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About Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190? | View Entire Issue (April 17, 1896)
DAIRY AND POULTEY.
iNTERESTINU CHAPTERS FOR
OUR RURAL READERS.
Farmers Operate TliU
jijlrpnfttncnt of h Farm A Few
Hints at to tti Cara or Lira Stock
1 7 I I
HERE ia nothing
morn nssontlnl than
if tho careful solcc-
tion of ulrda for
brooders. This Is
forced on our at
tention by tho low
averages In egg
production mndo by
most of our flocks.
Tho average yloltl
Is probably not
moro than half whnt It would bo wero
the birds Bclcctcd, oven to tho oxtont
that horses, shcop, cattle nnd hogs nro.
In thopdnds of live stoclc nnmod thoro
"Is altogether too llttlo selection, hut in
bur poultry thoro is nono at nil, ox
copt by tho fanciers, nnd wo fear thnt
oven thoy do not do a groat deal in
selecting individual fowls.
Wo tnko n flock, and compare them
with another flock, and tho flock that
does tho"best ia chosen. Now in tho
rcjoctod flock thero mny bo birds thnt
win outlay anything in tho successful
flocks, but tholr good record Is obscured
by thq poor records of tholr companions.
Tho only way to select tho best
breeders Is to hnvo n soparato yard for
each fowl, keop a- record of her orrs
for, tho first two years, nnd If sho
proves excellent, mato her tho third
year" nnd uso her eggs for hatching.
This Is n troublesome and an expen
sive method, and will rcqulro many
years ttf soloct n flock of good layers,
but ltls tho only correct method. A
flock thus bred would In a number of
yoars'flSld BO eggs per nnnum moro
than tfio usual. If tho number of hens
bo 100 Ibis would mean 5,000 eggs extra
for' tho " year, and tho valuo of theso
would bo cloar profit.
wo grow blue grass with success as a I
part of our psrmanent pasturage Wo
wish those of our renders living in
Wisconsin, Iowa nnd liko localities that
havo blue grass pastures would report
them. Pleaso stato also whether tho
land bo low or high, wet or well
Tho impression prevail in most of
our moro northern localities that,
though blue grass may bo used exclu
sively, that Is, nlono, for a. pasturage
In Kentucky, it will not do to rely too
much on it further north, but that it
should bo put In with a number of other
Another point is thnt blue grass will
often drive out other kinds of grasses.
Is that truo of all latitudes, and if not,
nt what latitudes docs bluo grass sur
render to the moro widely disseminated
natlvo grasses. Farmers' Itoviow.
HIGH CLASS SERVANTS.
Htnppod Ere; Eating.
I havo about 40 hens nnd thoy have
been doing fairly well this winter. Hut
about thrco weeks ago tho eggs began
Ualldlnr Up Dairy Associations.
Wo heard tho secretary of ho Illinois
Dairymen's association ask :ho ques
tion, "How is tho membership to bo in
creased?" Tho question is not one that can bo
nnswored by producing somo social
panacea. It would appear that Ihcro
in no ono way that will prove effective,
but that every way will havo to Lo
worked to its fullest capacity. Thoro
seems ono method that has not boon
tried at nil, but that should .-;oid good
Several months bfforo he holding
of tho next annual meeting, every
farmprs' club in tho stnto should bo
written to, nsklng them to send ono
of their number to represent tho dniry
interests in their vicinity. When wo
say farmera club3 wo mean also farm
ers' institutes, and every kind of farm
ers' organizations that tnko an Interest
in such matters. Wo need to havo tho
entire stnto represented in tho dniry
convention, and thero should bo at
least ono delegate from each county.
Coloring Unttor nnd Oloomargnrlne.
Tho practlco of coloring butter is so
universal that It is no longer-regarded
as being to any extent an attempt to
deceive. Innoceut as it is, it may have
to bo given up in somo states for tho
sako of depriving oleomargarine of tho
samo privilege. It is ovldcnt that tho
farmers loso moro in allowing oleomar
garine to bo colored than they sain in
being permitted to color butter. Thoy
HOW PARISIAN BUTCHERS CUT BEEF.
Skw.wri., -..,.. ... ' ni- -r.
rtuiiU lias n Vnrlety That Bhonld Ha
the Vary of All.
If tho laws which n special commis
sion appointed for tho purposo In Rus
sla, to rcgulato tho dealings between
mistresses and domcstlco servants,
hnvo nny effect, Russia, In a short time,
will bo provided with a servant class
which It will bo tmposslblo to mntch
all tho world over Tho servant In
Russia Is nt tho same tlmo a Jowcl of
rare virtue and n troublesome vixen,
who does everything In her powor to
mnko tho llfo of her master and mis
tress full of anxiety. Gcntlomen of
Russia are not tho pleasantest masters
In tho world to servo. Night after
night, for instanco, thoy will stay out
lato at their clubs or card parties, and,
sinco latchkeys arc almost unknown,
tho maid or cook Is expected to sit up
nnd open tho door tho moment It shall
plehse them to return. Yet in tho
morning sho will he up as early as any
English girl, as fresh ns a daisy, and
going about her duties singing lustily.
If the cook during the day Is set to mind
tho children sho will throw herself
heartily Into the duties of nursery
maid, will romp and tlanco with her
charges, will dress tho dolls nnd play
sklpplng-ropo as long as her mistress
may desire. T"he nurse Is always pre
pared to roast a duck, to clean a room,
to pollBh her master's boots, to do any
thing, In fact, to mako herself useful.
On the other hnnd, If you possess n
particularly good box of cigarettes you
will find thnt they will rapidly disap
pear. Who can bo taking them? With
out doubt the cook. Among other priv
ileges that they claim may bo men
tioned the right to drink as much vod
ka no they like (and certainly more
than Is good for them) when outside
your house. If sometimes they forget
where they aro thoy expect you to put
up with any temporary Inconvenionco
thnt their Inability to work may cause.
Thoy hold tho right, moreover, to cele
brate all birthdays, or name-days (every
servant in Russia has two or threo
such days a year), with a brilliant bnll,
and to keep high revel until 4 In tho
morning. All this, howover, tho Epeclnl
commission which has been nppojnted
will put to rights; tho power of tho
masters will bo moderated; tho de
mands of tho servants will bo kept In
check. Since among us In tho west tho
servant question is becoming moro nnd
moro difficult, In a short time cheer
ful, faithful, well-trained servants will
probably bo a stablo export from Russia.
VOICE OF OUR PRESS IN DE
FENSE OF ITS TRUTHS.
Tlio Repnhllcan-l'onulUt Tarty Itcsponsl
bla for Many Grave offense Ajrnlnst
tho I'ubllo Good Monetary .Stringency
Solrly no to That I'nrty'a Laws.
C32Z9 at iwjy
Tbf difference in appreciation of cuts
of meat by different largo markets Is
astonishing. Wo illustrate tho modo
followed in Paris. Tho animal illus-tratJ-
is supposed to bo a Norman ox,
weighing, when dressed, 457 kilograms
Nfc 1 in tho cut is the veiny piece,
wolgBt 44.09 pounds; 2, ditch bone.
kunwiiw rr$ tnmirtgtpaak
total of first quality, 313.05
No. 7, shoulder blades, 154.32 pounds;
8, end of neck, 11.02 pounds; ribs, 99.20
pounda; total of second quality, 2G4.54
No. 10, chuck, 55.12 pounds; 11, neck
77.10 pounda; 12, brisket, 1G5.34 pounds;
13, leg and shin, 55.11 pcunds; 14, cheek,
22.04 pounds; 15, inner sirloin. 22.04
welgSt C6.14 pounds; 3, thick flank, 44.09 pounds; kidneys, 33.10 pound's; total
pounds; 4, sirloin, 110.23 pounds; 6, of third quality, 429.91 pounds, Form'
flllotJ 15.43 pounds; 6, buttock, 33.07 ers' Review.
to gee scarce, and what wo d d cat
wero-partly covered by yolk of eggs
that had beon eaten' by the hens. Wo
Boonvfound that tho hens had the habit
very'jbad, and at first wo decided to
kill Jo C a few of tho worst mischief
makers. Wo disliked to do this, ex
cepts a last resort So we tried an
other' way, nnd are pleased to say that
It hqs proved a success. Our hen houBe
has bfle largo window. Wo covered this
withtii carpet, allowing tho lower edge
to be raised in such a way that the
liglft$would fall on the roosts, but the
partwhere tho nests wero remained in
quite, deep shadow. The interior of
the Jicsts wero In still deeper gloom,
bo much so that it would be qulto Im
possible for tho hens to strike tho eggs
wittJ-sufflclont accuracy to break them.
At first we got tho nests too dark, and
thOjbena could not see to get up Into
them. Wo soon adjusted the shadow to
thofdegree desired. Other readers of
thejFarmers' Review may have trouble
in this way, and if so, thoy will prob
ably find this plan of value. Mary
Ann, in Farmers' Review.
4Lr . Ignorance an Obstacle.
The greatest obstacle In the improve
ment, of the poultry Interests is the
general Ignorance of present conditions
and results. There seem to bo few
who kow what they are doing. Ask
Bman how many eggs he got last year,
how much It cost to keep the hens, and
so forth, and it is exceedingly rare
that an answer can be secured. The
truth is he cannot tell; hence there Is
no probability of improvement. If we
can get people to keeping close
records, wo can get them to Improve
' their 'flocks. We are glad that some
'readers of the Farmers' Review are
beginning to take a deeper interest in
knowing what results they are getting,
' ' Blue a rati In Permanent Fstnres.
"iThat blue grass is a success in Ken
itftokyiarfi fasl80 well established that
Vife no longer debatable. Tho question
Is now being asked, how far north can
can then well afford to advocate the
passage of a law that will swoep away
the privilege once for all. It Is true
that thero would have to bo a very rad
ical change in our butler scoro cards,
the points for color beint; nearly or al
An Obliging Traveler.
From Harper's Round Table: There
has been a great deal of complaint both
in London nnd Now York of tho way
n certain class of shopkeepers try to
force tholr wares upon passors-by. Ono
man, n traveler, has managed to get
tho better of ono of theso shopmen, a
clothing dealer, who had a way of al
most dragging peoplo Into his place.
Ono day shortly after his arrival in
London tho traveler stopped for a mo
ment to oxamlno a cont hanging In
front of a clothing establishment, when
tho shopman rushed out and asked,
"Wouldn't you try on somo coats?
"I don't know but I would," re
sponded the traveler, consulting his
watch. "I've got somo tlmo to Bpare.
Yes." And he went In and began to
work. No matter how often he found
his fit, he called for moro coats, and
after he had tried on thirty he looked
at his watch again, resumed his own
garments, and walked off, saying:
"I won't charge anything for what
I've done. I bollovo In a man who'll
obllgo another whon ho can do it. If
I'm ever this way ngaln, and you've
got any coats to try on, I'll do all I can
to help you!"
What the shopkeeper said wo are not
told, but it is not hard to imagine what
Increase of Creameries.
Tbo continual increase of creameries
In overy one of the states adapted to
grazing is a sign Indicative of progress
on tho part of tho butter makers. It
Is estimated that there are now in the
United States more than 15,000 cream
eries. When wo consider that all of
theso have sprung up within ono gen
eration, wo can appreciate how rapid
has been the advanco. The creamery
Is tho most effectlvo weapon by which
the farmer can reduce the stock of
poor and cheap butter. The home
dairy Is a very good thing and the
skillful maker of dairy butter can get
a good price for his product, even
higher sometimes than the current
.price for best creamery. But thero
are myriads of farmers that never will
learn to mako outter correctly, and for
them the creamery la a salvation.
The public school 1b tho Inheritance
of tho people, and within its walls no
word or practlco should be uttered or
performed that can wound the religious
susceptibilities of any child who at
tends It To act in any other spirit is
deceptive, unjust, un-American apd
seditious, Inasmuch as It tends to breed
sectaiian strife. Rabbi J. L. Levy.
SCRAPS OF SCIENCE.
Sowing Clover. Clover may bo sown
broadcast either In August or Septem
ber, but much better and surer earlier
in the spring, with most of the cereal
grains, or tho cultivated grasses; or it
may profitably constitute a crop by It
self. On well prepared loams 10 to 12
pounds of good seed will frequently give
a full covering to the land, whllo on
clay 12 to 16 pounds are necessary per
aero. When sown with the grosses,
four to six pounds on the first and 8 to
12 pounds on tho last soil will suf
Pure Water for Hogs. The supply o!
water for iha awlne should be puro.
This is ono of the safeguards against
-cholera. In all probability the germs
of the disease are often carried by the
At Great Falls, Mont, electric power
Is so cheap that all public and domes
tic work Is dono with its aid.
A now and wonderful substitute for
common brittle glass Is announced by
a Vienna Journal devoted to tho glass
and porcelain trade. Tho substitute is
said to have all tho properties of com
mon glass except that It Is flexible. It
Is made of cullodlan wool.
It is believed that tho shooting stars
are small Eolid bodies, revolving round
tho 6un. As thoy are traveling In n
contrary direction to tho earth tho
velocity with which they enter our at
mosphere is very great on an average
about 30 miles a second.
Tho greatest depth, writes Prof.
Seeley In his "Story of the Earth," nt
which earthquakes are known to origi
nate Is about thirty miles. It has also
been calculated that a heat sufficient to
melt granite might occur at about tho
It may be of Interest to learn that of
tho 14 new stars discovered wlthdn the
last 300 years four wcro discovered by
Mrs. Fleming of tho Harvard obiiorva
tory namely, one In the constellation
of Perseus In 1887; ono In Norma. In
1893, and one each in Carina and Cen
taurus, during the present year.
M, Plltschlkoff, In describing recent
photographs of lightning, nnmes threo
types of flash band lightning, tube
lightning and water-spout lightning.
Tho first two ho fouud to occur in all
storaB, the third ho met with once only.
From tho measured width of the band
lightning on photographs and the com
puted distance ho estimates tho actual
widths to bo from about 15 to 80 yards.
From the Chicago Chronicle: In tho
opinion of tho leading republican Jour
nal of tho northwest "all tho indica
tions aro that the republican conven
tion will dellberatoly chooso to let tho
Theso indications nro not visible in
other quarters than the Tribune office.
Tho leading republican candidate for
tho presidency has himself talked In a
manner which would authorize as en
thusiastic support for him by whlto
monomotallists ns by yellow mono
mctallists. Ho Is all things to nil men
on tho currency question. The, repub
lican convention In hlB own state rec
ommending him to tho presidency takes
lis hint from tho candidate and strad
dles as widely os a Colossus of Rhodes.
Passing from prediction concerning
the republican convention, about which
It may bo supposed to know something,
the Tribune asserts that tho democratic
convention "will either adopt an eva
Bive platform or it' will lean decidedly
in the direction of free silver." It
gratuitously ndds that, "oven If it
should ndopt n satisfactory resolution.
It would not have tho confidence of
tho people. Public faith In democrat
ic resolutions on tho curroncy question
has been too sorely tried. Democratic
actions In regard to silver havo been
more eloquent than democratic words."
This averment, smacking of the nu
daclty of impudence, comes with ap
propriate grace from an orgnn of tho
republican party, tho legislation of
which upon the silver question has pre
cipitated panics and Is tho present
cause of tho wide divergence upon tho
currency question and tho general busi
If It wero not for the democratic exec
utive, who, without any concern re
garding his own poularlty, without any
attempted straddle Buch as republican
leaders havo accustomed themselves to,
convened congress and asked tho re
peal of tho Sherman law, It Is not Im
probable that this country would to
day bo on a silver basis. That law,
democracy said In one of Its official
utterances, was a cowardly makeshift
fraught with danger. Tho same reso
lution demanded the repeal of tho mis
chievous law; the repeal came, tho
democratic promise wna redeemed.
Tho Sherman bill, known by tho lead
ers of tho republican party to be Inimi
cal to tho welfare of the republic, was
deliberately made by a republican con
gress and deliberately signed by a re
publican president for n double pur
pose; first, to make certain of the
passage of a high-tax tariff law, and,
next, to placate silver voters west of
tho Mississippi. It was monstrous
trifling with the credit of the nation.
Not until tho law passed were thought
ful persons closely scrutinizing the gold
reserve In the treasury, a reserve which
had been depleted by republican ex
travagance. Need was for replenishing
tho reserve before tho retirement of
President Harrison, but he, fearful of
his reputation, would not authorize ac
tion looking to the sale of bonds, the
only meanB by which the reserve could
bo ropleted. Possessing the courage
that has met every difficult situation
without flinching, President Cleveland
Incurred among tho thoughtless the
opprobrium of Issuing bonds for tho
purpose of preserving such reserve as
would enablo tho country to maintain
tho parity betweon gold and silver.
Tho task has been tho harder for him
because of the endless chain, as he has
described tho operation, authorized by
republican legislation In tho redemp
tion of greenbacks. They can purchase
gold and aro Immediately to be emitted
anew, and whenover a holder wishes
gold of tho government he has but to
produce greenbacks. Reissued green
backs will servo him again when ho
is ready to repeat the operation.
When tho Tribhno says that demo
cratic actions in regard to silver have
been more eloquent man democratic
words It might properly refer to the
actions of that democrat, President
Cleveland, who has saved this country
from the serious currency disaster
that would have been brought upon it
by tho folly of republican legislation.
Thero 13 not the slightest indication,
through the resolutions of state con
ventions or through any action of re
publican candidates.' that the St. Louis
convention will pronounco In terms
against the free and unlimited coinage
of silver, nor Is there moro real indi
cation that at Chicago democracy will
pionounce for tho free and unlimited
coinage of silver.
Conventions aro controlled by politi
cians. Politicians are habitually trim
mers. Their present struggle Is to
avoid a clean-cut declaration regard
ing silver. For the distress which has
fallen upon tho country thus far
through trifling with the monoy ques
tion the republican party Is responsible.
nrttl-sllvorltcn glvco the ropubllcan can- .
dldntcs the following states, with tho; i
New York 3G
Connecticut , G
Illinois , 24
Iowa '. .... 13
Maryland . S
Michigan .' 14
Now Hnmpshlro 4... .'. 4
New Jersey 10,
Pennsylvania ..;. i 32
Rhode Island 4
West Virginia G
Thero aro 447 votes In tho electoral
college. A majority Is 224. This repub
lican forecaster countB ns sure for tho
republicans twenty votes moro than
are necessary for the election of tho
republican candidate. It is easy to see
where the republicans might loso twice
that number in the states named in tho
nbove table. It must be understood this
will bo no "landslide" year.
It is admitted, of courso, that the
chances nro against the democrats, but
their caso Is far from hopeless. It Is
not lmprobnble that the republicans
mny lose New York, Connecticut, Dela
ware, Indiana, Maryland, New Jersey
nnd West Virginia. If they should lose
New Jersey, Maryland nnd West Vir
ginia from this tablo their candidate
would be defeated.
Ono fact must bo evident to all per
sons now studying tho political condi
tion of the country. The revolt of tin
silver republicans is an event of such
Importance affecting tho elections that
all calculations and estimates as to the
result of tho presidential election must
be revised or renewed. Tho certain re
publican victory has becomo a bare
probability or a mere possibility.
Oono from Bad to Wont.
Springfield Republican: Senator
Wellington of Maryland, tho republican
politician who was chosen to succeed
Gibson after the republican victory
last fall, seems to be using tho familiar
Gorman method to build up a machine
of his own. Wellington is said to bo
filling tho state offices with his friends,
by the aid of Governor Lowndes, and
Is said to have encouraged the spoils
grabbing gamo which the republicans
in the Baltimore city council have Just
been playing. When tho people of
Maryland find out that they turned out
one boss only to exalt another they
will bo pretty likely to reverse tho
process, or try to turn out tho new
boss when the chance comes.
McKlnley tho Hoodie Candidate,
Detroit Free Press: Tho only reason
why McKlnley has forged to the front
is that moro money hns been expended
in booming him than has been laid out
in favor of any other candidate, and
it seems to he generally conceded that
whatever cash is needed to secure his
nomination will bo forthcoming. It Is
denied, of course, that it is a caso of
bargain and sale, but tho denial Is so
feeble and the evldenco against it bo
strong that nobody seems to take any
stock In it. The plain fact Is that tho
protectionists of the country aro de
termined to buy their way back into
What the Sllvorltei Have T.earnod.
Utlca Observer: Tho republican tar
iff teachings have been that the chief
end of a tariff was to benefit somebody.
The silver senators in tho west havo
learned tho lesson of selfishness from
their party. They aro protectionists,
but they want to share In tho benefits
of protection. They want protection
for the sliver Industry. Tho repub
licans and tho populists fell out over a
division of the benefits. The result Is
an exposure of sham and 8elfl3hne33
and Incompetency of tho republican
President Isaac Lewis of Sabina, Ohio,
is highly respected nil through that
section. Ho has lived in Clinton Co.
76 years, and has been president of
the Sabina Bank 20 years. Ilo gladly
testifies lo tho merit of Hood's Snrsa
parilla, and -what ho says is worthy
attention. All brain -workers find
Hood's Sarsaparilla peculiarly adapted
to their nccdB. It makes pure, rich,
red blood, nnd from this comes nerve,
mental, bodily nnd digestivo strength.
"I am glad to Eay that Hood's Barsapa
rilla Is a very good mcdiclno, especially
as n blood purifier. It has dono mo good
many times. For several years 1 suffered
greatly with pains of
la ono cyo and about my temples, es
pecially nt night when I had been having
a hard day of physical and mental labor.
I took many remedies, but found help only
in Hood's Sarsaparilla which cured mo of
rheumatism, neuralgia and headache.
Hood's Sarsaparilla hns proved iteclf n true
friend. I also tako Ilood'o Pills to keep
my bowels regular, at d llo tho pilla
very much." Isaac Lewis, Sabina, Ohio.
Iltho Ono Truo Blood Purifier. All druggists. fl.
Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
u , , T-tMt arc prompt, efficient and
flOOd S FlllS easy In effect. 23cents.
The Greatest Fledical Discovery
of the Age.
DONALD KENNEDY, OF ROXDURY, MASS.,
Has discovered in one of our common
pasture weeds a remedy that cures every
kind of Humor, from the worst Scrofula
down to a common Pimple.
He has tried it in over eleven hundred
cases, and never failed except in two cases
(both thunder humor). He has now in his
possession over two hundred certificates
of its value, all within twenty miles of
Boston. Send post.il card for book.
A benefit is always experienced from
the first bottle, and a perfect cure is war
ranted when the right quantity is taken.
When the lungs are affected it causes
shooting pains, like needles passing
through them; the same with the Liver
or Bowels. This is caused by the ducts
being stopped, and always disappears in a
week after taking it. Read the label.
If the stomach is foul or bilious it will
cause squeamish feelings at first.
No change of diet ever necessary. Eat
the best you an get, and enough of it
Dose, one tablespoonful in water at bed
time. Sold by all Druggists.
Would be dearer than AIjAIIASTIXK,
which does not require to be taken oil to
rentw, does not haroor germs, but destroys
them, and any one can brush it on.
Sold by all paint dealer. Write lor card
ALABASTINE CO.. Grand Rapids, Mich.
Xot ThU Year:
Chicago Chronicle: A Washington
correspondent of a republican newspa
per says that the ropubllcan leaders In
congress nro very Indifferent In regard
to the threat of tho sllverltes that they
will bolt it a frco silver platform Is
not adopted at St Louis. Tho state
ment is made that they have ciphered
out tho electoral vote and bavo con
cluded that they can choose their
candidate for president without help
from tho sliver states.
Tho tablo of "sure" electoral votes
that la presented as a bluff to the sll
verltes and for the encouragement of
rnlio rretenscs of McKlnleyltes.
Des Moines Leader: The speaker or
newspaper asserting that the decline In
government revenues came In with the
Wilson bill perverts plain facts. When
tho McKlnley bill was passed the sur
plus In the treasury was 105,000,000;
after it had been a yoar in operation
tho surplus was $37,000,000; at tho end
of the second year it was $2,000,000 and
after the end of the third year the def
icit was $80,000,000. Theso are tho
figures given by so leading a republican
authority us Senator Sherman.
GoYornment Aid for McKlnley.
Utlca Observer: Congressman Wil
son of Ohio has succeeded In getting
McKiuley's Chicago speech read In the
house of representatives, so that it
would go Into tho record. Tho distri
bution of this speech at public expense
will follow. It is a fair illustration of
McKlnleylsm, which teaches that In
dividual advancement at -public ex
ponso Is perfectly proper.
Wobbly on a Live Issne.
Boston Globe: McKlnley still stands
Very stiff on the tariff, but wobbles tre
mendously on the curroncy. But tho
tariff is a question that has already
been settled fairly satisfactorily, whllo
the currency Is a live Issue. A presi
dential candidate should express his
viowB squarely en vital questions.
Tbo Ono Great Standard Authority,
6o writes Hon, D..T, Jlrewer,
Justice U. H. Simrcme Court.
Mr Send a Postal for Specimen Pazes, etc.
Successor of the
of tli it. s. c.ov't rrlnt-
IDBUmce. meu.n ; ,
tirrnie Court, oil tho ,
ttlutit Kiuitrinfl Cnnrt. '
SU'I of nearly aU tl:e I
tur Slut a KnnerlntenI 1
nft nf Krhnol. ant i
otliorMticntorn a!mot .
THE BEST FOR EVERYBODY
, It Is easy to find the word wanted.
. u is easy xo asccruun uio piuuuuuuii.
. It Is easy to trace the growth of a word.
i It ht easy to learn what n word means.
I TJi niilnnrtn'hlini.tt-'tiTn1d F.n'.'!H
I ll'.tiai.. Tiiinra.ilATiil DIMInnnrv lull. mrnt (
form hnbwlmo niitfortty on cvfryililnurrriaiiiliiit
, to our Itneimce In tl' ny of ortliourspi'j or"
'appeal. tla'pirlrct oltiinntlloitr.nasijiolar.'
Mupcin maKoli. Pfo. i. jtuo.
G. it- C. MKURIAiT CO., Publishers,
Springaeia, jiass., u.a.A.
2 oz. for 5 Cent3.
CUT -SLASH i
Oivo a Good, Mellow, Healthy,
Pleasant Smoke. Try Them. f
LTOS k CO. T0B1CC0 WORK, Dirhim, H C f
Cleuuti end tMtuiUftct th hilr.
lro(uotfta & rosufimnt cravttu
MTr Falls to ilettore Gray
kar id urn louioiui iu,ur.
Cuim Kip dimiM hair ItUuiz.
No Lack of Democratic Timber.
Cincinnati Enquirer: Thero Is
reason why democratic
should bo rampant now. Soveral re- '
publicans havo been premature, and
are likely to wear out before the real
crisis comes. The man for tho dem- ,
ocratic occasion will be along in due
l syrup. 'iOJie
V. N. U., OMAHA 10 1800
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