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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1893)
kOJtJl. UAMTAKY SPtXT Or BCt:.tl)
BY CVEUS EDSON', M. I).,
JleaHh Corn ' islo:.eT, Kew York City.
It is necessary, if one would under
itand tlie sanitary aspects of bread
HiHkintr, to fully comprehend the pres
ent, theory held by sciei.tists of perms
and the part played by them in disease.
I be theory o( disease germs ia merely
the nanio given to the knowledge had
of those germs by medical men, a
knowledge which is Die result of in.
numerable experiments. Being thi.
the old term of a ' theory ' lias become
d misunoiner. A perm of a disease
i a plituf, so small (hat 1 do not know
bow to expresi intelligibly to Mitt gen
end reader its lack of size. hen this
germ is introduced into the blood or
ll.seues ol the body, its action appear?
to be analogous to that which takes
p nee when jeast is added to dough.
II attacks certain elements of the blood
or tissues, and destroys them, at tiie
lame tune producing new substances
Km tlic perms of the greater part oi
Hie geiui diseases, that is, ol the infto
lions and contagious diseases, will tie
velope or increase in number without
"DISKASK CKItMS FOUND TIIKIIl
being In the body of a human being,
provided always yon give them the
proper conditions. These condition,
ire to be found in dough which is be
ing raised with yeast. They are
warmth, moisture and the organic
matter of the Hour on which the germs,
after eertaiti changes, feed.
It is recerBary to remember at this
paint that yeast is germ growth, and
When Introduced iuto a mixture of glu
cose or at rch, in the presence of
warmth and moisture sets up a fer
tner.tai ion. If tlve mixture be a
Starchy dough the yeast first chances a
portion of the starch Into gluco.e and
Mien dt-composes the glucose by cliang
log it into two new sulwtances, viz.,
carbonic acid gas and alcohol.
Now the niuten, which is also a con
Hit iitent ot dongli and moist starch,
affords, with the latter, an excellent
nidns for the development of germs of
disease as well as for the yeast germs.
I lie germs ot cliolera, as of typhoid
fver, would, if introduced into dough,
find very favorable conditions for their
1 do not wish to "pose" as an alarm
ist, nor am I willing to say there is
very much chance of the germs of
lyphus and of cholera reaching the
Stomachs of the peoplo who eat bread
which has been raised with yeat
But I have not the slightest cause to
foubt that other diseases have been
fetid will be carried about in the bread
I haveina. journeymen bakers sul
fering fioni cutaneous diseases, work
in the dough iu the bread trough with
their naked hands and arms. I have
).A reason to suppose bakers are
Ins ibibie to cutaneous diseases than
'are other men, and J know, as every
housewife" knows, yeast-raised bread
must be worked a long time. This is
an exceedingly objectionable thing
from the standpoint of a physician, lor
the reason that the germs of disease
Which are in the air and dust and on
Stairways and straps in streets cars, are
moot of.cn c.llected on the hands.
Any person who has ever kneaded
dough understands the way in which
the . dough cleans the hands. '1 Ins
means that any germs which may have
foiftid a lodging place on the hands oi
the baker before he makes up Ids
batch of bread are sura to find their
way into the doagn, and once tiiere,
to lit d all the conditions necessary lor
subdivision and growth. This is
equivalent to saying that we must rely
on heat to kill these germs, uec..
4. .U rlnin that the? Will
JO HliavBD v -
ti.oru Vow underdone or
bread ia a form which every nwa
woman lias seen.
It is a belief as old as the hills that
j..j.... i.-oH 1. nnhealthful. H'lS
UIIUflUMlIC - -
ramitatioi has been earned for It uy
the experience of countless generations,
j ...... ..,i mn.r will wish her
IHI IIU BiHClMl
children to eat bread that has not been
.i..,p..kiv Minkral. The reason given
for tius reoogDized nnhealthfulness i has
been thai the uncooked yeast dough Is
very difficult to digest. No one but a
physician would be apt to think of dls
ease germs which have not been killed
during t he process of baking as a cause
of the sickness following me "
cooked yeast bread. Vet this result
from this cause U more than probable
I have not the slightest doubt that
could wc trace back some of tue
of lllnesi which we meet In oar prarti w
we woU llud that germs collected by
the baker bave fomic thctr way into
the yeast bread, that the beat oaa no
l.n w.ttloient to S2
.be mroekd 7 ,,rJ'TJ!2
it at the have found Uwh JJJ
Tiees which followed. ha rounded off
thu sequence of events.
I have already pein ed out that the
perms ot disease are to be faund iu
the air and du. The lonyer any sub
stance to be eaten is exposed t3 the air.
the greater the chance that germs will
be deposited on it. IJread raised with
yeast is worked down or kueadrd twice
before being baked and this process
may take anywhere !rom four hours to
ten. It has, then, the chance of col
lecting disease perms during this pro
cess of raisins; and it has two periods
of working down or knea ling during
each of which it may gather the dirt
containing the perms Iroiu the baker's
hands. At no bread save that raised
with yeast, goes through this long pro
cess of raiBinj and kneading so no
bread save that l aised with yeast has
so good a chance of gathering germs.
What is insant 1 y 'raising'' bread is
worth a lew words. The introduction
of the yeast into tho moist dough and
: lie Hcuitiou of heat when the pan is
placed near tiie tire produces an enor
mous growth of the yeast fungi the
. east germ" iu other words. These
i'ungi effect a destructive fermentation i
WAY INTO Till-: YK.YsT r.HI'.AD.'
of n portion of the starchy matter of
the Hour one of the most valuable
nut r ent elements iu the Hour. The
fermentation produces carbonic acid
gas, and this, having its origin in every
little particle of the starch which is it
self everywhere in the Hour, pushes
aside the particles of the dough to irive
itself room. This is what ia called
"raising the broad,"
It. needs but a glance to see that it is
in its effects on the dough, purely me
chanical. The dough, which was be
fore a close-gr .lined mass, is now full of
little holes, and when cooked in this
condition is what we ordinarily call
light. This porous rjuility of bread en
abbs the stomach to rapidly and easily
digest it, for the gastric juices quickly
soak into and attack it lrom all sides.
The fermentation of the dough, how
ever, uses up a portion of the nutrient
elements of the loaf. If it be pos.-ible,
therefore to produce a light porous loaf
without this destruction and without
the ' kneading" process, which fills the
tho dough with germs and filth, and
without the long period during which
the raising process goes on, the gain in
food and the gain in tlie avoidance of
the germs is exceedingly plain.
Hut while we can easily see the dan
gers which attend the use of yeast it is
certain that the vesiculating effect pro
duced by it on the dough is to the last
It is apparent that if we are to substi
tute anv other system of bread making
we must have one which will give us,
Hrst, mechanical results equ illy as good
that is, that will produce minute bub-
'BREAD WITHOUT YEAST
-TEH MOST FERFECT OF
of haisino rr.
bles of carbonic acid gas
ihe mass of dough. Mow
it is in no
way difficult to produce carbonic acid
chemically, but when we are working at
bread we must use such chemicals as
are perfeotly healthful. Fortunately
these are not hard to lind.
The evils which attend the yeast
made bread are obviated by the use of
a properly made, pure and wholesome
baking powder in lieu of yeast. Bak
ing powders t-re composed of an acid
and and an alkali which, if properly
combined, should when they unite at
onee destroy themselves and produce
carbonic acid gas. A good baking
powder does its work while the loaf it
in the oven, and having done it, dlsap-
But care Is Imperative In selecting
the brand of baking powder to be cer
tain that It Is 'composed of non-lnjiir
ions chemical, l'owders contaii.ing
alum or those which are compounded
lrom Impure ingredients, or those
which are not combined in proper pro
portion or carefully mixed and which
will Imtc ituw aa Mid or au ullwll in
tbe bread, must not be used.
It is well to soaud a note of warmnp
in this direction or the change from
the objectionable yeast to an impui
baking powder will be a case of juini.
ing from the frying pan into the lire.
The best bakms powder made is, ar
ehown by analysis, the ". oval." It
contains absolutely nothing b it crean,
of tartar and soda, relii ed so a chemi
cal purity, which when combined under
the lulluence of heat and mois ure pro
duce carbonic acid gas, and i 'Vin
done this, disappear. Its leaw.'nu
strength has teen lound superior .
other baking powders, and as far as
know, it is in only powder which wil.
raise large bread perfectly. Its use
avoids the long period during which
the yeast made dough must stand in
order that the starch may fermmit and
there is also no kne idiug necessary.
The two materials used in theKoyal,
cream of tartar and soda, are perfectly
harmless even when eaten, lint 1 lie
are combined in exact compensatii p
weiffhts, so that when chemical action
begins between them they practical -disappear,
the s i list mice of both havini.'
beeu taken up tolorm the carbonic ac:il
gas. More than this, tlie proper meth
od of using the powder insures l In
most thorough mixing wi;li the Hour.
The proper quantity being taken, it l
mixed with the Hour and s irrid ar- unil
m it. Hie mixture is then sified sev
eral times and this insures that in
very part of the Hour there shall be a
few particles of tlie powder. The suit
and milk or water being added, the
dough is made up as quickly .8 posibh
and moulded into the loaves.
These are placed in the oven and
baked. But the very moment the
warmth and moisture attack the mix
ture of cream of tartar and soda, these
two ingredients chemically combine
and carbouic acid or leavening gas is
evolved. The consequence may be
seen at a glance, the bread is raised
during the time it is baking in the
oven, and this is tiie most perfect oi ail
conceivable methods of raising it.
Here then, there Is no chance for
uerms of disease to get into .he dough
and thence into the stomach, ino-e than
ihat the bread is necessarily as sweet as
possible, there having been no time
diij-ing whicli it could sour. ibis in
volves tlie fact that the bread so made
will keep longer, as it is less likely to ue
c -in animated by the germs that affect
the souring process.
It will be strange if the crowds of
visitors to the world's fair do not great
ly increase the number of contagious
disease, which we will have to treat.
Under these circumstances is it not
lolly of follies to open a single channe.
through which these germs may reach
us? Is it not the part of wisdom to
watcli with the greatest care all that
we eat and drink, and to see that none
but the safest and best methods are
employed in the preparation ot our
food? To melt seems as though there
could be but one answer to questions
I have shown the danger of using the
yeast raised bread, and with this
have shown how that danger may be
avoided. The ounce of prevention
which in this case is neither dillicull
nor expensive is certainly worth many
poundb of cure, and the best tiling
about it is that it may be relied on ai
most absolutely . Those who eat bread
or blFCiiits or rolls made at home with
Hoyal baking powder niity be sure they
have absolutely stopped one channel
through which disease may reach them.
Note Housekeepers desiring infor
mation in retard to the preparation of
the bread which, lor sanitary reasons,
Dr. Kdson so strongly urires for general
use, should write to the Koyal Baking
Powder ( ompany, New York.
AI.I, CONCEIVABLE ways
A Wliolmomo I,iwon.
A tall, elderly, reflned-looking jrntl-
man went into a email post omoe in u
rural rccion of England. He asked
fome questions relative to the register
ing of a letter, 'and was very sharp y,
rudely sad unnecet-aarily snubbed by a
young woman iu attendance. He asked
ber it she thought tbat was a proper
way to answer an inquiry in a puolic
office. She ssid she thought that she
had been quite oivil enough for him.
He asked tier, with an ominously in
creasing mildness of manner, if sh
would favor him with her name. She
emphstica ly declined to do so. II
then said he thought he would tell hw
his name, which, however, she decliLn)
to hear, saying that his name whs nr
concern of hers. He calmly replied that
ha thought it was, tor ha was the port
EK-Treaourer P. E. Spinner, who b
more autographs 10 other people's hsndi
than any man of hia time, is to hsv si
eight foO " monument, onet'ng $10,0)0,
noted to hi maraory in WaabMgtoo.
curious fa:; i a
'KKit 1,000 steaus-h i - . re f vers
l; g the fou. great cc a; ruatcs.
I A. I. '.iSTarjan !-uiit a uii.gni-'c-.nt
stone br: lLre across t lie 1 anui.c.
. .0 feel long.
flm-;' 1 eu ainin Frau iiin pro.-.eil
to stall a newspaper his .lio.lierlr.ed
;o d.ss.iatle him. l.e a is Uieie were
llready two papers in Amer ua
.s ikmk says that our cannot !e
slung by a l.ce if the pe.soii holdsliis
onalii. It wou d be tnoic ondticivi:
to a man's 11:01 a! welfare. ) rltan-, if
lie. could hold bis breath afl.r pelt ng
).- the human ra- -"Oo, O.cco are
A-ell c.olhed, tlia., is wear car
menls of some l-.ind that wi'l cover
ualvcdncss, '1 -.0,1.0' '.ouj habitually no
naked, and .0 ,1,0 O.OOo cover only
the middle parts of the body.
Ix l iitch Guiana the women carry
poll their persons ail t.i.e family siv
ngs in trie shape ol heavy bracelet-,
anklets, necklaces, and ecu crowns
of gold and silver. Wcighiv earrings,
and h'.me lings, si or eight inches iu
diameter, dangle from uicir nus s.
At funerals in the city of Mexico
no heaises aie Used. Tlie street
railway company lias a monopoly oi
the funcrai i.u iuesi It runs 1 uncral
cars, wnili; for hi tl: on, black fur
adults, and mourners follow to the
cemcti rv in a ri lily uiiuoisteicu
Fkem n Ingenuity h scontrived an
improved . toiie-t tin ing saw of ie
iiiarkabiu elU-icjiev a cncular saw
having its edge ret with i lac;; dia
monds in the s.,ruu waj us the straight
blades: but as the siriiii on tiie dia
mond is a 1 in oire dnet t on, tno set
ting can be made much liner.
Kavam-;-of tigers: A ma:', eater
in India was known to have knled
los -- ' ;le in tluee years susil an
other Killed an average ot SO ne.;ons
i year lor the same j eriod. A lliir.i
caused thirteen vi.lagcii to be aban
doned and -oO wiuare miles uf land
to be thrown out of cultivation.
Anoareiilty Sent by SaiiiWinoruouK
A bundle, of puzzling envelojies was
side-tracked in tin: ciiy postoilicc on
Tuesday. The envelopes were hcavib
bordered with Uiack. l.i the loli-
hand corner were three texts ol
Jscriulurc as follows. ";.ct Us Walk
Honest. v." J.otnans xii . Ui: "(.wi
No Man Anything,'' lloinans xii, :-
"Many Days aun i eais Miuil Vn !:e
Trouoled," Isaiah xxxiii., lo. Tticn
were llitvof the leltets, each beating
a .-cent btamt). Tlx: po'todiie au
Lhorilie-t decided that the epistles
were being used by some of the inan.
cul.cction agencies and conlainei
"duns" lo those to whom tlicy were
addressed. Accordingly the entire
lot was hold and will be torwardeu
lo Wasliinton. The law specifies
that requests lor the payments o
deots shil be sent neither on po-dai
ards nor inc.osed in envelops bear ng
evidences of the conienls. 1 he sup
posed object ot those sending out the
envelopes in question was lo cleverly
evade the law. At the tirst sight ihe
envelobcs appear to have emanated
from a tract society. Clevelam
The Distance of Thunder-Storm
Although l.ghtning and thunder
occur always simultaneously an iu
icrval of shorter or longer duration
s usually observed belween these
two phenomena, which Is due to the
fact that sound travels only at the
;i to of 1.100 leet per second while
the pas age of light is a. most in
stantaueous. li sed upon mis iact
it is no easv matter to tell at least
aunroximately how many miles a
liiuiKler-storui is away.
A normal pulse will boat about one
strode to the second and by counting
the nulsc-lieats Gtiring the interval
of the lightning and the thunder the
lap-e of seconds is armed at, and
conseoucntly tlw number of feet,
which can he reduced to miira. ior
example: If thirty sccon.U elao:
between the iiash of the l.ghtning
and i he crash of thunder Uiy storm
center is at a di tance of f.'i.cOO leet
oralxiutsix and a half miles. An
almost accurate c lculation can
made with using a watch with a ruin
uie dial. St Louis Post-Dispatch.
The Force of Gravity.
A steel rod one-fourth of an inch
square is known to be ab e to eustalu
a weight of about 7,f00 pounds. Tiie
Canadian Eng ncer lakes this as a
basis to estimate the roicc of gravity
in comprehensible terms and says:
"Now, simpy to ho d the moon in
its orbit, we should have to have a
colo-sal bar of steel, stretching l'toii;
the eaith to the moon, whose section
would be S7,5u0 square miles! An
area which would cover the three
Maritime Provinces and leave 3i;, .0
squa e miles over. Or it, instead o!
one single bar, we should stretch a
forest of steel tars, each bar onc
qua ter of an inch souars, from the
earth to the moon, we wou'd have to
cover the entire surface of the earth
on the side toward the moon with
.such bars at interval 4 of only siv
iiichc-'. Think of it! A forest oi
steel whose stems would be so close
logeth" r that a cat could scarce!)
siuee.e through. This is what tin
force of gravitation' means.
Glass Printing Tyr?
The French .'ourmli sjicak of a new
kind of type irade of giass, whic 1 1.
anted to "remain clean forever." 1
is said to resist wear and tear lictte
iiun Hiatal tvne. ai d that it can I f
11 t with such sharp outlines as t'
irodu.o very distinct, Impression
vithgeat ease. The Journal L
at r e, of Taris. is now leiug prlntoi
A C inky I -land salootilst. has in
.odtieed the "Rocket Punch." Tu
o. urn Is a misnomer, lloclcet Puue
goes down, not up
Aontie ( dx oujU)-'Uo yu thit.1
yoi. hatre had the rrupr traiuii g for i.
p.x maid wift-?"
f- ee: G rl ' Ves ndeed. Papa has-.'.
ir.Vrn me any spending money worn,
me t oning for Years. I always pU
A C-'iiO'Cticut p'P'i' lias an 1 ver
se a n'- of '" collagtt tu eontaiuio
ix rooms find i-.u acre of land."
TO CLEANSE TES SYSTEM
.:u-Hua!lv vet srentlv. uhfii tv,ve orlnt-
irts, or wisi-n ihe blood is impure or s. ::u-
gidi, to permanently c.re huhirual :
rition. loauukfii the ki-lnevs ar.u i
heahhv lu-tivirv. wiihimr irritnii
weakening ihem. lodisi I headaelia
or K-vers u.-e yrap oi 1 rs.
An irriuat up cunal t R veis de, Cal.,
about tweiity-l.wo mile- long, lias bti.
r.idually be'ioming ii'dit for use m itt-
we.ve years ol sfarv i e, on aocourit o-
Holes bared in its hanks oy goiiiieri-.
1'he wis e of water dually became 1-0
reat a saort time ago that it was de
eded to le'r -du the whole canal huu
over the Bides with cement. This woik
has beti done ut a cost, of about ClriO,1 OJ
y a firrn of Si.n Frai.cis- o coctractors.
I'he cement mortar was spread 1;2
ioches thick, and was formed of one p ut
cement and four parte of fine sand.
rhe work could oily be done during
the rainy season, wnen the water wa.
not wanted for irriating purposes.
Since it has been finished it is fou1 o
that the canal no.v delivers twice the
nmount of water that it did beforr
showing the luss dus to leaknge, friction,
and io a It 83 degree lo evaporation, was
at least 50 por cent.
?EFcriAM's Tills quickly cure sick head
ache, weak Htomacbe, impaired uigestion,
constipation, disordered liver, etc.
Death Frum flail Kilo.
It is not generally supposed tbat n
wound caused by the bite of a her
known as (fee otc'wrel is more than
painful and some time in petting well
But the K ir.sas City Journal records
the death of a man from such a cause.
Accordinu lo that paper, w hile Mr. T
E. Campbell, county clerk of Buchanan
courty, Ma., was removing a pickere1
from bis hook during a hsbing trip at
15 u Spring lake, 1 1., last summer, the
rlsh suddenly closed its jaws on his
(Incur lacerating it considerably. The
wound grew more and more painful, bnd
a physioiaa was coDSulted, who pre-
nouocyd the man's system poisened bj
the bite. At the end of eight months
dr. Campbell died, anJ his death was
ascribed to the wound causad by the
A. M. PRIKST. Dmtreist, Shelbyville,
Inch, snvs: "Hall's Catarrh Cure gives
the Irest. of -aiislaet-ion. Can get plenty of
testimonials, as It cures every one who
takes it." Druggists sell it, 75c.
Those Wooden NuUnag.
There may possibly hava been an
original incident, among the many ped.
dler3 from Connecticut, of one who
cheated by selling wooden nutmegs to
ris customers, but probably not- The
cos', la time and labor, of making such
artistic frauds would more than bal
anje the receipts. DoubtleBB the wooden
nntmegs must go with the basswood
All the same, tho j ike has ssrved the
purpose of giving the old-lime tin ped
dlers and clock peddlers from Connecti
cut a bad nama for superior cunning
and trickiahness. It served at least one
good purpose in giving birth to one of
ihe beBt toasts ever offered ot a dinner
old now, and well known, but perfect
in its way: "The Nutmeg State: Where
can we find a greater?" Hurtford Times.
N.K.Brown's Esaence Jamaica Ginger
is pure, strong and reliable. Kone belter
made, 25 cts.
lie Wm lout-MUiUJ.
There was once on absent-ojinded
pivacher in Muir.e, of whom a gossiping
tidy telle the Ljwist.on Journal. One
Sunday he said excitedly at the close of
a solemn cliFoourse: The choir will now
pronounce the be.ieaiotion and 1 will
iing tbe Doxology." The choir failed
lo respond beyond a faint soprauo
giggle, and the minister haBtily ex
rlaimed: "No, no! I slio jld have said:
I will now Birjg the benediction and th )
choir will please pronounce the Uox-
jlogy.'" Before he could hazard an
other attempt the quartette came to the
rescue with "Old Hundred,' and the
parson sat down to reooer hia wits be
mad tbe friendly shelter of tho old
Ex-Senator H'll of Colorado hns made
a fortune by smelting gold and silver
by a secret process of his own, by which
his big n finery iu Denver is a .le lo do
ome of the bf st refining in the v.orlu.
lie is said to be one of the best judges
of metals in the United States,
Rich Red Blood
"For fcclingof dead,
ness of tho limns, con-
Btipntion and poor
cironlution of the
blood, Hood's Bursa
rmrilla has no rival.
M y blow! was in very
poor condition. Since
caKing noon s earau
parills I have good
rich, red blood, and
do not bloat as I used
to. Hood s Sarsaps-
rilla h'os proved its merit to me as it will
10 all who take it fairly." Mas. M. V.
Tomb, Niimtic, Ct.
Be Sura to Set HOOD'S.
HOOD'S PILLS Otiro Sick Headache. 25c.
M. If. O. Ma, SM ta
I otk, Slab,
WHICH WRITINO TO 4
If ti mm mi ih mm
y Hi (lam ne-
"It has o--n iSil
-uii : '.-sn is a tin;
ntit-T ol , tht-'e's i n b.
t- agonal hrone."
j .:k I eili borB
VVI.hI have jou
l.bt Fr.-.-iumi - "Ti-.e ptper eays that
Emrr Wrlua-o .
u':a,i nilis io CUt d.
rlftewa nrlnutes ere-
H.l ti.e court
Ai r s-rm .1.8 to
X..t a C
it nr f;e.iit.
ihe pri.-o ei V
Witn-es T've knov.11 him for twenty
L-iWjer "MuvM you pier known nim
be a disr ororr of ihe pubne peace."
Witnene " A'ell r !.e need to be
long to a fife and'd uji corps."
He'd lie Guutl.
O'd Bullion "What proof have I that
you wi:l make my daughter a good hus
band?" Suitor' Look at your own bank ac
Staiul nnd Deliver.
Mrs. Helped "This is lovely! How
lid you mirnage to collect so much
nonny for the cause?''
M'83 Sliarpone "It was simple
enotgh. I threatened to get up a
charity concert, and set all tha girls to
practicing for it.
lEeudy for llutlnesa.
Tramp "Please, mum, if ye'll kindly
he'p me on me journey. 111 be much
Housakeeper "Huh! Oa a journey.
Tramp "Yes, mum; I'm goin' west
to start o bank."
A monkey thr.t died ia Butte City,
Montana, wvs eU' h a pet that bis owner
nduced an irreverent wretoh to preach
a sermon over the animal's remains.
I simply state that'I am Druggist
and Postmaster here and am there
fore in a position to judge. I have
tried many Cough Syrups but for
ten years past have found nothing
equal to Bosehee's German Syrup.
I have given it to my baby for Croup
with the most satisfactory results.
Every mother should have it. J. H.
Hobes, Druggist and Postmaster,
Moffat, Texas. We present facts,
living facts, of to-day Bosehee's
German Syrup gives strength to the
body. Take no substitute.
This Trade Morli Is on the belt
SKS!" i" World I
A. J. TOWCR. BOSTON. MASS.
Sheridan County, Wyoming, (only
recently opened up for settlement
by the completion of an extension
of the Turlington Rail
Til O road), offers greater and
INK more profitable opportun-
ities to farmers, business
men, investors and prospectors than
any other section of the United
States. Finest agricultural and
stock-raising region under the sun.
20,000 acresof niagnilicontirrigated
land, fertile : he valley of the Nile.
A million acres and
more still RlntlfOP vacant
waiting ilnVftjI com
ing of the husband
man. Brisk, rapidly-growing towns.
Itich mineral fields less than a hun
dred miles from the county seat
1 Perfect climate, pure water, cheap
1 fuel coal and wood. Send for
, free descriptive pamphlet; thirty
. J. FRANCIS, General Passenger
Agent, Burlington Route, Omaha,
rfwHO HATCHET NE-DEI
TO OPEN THIS CAN.
for H08 CHOLERA this
la a mire cure If nttd In tin.
For making SoftpCleaotns
Ilounes, 8of tenlDit Watr, U
has 00 equal. The bouse
irtfe'i best friend. A Tula
abtr waaHIng recipe In
oarh can. For wtlo hT fi
ExmmlnattAii and Adrtce m to PateoMiMlltj of !d
Teniion. fivud tot Inventors' Quito, or How toOei
Patent. PaimMK Waahlngtoo, D. O.
THOIURP SIITPSON Wn.hlnirton.
1C. Nfllji fee until Patrntob
mined. TVrtie fiirlDvehUr'K)ttida.
Ca.araa!T and people
wno bare weak luniriior Asth
ma, alitmld use Ptao'nCura for
Coaa-mptlna. It bat cares
llmmi H haa not inlar
M ana. It ia But baa to lata.
uiiw ooafc aouwa arrnp.
Hold a rjwaem. avte.
Wtm mm. rfirAtW
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