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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1877)
FARM, GAKDEN AND HOUSEHOLD,
Gather the cabbage in October, before
too much frost, and cut nearly as fine
as cole-slaw. Put in a barrel to the
depth of six inches, sprinkle upon it a
little salt, and pound with a stamper till
it becomes juicy or nearly a pulp. Each
layer is to be treated in the same man
ner. "When the vessel or barrel is full,
some leaves of cabbage are first put on
the top, then a board, fitting not too
closely, and weights placed upon it so it
may be well pressed. In the course of
a week the scum that rises to the top
should be removed. In from four to
six weeks it is fit for use. The best
pi ce for keeping is a cool cellar, but
not so cold as lo freeze. The vessel
should not be used for any other pur
pose and should be renovated each vear.
Kegs as Tood.
As a flesh producer one pound of eggs
is f qual to one pound of beef. A hen
may be calculated to consume one bushel
of corn yearly, and to lay twelve dozen
or eighteen pounds of eggs. This is
equivalent to saying that three and one
tenth pounds of corn will produce,
when fed to a hen, one pound of eggs.
A pound of pork, on tl.e contrary, re
quires about five and one-tenth pounds
of corn for its production. "When eggs
( are L'4 cents a dozen, and pork 10 cents
a pound, we have a bushel of corn fed,
producing S2 ss cents worth of eggs and
Sim, of iork. Judging from th.se facts
eggs must be economical in their pro
duction and in their eating, and especi
ally fit for the laboring man in replac
ing meat, iloreover, there is no source
of meat supply on the farm more eco
nomical, or convenient than a good yard
of fat pullets or capons. I, is neither
necessary or indeed advisable, that every
farmer should raise poultry for the
market; but every homestead should
have a flock of fowls large enoueh to
supply household requirements. Rural
' !Vm1Iii:j Cattli-.
A correspondent of the Jinral Sun
gives his experience in feeding cattle as
follows : I f they are sometimes stuffed
and at others starved, they will soon go
through the process of "eating off their
heads." In feeding meal, I always
want it ground line, as my experience
is that three bushels of fine meal is
equal to four ground coarse, though an
over fenl of fine meal will scour worse
than the coarse; this the feeder must
guard against. Always give each one
a box to himself, so you know he eats
what 3 ou feed him, and always accus
tom them to bemir tied up from calves;
il this is not convenient when you be-
- gin to feed, tie them up at night and let
them run loose in the lot of a day. Kep
them well bedded, and never allow a
hog in theirstalls.oryou will lose much
of the manure they make, and tnat with
me is a big item. When your stall
begins to get too hot to be healthy, clean
out and haul directly to where you
want the manure,
" Acririiltuf;l Indian
The Omaha Indians, in Nebraska.
Hvordmg to the report of the agent
there, make a very fair shown of this
year's work. They number ab iiit 1 000,
and will raise this year fl.ooo bushels of
wheat, 500 bushels of oats, ",00o bushels
of potatoes, iiT.oou bushels of com, and
sr.o bushels of turnips, onions, etc.
Some of these Indians receive small
annuities from the Government, but :i?
a rule they are self-supportine. at least
that portion of them living after the
manner of the whites. If the Indians
generally could be induced to live aftei
the manner of the whites, the Indian
nroblem would be very easy of solution ;
but the trouble is that very few of them
will, and only upon compulsion.
According to United States statistics
worm or Virginia fence costs flr, cuts,
post-and-rail ?l ;;:,. board fence S1.2G
and stone wall $-2.:i per rod, in Massa
chusetts. This estimate is based upon
boards at $l; per thousand, and rails at
Sr.O. From the same source it would
seem that of our fences CT per cent are
of the kind known as worm or snake
fence, seventeen per cent of Kst and
rail, twelve per cent ot board, and onl
four per cent of permanent st. me wall.
The returns -mbrace ir,fi.::TT-l rods of
fence, inclosing ld.::74,tm acies, at a
cost of S17ks::uji. or at the rate'of i.vi
rods to each joo acres. The annual ex
pense of repairs and interest ni-on the
investment is iis Hu;,. The interest
bearing National debt, the cost of oui
fences and the value of the live stock of
the nation, all figure up to about the
same amount. Each dollar's worth of
livestock requires one dollars worth of
fence to keep it in order. That 25 pei
rent of this fencing is needless and may
be best dispensed with, is undoubted.
How much of the remainder would be
rendered needless by a properly con
nected system of pasturing and soiling
it is hard to say.
ItrnitiK. In raiminp.
Mind must be made the emancimtnr
of the farmer. Science. inr.iiiir0n0
machinery -these must liberate the
wiur iHuiuraenoi the soil from their
long slavery. When I look back and
see what has been done for the farmers
in my brief memory. I am full of hoie
for the future. The plow under the
hand of science is become a new instru
ment. The horse now hoes the corn,
digs the potatoes, mows the grass, rakes
the hay. reaps the wheat, and threshes
and winnows it. and everv dav adds
new machinery to the farmer's stock.
to supercede the clumsy instruments
which once bound him to his hard and
never-ending toil. When a farmer be
gins to use machinery and study the
process of other men. and to apply his
mind to farming, so far as he can make
it take the place of muscle, then he illu
minates his calling with a new light,
and lifts himself into the dignity of a
man. If mind once gets the upper hand
it will serve itself and see that the bodv
is properly cared for. Intelligent fann
ing is dignified living. For a farmer
who reads and thinks and studies and
applies, nature will open the storehouse
of her secrets, and point the way to a
life full of dignity and beautv, and
grateful and improvable leisure. J. G.
The following account explains fully
enough what is the matter with the
cheese: "For some time patent cheese
has been finding its way into our ma: -kets.
This fact is generally unknown
to consumers, who have sometimes
commended this cheese under the im
pression that it was the old fashioned
product of the cheese press. lioth pat
ent butter and patent cheese have been
made and sold in vast quantities in
England, Holland, France and Ger
many for many years, and vast quanti
ties of both are now made here and sent
abroad. The portions of the fat of the
animal from which the globules are ex
tracted are the caul, the kidney fat, and
other softer portions of the fatty matter.
These softer pieces of fat are obtained
from the slaughter houses immediately
after the killing of the animals. As
soon as received they are washed and
put into close warmed cans. Then they
are taken to the manufactory and
placed in vats warmed by tepid water.
Next they are put into a cutter and
minced until the mass assumes the ap
pearance of fine paste. Kept up to the
animal heat as nearly as jossible, this
paste is then laid on clean white cloths
and placed on a press. In this process
the water and softer particles flow first
into a receiver; then follow the yellow
globules, which rise to the surface and
are skimmed off. To this skimmed milk
is added, and we have "patent cheese.'"
Good, isn't WlEx'Jicni'jt.
Arraninc Cut I'lo-werw
An .article in St. Nv-liola.s on arrang
ement of flowers contains the following
directions, which may be read by all
who love flowers, and haven't the knack
of arranging them to the best advantage
in bouquets and vases for the table:
The color of the v;ise to be used is of
importance. Gaudy reds and blues
should never be chosen, for they con
flict with the delicate hues of the flowers.
IJronze or black vases, dark green, pure
white, or silver, always produce a good
eft ect, and so does a stiaw basket, while
clear ghiss, which shows the graceful
clasping of the stems, is perhaps pretti
est of all.
The shape of the vase is also to be
thought of. For the middle of a dinner
table a round bowl is always appropri
ate, or a tall vase with a saucer-shaped
base. Or, if the center of the table is
otherwise occupied, a large conch shell,
or shell shaped dish, may be swung
from the chandelier above, and with
plenty of vines and feathering green
made to look very pretty. Delicate
flowers, such as lilies of the valley and
sweet peas, should be placed by them
selves m slender, tapering glasses; vio
lets should nestle their fragrant purple
in some tiny cup, and pansies be set in
groups, with no gayer fl iwers to contra
dict their soft velvet hues; and this is
a hint for summer few things are pret
tier than balsam blossoms, or double
variegated holly-hocks, massed on a flat
plate, with a fringe of green to hide the
edge. No leaves should be interspersed
with these; the plate should look like
a solid mosaic of splendid color.
Stiffness and crowding are two things
to be specially avoided in arranging
flowers. What can be uglier than the
great tasteless bunches into which the
irdinary florist ties his wares, or what
more extravagant V A skillful person
will untie one of these, and, adding
green leaves, makethesame fl jwers into
j half dozen bouquets, each more at
tractive than the original. Flowers
should be grouped a they grow, with a
cloud of light foliage in and about them
to set off their forms and their colors.
Don't forget this.
It is better, as a general rule, not to
put more than one or two sorts of flow
ers into the same vase. A great bush,
with roses, and camelias, and carna
tions, and feverfew, and geraniums,
growing on it all at once would be a
frightful thing to behold; just so. a
monstrous bouquet made up of all these
tlowers is meaningless and ugly. Certain
tlowers, such as heliotrope, mignonette
and myrtle, mix well with everything:
but usually it is better to group flowers
with their kind roses in one glass, ger
aniums in another, and not try to make
them agree in companies.
When you do mix flowers, be careful
not to put colois that clash side by side.
carlels and pinl:s spoil each. sther; so
do blues and purples, and yellows and
mauves. If your vase or dish is a very
large one, to hold a great number of
flowers, it is a good plan to divide it
into thirds or quarters, making each
division perfectly harmonious within
itself, and then blend the whole with
lines of green and white, and soft neu
tral tints. Every group of mixed flow
ers requires one little touch of yellow
to make it', vivid ; but this must be skill
fully applied. It is good practice to ex
periment with this effect For instance
arrange a group of maroon, scarlet and
wlite geraniums with green leaves, and
add a single blossom of gold-colored cal
ceolaria, you will see at once that the
whole bouquet seems to flash out and
become more brilliant
The Great Clock anil ltll of the'llrltlch
Hou of I'jirllrimrm.
The clock at the Houses of Parlia
ment has been stopped, and "Big Ben"
will not be heard again until about the
15th of September. He sounded his
last note at i o'clock, but the clock was
not st pped until 12 o'clock, 'and the
fourteen-feet minute hand records that
time. Only once before have the hands
been stopped ; this happened through a
heavy fall of snow. Though all kinds
of rumors have been circulated in ref
ference to the cause of the stoppage of
the clock, the cause is very simple. It
is in order to allow the workmen to
erect a scaffold in the clock room for
the p rpose of repainting and decorat
ing, and while the repairs are going on
the works of the clock will be cleaned.
In a recent lecture on the peculiari
ties of the Westminister great clock, it
was said that the 4ial of the clock is
22 feet in diameter, the area exactly
400 square feet, and the fall of the
weight 175 feet There are five bells for
chiming, and the respective weights of
the four smaller bells are four tons, 30
hundred weight, 30 hundred weight
and 20 hundred weight The weight of
the hammer is four hundred weight It
ought to be eight hundred weight, and
until the bell cracked the hammer
which was in use did weigh eight hun
dred weight. The winding up of the
going part takes ten minutes, but the
winding up of the striking parts
the quarter part and the hour part
takes five hours each and this has to be
done twice a week. The error of the
clock amounts to onlv one second in
eighty-three days. The weight of the
pendulum is () pounds, and it can be
accelerated a second a day by putting
on an ounce weight. The f gures on
the enamel transparent dial are two
feet in length.
Just above the clock-room is the bell
tower, now undergoing repairs. In the
center hangs Big Ben, surrounded by
the four smaller bells already spoken
of. The bell is beautifully chased, and
bears an inscription around the lower
rim: "This bell, weighing li tons, 11
hundred weight was cast by George
Mears, of White Chapel, for the clock
of the Houses of Parliament, under the
direction of Edmund Beckett Denison,
Q. C, in the 21st year of Queen Victoria,
and in the year of our Lord 1 -"-."
The fracture in the bell so much
talked about is situated near the rim,
and facing St. T oinas' Hospital. It ex
tends 1js inches upward. A few years
ago a piece of metal, measuring in
length ?,K inches, and 5 inches in
depth was cut away to prevent vibra
tion. The bell's circumference is exact
ly 27 feet, and its hdghth (i feet 0 inch
es. London Times.
It is said there is not now living a
s:ngle male relative of Chaucer, Shak
speare, Spencer, Milton, Dryden, Pope,
Cowper, Goldsmith, Scott, Byron, Moore,
Marlborough, Addison, Swift, Johnson,
Walpole, Canning, Pitt, Fox, Burke,
Bacon, Locke, Newton, Hume, G.bbon,
Macaulay, Hogarth, Garrick, Kemble,
FCean or Weslev.
Bishop Whipple is making pi ogress in
his work of converting the Indians. He
recently confirmed seventeen of them
at White Earth, and ordained two of
niiunia Kmlrl lo'vrlww.
Tin most certain way to remlrr jkwitIss
the miusinr.tk vajiors which produce chills
and fever and other malarious disorders, is to
fortif. the sy.-tem airainst them with that
matcfiless preventive of periodic fevers, llos
tetter's Stomach Hitters. The remedial ope
ration of the Hitters is no less ei'taiu than
their preventive effects, and they may be rn
lied ujkhi to overcome cases of fever and airue
which resist quinine and the mineral reme
dies of the piiarmacopa-ia. Dyspepsia, con
stipation, bilious complaints, rheumatic ail
ments and ireneral debility, likewise rapidly
vield to their regulative and tonic influence.
They are an incalculable blessing to the weak
and 'nervous of both sexes,an excellent family
medicine, and the best safemmrd which the
traveler or emigrant can take to an un
MEW YOI Kt
Haer Cattle " H ".' &1- ""
Hogs Live " j & S H
Sheep Live ft 6 i
Flour Good to choice J H -
Wheat No. -Chicago 1J'
Corn Western mixed ft "
Oats Western new "UK" 3
Eggs J "J "j y
nutter i" ?',
Port New Mess 13 i" tI3 IU
Lard - -
Beeves Choice S 4 Ji &
nops ssi asw
Sheep Good to choice 4 . ft S
Butter Choice to yellow 14 3
Kggs 11 l-i
Flour White winter S w ft S ,su
Wheat Sprain NoU I 11 1 l-'S
Corn No 2 4:ik 44.
Oats No 2 24 H 24 u
Kyt No 2 w M"i
1'ork Mess, new 12 37 12 40
Barley No 2 ,
Lard s "-st ? 4"
Beef Cattle Fair to choice f 3 vi (a 4 t,
Hops Live JT5 & IS
flour Kail XX H it
Wheat NoiKed 131
Corn No 2 , ir"
Oats.. .............. ................ ..... '
ityeo i ... . '
Pork-Mess 13 w
Lard ..........." .-...- s -sf
Flour S ' 6 it)
Wheat Red 1 Jii &
Corn 4j a .jt
Oats '- "-
Ke i' "
Forx 1' i?
Laid .......... ..............--.. " " s
Wheat No 2 I )' i
Oat.s No2 2.:1'
Barlev No2 A
Ky " o "
Flour wholesale 2 a 3
Wheat kJI s 8S
Corn "W 3 32
LIAXS .... 13 ? 3
x.y e .......- .
Butter 12 t 14
Hops1 4 2-i & 4 s
Cattle 2 .w t 3
SOLD 11V I)KUGdIj:i.
that wonderful Mllous remedy. Quirk's Irish Tea.
It costs, only is cts. a packape.
Struck H"Jfil Mine.
Cairo. 111., June -JO. WiiCillft, McCulloch v
( o., Chicago. (Jcnt l'lesi'i send without
K'lay another cross of your "(ream Dry Hop
Yeat-" You struck a cold mine when you
introduced that veast. Yours, Win. Triced
Three or four doses of the Great EncHh
Kemedy is w arrented to relieye the worst case
of sore "throat you can produce.
A TOXEY AFFAIR.
Such May be Properly Called
the Celebrated Mauthu-
For in Puritj and Streigth and Vol
ume it a no Rival.
IXporino oI'iib iBtellient Cri
tic. Who Fir I Condemned
and Then Piirchancd.
The Fenin Knlan Cotcert-Tronpe
Trial at Davenport A Mnthuhek
anil Stelnwty Side by Side
Tht Former Pronounced
For ? everal years it has beer cominc. and,
now that it. has arrived, the rev lution in the
business of manufacturinc fianos promises to
be a radical one. Dealers have been looking
with sad eyes upon the encroachments of the
new instrument. Upon its first appearance
they paid but little attention to it. None
knew better than they the fat of new vent
ures in the musical world. None understood
better than they the stronc chances acainst
the success of a piano with but an unknown
name and inherent merit to recommend it, and
they knew that the launching of a fresh en
deavor in the mechanism o' a piano upon the
uncertain sea of popular favor was an under
taking in which many were called and but few
chosen. It is doubtful if, in all the branches
of artistic manufacture, there is anything so
hazardous to capital as embarking in the en
terprise of forcing a new musical instrument
upon societv, and the dealers who had watch
ed the sudden rise and equally sudden fall of
hundreds of efforts grew complacent as they
contemplated each fresh accession to the a'
ready swollen ranks, and waited patiently for
the death which almost inevitably followed
CLOSE C!ON THE RIRTH.
And when the Mathushek piano came forward
modestly presenting Its claims, it made but
little stir. Th re were some peculiarities
about it that attracted a little attention, hut
the very improvements upon which its en
do sers most relied were condemned as er
tu'riment;, and the self-satisfied manufactur
ers of standard instruments waved the new
comer awav with many a Podsnappiau flush,
and put it behind them'as a thing unworthy a
moment's thought. But musicians interest
ed onlv as they saw improvements in the
methods of manufacture looked upon the
.Mathushek with curious eyes, and the more
thoughtful anions them thought they saw In
the peculiarity of arrancement the "possibili
ties of apian which, when perfected, would
materially change the whole system, and they
unanimously demanded a fair "trial. It was ap
parent that" by crossing the strings, instead of
running them" all parallel, great "relief of ten
sion was afforded the plate', and it was mani
fest that in the use of the linear ratherthau
the curved bridge the inventor had touched
the keynote of piano-making. The only ques
tion tfiat arose was, will it ho d its tone and
In the construction of a piano for the mar
ket, it is not difficult to secure the tone and
volume sufficient to stand the superficial test
ordinarily applied by the purchaser, but the
questiou'of "stay" is" one that can onlv be de
termined by hard use and time. Bv its oppo
nents it was claimed that the Mathushek lack
ed this essential element of "stav." Thev were
forced to accept
THE JUDGMENT OF CRITICS
and admit that it presented every evidence of
strencth, and at the same time apuritv of tone
to which but few of it's competitors had at
tained, but they could safelv say that it would
not last, and there could be no answer, for
time enough had not elapsed since its debut to
show of what thincs it was capable. But there
was one thine thaf looked fair, and that was
the facility afforded by the manufacturers and
agents of the instrument for a full inspection
and their disposition to evoke criticism.
Among those who were called uoon to ex
amine the piano was Mr. Charles"!!. Davie,
now of the Pullman Palace Car Companv, and
a prominent and influential citizen of Ch'icago.
At that time Mr. Davie was largely interesfed
in orcans, and was well known among musi
cians for his excellence in musical mechanics.
M-. Davie does not give a very flattering ac
count of his earlv experience with the piano".
"I was invited," he savs, "with Mr. Cres
wold, the organist, and "others, to visit the
wareroorns of the companv here in Chicago,
and carefully inspect the new departure and
give my opinion of it. I think that was along
in 'r, '( or '07. I don't distinctly remember
the date, but I do remember that I
WAS NOT FAVOKA11LV IMPRESSED
with the .Mathushek piano. I tried one said
to have been in use for ome little time, and I
jiiuuu u -un-paiiny, so to speaK. lucre was an
absence of volume and a want of tone, and I
felt that it was not such an instrument as I
would care to have for use in mv own familv.
It looked strong enough, but it was not rouud
and rich, as I like a piano to be, and I ex
pressed fears at the time that uuless great im
provement were made in the manufacture it
would never rise to the standard its owners
wanted to claim for it.
Krom this time on Mr Davie lost sight of
the piano, and utterlv forgot its existence. Ik
had tested it, was dissatisfied with it, and na
turally dismissed it from his mind. It was '71
that his attention was again called to it. He
was then in Davenport, Iowa, and was asked
by his agent there, Mr. Wilkins, to step
around and look at the instrument, which he.
the agent, not knowing of Mr. Davie's former
experience, assured him was the finest vet put
upon the market.
"You kuow I don't want vou to purchase,"
said the agent, "but I want'vour candid opin
ion expressed to me privately. I think it the
best piano I ever saw, and I want vour
If there were any prejudice at all in the
mind of Mr. Davie, it was against the instru
ment. As he remembered it, it amounted to
but little, still he concluded to trv it to please
"1 was as delighted as I was surprised,"
says Mr. Davie, relating the Incident. "In
stead of the ancient tin-pan I had seen some
years before, I found a piano of
of tone and rare volume. I plaved it with
pleasure and could scarcely believe it to be of
the same manufacture as that which I had
once condemned. There were improvements
that raised it almost to perfection, and I was
pleased to see such an instrument upon the
"But does this tone last!" asked Mr. Davie
of the agent,
The latter shrugged his shoulders
"Tou know Dr. Pluminer, sf Rock Island!"
"I do; know him well," said Mr. Davie.
"Then ask him whether it will last. He has
had one for four years."
Headers of the Tribune will remember the
famous Russian concert troupe that passed
throuch the country in 1-.71. Their fame
spread broadcast throuch the country, and all
over t lie civilized world thev were k'nown as
one of the finest bands of musicians that ever
crossed the ocean.
At the time Mr. Davie speaks of, the troupe
was in Davenport, and while he was engaged
in conversation with the agent, a number of
the Russians entered the wareroorns and one
of thoin sat down to one of the pianos.
"The first touch he gave," continued Mr.
Davie, "thev all started and uttered an ex
clamation of delight. As he played thev con
versed together, and every one of them com
plimented the sweetness "and volume of the
instrument. The were surprised as well as
delighted, and as I watched them I was satis
fied that it was a revelation to them in piano
" 'W'e have ordered a Steinway for our con
cert to-night,' said one, 'and 1 am sorrv, for 1
prefer this one by far.'
"I will send one up to the hall anv wav,"
said the agent, "and you can use it or" not" as
you see fit."
"The piano was sent and I whent to the con
cert that night as much to hear the trial be
tween the two pianos as to hear the musi
cians. It was a pretty large-sized hall, and I
have seen H,fo0 people there. The two pianos
were on the stage, and the performers used
first one and then the other with
I don't think that there was a doubt on the
mind of a human being in that hall as to
which was the better instrument. In my judg
ment the .Mathushek completely outshdwn the
Steinway, and from what I heard I am satified
that all the rest believed it too. I could
scarcely realize that it was the piano I had
looked at hack in the "00's and I made up mv
mind that it was the best piano then manu
factured provided it would hold its tone.
"I straightwav determined to inquire Into
that branch, and the next dav I went over to
Hock Island and saw Dr. Plummer. I had
known him for some time, and knew one of his
daughters to be an excellent musician. As the
agent told me, the doctor had a Mathushek,
and it had been in constant use foi four vears.
I tried it, and found its tone and olume had
been wonderfully preserved. It was a little
out of tune, and the doctor explained that it
had not been tuned for several months. His
two daughters had been playing duets on it,
and a friend of the young 1 idles who had been
visiting them had "done her share, so that
there were two of the three girls prettv gener
ally busy at the kevs. Yet, in spite of this ex
perience, I found the piano in wonderful tone
and tune, and I am forced to admit that I
AT LENGTH SATISFIED
with its 'staying qualities,' 'There was noth
ing left to demand for it," and, concluded Mr.
Davie. "I went and bought one. That was in
the fall of 1S71, and I have got it yet. I have
used it in my familv for nearly six "years, and I
would not now exchange it for anything but a
new Mathushek. Itsvolume and tone are
nearly as good as when I purchased the piano,
and the only fault in it to-day is that the ce
is a little marred and scratched by moving. I
will pit it against any piano of the same age
by any manufacturer." If any man has got an
instrument six years old, whose tone Be can
trace, I will place my Mathushek beside it and
warrant that mine "has the better and purer
tone of the two. I have had some experience
in musical instrument during my life, and
have alwavs taken a great interest in them,
but while I prefer the organ always to a piano
I will endorse the Mathushek as'aeainst any
piano ever mauufactured-"
As Mr Davie suggests, he has had a wide
experience in musical instruments. His opin
ion commands respect among the most cau
tious and exrerienced of critfes. and his esti
mate of the Mathushek piano is shared by all
judges. He strikes the kevnote in the endur
ance of the piano. It is admitted by all that,
when new, tie volume, and the tone, and the
strencth of the instrument are unparalleled:
and that they will last and the piano reserve
the very elements for which its superiority Is
claimed, is testified to by a hundred incident
similar to those related "by Mr. Davie, and of
which more information "can be secured of
Pelton i Pomrov, sole acents for the North
west, 152 Sut street, Chicago, Illinois.
THE EXCELSIOR LTE COMPANY.
The Manufacture of Lye and Po?h Alo
Proprietor". oTthe Garden City Itlack
In this ace of "invention and improvement
in articles of ahiunt universal and every-d-iy
ue, there are few who may not le intere-tetl
in learning something about the manufacture
of the articles furnished by this omjany, and
which are rapidly findiug their way into thous
and's of households throughout "the Great
West. This Company was organized in 1 -'".
Its office and sales room are located at No-s. .
and 40 Michigan Avenue. Chicago. At their
works in another part of the city they emplov
from N.) to It) hands, requiring a large iuihi
ing for stock and machinery. One of their
specialties is the celebrated "UoIk? solid Lye,
which is pronounced by all th.e familiar
with the requirements o'f such an article, a.
the bet ever yet introduced. It Is free from
any adulteration, and of full strength and
we'ight. It contain nothing but the itue
I!lOKTEI '(iLIll ( Al -TH $OD Or Al.KAU,
free f rom the many impurities contained in the
Dowestic Alkali u"ed bv mo-t other manufac
turers. The GIoIk. Solfd Lve Is s3 sujerior to
all others that the trade of "its manufactures is
not now confined to the Northwest, but ex
tends to the South, Southwestern and Eastern
portions of the cotir try The manufacturers
guarantee the Globe solid Lye pure and free
from any adulteratiou-, and'of full strength
aud weight. One can of GIoIk. Solid Le will
make more soap in less time, than the same
quantity of anv t ther lye manufactured. This
company are also the proprietor? of the Garden
City Black Lead Works w here the celebrated
Morning Glon and other polishe- are manu
factured. Mr.'S. A Levy, the Pre-ideut of the
company, gives his K.T-"onal attentiou to the
business, so that nothing may le neglected in
producing cihhI- worth of their rapidly crow
inc trade, and which will meet the wants of
the consumer. Address the Excelsior Lye C o .
o and 40 Michigan Ave., I hicago.
It In a Welt-known Fact
that many grocers sell Doolet's Yev-t Pow
dek at the same price they do the cheap, in
ferior kinds, and, as they ay more for it,
make les mone , hence they never sell it un-les-
the purchaser demand"-, and insists on
having it. The) keep it out of sfght, and urge
customers to take the common kinds because
they are more profitable GihhI, pure article?
have a value, and cannot le sold a? low as
those that are ad ulterated.
UK. W1XUHKLL- iEKIHINo -SYRUP Is
safe ami Sure tteinerty fjr Itiarrtnui. ljsntery
aud Ctilhlrens Complaint gent-rallr. It srtouid be
In eveo luue where there are children. Mothers
give It trial
PUKPAKies i.i Time -itotert P smith send- to
D. Latuell fr $W worth or A.h huia Kt-mrdj and
says he ha tried other advertised remedies but
nas found none tnat accomplished such results a-.
O. Latipell'.-. Asthma cure. He says "I am near
ly out of your cure and want to Ret more in time."
Mr. Laiuell at Aj:le Crer-k. Vaue Co . Ohio can
show hundreds uch letters iiralslnj; his remedy
torathma. He wul erul a pa-fciRe by mall for
Farmers. llTery men and names maker who
bare used Uncle .Sam's Harness Oil. will neer
use an other, l: Is the best aud only reliable oil
In the market. It rece ved the inchest award at
the Centennial Kxjtosl Ion of It For sale bj
all Hrst-clais harness establishments.
Cevtum. Inn Hi -jve ( olleoe Ue
call the attention of -hi tig men who de-ire a
business education, to the .uherti-ement of
thi-: College, located at Marshalltow n. It af
fords all the facilities to students that are to
be found in anv husiuc-- college in the land,
having a corn- of competent anil experienced
teachers, ami being centr.illv located in one
of the mott lieautiful tiwiis m Iowa. For
particulars, address A IJ. Nolile, 1'roprtetor
CHILLS and FE Eli. Hiliou fever, all in
termittents and all bilious attack- are gener
ally cured within two days, by the use of
Wakefield's Liver I'llls andFevJr -peeetic
Colored candles are not the only confectl ns
w hlch are liable to poison. Ho h w tie aud col
ored worm candles freijuently contalu calomel
ana other Injjrlous mtiierali. Lyocks Worm
Killer l lerfectly safe, entirely vegetable, and
mire effectual than any worm ca.ilv. Ask for
i-aycock's rtorra Kllier Sjid by all diUKRlsts.
Twen y -five cents a iiottle.
Davis' I'ain Knxnit. 'lhere is probably no
other preparation manufactured tiiat has" ie
come so much of a household word as the
Pain Killer. For thirty-seven years it has
stood before the public,"and the Innumerable
testimonials that nave been called forth vol
untarily, testify fully to its merits. When
vou need a familv- medicine buy the I'ain Kil
ler. All druggis'ts sell it.
Diu Wi-hkt's Pike Tkei: Tau Cokihal
jmsitively c i i:es consumption. Taken in tune
it will prevent it. All affections of the lungs
are cured by this sovereign Remedy, which al
so eradicates dyspepsia, and kindred Uiseases.
Sold bv druggist,, llepot, 910 Filbert street
The Injurious use of Improperly prepared pills
and other loudly-blown remedies recommended
to cure all Ills. Is mu'-h to be lamented by all el
cept the doctor Into whose care you are sure to
come. An honorable aud trusty exception to the
rule Is Kllert's Daylight Liter Pills. The) clear
and purify the system perfectly.
Twin- Uuotiiek- Yea-t beats them all for
making good bread.
The rapid) increasit.g demand for 1'llert's Kx
tract of laroinl wild ( herrj. Is a positive indi
cation of its merits. tlioiiKimls of IfdlvldiiaN
who hate been cured of roup lis. colds, bronchitis
and Incipient Consumption, where other reme
dies hate tailed, are the best proofs pisslhle that
this Is without doubt the best cough reined) jet
( o-i:u toi:i or 1 -i. -Dubuque Ufa.
ored with one of the finest in-.tituilon. nf this
kind to lie found in any city uiit-ldeof Boston
W V .lones, an accouipli-lied organist and
musician, i the director. He is familiar with
the best mu-ic --Ihk1-. of Europe, and h-mhad
! years experience in teaching, which enable
him to einploj, the be-t method- Instruction
is imparted at the lowe-t -to-cihle co-t to pu
pils. ee card and -end for circular.
Kala-HautiH for the hair Is a clear liquid, con
lainl'ig ne siiihur. hugar of Lad. or M. rate of
silver It produces new hair . bald hea Is and re
stores faded hilr to It- orlglnil color K. K(
sKnK. Manufacturer Chicago. For sale bj all
Chicago Wholes tie Druggist
KHKU.MATlX.tt Ol RK1.V Cl'KKI).
"Durang's Rheumatic Remedy," the great
Internal Medicine, will positively cure anj
case of rheumatism on the face of the earth.
Price f 1 a iiottle, six bottles, .". Sold bv all
druggists. Send for circular to Helphens'tine
A Kentley, Druggists, Washington, D. C.
sold wh'olesale" Tn Hurllngtou and Des Moines.
If you suffer from Prnien feet. lngrs or
otherwise the effects of co d.use Ntonrlirakrr'n
l.ltalni-nt It Is prompt aiidiiilrk In relterlng
all such diseases. Oni) is cents a bottle.
NA I UKI.S TKIUMI'H.
Nature, in her luxuriance, ha clothed the
hills and the dales with herb and shrub, who-e
occult natures merely require the earnest aj
plication of the scientific and inquiring mind
to reveal their curative jirojrties, for in the
vegetable world a kindly providence has placed
healing for all nations." The only ?jeciics for
any disease yet discovered are" vegetable in
their nature," and while quinine has been ac
cepted as the only remedy for one clas. the
extract of the liuchu plant is rapidly taking
its place as a sovereign remly for "other of
those ill which atllict humanity" The tvje of
di.-ease to which it is remedial is a broad one,
and its manifestations are legion, but it may
be stated in general terms that all diseases of
the urinary organs, whether caued bv climate,
irregularity, or self-generated, submit at once
to the operation of its power. Helmlold's
Buchn for all such complaints, Is the result of
long research, and is acknowledged FUperior
to all other preparations. Sold by all drug
cists. Price, f 1 per bottle, or 6 for'io.
None genuine unless in Steel Engraved
White Wrappers, and my Proprietarv atamp
Wanted Mn of lnte. Uence and rCnement to
act as solicitors for the eTer-popnlar Jjurnal
"Christian Vo ces. thousand! of dollars annual
ly ran be made oa this coiihiaatlon. for the pre
miums we offer are the fines; rer piDlished. and
wbeu we offer them o the public rery few can
reast subscribing, our "abscrlption list increas
ed Ofer l. durtrg the past week, and S of our
. ollcrom made 5-) dlars each, and 24 of them
cleared $Si each n you see !.' like finding gold
to he In our employ; our commissions are now
33K per cent, or higher than oSerod by any other
paper '& America, territory l ra-aat in twelTe
Western States : eat r tor.n'y Is iTen ti respoa
sibie parties; so call or write without delay, we
Uo want general agents for eprat Stave ,
there's millions in It to shrewd and reliable tul
ne men. Wk. W. KSLLT A Co.. 1 37 3Stdloa S-.
UNCLE SAM'S CO.VDIT10 POWDEE cnr
and prevents disease. Erery stock ratter should
hate it on hand to be used as occasion may re
ejalr. If yoar drngnst does not nTe the genu
ine Uncle mid'i do rot be decelted with an lnfe
riorartlele. but send to the Em inert ProprletAry
Co.. Chicago, and Ret It for yourself.
CQEETiTOET Of FCSC - - OrftE, mi
W r JOSES. DIRECTOR.
No Musical Acadr oyouto; noston. offers rreat
eradrantAges to the student In Music, than this
tnsttta ion. Teachers of mailr and or an st can
teco!De acq3alael w th tne tel tnethol j of teach
ing.the ame as are used in the nrst class coaserr
afiries In Europe Terms rKonble. Jsead for
clrcjlar wita particulars.
Ho ! Farmer? and Benterw !
Sijiia Postal Card icr desjiipttoa aa maps
of 1.2 .nil acres of K. K. Lands in the aaldtfle re
gion of northern Iowa, for sale at $5 to f i per m
on terms and in fa-m lots to snt all cLais CU
Kt tai -ll adapted to all k! .cs of proStable
terming. Address J. B-CALH J05. Laad Cotain'r
Iowa R K. Lad Co OUr JtaptcU Iowa, or fl
ndoipt street. CsUcaeo.
IF you reel dull, drowiy. deb!l!ttl. nTe fre
quent headache, mouth Unite badly, poar p pe
tite, nd tonjruf coated, you are auSerlns from
torpid Ilrer. or "t)ltlonne," and nothtnc will
cure you o peedlly and permanently a to take
.Simmons Liter Kecclator
ASK the reeoTerrd dypep:ie BiUnn jrr
er. victim of Ferer anl A;ur tnr nrrcur'al
dlaeJ patient, bow the) rrx.rr-t lira r
cfieerfal plrlt- and nxHi rr-etlt- tl.ry w.. :e
jou by taking Simmon Llrer Kri;jla..r
Nothing Is o unp eaart. m.tMrs -t.a .u .
bad brrath. hd If near'y ercrv cw t . on e frfr
thr stomach, and ran e o ani r.rr :-.' t
111 lake lmmou' L.Trr Iteeu'at.ir Ik t r-f
lect ourea reeiedy for tlii repu'irr ! r r
IttIial.o improve your appetite "'ir;.'ex -and
How many sutTer torture IaT af erdar srat
life a burden and rolling exis'r.jee t-f & it
ute. owing to the secret MiSering from p im. Tie
re lef l ready to the hand ,? aim: ai j ..ne
win ue syntrmatlCili? the reined that sa per
mtnently cured thiusanas N dra.tlc. i .".
purge, but a gentle asitnt tc nature
.s'lI'irLU not e regTrdfd a a
trifling armeul r. fart ta:ure
demands the utmost regular ' - '
the bueii, ? as Ji-vu- .
from ihn demai J pirt the mt
rten to ern u danger I"
culteas Decer U remote un-
the Imperfect. r d'gejte! rti tet.ts, causes a ic'f'r
pain In the head, airompai. ed with disugree'-.e
nausea, and 'hi rontitu:es what ts poj u.ar j
kuow a a Mrk HraiUcbe
J. H. ZEILIN Sc CO..
Sole proprietors Mmmons Liter Kegulatcr
.NA"A! . aKUi o.. Nassau N
HUr ilA.v.N HUf i'li-U-s lor reter uu AgJe
The cure at occe an are a pretc tlte
. n 1m tu Agent tiutfltfree -send s'amp
-CNATluNvL MONTHL Aa.sl.itgtott l
tilUl'DAT How to Slake tr Mlueth'DgIiew foi
"Airenti l'tK YOMiK.t st. bmis !
I TI K" ..ltTITls AKI. - .
alike nil!, umr, lift-.t
itKO 1 KKMmmi
. i ii. . .. .. u it. ... -u .
H Agents a ioriIKK.ti'0 Jlifw 1
?; Premium mrli null luilu- a tr .
T's5 w-l niter tree with eterv order (UTr
C,.K LUKl A Cl
t hlcag .
Ci'Vl'lETE IN". Ml sl.lE
Aget.ts wanted -eli.lstani-
for It VAN A til t hiragi
Csrnj'K Klnntlr Itooflltig .TInlr-rUI iiuk'
the most duratde and cheapest roof in tt
world. Send stamp for ctrruiar and price list i
JIII. T. (1K.IV. P O box --A Ptt:iugh. la
ThoVoePAt Adviser a.d Prlra'e Meit' a
M IIC.-JCIICI (iiilile sufferers from phis a
ileblllty.tcdlscretlons, and exresses.set " isc to Or
John Cooper P O tliix.ll 1'Mia. It tell you i
plain language what yon ought to know
BOOK OF KNOWi EDGE
or .Secrets of a Lifetime Ji p Miow.s tii.w t tt
marrlevi. live Lapp, and obtain fiea.'h we l'
and wisdom Mailed for I ret.l.s It. stamps or u
rency bv The Union Publishing Ci Newark. .'
swill- )ltit) mart- mle t Agent e.
- " ''r- - swntifc our l hromos, t r.yuna. and
Transparent Picture and I hromo Cards, loo
samples, worth , sent nontpald for ?- Illus
trated catalogue free. .1 H P.UKKlKl MI.N.s
Ho8TO KoMtillstled ISt
Itv il Cnnli Itut -r. loiliis "rn In nut
ijuan'lt Aditrens stating Kind, QaaM t and
rr ce per bushel de.itered to cars .Misi.n
BKOn . M outre tl. P y I (i B X U
Tullmun'a fvlUIlt fiiuilrrs.
DYKES' BtAHU ttlXIK,-
svl - k.
tav . 1 ..
- 1 ..-
l'.blTl:.- lll'V 1.1- K.N rM.l-..UAt'tlV
Wtit" iIMrjil and earn from S ii titfli"
I amoith Mtuallous furn'sl.ed small salarj
1 w hlleiearnlt g U bo'e expel.se earned hack In
a few months Aditiess l. postal card. lt
VALKMI.SK, Manager KuglewoiMl. Illinois.
Jacbonville Female Acatay.
4ki4li VKAK opens 'ept l.-h
"' ' ail ilepartui
Prlucipal. alogues, address K K Kl LLAltli,
$() r a rull ( ourseor Iouble Kutry ItiMik-"-""
keeping and Comitierelal Conespmideiire
Kor circular-, address .Kill .NSONs (OM.MKK
C1AL COLLKtiK. No Jb andJl.N tilstreet satn'
Louis First Uouble Moor Fruti Iwitidiug son'l.
of the Postofhce. Independent liepartmeutii for
the Kngllsh r.ranrhes. Higher Mathematics aud
Herman. Phonography taught persot.aIl) or I )
mall. College open day and night all the ear
AHtlim-i and Catarrh Itcmctlv.
Hating strugglrsl twenty year
between llfeand death with ASTHMA
r PHTHISIC. I fortuuatelt disc jt
-red a most wonderful r med at: I
ure for Asthma and It kindred ills
eases. Warranted to relieve the se
terest parol) sin Instantly so the
patient can lie down to rest and s!ee
-omfortabl A Ii orders r mi tiy for
Aariled by return mat ou rec-ft. of
lliepriCeiM.Kii terbox Vildresn I1L LA.NOELL.
Apple Creek. Ohio Isold Pi al. druggists.
WHITNEY fc HOLMES
The Finest Tontdd-3f tot IhiraMt Mudt
w Mj-lrn. New Sol" Mom.
Warranted Flte Vears. .Send for Pi Ice Lists
WHILYEY i HOLMES 0P.GAX COMPANY COCY 'LL
Lehman A Hire. Agt.s. Muslrdealers lie Molnen
- A .N )
We keep the be t goods ai.d win Sep nwer than
an house in the .North wev HoI.LI-I'M, .t on
il AM. 2J1 a JL3 -state st,. Chicago
rOK PAKTIClAH-s At-DKKMN
WILSON SEWING. MACHINE CO.,
wtev llrontlM y Siett Vnrk lit ; '
C'lltAlt J. iI.L
K ..! y f
or.SA.MilAN -sJ-O (Al
K '1 IT IMir s.rv
-Srt . It - '
!i :- ,uul;-ir '
t iti. r. fur "ft-
erson cUt' "
I j rg the p.r
ji- c f nrj itrt-.' l
f r --"'i.1.f.iljil.t
or agru!t -n! t:- Ire to nn.i w, rcs.
jiot;o.ii:kv tt.viti a ..
(iriir"a Cirarj ' --'j Il'ir- r.
ZT. J 'ii H:V. A Ire., t III! X'. IU
TWIN BKOTHKItS' YEAhT
Fstabllst.efl in ln-ra oo ?te , tltn
nd Is to day tt e hxrt 1 rA-T In tl r k arket
BAYLEY & GREENSLADE,
Union Architectural Iron Worts,
CAPTlSfce CI- ALL DSfCKII-TSDJiB.
Tanlt Dwirx, Koofs, Iro- Ilafline-s,
Glrdrn SeaU, TauKsa, .Stable ristarra.&c
Jail aad Court Hou.e Work a Swrialtj.
HI Y3 lT.ll yiTH TATZ2. STEAI i: 15
Pirates, Steam & Gas Fillers
olesale and retail dealer In teaia Iomp
P Well. Drlte Wei. and Cittern rntop. iro
d and Tile Pip. Kratt (,o;i for . t-aa
and Water. Hydraulic Kami
Iron .Sine. tppr
Boilers, water Cl-ets
and esrery Tarlety of yl
lings atM os- with b
pure accumulation from ie , " A ' A" uuuu 'u IX 1 i If rtrttZ for
Uorl- a it (.:- eat or sleep a .J, If f!J - r . flj 13 " t-J t nd
no hea th ca. be rlpertei: . re f i?2 V . MlwVl'l 'ttl- -
a costite haltlt of lidy preta4..v t ifjm - - 'i VVtl '"ri. aoJ ir-
SICK HEAD ACH E ! gIl 1.;.
Thl distressing aSl-rti -. oerurs ni jst frei.uet? Ska 1 1 Il 1 .' IfW! -rd'tt.
IT. The Ulsur!JkU. e f the st.-inach ar-slng fr it ! C f I WNLMi-JiZLAX ' 4HI V.e- Tar et
TW- twnwilw m i-t4
healeO by Wgn or low LrMinrr atn wr ni
. - . i,
be pleated to fursish esstlmates for worn or prices
on material. Fifth trtret, Kurd Hx'.n a&d
LOCUS', Ulblql'. law.
v sr .
-i sr -f
Bryant & Stratton
COMMERCIAL COCKnE and SFENCEKXAN
ST aTKM of Penoaruhlp tauz&t by an e-Xps-Tieae.
ed teacher. Wain rap d bustae. writing ape
talty. Double and Jt.Bgle Entry Koot keep.ng .a
all fta raMous forms, with corapiete Mod
ern Baaklnz. Importl-ig and M nfact-rtsg.
Artt-iaetc sod Cotsstrdal Law. TJjorongh atid
pactica o raeaUont. student receiTeladiTW
ual InstraeUes and r eatr any time, ror ?T'
tlcrjun, ddre a. M. Ml. IrTopiieujr.
' Is I s-J
!- w ;:rr ' sTE
Tl I rl NTs
' IKMr .T I - ' H-
Cs XT x Jrt " 1 1
slt'.l II I IFF.
ltr. I - I : (O.
irtMsT ri x nTn.cc
It tti- WOKl I. ASK for
It. TXKK IIT1ICK
'C trf r "t-f' - i fSfl fo
Vf ."V 3". ITA 4 W,
, , oV l.'i Wit.r -st . 1
"icn ' i". i kk m. rhi
V N t .1 . -! lllKt
t 'f ft r !'- at tat;
i v ! ar.t.tw tltir.
re. ai Hjm If tftef
.nt. ts-r 1.. Ir J l( Me-
t ;r i . it Mt.tr 4 l-
'. r .' r
S ''.''.' ..
'a Va .- i
l-eai. If r. i .
rope tr M-et
lt xm flww,ir-
.i le-- :, vt U..a
aie -r' e V s
J .t,B H.'.lT 111 C It.
. " t
e k ue-
t . 1 i
BAKIMTT'S TOII.irr SOAP.
, er ict t
Ht "s h
er'ef ' fr. 'erat tre T'
'iii;si r Ti.KHi'KU thpurts.t
Te.r r i n a '' rtv for t
Inttirnrsrr) It Iim nit r.qtml. sorthtaa
r tr r. I rami t la
1 tr -
ot. "e5 r
ttt XI L
X t '"''g fMO
j.t re ot. rrelt
: s t o ve n. :
-. it f the evtf
'.. v. r nloaajktte
f. tn.1 Milt
T the ltHer al
.Itlitn at PklU
s, brr utr t
- .Igh! wttMl.
T Slnifr Inriili tt o I -lur
Ox-Ill Htlnc r'et
4.tlii.lr-i. ,ri ! tt tvn
a m i. '.! ii..J tlH.
Irsk-e t Mest IK -st-s
g rrr .ry
" ' i.-i. tu n c
SI t-$ f
ntrbfpes4 fata tar
.swiil r.j aai
t Ma- i ' - -.'t
.i i row i i i.
, mikegmi. Ill
Garry the Hews to Mary.
Great Reduction in flic Prlc of
H Hour AniiiM" Sewing Macfc
C V II r C O I) lor th
Tin K.une Mi'h formerl)
t . nt i V.
i. ukop i.i.i r
I he -, M v I I -r - M al .-
1 m I 11 l . .!!. 4 -
r T 1
Ira l ' .l
- X l " fM - " U V sl
A.t.t .- J. S. McKENNEY, Mnnngor
Oitiow. v-. v.iiiu vvs.. riibMigi
W T1 K-I'KOl.F. FIi:iI'KOOI
No i a
r. s thr- x
ai. riimiil a
WITHOUT GETTING LOOSE !
I - .r a ' ' I
r.onis i - '
w p-" e -as
w rear- -. ;
Af" Iat- ;
' T STFIT r
i -s- e il Ie
. jet Ai (?
' I ' i ' T fl i
ll I I'lT.ll
e ! Mi
He If eelly Hawhye
IIAWKKVi: IA! I'OK 'J.M.
a map f..r free
tt. tli i nr.
if I . t hi.w pupllsfetng
r .,..! "igi's .'' rlir
int-r 1' " I'tJi i hMt-
.flfflelt rle ntl m.-l ,! Uotti el r.irrJ m
whlri the sitrs ! Ia Illlnu at4 Mittvar)
are carefully rI ' letelt tlt m K'"k
town an! rlir'' a-st Al
Miathern pnrttiMi nf W .- n.in tle .teri ptr.
mil .' Ku nMtsritka ail Uie w.iUm tr
tliiBtf K-wtamy Ii mv nr.tl ia rwllet
a id tar "! I .ehe y f tlerfcet coil jit
he ret gif i.H'm'fl'-Mi'"' nia'l bj a -
Pper t ' ''er l be -'ii.lrr Tfce map abwn
it wortl II '' The wewsly lltwlcete l I t teat
ne year r.l a epT "' le WAp te,t fre f p"t
ge U: kl new -.s-r' T.e pP-t l Jt,
Payable in aiTiiee sH.,f ti it oy k"glw at
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