good price than ti have
It In neat, clean, attractive looking
package, sas the liomeatead. Of
course It the butter I taken to the
store and traded for dry goods and
(rtKrWa the kind ot packages does
not make so very much dlnerenee.
for the prtf I uaually adapted to
buMr of the very poorest quality
and the moat untidy appvarauiHi.
Ihoao who ar aatUtlod with taking
butler to the country store and tied
in It will not rare to Improve their
method of packing, aayhow, They
art ry ay jhhI la satufy ant!
the storo lHi--r raa pay about what
h plea for lhair butter to long aa
he pay th aaiue rlc ft all, tth
gct and iHid. m titer are eoute
tarwara and dalryiut Ua want W
Imprvttt the uuoJUf of I hair taUr
atid hvrsaaethe K' lAy r '
tint lor It lhay tll t f rw wb i
will retail It la the orttal Ala,aa
ta eottvtimore o have loarn. d t
ipnriHtlato that brand or la
rtt tuittMuer. The twawr tha
package the better the butter will
sell and the easier to establish a reg
ular demand for It Wooden pack
ages give good satisfaction. They
can be bought of different sizes from
two pounds up. They should be
soaked in water or brine before using
and be kept perfectly clean and freth
on the outside. Glass jars are com
ing into use and seem to give good
satisfaction. They are usually too
costly to give away with the butter and
are used where they can be returned
regularly to the dairyman. Another
neat package that we have seen is in
the form of a small galvanized bucket
with a tight fitting cover. Inside is
a glass receptacle that will hold
about five pounds of butter; this
does not entirely fill the bucket
there being room around the glass
containing the butter to pack ice or
cold water. This makes a very neat
package and by using it the butter
is pretty sure to reach the consumer
in good shape. A number of other
packages have been introduced
which we have not space to mention.
It is not so much a matter of what
kind of packages to use as to have it
neat and inviting. This is absolute
ly essential to success in building up
profitable trade among private) cus
tomers. - . . .
-' Pipping Neceaaary to Health. ,
The practice of dipping the sheep
tn the spring and fall is useful and
lealthful in two ways. It gets rid of
the Innumerable cutaneous parasites
that infest the flock and weary them
by their continual biting and the
consequent exhaustion by the loss of
so much blood, and it is equal to a
warm bath, which so refreshes the
owner, tired and annoyed by the con
stant gathering of unwholesome ex
cretions from the skin. This ex
cretion is enormous in the sheep and
as the yolk and grease which collects
in so large a quantity on the sheep
prevent the healthful perspiration
which would otherwise carry off im
pure matter that must necesxarily
be got rid of to preserve the animal
good health, and as this inter
feres as every other unhealthful con
dition, with the growth of the fleece,
as well as with the vigor of the
heep and the prosperity of the
amb, it will pay to dip the flock, aU
though there may be no ticks or
scab to make it imperative. Col-
man's Rural World.
Fruit sent to market should be
packed so it can't jostle.
Make an effort to constantly Im
prove the quality of the fruit
A mule colt will always sell at
some price, though it may be low.
Skim-milk, ground oats and mid
dlings will make pigs jrrow rapidly.
Sheep that are to be marketed
should be well fattened before sell-
Under-drainage is costly, but some
times it almost pays for Itself in one
It is claimed that a slight dusting
with lime aids the keeping Quality
Strawberries are frequently small
and inferior because too thickly
matted in the row.
Black knot and the tent caterpillar
are best destroyed by cutting off the
affected portions and burning them.
A man to succeed in the stock
business must first have good stock,
and then he must produce and feed
the produce economically.
The results of experiments made in
detasaellng corn do not seem to justify
farmer in wasting much time in
that way. He can employ himself
Tho ood farmer will see that the
fertility of his soil is maintained,
aad gradually increased from year
to year by rotation, the application
of man are and proper drainage.
Kther will take
out water marks
A lump of sugar saturated with
vinegar will cure hiccoughs.
Rendered boot fat makes an excel
lent piecrust used with butter.
Leather bindings will supersede
velvet on the bottom of dress skirts.
A little parafline rubbed on screws
will make them enter wood more
Diamond ivy loaves and pearl ber
ries form long sprays for the front of
an evening gown.
Madras muslin or printed frilled
curtains are effective bod-room
draporios and are uiuch sought after
by reason of their artistic coloring.
1'he Vandyke sleeve cap which
taper to a point above the elbow are
now quite aa often added to the short
open jucket as the square-shaped
Sleeve, sathes and cor e lets are
made of the very elegant light velvet
hnt of two colors called tephyr vel
vet, or of the soft, bright satin which
goes by the name of liberty satin.
Nervous heailache may be greatly
relieved by the application of hot
water to th tmipls and the back
of the neck, particularly If a hot
lMltth is uaed at tho same time.
Ura should be cleaned at least
once a weK. aicohoi, spirit pi
turpentine, tvnln or keroeea will
generally remuve all ordinary spot
en this metal lit Dual cleatttln
and pollahlBg should t dune with
powdered nittenatone, oil and
there l onty tn right way to
lean wall taiwr, and that Is with a
week old Km! ut bt4 cut In knl,
VKtn al the top tt lh wa l aad
l.wi daw a ward, with thn rumh id
t)t the loaf. ! t. etrvkea a
ha! I jar4 or t iu length Never
rub eroaawla or wpwar(, but alwai
dewavard. liaaaiaily after thl
iratloa the rat-er will I wok a
i - deacrpnve
a HEMOJXE COL,
aad Srockvlllc, Ont.
Four year'i eipttience aa txamirer in the V, 8.
Patent office. Advice free, no fee on til tbc Batt-nt
lnoMSinad. r ;
R. u. Ml. C4uiHaaiiaanaManlt aa
Steel Vied Engine
tit i been lo dm lines 1682. It
to Uia HOHU BHEl MILL. Il
b BCAun. ammew, dura.
BIU1Y, PCWtH; i lna beiU,
tenre ih iuiiI Ui yon to lay.
'I tiotJBui save iktm I
Our Steel Towers
Have angle tel corner pars
utMrttitii tre! yim i4
femcei; nut ieace wire. . 1 hey
are UOHT, 8'iROhQ. SIMPLE iH
CONSTRUCTION, awli leer
ma ohi nu't will )n a .if
t;DH! tmr n-li!i and towert are
ALL STEEL abd are HUL.LT
CiUARVNTi-ED - Write for
vnte. ml circulars. Aildren,
Mentioning thl i paper.
KlflKWOOD WIND EN6INE CO..
Arkansas City, Kansas.
Sold direct to school officer!,
- i,cuiart Bee. auvuxn,
LAUNDKIING SHIRTS MADE EAHJf.
With Orewiler's Spring and
Ratchet Bosom fioard. A
ahlrt front la stretched by
spring as tight as a drum
head and as straight aa a
ribbon. While you are iron
ing tha springs are pulling.
Ne wrinkle nor crooked
places poBblble. ' Full In
tructlons for starching,
DolUhlne. etc., with each
board. 8ent by'xprees on receipt of price,
11.00. Agent wanted. E. OH E WILE R,
. . Upper Sand unity, Ohio.
The Paragon Incubator
Is positively the most practicable and re
liable Incubator now before the people of the
West. ''Patronize Home Induftfry'' and get
the best. W dare come before the people at
the great Nebrsnka State Fair this year. W
hatched 8 chicks from 121 fertile eg. after
moving the egg, and machine several miles
when they were wltbla two days of batching.
Tbrre being aa premium offered at the fair we
were granted the bicbkct sward of honor by
the board of examiners. Scud for circulars
tnd price Hut of the Incubator, which batched
the chicks at the state Fair. Address
O. C. COLLIER,
' Box 485, Fftlrbnryi
MONEY 31 OJS OPOL V
(1st Edition of 6,000 all sold.)
NBW EDITION ENLARGED.
190 Pages Heavy Paper, Sow Ready.
Price, paper 2Be ; cleth f 1.00.
Address Thb Alliakcb Ptjb. Co., Lincoln. Xeh.
'Monev MododoIv. bv H. R. Baker. Is prc-
nnnnrri.l h rpnrenentnllve leHdersllt the reioriu
csnfe to be tbe mort comprehennive work ever
publiBhed on the money quewion. aTery asser
tion hpkd iin bv undeniable pre fx. Truly tba
CiatliDg tun of wage slavery aBftlDl plutocratle
i . il fAH... T-4 V.i.vi a flat Touvee1 tisi.
CHEAP FARf.1 LAUDS
100,000 Acres Just Put Upon the Market !
Small Cash Payments
5 to 20 Years Time.
For map of Nebraska and further
particulars, eall on or address,
STAPLETON LAND COMPANY,
444 BEE BCILDISU, UMAHl.JIEB.
ST. JOSEPH BUGGY CO.
ftt Jranh Bnrcv Co. Carriages and
Durable at lowtat prices. Catalogue.
and price Hit free. 6th and Mesaanle
Bis. BL Joe. Mo.
aakaavn halra of L. f. Wrtuaa daftB-
danta, will take auth-a that oa tha Ilia, Oay ul
July lieu U V. hlM Hio i Piaioun aria
auJ nailikai in tha lllairh't t'vur el ln-
saatar eeun'y Slika aal aatd dafan
aaniatka eijw t and ra ol whkfc la u
aitrailalloa ana niuiil oa nwro. m
tartalu nu4saa baartiif data NJ. 1Mb, Tft
aad a:4 Ml IMwrd um w ' a"
n. J,lnM Tha. Jar. loUr. WyiH en tot
lw k le la vlf vi Unroin Uaate4 on ana
kill ol ikaauitik tlunae, Mwwe.kip
iaatfaaa.v. Y are paanlred aasar
.ul itth.a urn at kalafa Uta J'4. 4ar l k't
ttaa a4 la raje in'in
j( ku Atujf, V. I tansuu a.
Half lata tummn f tcuralont to
the BtaoB Hills, ,
Jult N to Aur at l th 11 & M. will
n il r. urd lrt( tl. at U Hit 8jtir.f
and le4tt "J, a. l , at m lire, gtHM
rriuiniov iw u ways.
- ThK irvt an iilleat piitmttnaiiff
ef saatUe a rbeaw ad eat ya trip
til ineaa) hi rvwwia a it a anuuia vm
las adraniafe of by erjiw mm
wwfiatlsK s- trim TS
and (alt ia?trtutUt at d. a-t of citj
vltW, CMraer O and Teata uie.
A. i tiiMiB, t. r. aad T. A,
S S J .1 w- it f
or. rv ra a
in tmi i I i&T?
i I, i .-""Ww f HI
tnmm nocFO co.
Largaat Manufaciurara in tha U. S.
Sheet Ira Building rtatertal
6ldnfr, Ollintrm. RooRnra. febattera. Inritatioa
Brick or WeaibrrboaraiDc.Gativra. Duwaapoota,
etc. Fer m awr cent. aicaaat, acr
St. Louis. Cincinnati.
ST09IACH, UVER AND BOWELS
AND PURIFY THE BLOOD.
BIPASS TA.BCLES are the Wat Maaa.
laa kaaae for laaJaotlea, Bllliaaaaafc
Maaaafaa, Caaatlaaitoe, lrjnala. Chriata Z
LlTcrTrnnklra, tnuiaru. liiUCwaltxlaa. S
U;mi. r, UaVaalie Brcatk, aaS all Ma.
ereara t tka Maawt, Uver mm4 Baaraia.
Rlpas T'-i;:- jhi butluCK iniurloaa to
the aio.i ik ' ....r. iiutum. re ikaMUit t
taJtr. ot ,.! .. u, m i (tl.-e ianrduterMe(.
fri "u t. -eiiuifafrkatteilaoMa), 9
$L l ..rticrr i tl.r.io11 anaut druwiat, x
arb; .1.1. bMapl :c by aiail. JtdaXrma x
THE RIPANS CHEMICAL CO., X
U Sr-RCCZ STBEET. VKW 10BK CITT. Z
EACLI BRAND THE BIST
b onequaled for Bouse, Barn, Factory' or Out
Building i and cosU half the price of thinirlea. tin
or t. It it mi J for net, and easily applied by
am one Bend ttamp for ample, and eute size ot
roof. EXCILSIOK FAINT KOOF1MOC.
IBS Duans St., New York, N. Y.
1 1 1 flftft will buy patents on a perfect con
J)l;,UUVJ bined planter and Cultervator. Can
bamannfaetured at half tha price of similar
onea and welghn 1m. Also pa'.ente on Stirrup,
Lantern aud Foot Warmer. For terms and
T. F. BAIRD, Oaabnrg. Brnnnwlck Co.', Va.
Tbe Duly Line Under One Management
- r rom-
LI rj coin te Points Belew
HIT A TAtW A ...
W I Nf IM k. ri.f
6 vi" H!L
dt. r A
MARSHALL 11, VHtira FRRPPORT
K A SOT A 13L KtlLLLo AURORA
MARQ'TTB WvftWTWfl KLGIN ,
ESC AN ABA V Y0MINO DIXON
Fast Trains to Chicago aud 8U Paal.
Clou Commctioss roa Axx Poidts.
BEST EOCIPMENT8 LOWEST BATES.
L S. FiKLonie. W. M. Shipmah,
City T'kL AgU f Gen'l. Agt
Offlee 118S O StDepot Cor. S aad Bib Bt,
1 2th and Farnam Sts.
a P '7J
.STUOTOf THt3W8Fw 'i
MUCH VALUAsLC INrORUATlOS FROM I, STUDY Or THIS MV BF
iavT . i. "a: .-i:t-r
CMcatiQ, Eoct Ean3 & Pacific Ry;
To Dutct Kauta te ao4 Aoat CDICAOO, BOCK
IMLAKD, DAVKMrOBT, DU M01NB8, COUKOI.
BLirrS, OMAHA. LINCOLN. WATKBTOWN,
SIOCX FALLS. MIKJifAPOUS. ST. PAUL, ST.
josErn. ATcaisoM, lkavrmwobtb, Kansas
C1TV, TOTKKA, nCBTKB, COLO UA IX) ST BIT US.
aa4 fl'EBUi. Fraa Bcvllnlnf Cbals Care la aaS
tram CHICAGO. CA LOW ELL. HtTCHIWBOaT anSF
Um.E CITY, ami laleee Slatelat Cate
CHICAGA JtiiaUlA au4 BVTCUIMON.
SCLID VCSTC'U EXCESS ITJXi
' thraaak Coataaa. Staniara, Pre BacHalaa Ckala
in . nli taM Sail Wleara t HtCAtHt, l
uistx tvvsriL UvrA UAH aa .I.V
.I.N. anl Iwowa iHHilKI aai l.k.MVSB.
U'l X. ! -mmn t HH AKI a4 I.I.MVSB,
((I('Bsm sfMi,suS VlfceriV7takiMfa.
ar kaM City awl 1aa. f .nMaa aallv. aka
i nm al Nh ft tmt Awal Salt laka, i"ni4. La
Atlwaa4aa rrawamk ttta lwt l.taa taaaa
ttm fta I'M. SUaitmi, Oavtea l tha llaaa, It
aaadateie,aa4 Saaaia ttiaaiu xl Cenaeee,
v'laTho Albert Lea Route,
r Baarets Taaa aallf Ma ("Mm at;
4 S4 l.4t. a.ik lUaiM.M kHi
llMtr iui fMtiS. U a bhm Uua 4aa a4 Saw
ail'ur 1lunMa (taut a l
.', t ria u
i aa a , k m
a t.4 Laa t kV4i l.v .. v4
l IklM, MaeeVaUaie. at mt la-va
Sst.floaaf tVmvwat) e 4
I. T.dO M, JOHN tCD.V.li
ftaalataaaaaa. banl UV raav Aft.
rJL&Vi I ..aaaVJlCl
QAI AND QAIOLINI IMOiNt
s. aata aa4 aM aan n I k I
I ally tlaaiaate .
etata It, waj'Mfaa ik
J 1 " 1 A
ar s r j
4 tal mi ra.'w.M 1 1
Mat krf MM II, P. W IX
II P. W i.ta I
stnm Paak 1
Kim x I i
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