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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1892)
Cv. ., v4."f-
"I lie Indian t:ct:mbcr.
. The Indian cucumber ii :i sort of
ltir, which grows in great abundance
in almost every part of the country,
and is said to he :m excellent remedy
.Tor dropsy. The best part of the cu
cumber is the root, which grows to the
size of two -inches in length and one
, "inch in thickness, and was formerly
"eluen raw by the Indiana just as we
cat cucumbers. Its medicinal virtues
were discovered by an old woman in
"Pennsylvania, and afterward admitted
by me doctors, which is not the only
.'case of the cJlicacy of an old woman's
remedy being acknowledged by the
. medical nrofession.
1 a ,. - Wl V. t , fc,l UlU l K v
l.kk -! ftf .- I a1 .i n.1 I n -.IiAt-
tt:a:i tx:c Aztec?, aavc uceu Jotind in east
A wealthy .ir.crc- ha es'abiisLcd a
ftsiiitar.um in 111 vailey of she Jordan, near
t; c Kcsd sea.
"What is August Flower for ?"
As easily answered as asked. It is
for Dyspepsia. It is a special rem
edy for the Stomach and Liver.
Nothing more than this. We believe
August Flower cures Dyspepsia.
We know it will. We have reasons
forknowiug it. To-da it has an
honored place in ever' town and
couutry.store, possesses one of the
largest manufacturing plants in the
country, and sells everywhere. The
reason issimple. It does one thing,
and does it right. It cures dyspepsia)
ft :x::li- Cnri-. :i-s 7i.r:it. Crrej. IiStcria.
s:ni;': Zzz.i'z. 3:ci;.tl: zzi t aiv.i i. c ruis ro
f-r ::irj;ic; is .-: Site:. :- a -if 5 .
: vsrc:i.rsj::. :: ct a:o Tcz tH sec tic x:cilett
cfcttcr :arrg tis frtt d::e. Zcli It cs!cn cc
rhir:. L-rj tetl:: 50 ere:: zzi S1.C0. I"
-TJicFiSII I.KAXn SLICKER Is n-arrantcd water
nrficr, ami rtl! kwp ymi i.rr J:i Hie nanlM.t storm. T.11-
:ic-.v 10113! lit. SLU KEI: ii a jerli:ct rijni coat. a:iu
covers the enure saddle. IlcTraruolimitatious. !n'i
licracant if t'.eIish IlrjiiJ" n not on it. Illn-.tr..-
tcxt fat.i!':i fn-. A. J TOWK'J. JiosKm. Mjss.
Cares Consumption, Conjjhs, Cronp, 8070
Throat. Sold bv all Dniczists on a Guarantee.
Fora Laajs Side, Back or Chest Shiloh's Porous
. Piaster Til! give great satisfaction. 25 cents.
.Ely's Cream Balm
J l-jro .--n Ceuts. 1
Ai'i'lv Halm iati oac!i rm-tril.
i:i.V.nuO"!.-M Warren St. ?. Y.
J LNUlt lif
Uills. S.-uni)Ifrcc UAmELUlnCo .319 1 . All SU, . x.
Cures Sick Headache
A , m . The African Kclllt,
uCTnlil!! ii'ov-rt(i tu coimo, ut
Wliiil I1C Afnoa, H JJaiurc-. xnre
urcU'or.tlitiia. Cuiu Ciuaranle or JW
1J5. KxMrt Oliin. 1104 ltnmuwav. .Vov Vorlf.
J'orlianrc Trial Cam-. FBCE by Mall, addrvs
KCLA IMPOaTIMO 10.. 132 Vincfit..ClacltnkU Caic
nnilE CADUCD? Oii-!mtlalIanl-.uRrili
uUmC rAninr.no rurtiieA-uKKitAv nvs
STKAii, tbc bi'St Farm aail Hum- j.njKT in N.--lraka.
Aineri-an Ilonipft al on voaraml Weh- frl QO
"-tcr's Onabr.dscd Die louary lor . Ol.uU
Historical Cbart. l'oliiical A I' S. Map.l.OU
AMEKICAX UOMt:STKAI CO.,
THE NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND
NEW AND MY COMPLEXION IS BETTER.
3Ij"5vtorRars It acts pently on th5tnmach,llrpr
end Lldnern. and K a pleasant layntlvo. Th
drink ! made from hcrh and is prepared for t.he
us easily as tea. It Is called
AlldrnjrjristsseliitntJOcand (1 a packase. If
you cannot (jet It, end your addrf for n free
wmple. f.anc'n Fnmily Mrdiclnc moves
tar bonds enrb duv. Address
! OKATOtelt.WOOlrtVARD.LEHOT. K. T.
only we will
If You Wish Health Try one ef Our Bells.
OS 6 Free Medical Advice and Treat-
MOVTim' n,ent dnrius the ir months' trial.
TIfVl nr ,ie,v lclPrved E.ec'ric Belts are
UtiAJj. Uattericsnnd Belts combined: cen
eratfi sufficient Electrcitv to produce a shock.
In ordering give price of belts (M.""', J6.00. riaOO,
C15.00), waste measure, and full particular.
Butte Citt. Mont..3an. in, irat Within the
last eiclten months we haue takm in over
1 1.000 for Judd Electric Belts end Trusj-es. and
have never had a single complaint, hut have had
many compliments passed upon them.
D. M. Newbiot Bnra Co.
Cures Lame Back, Kidncvand I.iverComp aint.
Indigestion. Dips a. Lnm of Vitality and all
Female Weaknesses. Address
Judo Electric Company. Omaha. Neb.
00 A Ninth and Eipsnsis
niR&DQ n rCAt mo
JOHN!. UJ-JIXtJ CO., CaM-la. t-..l
F, B. G.
I intt Hot m. -V rii . ", .-n
tt ItlitPS ill llir U.rf.- dj!r . f..r
Htx-u irnio t I iicne c ..
Jcse. T. It. lUsuv, ! iucnt
rimaj r. rVairon. v- a!i)n 01
U. CNoairi tev until INI. tu...
laised. Write for Invtuuir' ljuiati
Itftorphin- ITsblt Card In 30
iioSJT". - M till tril.
A6TUU1 niinrn by pweoish asthma
HOlfimn ItUtfCU DUK Fampls free.
COLI.i BHO.21r.llCINKCli , it-I-uuis, Mo.
It attt:r-i n:h
-sure c)e, us:r
A study of the nationalities repre
sented in the" immigration to this
country 6hoivs that a little idore than
50 per cent of the whole number have
como from Protestant countries, and
if we should look closely into the mat
ter wc shouid find that the two great
political parties in the United States
absorb equal proportions of the total
vohime of immigration. In a theo
logical and political sense, therefore,
immigalion has been quite equally di
vided. When we iook at industrial condi
tions, however, it is learned that the
absorption of immigrants has not been
equal. The facts in this respect can
not be given for 1890. but for 1S80
they indicate what may be expected
when the full facts for 1S90 are re
ported. In 1SS0 the whoie number
of people engaged in agriculture was
7.070.943. Of this number 812.829
persons were of foreign birth; that is
to say, 10.06 per cent of the whole
number employed in agriculture in
1SS0 were foreign born. The total
number employed in manufneturing,
mechanical and mining industries in
the United States in 1880 was 3,837,-11-J.
Of this number 1,225787 were
of foreign birth, and this number is 32
per cent of the whole number of per
sons engaged in these industries. The
tendency, therefore, of our immigrants
is to assimiiate with our mechanical
industries. This increases the supply
of labor in comparison to the demand,
and may in some localities tend to
lower wages, and sometimes to cripule
the consuming uower of the whole
body of the people. In 1S80 12.52
per cent of the whole number of for
eign born persons were engaged in
agriculture, while 18.88 per cent of
the foreign born were engaged in man
ufactures. Carroll D. Wright, in the
Popular Science Monthly for October.
Dairvmeji. slocktiicn. livcry-stablc men
and hbrce-cir men unite in sivinsr tliat no
such horse ami cattle liniment as Salva:io:t
Oil has ever been luitiitoii tne market. It
ebouM be kept "at every stable and stock
vard lu the land. :.'." ts.
oiincl .ldvi-c for Yottiis l riter.
If a man believes that he has some
taient for writing, it is indeed strango
that he can allow himself to be di
rected by a master or by the rule of
any school, no matter how great the
master may'be or how skilfully devised
the rule majT seem, writes Pierre Loti
111 the October Frum. In the first
place, is it possiblo for a writer, no
matter how much he may wish to be
lieve it, to belong to any particular
school? -No, and very fortunately, it
seems to me a writer shouid do what
he wishes 'to do. and do it in his own
way. obeying only the all-powerful im
pulse that he has felt rising from the
depths of his nature, without accept
ing any other judge than the wholly
spontaneous impression his own work
gives him. What an author has writ
ten in this way, whether it be memoir,
phantasy, romance, drama, poem or
any other name you please, whether it
can or cannot be put into school cata
logue, whether it have or have not
success with the mob all this is im
material; for ail true iovcrs of artistic
work will surely recognize it if they
find in it the breath of life, without
which nQthing can exist for him.
It i? too plain to need a demonstration by
chart or u agrani that Dr. Bull's Cough
Svrup is what'ii e people need everywhere,
for cure of bronchial and pectoral troubles.
It is a sutc cure.
ICataat ICsit Catrliiiiv:.
Said a prominent rat catcher of
Philadelphia: "The theory that rats
and mice can be whistled out of their
hiding places by certain individuals
who are said to ply their trade in the
old country. I do not believe it. Other
means are used and the whistling the
ory is advanced to cover up the true
methods. To eradicate this class of
vermin requires much brain work.
There are several breeds of iats and
mice as distinctly diiTerent in their
habits and peculiarities as the races of
men. Most of the smaller anim;ilsare
afraid of fire, and a new process isnow
being used successfully in cellars and
"nouses that are overrun with rats to
stampede them by means of ihis pro
cess. ' lien a rat jets old he becomes
t-tout as an old alderman and moves
about very slowiy. I have seen them
auoui. the wharves as large as sinaii
cats, and ii is singular how. under the
cover of night, they will desert a leak
in jr shin or a dangerous coal mine.
J. C. SIMPSON', Msrqttess, W. Va., says:
'Hall's Catarrh Cure cured me of a very bad
case of catarrh." Druggists sell it, 75e.
The (irt'fdy Itiiln.
If wild fowls that are visiting wa
ters get feu. in order to encourage
them to remain, the rats will come to
see how they eat it and contrive among
themselves to appropriate the food.
No job is too hard for a rat, and 1 can
say from personal experience that a
past master or mistress in ratcraft it
is hard to circumvent.
The common house rat the brown
one, is a first rate swimmer and a good
diver, lie wiii watch the ducks and
listen to all their calls, and if the birds
have located themselves on tome sinaii
island he swims out to it steals the
eggs, or kills and cats the young birds.
If the nest is near tne water, by the
side of some stream or outlet the rats
will cross with the young ducks after
they have killed them to the other
side. A dozen young ducks half eaten
have been found under one large stone
close to the water's edge. They will
watch close by lor the departure of
man or dog they know well when
these have gone and then they do
their work quickiy. Cats and weasels
are really benefactors to man for they
will kill rats and mice in great num
bers. Pheasants and partridges suffer
in like manner as the ducks, but to a
less extent. Cornhiil Magazine.
There arc a out -JO) Inwrc.-s in ttic city of
Denver, or an avtr ge of one to every 330
That's the way Dr. Pierce
Pleasant Pellets come. And
it's a more important point
than you think. It keeps
them always fresh and reli
able, unliko the ordinary
pills in cheap wooden or
They're pat up in a better
way, and they act in a letter
way, than the hrie. old-fashioned
pills, Ko griplnjr. no
violence, no reaction after
ward that sometimes leaves
vou worse oft than before.
In that way, they cure txt
manmtlv. Sick Uedache,
Bilioti3 Hesdselie, Constipa
tion. Indigestion, Bilious At
tack, and all derangements
or 1bc liver, stomach, ana
bowels are prevented, relieved, end cured.
They'ro tiny, sragar- coated granules, a
compound of refined and conrtnrrated vege
table extracts the smallest in size, the easi
est to take, and tho rheaptsA pill you can
buy, for they're guaranteed to give "satisfac
tion, or your money is returned. Yon pay
only for the good you get.
There's nothing likslv tobc"jwrf a pooaV
1 will guarantee that the i-tmpie traliunit which
mario a inn of ne will rertainW cure and rally !
Trlopenr anffrrer from VaxicwVjc. Wa.-t-d Vitntlty
ana I k trone-. Tho nv-.pe will he writ Mi'ledj
free to B one who will avoid quack lonr enunght?
Irire i t n trial, addrew. wlti tami.
WM. BUTL1R, Box 147,. Marshall, Mich.
C r ImawtiM Xoatarrinc.no Inconi mil
tSW MTBJtcYUfcc- Theatre Bids- CUcaao.lK J
I set my rare on two stats that seemed
Twin orbs of equal flame in heaven's
dark height, . , , t,
So close with interblendea rays they
From tho deep dome of night.
"O happy stars," I thought, "like this to
bdo , . . ...
Though mighty changes, lovingly with
stood Companioned each of each, whate'er ba
tide. In silver sisterhood !"
Then sounded on my senss, from night's
great thrall: . , .,
"On cither star, this hour, there dwells a
That knows not if the other lives at all,
So vast their sundering space!"
Edgar Fa wcitt
DEATH ON THE DESERT.
The following story is but an exam
ple of many nnd was outlined to mo
by a man who lost his companion
when actually within sight of the
I urged him not to start begged,
prayed and finally swore. "Riley. " I
said, you are a fool, not a paltry, or
dinary fool but a pig-headed, obstin
ate, blunderinir. blithering idiot." I
could not say more to a friend, could
Swearing I generally fiud. brings
more sense into a man's head than en
treaty, but if you had only known
lliley as I knew him you would have
given him up long a?o as an uncom
monly fine specimen of an ass. So
when he looked up at the stars and
I'm going to Snlton. and shall be
iu Sau Francisco on her birthday."
I was sure that he would go. Now.
ihis was in July, and wo were in" the
Chuckawalia district, which every
body knows who has been on the
desert is some thirty-fivo miles back
of Salton on the north, and is as dis
mal and forsaken a laud as any that
can bo found.
Yes. but old Connors will be
passing in a day or so nnd he'll re
turn the burros, dead sure. So why
He said ho would be hero to-day
and he isn't You can't believo these
fellows, anyway. Paul and I'm go
inc to start Of course you needn't
hoof it if you're afraid."
Riley had no right to sneer. I
knew the desert better than ho did.
and the sneer wasn't comfortable.
Resides. I never believe that foolish
noss is pluck.
It was a blazing day. Hot! Why,
there is no word for that heat Tho
sun came up at 4:30 a. m. Ho rose
in a furious mood, and I could tell by
his blood red crescent as it tipped the
low range of hills to the east that
we were in for a scorching time.
If you have never seen a sunrise on
the desert it would pay you to go out
there and see it The sand plains
were glittering with strango white
ness and were motionless as death.
However, no dead body looks at first
perfectly still. Man is so used to see
fellow-beings breathe that ho cannot
imagine life is entirely extinct, and
imagination is generally so powerful
that you fancy you detect respiration
in a freshly made corpse.
Phew, how hot it is. Rilei'I" I said
as my cheek felt tho first beams.
We are in for it my boy:"
Wc," returned ho coolly.
"Are you going?''
Shall I see you go alone?"
Oh. como now, it's no uso your
wtoming. You'll be a nuisance with
Not at all my son," I cheerily
answered. "I want to seo how an
amatour behaves when tormented by
the terrors of thirst It will be as
funny as the stories which fellows
write of the sun-stabbed silence.'
which they have never seen."
The way is immensely dreary and
rather rough in the vicinage of tho
claims queer rolliug ground liberally
bespattered with stones and rubble.
The walking is not particularly hard.
It is only when you get to the level
plain that the weariness of the desert
Your . feet first seem to glide over
tho surface; then they begin to sink,
and finally they sinlc so deeply that
every step is accompanied with diffi
culty. Riley was not used lo this sort of
exorcise, and the strain soon began to
tell on him. Wo had not walked an
hour before he expressed a wish to
make a short halt 0
The heat was suffocating, and tho
sun. which was well up in Hie
lieavena sent down a flood of glory
which we consigned remorselessly to
There don't seem to be a bit of
shade." said Riley gloomily, as he
crawled by the protecting branches of
a sage brush. "Not a bit"
You didn't expect trees?"
He was pulling at his canteen, taking
down big gulps of water, anu his
thirst was growing.
Re chary with that water." 1
remonstrated; 'you'll be out before
vou know it "
Oh. that's all right!" and he took
He was very white about the face.
You have seen a hot iron applied to
flesh, have you not and the scar that
rose after the application? His face I
showed that whiteness.
There ;as a curious glitter about
his eyes. They were generally
bright but under tho fierce glare"
they looked moro gay. A queer
light shone in them, and they danced
as if mirthful thoughts were lurking
in his brain. He was plu k .ig
nervously at the mise able sagebush.
crushing it up by tho handful, and
throwing the fragments away from
him with a jeering laugh.
Now and then he picked up a
pebble and hurled it "Come." said
f. -wo mus! start Every moment
the day is getting hotter, and we had
better rush on for Salton at once."
-Oh, yes" he sang.
''We'll go to Saltou by the sea,
Wherever that town by the sea may be,
And there we'll catch the railroad train.
For Salton's the town to forged all paia."
I looked at bira. Riley, the cool
headed, the unimaginative, to sing
out some ribald rhyme, compose the
wretched stuft himself, and above all
howl it with such beastly fcrver in
aunstabbed silence." It was in
comprehensible. The sand was baking hot and the
reflection of the sun from its shifting.
heaving bosom was exceedingly
I burned the end of a stick and
rubbed the charcoal under Riley's
eyes. He submitted to the operation
gracefully and paid me a trifling com
pliment upon my skill as an optical
Still he was pulling at liis canteen,
and I could tell by the gurgle it was
"Riley, you are at the bottom of
Yes. ciirse it!" he said fiercely.
We stumbled along for a few rods
wuen he turned savagely on me.
Would you let me die of thirst
when you have a ful canteen?''
Xo. but you have been imprudent
and selfish, and you deserve to suffer."
You lie. you ucly brute!'
1,00k here. I am not going to
stand being called names, and yon had
better nurce your speech."
-Ha, ha? he shouted. you object
to being called ugly. You're the
ugliest man in Chuckawalia. Ha
ha!" and his demoniacal lauglrrever
terated over the desert and to add to
its grotesqueness he executed a fan
was going mad; stark.
some water?'1 he asked
I put the canteen to his lips
fieientlv loner to moisten them
and dragged it away.
He made a dash for the flask, but I
beat his hands down.
He looked as if ho would make a
rush at mo and obtain tho canteen. 1
knew what it would soon be a fight
and a desperate one for the water.
Supposing now," I said to myself.
I give the fellow all tho water he
wants ho'll take it at a gulp and then
there'll bo two dead men. With care
and patience wo may both pull
Ahead of us was a low range ol
hills. It is tho outcropping of the
divide that separates the Mojave and
"We'll get some shado there, Riley. "
1 said, point'ng to tho hills "and per
haps a cactus."
. "That is so." he answered, reason
ably, and from there wo can see the
His mind had not yet left him. Per
hups after all he was sane.
Let us push on."
I snail never forget the walk. Our
bodies wero dry actually cracking
with heat If we could only havot
perspireu wo wouui navo Deon more
comfortable and at least safer.
My tonguo was getting swollen. It
grew thick down the gullet at first
and it felt as if it intended to close
the orifice. So choked was my throat
that I breathed through tho nose.
-Why carry the water much fur -
then "' 1 argued. There wero but a
few drops left. I put my hand to the
canteen and dragged it away.
Confound him. he drank all of
his. and his canteen was larger. I
said this to myself frequently. I
knew I was saving it as I knew it
was wrong, but still the words kept
on forming and reforming thomselves.
and I was growing furious. "It was
all his fault all his fault" Finally
my pent-up wrath broke out in tho
It is all your faint"
"You lie!" he answered hoarsely.
His faco was white, but his eyes
where were they springing lo?
Tho lids seemed to have drawn
themselves over the forehead, and the
great white balls wero growing mo
mentarily bigger and bulging out
from the sockets in a hideous way.
The lips were dracged apart and his
teetti glistened like ivory. A little
blood was trickliug from tho upper
one which a big black tongue greed
Water!" he shouted. It was not
the voice of a human. If it had come
from a skeleton I would not have been
a whit moro startled. I felt a queer
throb in my head and a gradual tight
ening at its base, and then it loosened.
Let us finish tho cursed canteen."
Ho gave a gasp for joy. t how
ever, would not let him hold it He
put his hands over mine and drank.
Tho blood seemed to return lo his
face, and a few lines enmo into it red
and streaky, like flesh in a rashor ol
Now it is my, turn." The last
drops were gone. Reroro us yet were
many miles. Wo stumbled on and
reached the rising ground. 1
The sun was directly over us. bul
under a projecting rock ran a strip ol
There wo threw oursolvcs. Far
tho south lay Iho glistening sea
white as tho lips of a lily, and ou its
bosom sailed statolv shins, tho sniros
of noble cathedrals lifted themselves
from fairv island and hnr nnd lhiri
the dark smoke of some big steamer
revealed itself to our startled eves.
Tall palms grew in garden spots and
so complete was the mirage that we
smelted the delicious scent of beaute
ous flowers. " I
There we lay blinking out across
tho great sand plains at the cities and
verdurous meads or imagination, en
joying the distant sight with the
pleasure a critical audienco experi
ences from a well-acted play. Sud
denly the mirage lifted, and tho blank
tea met our gaze. As tho panorama ,
melted away a despondency, such as
1 never wish to feel nffain. misspend
Every thing I had said or dona
every thing 1 had not said or done.
presented themselves to me. Tho
girls I had known and loved in tho
quiet depths of 1113' heart passed like
shadows before me. The lovelv
blonde who had marrici a millionaire,
and in whose house I had only once
been at a grand function, came and
looked at me. Her blue eyes which
1 so much admired were cold, and tho
sneer which sho. like a true South-1
crner. wore when anything displeased
her wa- most pronounced.
Here was I. lying on my side.
crouching close to a rock, dying by 1
inches. Would God let me linger
long? How could I ever have dared
to even think of her in tho pleasant
fantasies of dreamland, and the then '
and now a reigning belle! I thought
of the palms that filled her drawing-'
room corners; I heard the swell of the
voluptuous music; I even felt the
taste of the wine trickling down my
throat Ah! No, it was not wine I
only the blood flowing from my cut
I looked at Riley. His eyes were
fastened upon mo in furious glare. '
Ho had drawn his revolver from his
belt and was pointing it at mo threat
I closed my eyes. Indeed I felt
thankful that he would end my misery-
Suddenly I heard him shout He
had jumped up and was pointing at
Yea" he screamed. "I will coma
Nothing shall keep me."
He ran as fast as his enfeebled con
dition would permit j
I heard him shout once or twice
and then tho report of a pistol.
A new strength seized ma I ran
tc the spot Riley was lying on his
fa c roaming at tho mouth, the bar
rel or his gun was smoking, but he
was uninjured. 1
Water." he said and then tried to
raise himself. As he did so he felL
dying with the name of his sweet
heart on bis lips.
I was rescued from Salton. We
were only one mile away. The shots
had attracted tho attention of the
mill people. San Francisco Chron
On Ea-lners Pil-eplea.
Her mother kept & boarding house,
and a young man, who lived at the op.
position house across the street, was
deeply enamored of her.
I love you better than my life,"
Td be sorry for myself If you
didn't." she responded coldly, von
sidering where you live." " '
FARM AND HOUSEHOLD.
AND VALUE OF LIME
Caanot lie Spared From the Sol Keep
ing a Coir One Year The ClilcVs
. Mother Hoaseholit and "
Lime as a Fertil zar.
Probably there is no one fertilizer
that the farmer is so much at ecu
about as to its effects and value, as
lime The reports received concern-
I ing the results of lhr.c arc confusing.
In one locality it will nbt bo used
while 111 another it will be used, while
in another it will be applied on fields
in such quantities as to muko the sur
face of the soil white. Lime is ono
of the essential constituents of the
soil and to the growth of tho wheat
plant and can no more be spread than
can potash or magnesia. The de
mand upon lime by wheat is liraitod.
Analysis show that ten bushels
of wheat and twelve hundred
pounds of straw contain only
about three or four pounds of lime.
If one should fiud tho soil deficient in
I this clement it can bo easily supplied
oy our uarn-ynru manure or com
mercial fertilizers. Rotten stable
compost contains about two per cent
of lime. If we should haul :i ton of
barn-yard manure upon our field wc
would likely have iu it forty pounds
of lime, (iuuno litis about one hun
dred pounds to tho ton. while bono
meal shows at least two hundred and
fifty pounds to tho ton. Thus we can
see that if we should believo our land
wanting in Iimo we can easily supply
it at little cost liul this hardly ever
occurs and if it docs wo find it badly
deficient in other elements, for lime
is one of the most abundant parts of
the earth. It has been estimated that
it composes about one-fourteenth of
the earth's crust We know that
J great tracts of our country arc made
up almost oatirely of limestone. Tho
hard water in our wells gives plenty
01 proof 01 its universality. If then
the inference one would draw from
the above, that limo is rarely enough
deficient in our soil for tho perfection
or wheat to demand its application,
then tho question occurs, what is its
use and value to the eoil wheh ap
plied? Its value and use is mainly for its
physical and chemical action upon
the soil, says the National Stockman
and Farmer, tho latter calling into
activity iucrt substances. The best
effect of lime i? seen on clav soils
J which have very adhesive texture. I
have a field of this character in need
of drainage and its capacity to hold
water is wonderful. One would be in
clined to think it had been puddled
and kneaded together, as it is so im
pervious to water. It was sown iu
wheat last fall On a limited spaco a
small quantity of limo ras scattered.
. This spring it was perfectly level and
I or stony hardness or. to uso a com
mon expression, as hard as the road.
A wagon could pass over it without
leaving any indenture Rut where
the lime was scattered is physical ap
pearance was entirely diiTerent It did
not have that hardness as the rest
of the field, but was porous nnd
' crumbly. I bolieve the effects of the
lime extended beyond the surface in
making the g ound porous for it
seemed lo'bedry and in good condi
tion at a little depth, while the other
was saturated with water or hard.
This experiment showed that the
Irrae had two effects upon Iho land
that of making the ground porous and
mellow on accounfof which it afforded
better drainage and in consequence
tho wheat yield was materially in
creased on tho lime spot If my
clover sown on the field doos not im-
i prove tne mult or the land I will at
its next seeding make a moro ex-
tended upplicat on of the lime.
Anntlini- nn nf limn in ttin cnil ! ;.-
....WV..V. ..ww w. .....w a... ou.i ta Ib9
"acuity to destroy rungi ami in itrtous
.. ... . . -.
insecla thnt why attack the crop,
T-0 fungus which causes rust and
55milnr parables wlji-h lend to do
vastate tho wheat field. I believe will
be greatly held in c c-k by liming the
land. 'Ihis also leads to another
point that of potato raising. One of
tho most serious losses that is sus
tained in this industry is that of -tlry
rot." Lime scattered over the potato
patch iu small quantUics will bo one
of tho best preventives. I have a
stock well upon tho place which is
mainly fed by surface water, on ac
count of which It holds more or less
sediment making the wator muddy
and not desirable for tho stock to
drink. I find by throwing in small
quanui es 01 nmo me sediment will
collcct !,n(1 s00n seltle l the bottom
i?!" !" - a --
nnd leave the water clear. In con
elusion, limo practically applied on
land is of 110 value as a plant food,
but its use mainly is to chance the
physical and mechanical character of
Kcciilngr a Coir Ono Year.
The average cost of keeping a cow
and tho value of the product are con
sidered by a writer in the Ohio Farm
er, who replies to a question of what
it costs to care for a cow one year and
then gives somo interesting figures
all the more interesting becauso they
do not harmonize with regard to tho
average farm, average cow, average
price of butter, eta. and figures on
only one cow. Let us suppose the
aver-ico number of cows to be five. It
takes no longer to jro to the past ire
and set five cows than it does ono
nnd but a little longer to feed thorn,
cleau stables etc. I have been keep
insr five or six cows for sovoral years
and will give somo figures that iny
experience has taught me. I found
that to take care of five cows rouired
about ono hour and a hdlf per day: at
lifiwin cents per hour, tho highest
farm labor wagoi the cost per cow
per day would bo four anJ
one-half cents, multiply by the num
ber of days in a year and wo have
$ll:.4:2; subtract this from $80. the
value of the ono year's butter pro
duct, and we have left 1.-. 58 to pay
for feed and pasture. Now for the
pay for making and marketing but
tor. An average cow gives about ;". -500
pounds of milk per year, which
would make about twenty barrels of
skim milk nnd buformilK. or 100 bar
rels Tor live cows. Now let eaeh
farmer place such value upon this
bkim milk as he thinks it worth for
feed for pigs, calves and hens and w
have quite a commencement towards
paying for making butter. Again, let
each farmer place such value as he
thinks proper upon the thirty or
forty loads of good manure as it lies
in his barn j'ard befor2 hauling, and
I think the average farmer can afford
to keep an average cow at the
average price of baiter at an average
price for care, on an average don't
A tn Mrlier.
Speaking of mothers. 1 fully bo
lieve the best mother a chirk ran
I have, is the hen that laid the eirg.
'iherc n no question but that for
Came eggs a (inme hen as a setter,
will hatch moi'e chickens and the
chickens will grow healthier, than
tMiller any other kind of incubator.
':"t'iiipei"i1tirt of liens :try muho
v'naU and nature litis designed that
each hen shall moiher her own egga.
and where circumstances are such
that a hen can have a nest entirely to
herself, and tho eggs can remain in
her nest ns she lays them, she usually
will set as soon as she has laid all she
can cover. And chicks produced this
way will zrow up fine iu (.r.nlity and
more perfect in form, than whe-o
they are reared in any degree arti
ficially. When fowls aro reared for latge
quantities of flerh or number of fowls
is required more tlmn n very high
degrc? of individual quality, artificial
methods pay tho bet Rut ia ll.cse
days of sharp competition in tho show
pen. if a fancier wants to win a good
number of first prizes, it will pay him
to raise u small flock of b'rds. and
put care and labor enough to it to
rear them in the most natural way
It requires patience and faithful
ness in the attention to detail, to be
successful in producing a high grade
of exhibition birds.
Thoroughbred poullr,-. like high
bred horses, serve two purposes at
one time, combining usefulness with
the quality of ornamentation and
It costs no more lo feed fine bred
poultry that arc highly ornamental
and can please tho eye. and adorn the
grounds, while Ihey supply the labia
than it does to feed worthless mon
grels. The poultry fanciers have done tho
country an immense amount of good
by increasing tho supply of poultry
and eggs, and impro.ing the quality
of the same. And unlike nearly
every other industry, the increaso in
demand has kept pace with the in
creaso in supply. To-day the produc
tion of oggs and poultry is more
profitable than it was thirty years
ago. And it would pay the farmers
and the townspeople to pay much
more attention to producing both
poultry and eggs. American Poultry
It is Of 00 advantage to plant out
asparagus in deep trenches.
One of tho bast fertilisers to use
with apples is wood allies and ground
Land that has been in cultivation
for a year or two is best for straw
berries. Hogs and clover furnish a good
means of keeping up the orchard fer
tility. Fruit is a perfect food and if ripe
nnd in a good condition is healthy and
Tho essontials of a good markel
apple are a lino appearance nnd a
fairly good quality.
When n limb or branch of any kind
is taken o' a tree the wound should
be carefully painted.
Stable manure can always be used
to an advantage where the trees are
growing in a thin so.L
If wo begin to prune trees right
and then follow it up. severe pruning
will never be necessary.
Feas scjra to thrive best on a
heavy soil, while quince trees thrive
best on a rather damp soil.
Peach, pour and cherry trees es
pecially ure fertilizers, containi 'g
phosphoric acid and potash.
Usually, if proper c.:ro is t. ken.
there will be little need of plowing
after the trees como to maturity.
Eight by ight feet is a good dis
tance to pta:it out grapo vino3 and
farther apart is hcttcr than closer.
On a rich soil no nitrogen is re
quired for fruit trees and in many
cases it is only a waite to supply it
One cause of low prices is the over
production of largo quantities of poor
fruit and crowd ng it 01 the market
When necessary to plow in th?
orchnrd. and especially in an old ona
luivo the wbiffletreoj short so as not
to bark tho trees.
In some localities the growing of
specialties can be made profitable, es
pecially where the conditions seem
specially adapted to them.
Pine tar is excellent burned in a
sick room as a disinfectant It in
'J he round point of n lead pencil is
a good thing with which to remove a
speck of any kind from the eye.
Skimmed milk makes hard-wood
floors, stained ones and oil cloths look
shiny. A woollen cloth should be
used to wipe up the floor with.
To take ink stains out of linen take
a pieco of mold candle, melt it and dip
the stained part of the linen into the
tallow. It may then bo washed with
out injuring the ciot'.i.
Newspapers wet thoroughly and
crumpled up are excellent to sweep a
carpet with, making it look bright
and with far less trouble than it is to
wipe it with n damp cloth.
Celery cut up in small pieces, cov
ered with a good mayonnaise and
garnished with its own pretty leaver
makes a fine salad. It is invaluable
in combination with various kinds of
String beans should cook a long
tima gently simmering for an hour
and a half. If they are to ba used for
a sa'ad they should b cooked whojc,
if as a vegetable or as a soup, they
should be cut across in small dia-
To clean mirror or any glass sur
faces, wash lightly with a sponge and
clear water. Then with another
spongo apply a light rubbing of spirits
of wine, after which Cub with a thin
muslin bag of whiting. 1 inish by
rubb.ng with an old silk han ker
chief. Cold cauliflower, dressed with a
cream sauce, and ornamented with
chopped olive and capers, may bo
served as a salad. If oil is not de
sired, melted butter may be used.
Garnish with thin slices of cucumber
or a green-pea sa'ad. Jt may bo
served with a regular mayonnaise
Crisped crackers are particularly
good for afternoon te:u and are rrade
in this way: Split the common water
crackers nnd spread thinly with but
ler, put them, buttered side up. in a
pan and color quickly in a hot oven.
They should be a light golden brown
when ready to cat. and should be
A MnzlM-r r.at.
A singing rat has made its appear
ance in Valdosla (Ja. r'e.cral peo
ple have heard its musical notes on
numerous occasions Tho strange
little rodent makes his head tiarters
in a store on l'atter-.on street, and oc
casionally during the day it will ap
pear upon 'the shelving singing like a
bird. 'J he Messrs. I'rigg-; M.-. Har
f ris. who clerics for them, and Trcsi
! dent Ashley of the tint onal bunk.
have hpar.l it t-ingnud to.atiry to the
truthfulness of this report.
An rndi: urd.
The state of .Massachusetts was
named ironi the buy of that name.
'J'bo origin of the word Mnssachu
setts ii from the Indian vrorri ma-.-:i
" ire.it. wadehuash. " mountain
or iiil. and the
al or near.
it !i.c. "el ineanin'
A Canal Keopeaed.
Health is largely dependent upon a regular
h blt of body. The towels act as an import
ant canal for tho carrying of waste
natter of the system. They, together
wilh the kidneys and pores, are outlets for de
bris whose presence is fatal to the body's vrell
bein?. Hostctter's Stomach Hitters is no vio
lent purgative, but a gentle lazatirc admir
ably adapted to the wants of the constipated.
It never gripes or wrenches the intestines as
all drastric cathartics do. but produces an ac
tion ukln to that of an effort or nature. Bili
ousness, indigestion, with their associate
manifestation, ecstiveness. arc speedily and
completely remedied by this tine corrective,
which also conquers malaria, sick headache,
kidney and rheumatic trouble, and checks
Food Mipplr or the World.
An article at the end of the report
of the judges of the international ex
hibition held at Paris in 1889, the
London Mark Lano Express observes,
bears on the food supply of the world.
It is from the pen of M. Lohis Gran
deau, member of the Conseii SuperU
eur 'do I'Agriculture: The total 'pop
ulation of the globe, which was
1.401.000,000 in 1890 was estimated in
1891 at 1.-1S9.000.000, an increaso of
79.000.000 in 10 years, being 5.54 per
The known production of wheat and
rye has risen to i, 440. 250.000 bushels
annually, and that of maize to 2.750.
000.000 bushels, one third of which is
used as food for man. ly estimating
(J87.500.000 as the amount of other
cereals which are used as food, ono
can give the figure of 4.950.000.000
bushels as annually consumed by man.
If this sum is divided among the in
habitants, it will bo found that each
person consumes about S bushels of
cereals a year. The annual produc
tion of wheat in the world is about
2.131.-J50.000 busbeis, which only
gives about 1 1 bushels per head a
very insufficient figure while ryo al
lows seven-eighths of a bushel per
head, making a total of the two latter
of 2 bushels ner head.
IN OLDEN TIMES
People overlooked tho importance of
permanently beneficial effects and were
Kittled with transient action, but now
that it is generally known that Syrup
of Figs will permanently cttre habitual
constipation, well-informed people will
not buy other laxatives, which act fora
time, but finally injure the system.
I'ruteet Our Home.
I wish to protest against the flood of
immigrants that are now coming to
our shores. We do not want any more
of the ciass who have been coming,
but I would not excludo those who
will abide by our laws. I believathat
for the good of our country ail immi
grants should be here 21 years before
having the right lo vote. They shouid
also be thoroughly versed and educated
in our laws and customs so they could
vote intelligently and not be led to the
polls. Our boys have to be 21 years
old before they can vote. Why not
have the foreigner here the same
length of time? Is he better than our
boys? I would also have a property
qualification so they would have an
interest in our government. Andrew
M. Lagrange, Albany Co., N. Y-
To be Flninp. ito nnd Strong
' t"o JotiX f. It A lent & .s Pure Norwegian
Cod l.lvcrUiI. Iiiitiii l:.iLcr3. Sold by Unionists.
'Ih a ca of
iitial to tbn of
t e iT'cat Sahara disetti
tue L'citcd State?.
A b!g man jjroms most wnen he jrcts sick
Iccause there is more cf him to sutler.
Have Vou lt'ima?
fciiiFFMix, St. Paul. Minn., will
mail a trial uaika:u of M-hilTman's Asthma
Cure ntnE to any sufferer. Gives instant
relief in worst case, ani cures where otn
ets fail. Xame thi paper and fiend address.
Gray horses arc the lo: pet lived, nnd
roan- com ; 1 ext in order.
llKEt ham's Pu.m enjoy the lar?:?st 5 le
of a::y j ro, rletary 11 c jicine 11 the world.
Made" only in St lie en, Eulmid.
According to the
there are seven ic'l'.
Mohatnuic ian faith
Ilanimoud'sCAI.L'MET Lard, Hams and
I a on. All lirst-cla's grocers aim markft
men haudls tuis brand. Made from rr.m.?
Xel raska lioz?. Try it. Tiik G. II. Ham
Jtoxn Co., South Omaha, Xcb.
'Here ire 11,000 tHcphoscs in Honolulu
to a population of 25. OCX).'
llatiMon'n 3Inalr Corn SalTc."
Wnrraiiti'il to cure, or money refunded. Ask
your drusgiat fur it. I'rice 15 cents.
Ton days I or annum is the
amount of s u .nc:s in 1 uman life.
'tisliiiis I(ad to Coiiaumptioii.
K nips linlam will stop the couh at
once, do to your ilrujglst to-day anil get
a sample bottle free. Large lotilei.'H) cents
They ca 1 a liicyrlc ' the ilcv l's char!
in Turkcv at.ii t :e sultan furh tl its ti-e.
A LI VI: HIS W .IMKD.
to represent ub in every town In Nebraska,
Ve.tcrii Iowa. otnh Dakota and Northern
K:ui.'a. We carry the Largest Stocks and
enatest variety of gcods west of Cblcaco.
AVe make the lowest prices nnd make a
spec alty of All ance and other Farmers'
We carry complete lines In all kinds of
merchanuiic, including Musical Instru
ments. Liberal inducements offered to a live man
in each town. IIaydex Bk.cs..
Duv Goons and Caki'ets. Omaha. Neb.
'Ihe tutillower tears -1,000 sesus. the
po py :r,000 and the to'tacco plant 70, .120.
FITS- -'" flta atopped free by BB. KU.trft UKIAT
HIXVK KCSTOMR. No tit alter lint day's na. Mar
Telou curea Treatise and K 00 trial bottle free to 1t
eaaei. Send to Dr. Kline.Ul Arch St., Philadelphia, Ira.
( hrysantheiuunis, eeried as salad, a ea
favor.te article ot diet anion? the Japanese.
A Drunkard, Morphine or Opium cater or
Tot acco ""hewers, cin he safely, sperdily and
ptrmnently cured Iy taknc the Eiuor
Cures. Write fvr tsst'monlals" and prices
on tcrritTv to Eneor Remedv Co., 413 N.
24 h St., S iitu Omahj, Nebr.
In Genesee countv, New York, there are
153 families who have never seen a Bible.
Ire Yon (.olns
East or south during the winter, if so The
Wabash desires to call yrur attention as
the tour st o.re to Florida and all the
w.nter re-ort of the south.
Kouiiu trip tickets will be placed on sale
about Nor. 1st. c oJ returuiug until June
THE QUICKEST r.OUTE SOUTn AXD SOUTHEAST.
f 15 hot rs to t. Loui.
37 Hot S: ring?.
nvivJ39 " " New tirleaus.
U-NMVSJ" ' Atlant-.
I :a " Jacks nv:iie.
1.03 4 " 'lamp-.
With corr spoailiiis fat tiineto all poin's
ea-t and sou h The o ily 11. e running Re
elinin'r Chair Cars to St. LouI, Decatur,
I)anille, La'ayt-tte, I onauspori. Ft.
Wayn , To.eJo and Drtrot . Pullman
1 ufrett S ccpinir Cats on all trans. Fcr
tickets or fur hr in'o mil ion lu resard to
routes cl at the Walab OHic . 1502 Far
nan. St.. or wr te (J. N. Ct aytov.
North m est cru Pass Asren. Omaha, Neb.
If any yoing man want to find cut nhat
the wild "wave? arc sayit g let him to to sea.
Mrs. E. J. Rtnrell, Medfonl, Mass., says fter
mother has been cured of Scrofula by tha uso
cf four bottles of ffiRB after having bad
much other treat- XafiBaS ".:, and beta;:
reduced to quite a lowcosditJoaof health, as it
iras thought she could cot lire.
Cured nsyllttla boy of heredi
tary scrofula .-S-tCV hicliap-
pearsdalloTerbisP-! face. For
a year I had -50,'eTenupaHhoFO
of his Jxf?iYXyrTCT. 'wl!eu An-T
I was $P01' Induced to use
A few bo "ttes cured him.and no
symptoms of the disease remain.
Mrs. T. L. Mather. Mathenrine. MUs.
Our book Ml Blood and Skm D.eK maded free.
Smrr Sractf-SC Co., AtUata, C.
NOW IS THE TIME
TO TRY A SAMPLE VAtti Of
They are warranted nnd made
by Skilled Workmen, of .the best
ask your ii:ai.i:ii rK
goods manufactured by us- at!d
take no others. It will pay you
to investigate by ft trial.
KIBKEM11ALI, JONES & CO
Edwin Booth has retired from iho
stage. Tho brooding, melancholy tent-'
porament of Hamlet iias always been
his and has deepened upon him during'
the later years of his life. The truth)
of the matter is. Mr. 15ooth is dyspef
tic and out of this comes his melan
choly, his shyness and all thsr diffi
dence of his iater years. This ! an
other indication showing how absCb"
ing this malady is; how 11 cuts into iho'
very soul and cripples the euergies of
tho most intellectual people. When
you have dyspepsia or arc atliicted
with constipation, get a box of tho
Laxative Gum Drops and take them
regularly. Uegin with two or thrpo .
each night until your bowels are per
fectly regulated. Tane one eacii night
until you have coraplcjtcir overcome;
your enemy. These gum drops cou
tain no tasto of medicine. They :irj
perfectly harmless. They will cer
tainly produce the desired result if
their uso is continued. They are a
gentle laxative. Tho small boxes 10
cents, large ones 25 cental Uet them
of any dealer.
Sylvan Kf.mi:iv Co..-
II (brume cn-
prr irj by oth-
doctor.1-, tall an!
he hint r write
fur (jiieMlort anlc
lo l;uf tlnnlc JMl
! boiIe L"
cnu- jo'lr doctor
trlis jiiiio. tut try
the Chlne dcx
tor itiib 111 nmr
and wonderful rem
nlip., ami iecei
n- brnfflts on-l.-
t liat otlirf "lietor
It 1 9 metlicinrs.
The world hl wit
iie. One thous
and t-Miiiuml.iW In
three jenr'a pnt
Oce So Injur ri4
creoe:nn, no nar
cotic?, no Mirf.
and per 111 11 nen
cure. Enc!oe cents itarni9 for icplr. OIR- ota
daily. 9 a m. to 9 p. m. Cor. lth and California Sn.,
Osthoff Block, Omaha, Xeb.
-i L.-k-. '
9T tt .a. I .. fT...f ?.
n.ir.ri " ..... .-
I TfiN. !.
UilCC SAYS SHE CANNOT SEE ROW
nirC you 00 IT FOR THE NONE;.
W rinnjs a. W.UO IrrsJ Pifera Blacrf
vl&?,"!r Rvbla.: r"'l kiat, rr.ht,
..ly lauU.. nv1 I. tl & hrt
11k mrokt. tt i " t1 terrl attatS "
TREE. Ivt mwbln. I -.i.'f--T rer ft fri. lf
4'f-t front Mr hrterv. tn I . I"T if'1
n.31 rV f.r MXr CATtl'XICh. rf5a nttf
oxouk sro.tc.. dpu A 3. nnOi .
Do Witt Little m. Early lticr,
the yamoni Little I'll U f-rrntlrntIon-Icb TIii1
ache, lyspepsln.i.NaU9) Fain. Very small
wDt Ilire -ff bo.
srtl .nap foreitilea v
Successfully Prosecute Claims
Lata Principal Kxnmlner U S. Pension rrircau
B 3 yrsiu last war, :3ailjuilicalii) claim, atty a'co
Imported IVrrlieron anil Mi ire Mnl
Unii. 1500. 1. 2 nnd tprs time. Iinportfl
mnrencueni. IlirarnC Vhcr, OJeliolf.SncCo.,!
OMAHA BUSINESS HOUSES.
on;t for II.LirTUl
Pros, lloot ar.il Mine. Ilnrilf ire ami vxrrr tlilinr-!
al mi'iI t Whola ePile t. St pure rntnlitiie MlhK.
pijiv tlmii-ein nulMljIulrv III fic iih o tritl
order. Xtntlo.i llii iier l-i M l.rU lapltul A.
DISEASES OF THE EYE. ,r.HS,,.5
D K.T A!.-Ev 'I I . -" Knnfr II ct, C mail C
VltlTVTK t IMl'Ki: t ) It"' How.-irl st, I.ar-t
Printers" Pj per i il V mppii S Purer In th
est. Sen I for al.n;nt
1VI.ol.-vil TOY and KSCV fiOOFH
1 t tlie (;TK CITY 1. t. W., in'
arnam. Semi lor i aiaione
ARCADE KCTEL. Kill anil Doui
Klejr.ntT i-nrnl-heil 1 n: T.
K tics rtO ier ilnr. 31 rilt.tt-r!
Duuitlt. 5W room
OS ANOELE3 WINE. LIQUOR ft CIOAR CO.
.Wholes-ile and Retail Wlneo, Mquori and Cigars.
I 1313 Karnara Street, Omaha.
1313 Karnara Street. Omaha. Sand for Price- Mat,
nuivi emu: dxtdiir wnRV c nir
40.000 DIITerritt Morel. Kll lou-l.w.
SLOAN, JOHNSON & CO., erocers
FUtr.EI.LACO.. Maple Snrir and Srrnpn. J-llle,
Pres rres. Jama. Apple Lufer, Ktc Proi. Omaha.
Can Mmnnfac'lnar. Co.,Can and Decorated Tinware.
TT1V EDCCCBCI HALETIES and C01I. W1KE. All
UHI rllkOaCOa ,,. n,,t Makes, "ilti us before.
V ester. lUr .tGmivto, 1315-19 Hurt St.
II M. RUDDY,
11 Mllclted. :i9 ic
t.t'4 Ttttcd tree. Hail olden
Mllclted. :i9 So. 15th.
I BTfkTC w ANTrI. of e tlierf'x Jiiw Patent . u
MUCH I O tnmat.c i tr-o Pot vrlls on lKht Kx
Q cIu.Mto terr.tury srien ARXOLDCOOKrn to Oman.
LCMBF.lt, Wholesale and Retail Hard wood lumber
Pino oak fence lath, white ced-ir pot.plitoaJr.
cedar pot. plUn. Hrae.etc C R. Lee. JthAUouglaa
Fine, High Grade Carriages, Buggies,
Phaetons end Road Wagons
14th ami Harney Me., Omaha, Sehraska.
Reference: Anybns.ness man ia Omaha.
SOUTH OMAHA HOUSES.
JiAN, W.LTHt E.H Ol. Msrr. So. Omnln. Jeli h
ra .IU 3Irr-.il r poit(ur i-hel iif.'.m nppllation.
fl ASMASS .t PUDI.EY. Tred W. Oxomann. Wm. It
r Ihi.ller, IJreStoct Coiiiniiniion .ltoom l!32tchans
U l!iii:dm?. South Onialia. XcU. Telephone ICIt.
OTJTH OMAHA JTATIO.VAI. B NX. J. If. Mil
lar J. President. I nioT St-x-t iar.. bvuta Omaha.
Snu Tinir trt lurd codec Io:i-i.
TE1JS BRi. t CO.. Live Stot CommU-ion JI r-
chanf-. InlcnMorte lanl, -outh llnUiinniui,
cCJ. rp-ndenec and onr tra etollcl ed.
UWREKCE, SWEEKEY & HOM, &
(.onmsslo. lo?ir.iT. South On.aha. Xelnsta.
CoBauizptlTet and reopls i
Who bare Treat lnnssor Astb-
ma. should use Puo's Cure for
Consumption. It lus cared
tfcoaaaads. lthns rtot injnr-
uu urt-. itia o. oau iotas'.
lliaiui; nesicttuso T-Rp.
sow cTer'T.aeri. see.
W. N. U. Omaha.
i)i:. c. gee
h fmL i 11 rm
Tfc 1 JI?
IftcSaratkjaaB I 2
3 "W 1
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