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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1892)
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Ttie Indian rircittttbrl-. I
"lhe Intiinn cucut2ler is a eorl'of j
lily, which grows in great abutttfottce .
-.in almost, eccry part of iho. tounlry, i
and is said to be :ia cxC'tunt remedy .
tor dropsy. The nZi, part of the cu- ,
number is the root, which grows to the
" fclzc of two hches in leneth and one
. inch iu thickness, and was formerly
datea rw by tho Indiana just as we
eat cucumbers. Its medicinal virtues
" were discovered by an old woman in
.Pennsylvania, and afterward admitted
by- tne doctors, which is not tho oniy
,' case of tho efficacy of an old woman's
remedy "beinjr acknowledged by the
. medical profession.
Ibe ruin of a city, bci 'eved to be rjldfcr
lliau the Aztec, bare bceu lou&i) in cast
A wt'siibr Amcrcan has cs'abllsbcd
'sanitarium ia tits valley of the Jordan, near
lLe Dead Eca.
"What is August Flower for ?"
As easily answered as asked. It is
for D3'spepsza. It is a special rem-
eay for the Stomach and Liver.
. Nothing- more than this. "We believe
August Flower cures Dyspepsia.
We know it will. Wc have reasons
for knowing it To-day it has q:i
honored place ia every town and
. country store, possesses one of the
largest manufacturing plants in the
.country, and sells everywhere-. Th
reason is simple. It does olc tiling,
axd docsitriht. ItcuresGyspcpsia
VitijisT C:c;o. iraiii ttl t r.ii. a fruit :sa
fcr Cjis-iirah S-rt :tir: ttd i r rsltf : ;3
rtzzti rr:;. ": s: n:3 Tn ril s:e tic tr::'Jcri
e5::;fcMi!rc:l.: tr.iiziz. Cell trdter:e-j'-
TIiC KSU r.R VXJ Sl-trsm TTrr3ntisl vrafpr-
pR-cf. and vr7u tec Jiu ilrv la tbc I:ar J--.t stunn. T.V
new 1'OJIl! V.L ;;Ui":LEl: Is a iHT.ec t riJri:; coat. an.'.
cnvrm;ree;.ir0ii.:t.1e. llcwarocflmltatioas. lonl
bnvRojnt if ihcKbh UranJ" ! i:ct on It. lPutra-
inn tiarr-nj n-pp. . j TVitK Ji;i.n. S!a-.
Cnres Coasniaption, Congh?, Cronp, Soro
TliroaC Sold by all Drunpsu on a Guarantee.
For a Lame Side, Back or Chest Shlloh's Porous
Plaster will giva great taiftfactioa. 25 cents.
's Cream Calm
l'.-lre ."O Conn.
Apply ISaliii Into each nostril.
CLV.nUOS., 55 Warren St.X.Y.
Cures Coifet!iMt:ou, lte..tore Coiu,U-i:til. havws Dot-toiv'
Ulli. UucnlBfrr (lAlinrxDTEAC0..21-J V.4MhSU..Y.
Cures Stck Headache
A tl. The AfricsmKclnPImnt,
AQllTllt Clscocrcl tn Congo. West
ffa10L8l3feSC& Africa. In Nature's Sure
Cure fur Actinia. Care Ucaraulved or So
2a. Kiport OflJcc. 11B4 Itnudtvav. New Yor!c.
KorLavgeTrlnl Casc. FEKC b.T Slall. address
CCLi. liirOUTHIO Col32VtoaSt..ClacinnaU Otia.
PnMC CADUCD Oneandallanasu!cribe
uUtfltl rHfirnLflO fortheAunmcA.v Home
ftea, the bust Farm and Home pap.T in Ne
braska. Ameri'-nn Hotnejt al one jear ami Vcl- 01 Qfl
lpr'8 Ui nbrideeil Dictionary for . . VI. OU
Am?r.can Hcriii-t;a(lonicarandNeclyf PI Qfl
llieloncal Churt. Political A. U S. M.ip.gi.OU
AllKttlCAS 1103ltSSTRAl CO.,
c- hV "! n tf
TKEMEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND
HZVJ AND MY CO.V.PLEXIOM IS BETTER.
JlTfi'vtor say9 It nets g?ntlT m the rtomach.llrcr
a4 Ul-lnoyR, nn4 in a pliai:t laiatlvo. This
lrin i n:iil3 Irum !ierb.. and 1 juvpared for uso
03 cjJly as tea. It Is calli
All cSruscista sell It at 10c and ?1 a raekaco. If
you caaaot cct It, eond your adtlret for a free
satnn!. I.nue' FitmUr r.Uiliclnc morel
tacbcWra'h !n. Adtltv-s
I OKATOt U. WOODWARD. LrnOT. N. Y.
only we will
tl You Wish Health Try one 0! Our Eelis.
OX G Free Medical Adrice a.cd Ti.rt-
HIONTIkS TIMrs:t dcri'is the ms months' trial.
'"I'lVl ar IU'W" inPrveJ E.eotric lle'.ts are
lt.IAl;. Uattortes nn.l Beits combined: cen
erutes sufficient Electrcitv to produce .1 shock.
In ordering eve jirice of blt (&.', IA.00. f 10.00,
S15.UH. waste measure, and lull particulars.
Itc-rrn City. 3Tont . Jan. If, 101 Within the
lai c:zhle-n months we Usue taken in over
MwviumuuuBiiirvuic ini.s uuu xrubses, ana
hare never had a single complaint, hut have had
taany compliments passed upon them.
D M. Newebo Dr.vo Co.
Cures T-amo Back, Kiccevaud l.herComp aint,
Inuicestion. Dysrepsa. Lo or Vitality and all
female Weakness. Address
Jupd Electric Company. Omaha. Xeb.
QO A Month axd Ezpsnsss
CIGARS tn nrAi tree
st. rut, sin. Samoles Fras!
F, B. C.
I iact ItoomA. Vrt t mn.. ,-.
cjt Kates in the IVt' x.tii.. ,.',.
cirrous Srtmoit l'.udnn-s Co!-
jvec. .. a. UiiiLix, I-resUent.
JL AU W Ol
rfib&nH til fBM
w rt - wO
P f! $? 1 Ppsgii
ara r a s r hl s a
7 L7r. 4X tfj
V? -- I
v v 0 mm mm mm
lif B.ThBH to 93 l:.y. :. t.ar till cured.
gTg jgga DR. J.ST EHHENS. Lebanon.Ohio.
" Mvntii nlirtrn Swedish asthma
-ASTHMA CUHtU -CKE Sample fn-s.
tfThsmpscn's Eyt Watir.
ttlVpoBal fOir luinleranta.
A study of the nationalities repre
sented in the immigration to this
country shows that a little more than
50 per cent of the whole number have
come from Protestant countries, and
if we should look closely into the mat
ter we should lind that the two iprent
political parties in the Unitod'StateS
absorb equal proportions t" the total
volume of immigration. In a theo
logical and political sense, therefore,
immigation has been quite equally di
vided. When tve look at industrial condi
tions, howcrar. it is learned mat the
absorption of immigrants has not been
equal. The facts in this respect can
not be given for L890. but for 1880
they indicate frhut may be expected
whea the full facts for 18S0 are re
ported. In 1880 the whole number
of oeoplc engaged in agriculture wna
7.670J43. Of this number 81 829
persons wero of foreign blrthj that ia
to eay, 10.06 pel- 'cent of the whole
number employed in agriculture in
1S80 wero foreign born. The total
number employed in manufh'cturing,
mechanical and mining industries in
the United States in 1S80 was 3,837,
ll'J. Of this number 1, 2257S7 were
of foreign birth, and this number is 32
per cent of tho whole number of per
sons engaged in these industries. The
tendency, therefore, of our immigrants
is to assimilate with our mechanical
industries. This increases the supply
of labor in comparison to tho demand,
and may in some localities tend to
lower wages, and sometimes to cripnle
the consuming cower of the whole
body of the peo'plo. In 1880 12.52
per cent cf tho whole number of for
oit;n born persons wero engaged in
agriculture. while 1S.8S per cent of
the foreign born were engaged in man
ufactures. Carroll D. Wright, in the
Popular Science Monthly for October.
Dalrjncn, atockiaen, livery-stable men
and hoiec c r men unite iu e.yinjr that no
Uch horse an : cattle hniaicnt as Salva;ion
Oil has ever been jiututon ihc niarket. It
eaouM be l.et Jit every t table and 6tcck
yard in the laud, "o rt.
tmid tclvire for Yomis Writer.
If a man believes that he has some
talent for writing, it is indeed strango
that he can allow himself to be di
rected by a master or by tho rule of
any school, no matter bow great the
master may be or how skilfully devised
the rule may seem, writes Pierre Loti
in the October Frum. In the Crst
place, is it possible for a writer, no
matter how much he may wish to be
lievo it, to belong to any particular
school? Xo, and very fortunately, it
seems to me a writer should do what
ho wishes to do. and do it in his own
tvay. obeying only the all-powerful im
pulse that ho has felt rising from the
depths of his nature, without accept
ing any other judge thau the wholly
spontaneous impression his own worn
gives him. What an author has wrlt
ten :n this way. wnetherit 00 memoir,
phnnlisy. 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 lovers of artistic
work will surely recognize it if they
lint! in it the breath of life, without
which nothing can exist for him.
It is oo p'.ain to need a demonstration by
chart or ii jiltjiii that Dr. Buii'e C'ou:h
St: up is what i c people need ever where,
for cure of brocclnal and pectoral troubles.
K it a sure cure.
Itntaail Itat i'atrltli:.
Said a prominent rat catcher of
Philadelphia: "Tho theory that rats
and mice can be whistled out of their
hiding places by certain individuals
who are said to ply their trade in tho
old country. 1 do not believe it. Other
means arc used and tho 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 rats and
mice as distinctly oiiiercnt. iu meir
habits and neculiarities as tho races of
men. Most of the smaller animals are
afraid of fire, and a new process isnow
being used successfully in cellars and
houses that are overrun with rats to
stampede them by means of this pro
cess." "When a rat gets old he becomes
stout as an old aiderman and moves
about very slowiy. I have seen them
about tho wharves as large as email
cats, and it is singular how, under the
cover of night, they wiil desert a leak
ing shiD or a dangerous coal mine.
.7. C. SDD7SON, Marquess, W. Va., says:
"Hall's Catarrh Cure cured mc of a very bad
case o catarrh." Druggists sell it, 75c
The Grcrtlr Kut.
If wild fowls that aro visiting wa
ters get fed. in order to encourage
them to remain, tho rais will come to
see how they eat it and contrive among
themselves to appropriate tho food.
No job is too hard for a rat, and I can
say from personal experience that a
past master or mistress in ratcraft it
is hard to circumvent.
The common house rat, tho brown
one, is a first rate swimmer and a good
diver. He wiil watch the ducks and
listen to all their calis. and if the birds
have located themselves on some small
island he swims out to it steals the
egss, or kills and eats the young birds.
If the nest is near the water, by tho
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 tho water s edge. Tbey will
watch close by lor the departure of
man or dog they know well when
these have cone and then they do
their work quickly. Cats and weasels
are really benefactors to man for they
will kiil 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 are a oat -503 lawrers in the city of
Denver, or an avcrrge of oce to every 350
That's tho way Dr. Pierce'
Pleasant Pellets como. And
it's a more important point
than you think. It keeps
them always fresh and reli
able, unliko tho ordinary
pills ia cheap wooden or
They're pat up in a better
way, and tfcey ad in a better
wuy, than the huge, old-fashioned
pills. Ko griping, no
violenco, no reaction after
ward that sometimes hsavea
aV A Wo luAA
jjll I VOU TTOrEO Uil Uli.ll uuuiv.
Ill I In that way, they curs per-
9 manenffv. Sick Headache,
S J U Bilious Headache, Constipa-
W yilL Hon, Indigestion, Bilious At--f
-- tacks, and. all derangements
of the liver, stomach, and
bowels aro prevented, relieved, and cured.
They're tiny, sugar-coated granules, s
compound of refined and concentrated vege
table extracts the smallest in size, the easi
est to take, and the cheapest pill you can
buy, for they're guaranteed to give satisfac
tion, or your money is returned. You pay
onlv for the oood you get.
There's nothing likely to bs "just as good"
1 ill guarantee taat tpe Mtuplo treatment which
made a man ot ne ill -rtaia!.T cuie tml Tally aa
eIorMi" sailercr from Yarfcowle, Watod VitaUty
and Lke trouMe. The ret-iiw Mill b nt (tesleCj
free to any one vba ill oil quacks Ions enuob V
iriieita tnl. .itjres.wjthtjmn.
WM. BUTL2R, Box 147, Marshall, Midi.
J9 FftT fows'BEDnora
r v I Jremeliei J'o starriny. no i noinx euietc
k.l til I nl Tinba4e3cis:Strictirrnnfidentia
6 W CfijrroEEOIcViciir'. Theatre Bide. CUcaco.UL
Clouds and the winds a-chili;
And the road or sodden clay.
And a mist on the dripping hill,
And mask on the day.
And the inooii was iike.the pain
When cheer is cold on the hearth,
And the noises dulled by tho rain,
Hung low to the earth.
But now, as if bao came out.
From the western seas and waved
"Onset with gesture and shout
Till his fleet was saved
So came a wind from the sun
. And brolto the harrying rjck,
And the blessed light was won,
And the bluo came back.
And tho rainless clouds in tho West
Lay white like the griefs we love
And soft as a sorrow at rest
"Was tho blue above.
WRITING FOR LIFE;
My dear Tom. I speak to you not
nnly lis an old friend, but as a med
ical man; and I see that it is quite
necessary for you to havo comploto
and perfect rest for some weeks. You
havo been overdoing it in nursing
that old uncle in tho country for tho
last three months, and. to my own
knowledge, have taken the last train
down there at night and the first
train to town in tho morning, and
havo consequently not had a good
night's rest for all that time, llow
can a man stand it added to your hos
pital work all day. without suffering
from it? Don't you feel to roquiro
Not the least in tho world." re
turned Raven. 'Oddly enough, tho
nursing Beoms to havo done me good.
I confess to having felt thoroughly
knocked Up some six weeks since;
but I battled bravely against tho feel
ing, won the victory, and now I'm as
fresh as paint and up to work better
'i'ou don't look it I repeat you
look thoroughly worn out liut you i
know your own business and state of
health; and. now your undo is gono
and has left you a potful of money,
you can take thincs easily."
Yes. old boy. I'm game for any
thing mind and body lirat-class; and
1 intend to stick by my hospital work.
It's very good or you. Jack, to take
an interest in my health and all that
but say no more about it. I beg."
I promise to say nothing to no
body." Itaven and I were at the same
hospital St Lazarus whero he held
a medical and 1 a surgical appoint
ment We wero both hard worked,
often day and night; and my time and
attention, for about three mouths
after the abovo conversation, wero so
fully occupied and engrossed that I
thought no more of the occurrence.
Haven looked in good health, and
was very successful indeed he bade
fair to rise in a short time to great
cmineuce in the profession. He was
immensely popular with every one.
His gray hair and bright blue eyes
and healthy florid complexion, com
bined with a frank, open, and hearty
manner in speaking, made him a
friend with everybody, and inspired
confidence in all his patients as well
as in all his friends.
As nearly as I can recollect it must
havo been about thrco months after
his uncle died that Karen came to me
one day in the hospital.
Tve just rscoived a summons lo
Exeter." said ho. -The family Is
wealthy and influential; and, from
what I know of tho ease I've been
called there to attend. I am sure it's
moro of a surgical than a medical one.
It will be an excellent chanco for you.
Lawson; and I can promise you a good
fee to begin with. Theroforo. if you
can possibly manage it meet mo at
Taddington this evening at half-past
nine, and we will go down together
by the express. Sond mo word dur
ing tho aiternoon 11 you can come or
1 hesitated. It was tho depth of
winter, and I hardly liked leaving my
wifo and a most important baby; but
fees wero 9carco this was a golden
opportunity not to be rashly neglected.
I decided to risk my wifo's disappoint
ment It is most kind of j'ou. Tom. 1
will certainly go down with you. So
far as I can see. there will bo nothing
to prevent my doing so."
A gleam of satisfaction shono in his
bright bluo eyes.
Unless anything unforeseen should
happen to prevent ma I will be ntthe
station by half-past nino."
Raven was dramatically impressive.
I thought as we parted; an 'I 1 ar
ranged my work bo as to bo ablo to
keep my appointment Tho hardest
task was breaking tho news to Amy.
who would bo low-spiriled and con
juro up all kinds of horrors and im
pending railway accidenta and who
finally dissolved in a shower of tears
as I lore myself away, burthened
wiffc no end of rugs and comforters
to alleviate in some measure the
moral wet blanket sho had thrown
I was only just in time to catch
Raven, who hastily opened the door
of tho railway carriage.
Jump in, Jack, jump in! Half-a-crown
to the guard has secured this
compartment; for us all tho way
down; so we shall have it to ourselves
without fear of interruption. Time's
up: you have run it liue. Firo away!"
He flung in my bag and the several
rugs, "et cetera." and we entered.
The guard touched his hat and shut
the door with a bang.
This door is unlocked, guard?"
Yos. .sir; side nearest the platform
is always unlocked. Tho other door
He whistled, and the train started.
1 can't bear the idea of both doors
being locked," I remarked to Raven.
In case of accident it would be im
possible to escape from the carriage."
It doesn't matter." he said, and
then relapsed into silence.
For about twenty minutes he re
mained opposite to mo. sometimes with
his eyes closed, sometimes witn mem
fixed upon me In a most unpleasant
mnnnnr. All mv endeavors to draw
him into conversation failed, and after
a t'mo I gave them up nnd also
relapsed into silence.
Suddenly he rose from hU seat and
drew from the inside of his overcoat
a long .and pointed knife, which
flashed ominously in the lamplight
-Jack Lawson. wo must both of us
rim t.n-nip-ht" said he calmlr and de
liberately, without any excitement of
manner. "I feel that the time has
come for us both to quit this vale of
Yes; I quite agree with you. Tom
Raven." I replied seeing what had
happened in as calm a voice as his
own. "I have long thought that life
w:is becoming very undesirable; and.
to leave it in your company, with
you. my oldest and warmest friend,
would bo the most agreeable thing to
me that could 'happen. But you are
not married. Tom."
Thank heaven, no'."
Remember. I am married: and.
had you given mo notice of this wish
of yours before starting. 1 would have
tfiade arrangement and hare spoken
to my wife td prepare her. Have you
made your will?" .
N I have not" .. t ... - ,
Gdod, Heaven, njan. not made!
ybur' will! Tom, It ii. kp'solutely
necessary for both of us to make ou?
wills before we die. I have hot made
mine, and should not like to leave the
world with the chance of my wife and
child having to go to the workhouse or
bo chargeable on the parish after my
Heath. You wodld wish to. leave
your money Id fiomo one in particular
is it not so?"
Of course I should like to leave
my money properly of course yes!
1 nover thought of making my wilL"
You must also remember. Tom,
that it will never do to die deliberately,
in the way we both wish to die. with
out leaving the world our reason for
Ihe act You would not wish your
name to be a by-word and the cause
of derision to any one. I am sure;
and 1 am certain I don't wish my own
to be so. Therefore wo must draw
up our reasons for dying. "
"Do j'ou know. Jack, I nover
thought of that?"
Well then, first put your knlfo
down on tho cushion there, nnd then j
we will set to work. I'vo plenty of
paper in my bag and plenty of lead in i
A tremble of my hand, a quiver in
my voice, would have been fata!. I
ononnd the bacr and drew forth tho
writing paper. The knifo was on tho
cushion at my sido.
Now, Tom. let us first-slate our
reasons to the world for wishing lo
die to-night by our own hands. If
you will dictate to me your reasons. 1
Will writo them down, and then we will
revise and correct them. After that
1 will dictate my own to you and you
shall write them. We shall be ablo
to do our work well and quickly."
"Quite right Jack; we ought to
give them our reasons. How odd
that I never thought of that! Let mo
see; if I kill you first I might write
them out afterwards."
"Ah. but who will wrilo out mino?
Don't bo selfish there's a good chap!"
"To bo sure! WelL are you ready?"
He began dictating long and flow
ery sentences. Now nnd again I in
terrupted his llow of languago to
gain time This kept him thoroughly
occupied -and interested, whilo tho
train sped on nt express rate. Ho
had nearly finished his long rambling
dictation, when to my inexpressible
delight I felt tho speed of the train
gradually slackening. I knew my
chance of doliverance was near.
Read over for yourself what I
havo written." I said to him. "Tho
carriage is very close a little fresh
air will do us good. I will make any
corrections you may require."
I sat on the knifo and reached over
to lower the glass. A slight fumbling
necessitated my rising to manago bet
ter, and the knifo was in my left hand
concealed under my coat I turned
round to look at ray poor friond. and
saw him trying intently to road my
scribble by the light of tho lamp,
seemingly unconscious of the stopping
of tho train. In another moment the
glass descended, tho knife dropped
upon tho platform, my hand was
thrust through the window and on the
handlo of tho door. Tho train nearly
stopped as I jumped out shut the
door, and held the handle firmly.
Poor Raven, even then was quito en
grossed with what I had written for
him. I called tho guard, and secret
ly and quietly the porters were as
sembled on tho platform at tho door
of tho carriage.
Come, Tom. this is Swindon! Lot
us have a cup of coffee!" I called to
him through tho window.
In that moment tho spell was brok
en. I saw him look for his knife,
ti en rush to tne window at tho oppo
sito sido; but wo were loo quick and
too powerful for him. The guard, two
porters, and I jumped into tho car
riage, and he was secured.
My best friend, with a brilliant
future before him. nnd in tho ripo
portion of his Ufa was a raving luna
tic, and has remained hopelessly so
insane from tbat timo one of many
victims to over-work.
I need scarcely add that the caso
which Raven represented to me as
calling him to Exeter was an entire
fabrication, and was invented by him
as part of the scheme which, in his
madness, he had no doubt seriously
imagined would be for tho benefit of
both of us.
I frequently go to (he asylum where
ho is to inquire after him; but the
mention of my name brings on such a
violent aggravation of his diseaso that
1 am not allowed to see him. F'oor
Raven! I fear I shall nover seo him
That terrible night can never bo
effaced from my memory, and I can
never sufficiently congratulate myself
on having so fortunately thought of
the oxpedient wh'ch answered so
admirably Writing for Life.
SIGNALING THROUGH FOG.
i:lectrlcltj- Is Now Being Considered as a
So far as appears from tho present
outlook, future tolographic progress
promises no great revolutions. Meth
ods and means will, no doubt becomo
raoro and more refined, and greater
speeds bo attained, says tho New
'J he more general introduction or
multiplex systems will increase tho
capacity of the lines and decrease the
costs, and moro attention will be
given to permanence of lines, and to
securing immunity from extended in
terruptions duo to storms. It may be
remarked here, however, that elec
tricians are not without some hope
that signaling or telegraphing for
moderate distances without wires, and
even through dense fog may bo an
accomplished fact soon.
Had we tho means of obtaining
electric oscillations of several mil
lions per second, or waves similar to
light wares, but of vastly lower vi
bration, it might be possible, by suit
able reflectors, to cause them to be
carried a mile or so through a fog.
and to recognize their presence by in
struments constructed for the pur
pose. Many of tho difficulties and dan
gers which now besot tho navigator
tronld. at least be lessened, if not re
moved. Signaling or telegraphing
i without wires is no new proposal, and
there have been many such proposals
. which aro extravagant and impractic-
able. The fact is. however, the es
I sential means are not yet forthcom
Heat Without Fire.
French chemists have demonstrat
ed that it is possible to produce heat
without fire" and the discovery is to
be utilized on the railways and street
curs of the country. The device con-
1 sists simply of a block of acetate of
! soda, which is plunged into hot water.
As it solidifies after the immersion it
I gives forth as much heat as a coal
fire for the space or six hours, lbere
is no danger of fire from the use of
V,ic cnhitnn.-'P nnd rmthfsnmn flll can
1 be used a score of times its cheapness
will oe 01 groat recommenaauon wiin
many managers of corporations.
FARM AND HOtJSEHOiift
HOW TO PREPARE A SEEt5 BED
FOR WINTER WHEAT.'
Make the Surface Soil KIch Sugar Beet
for tho Dairy Diet lor Ilrootl
Hares Sheep Shcurlns and
Seed Bed for Winter Wneat. j
The" hardiness of winter wheat ia
attested by tho fact that wherever'
grown it has to endure serero cold,
frequent storms and repeated freezing
and thawing during the first few
months after it is sown. If it passos
these ordeals safely the plant strikes
deeper root sends out a number of
stalks from each grain sown, and
yields dften sixty or a hundt'ed-fold
from a single seed That it docs nSt
always or even gonerally do this
is proven by tho fact that tho usual
seeding of wheat is a bushel and a
half or two bushels per aero. Tho
avorago wheat yield up to 381)1 was
12 to 13 bushels per acre. Last year
it reached 15 bushels, and thus gavo
tho farmers or the United States tho
largest wheat crop over harvested. In
what aro called good crops winter
wheat yields 25, 40. and even 45
bushels per acre. Botween the possi
ble yield from a single grain of wheat
and tho actual general result is a very
wide gap. One of the most important
practical questions is how best to
Not that it i3 possible often or pos
sibly ever to grow by tho acre a crop
bf wheat under the best concoivablo
conditions ior large yield. The wheat
must stand out doors through much
inclemeut weather. If snow comes
it is likely nowadays to bo piled in
banks near the fences smothoring and
killing tho wheat where it lies and
IfeAving tho most part of tho field
naked and unprotected. If wo had
enough forest for wind broaks wheat
might faro better. But whorever
large forosts provailod. so soon as
men found that the cleared laud was
good for wheat they cut tho treos
down, and left winds to sweep over
them, thus destroying part of tho
conditions that made early wheat
growing so successful.
There are two ways, however, even
in the most exposed country of saving
young wheat from tho worst injury
by the weather. One is to make the
soil rich tho other is like to it and
that is to so manago tho preparation
of a seed bed that most of this fertility
wiil bo near tho surface, thus insur
ing a spreading habit of growth both
of roots and top. It is often said
that wheat noeds to got a large top to
protect itself during Iho winter. But
tho character of tho top is more im
portant than its size. If wheat is
sown during hot weather and spires
up without spreading, as it will in
such cases it will kill out m winter
worse than whoat sown so late that it
scarcely had any top. Tho latter had
more root than top. The first had
more top than root Some of tho
worst failures of winter wheat have
resulted in piccos that to tho inex
perienced eye, looked best tho fall
Practical whoat growers agroo'that
tho land for seeding with wheat
should bo well compacted, with a seed
bed made moist and mellow near the
surface, says tho American Cultivator.
It is not easy to realize these con
ditions, for they require timo as well
as labor to realize them in full. As
most wheat Is now grown on stubble
ground of spring grain there are only
u few weeks possible in which to
preparo the seed bed. What can bo
done to bring such land under tho
most favorable conditions for seeding?
In the first placo plowing should
follow the harvesting of the grain as
soon as possible. Keep a drag and
roller in tho field as tho stubble is
turned under, and each day towards
night drag and roll down all that has
been plowed that day. There is gen
erally some moisture in newly turned
furrows. If you wait until tho whole
field is plowed beforo dragging and
rolling down most of this moisturo
has dried out of the upturned furrow.
Once out there may not come rain
enough before proper seeding lime to
gcrminuto tho grain. There is al
ways somo green herbage, weeds if
not clover, in grain stubble when it
is plowed under. If soil is compact
ed about this green herbage it rots at
once, not only giving out all tho fer
tility it contains but enabling the soil
to be much belter compacted than it
would otherwise be.
This compact soil is very important
for tho best growth of wheat in this
climate. Thcro is always enough
freozinsr and thawing to heave the soil,
and tho looser tho soil is in" the fall
the more water it holds, and the more
tho soil expands by freezing. This is
why a mucky soil best for growing corn
is not suitable for wintor wheat Mako
it compact enough, and undcrdrain it
and such land will be best for wheat
as for corn. Moisture is all important
for compacting soil. It presses clos
or together the particles of oarth. but
without preventing progress of tho
roots through them, but rather aid
ing it Caro should bo taken not to
work heavy land whilo very wot as
this makes it cloddy. There is not
much danger of this in summer or
early fall plowing in our climate.
What clods turn up then are mostly
due to plowing, whilo tho land was
too wet tho previous spring.
Making the surface soil rich is best
done by mineral manures. Their ef
fect is also to harden tho soil as some
part of Ihe mineral soon unites with
the sand and thus becomes a silicate.
It ia howovcr. soluble in tho carbon
ic acid gas which is always present
in land where recent showers have
brought moisture down. All know
how soft newly fallen rain water is
and how easily it removes dirt from
the person. This is duo to tho car
bonic acid gas it contains which it
has absorbed in passing through tho
air. This carbonic acid gas is of tho
greatest importance in making any
kind of seed start vigorously. The
sprouting seed furnishes somo car
bonic acid gas but every farmer
knows that a succession of light rains,
enough to wet down ono or two
inches deep, is of the greatest im
portance, not only to the newly sown
wheat but to newly planted seed of
Sugar Beet fur the Dairy.
We are asked by a North Carolina
subscriber if tho sugar beet would not
be better than ensilago for milch
cows. The quostion of economy comes
in. While the sugar feet, for instance,
pound for pound, is not as profitable,
we believe, to feed as tho mangel
wurzel which yields enormously we
know, as do all. that tne sugar beet
, is a first-class root for the cow. Our
own experience is pretty nearly tho
same as one of our Illinois stockmen,
, who has been growing sugar beets for
eighteen years. He thinks that en
silage is more profitable. The milk
from ensilage is first rate. It costs
more lo produce the beets than it does
to produce ensilage. Roots or ensilago
are profitable because they take the
place of hay. The Illinois stockman
referred to says that beets are a good
i and healthy food for stock in winter.
hut they, db not lake", the place or
hay. They are. excellent .to" feed if
you are feeding heavy with shocked
corn or olbor rich food, ihiy will
counteract the heating qualities 6t
the corn; Intt ensilage will do the
same, and largoly take t&e place" of
hay, and. when you take into consid
eration the quantity that can be
grown per acre, flftesn to forty toni
it does not pay to grow more hay
than Is necessary for a rotation of
crops. The best crop of bay will
rarely exceed three tons per acre,
and the averago crop is one and a half
tons of Iesfe. .. No'w whori you consider
the feeding value of each, 6ne ttfn Of
hav to thrco of ensilage, you will
readily see tho balance is largely in
favor of the ensilago; besides, it is
very difficult to secure a heavy crop
of hay unless tho weather is very
favorable: Thcro is another thing
which .dught to be taken into account
and that Is tho amount df storage
room required for each'; it will tako
500 cubic feet for one ton of hay. and
onlr 150 for three tons or ensilage
" The Bost Vt:y" to Manure.
Experience oft'en takos root and
bears a good crop when guesses aro
blown across tho field and aro lost
Three years ago 1 treated an acre of
land with such good results that I set
them down. The land was naturally
fair grass land, suiih as "listens to
mandre." but had been overworked
or nogledted so that the meadows
averaged only half a ton to tho acre.
This particular plat had homo crops
bf potatoes oats and rye when I took
charge of the farm. As it lay around
the house 1 determined it should grat
ify the eye by a fine growth of grass.
Stones and stumps were dug up and
the ground leveled and graded, part
of it beinr crossplowed. About six
teen leads of fine manure were scat
tered on the plowed surface and har
rowed one way. Then alightsoediug
of wheat was sown broadcast and
after a second harrowing a mixture of
gras3 seed. Tho latter was half tim
othy and half a mivturo for perma
nent meadow or pasture orchard
grass blucgrass &c The allowance
of grass seed was a liberal one
After a third harrowing tho ground
was rolled, tho soil being quite dry.
The following spring, just as the
ground had cracked open nicely, a
liberal seeding of medium clover was
When the wheat was cut the now
grass was already so hicrh that tho
heads would be cut oil by the cradle,
and in Septembar the grass was so
heavy that it had lo be cut to prevent
it falling down and rolling. It made
two largo loads of fair hay. The
wheat turned out about twenty bush
els of good grain, just what my poul
try wanted. Tho next year the
meadow was a thing of beauty, a
sea of grass and clover, so thick that
it would hardly fall when cut It has
been a good meadow ever since. I
boliovo I could not havo applied
manure in any other way and secured
as good results. Country Gentleman.
Cuttlup Newly seeded Clover.
On a certain morning wo passed a
field of newly seeded clover, whose
owner was just then mowing it The
rye crop which preceded it had been
off a month, and tho bright-red clover
blossoms showed that unless mowed
or pastured down some of the heads
would ripen seed before frost came
severe enough to wilt them. In such
cases tutting the clover is better than
leaving it to rot down, or pasturing it
down. In tho first case tho plants
that seeded would havo their vitality
so weakened that they would die next
winter. In the alternative of pastur
ing tho clover down, ragweed and
other weeds would be left to ripen
their seeds and fill the soil with
moro trouble for future crop3 when
ever tho field was plowed again.
Ragweed does not often trouble clover
tho second year, however plentiful it
may have been the first The second
year's clover smothers it down.
If there is plenty of it sheep will
thrivo on almost any kind of grass.
It eost,s no more to feed, to shelter
and no more to shear a good sheep
than a poor one.
With good sholter and plenty of
good fodder fchecp will need very
little grain in winter.
When land is valuablo mutton
should bo tho first and wool the
A change of pasture nnd food is as
much 1 elished by sheep as any other
clas3 of stock on the farm.
A liltlo bran fod to tho Iambs daily
before weaning will help keep them
in a good, thrifty condition.
Lambs, wool, mutton and manure
aro tho four items of income with
sheep, and they ought to bo profit
able. Thcro will be less trouble with the
ewe's udders if thoy are kept on dry
feed for a few days after weaning tho
Whilo sheep will eat down many
kinds of weeds and sprouts it is not
good economy to compel them to live
Good wool is tho farm product that
brings tho most money in proportion
to wnat it take from tho farm and
with the least labor.
So far as it is possible lo avoid it
sheep should never be allowed to
drink largo quantities of water at one
timo; give them a little and. of ten.
If sneezing be induced, it will stop
a disagreeable hiccough.
Leather may bo kopt from molding
by perfuming it with tar of birch.
Oil cloth3 will last twice as long if
a layer or two of wadded carpet is
placed under them.
Objectionable wrinkles may bo re
moved from the face by tho persist
ent uso of hot fomentations and the
Skimmed milk makes hard-wood
floors stained ones and oil-cloths
look shiny. A woolen cloth should
bo used to wlpo up the floor with.
An experienced cook says: "L'se
a silver spoon when cooking mush
rooms. The silver will be blackened
if any injurious quality is present."
A very simple and strong cement
may be made for glass and carthen
waro by diluting the whito of an cgs
with its bulk of water. Beat up
thoroughly, then bring to tho consis
tency of thin paste with powdered
quicklime. It must be used immedi
ately or it will loso its virtue.
Veal "goes further" than mutton,
especially the fillet being nearly all
meat The remainder, after a dinner,
will make a pie. with a slice of boiled
salt pork, and of tho cutlets enough
will usually remain for a small mince
on toast for breakfast to bo perhaps
supplemented by eggs or broiled ba
con. Always keep some kind of disinfect
ant in the house to use. Air and
watch your cellar. a3 much malaria
and fever can ho traced to that A
pleasant home is had only at the
price of eternal vigilance of the house
keeper. Everyone else enjoys it. but
she must see that it is enjoyable.
A Canal Reopened.
CTMitMalanrclrdeDendent apoa a regular
fcibit W body. Tne coweis act as
.nt mat or tho carrring
matter, cf the system. They, together
irilB. the kidney and pores, Me outlets iffT e-
oris lrnosa wresen i i " "-. ""
beinp. Hos'tetter's Stomach Bitters la Co vio
lent purgative, but a geaUe Uxattve admif
fitly adapted to the wants ot (tee constipated.
It never tJrJpei or wrenches the intestines as
all drastric cathart!c do,,but produces, ail so
tlon afcia to that ot an effort of nature. Bili
ousness, indigestion, with their associate
manif&ttion. costivencss. are speedily nnd
completely r9edied by th s tine corrective
which also conqutttf roatarla. sick headache,
kidney and rheumatic treble, and checks
Food Mipply or the World.
An article at the end of the report
6f tho judges of tho international ex
hibition held at Paris in 1889, the
LCndon Mark Lane Express observes,
bears on the food supply of the world.
It is from the pen of M. Lohis Gran
deau. member of the Conseil Superi
eur do PAgriculture: Tho total pop
ulation of the globe, which was.
1.401.000,000 m 1890 was estimated in
1891 at 1,489,000,000, an increase of
79,009000 in 10 years, being 5.54 per
The known produdtion of wheat and
rye has risen to 3,440.250.000 bushels
annually, and that of maize to 2,75d,
000.000 Bushels, one third of which is
used as food for iSaQ; By estimating
087.500,000 as the ara'oaas of other
cereals which are used as fo6d, one
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 be found that each
person consumes about S bushels of
cereals a year. Tho annual produc
tion of wheat in the world is about
2.131,250.000 bushels, which only
gives about 1 bushels per head a
very insufficient figure while rye al
lows seven-eighths of a bushel per
head, making a total of the two latter
of 2 bushels per head.
IN OLDEN TIMES
People overlooked the importance of
permanently beneficial effects and were
satisfied with transient action, but now
that it is generally known that Syrup
of Figs will permanently cure habitual
constipation, well-informed people will
not buy other laxatives, which act for a
time, but finally injure the system.
Frtect 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 exclude those who
will abide by our laws. I believe that
for the good of our country all immi
grants should be here 21 years before
having the right to vote. They should
also bo thoroughly versed and educated
in our laws and customs so they could
voto intelligently and not be led to the
polls. Our boys have to be 21 years
old beforo they can vote. Why not
havo tho foreigner hero the same
length of timo? Is ho better than our
boys? I would also havca property
qualification so they would have an
interest in our government. Andrew
M. Lagrange, Albany Co.. N. Y.
To be Plnmp. Kofy nnd Strontr
"U.o John" C. Uakisii A to.'S Turo orwec!nn
Cud JJerOll. Insist on Hater's. Soldbyurussists.
The aca of tte trrcat Sahara desert is
equal to that ot the Ueited State.
A big man groins mo-t when he pets sick
because ihere is more if him to suffer.
Have Yoti .lt!n:iar
Pit. It ScmrKMAN, St. Paul. Minn., will
maii a trial package, of ircuillmau's Asthma
Cure ritEi: to any sufferer. Gives instant
relief in worst cases, and cures where oth
ers fail. Name this paper and Ecnd address.
Gray horses arc the longest lived, nnd
roanscome next in order.
Ueeciiam's Pills enjoy the largest sale
of any jroprletarv rnejicinc m the world.
Madc'only in St Helens, England.
According to the
there arc seven 1 e!K
Hammond's CALUMET Lard, Hams ami
Eacon. AH flrst-class grocers and tnariu-t
men hamlls this brand. Made from prims
Nebraska hogs. Try it. Tub G. II. Ham
mond Co., South Omaha, Neb.
TLcre are 11,000 telephones in Honolulu
to a population of 25,000.
"IInnou'a Mastic Corn Saltr."
Warranted lo cure, or money refunded. Ass
jour druggist tor it. Trice 15 ceuts.
Ten days rcr annum is the aucragc
amount of 'ic'tness in Luman life.
Toiihins Lead to Consumption.
Kemps Balsam will stop the cough at
once. Gotoyour drusgist to-day and get
a cample bottle free. Large Lotties 50 cents
Thev ca'I a bicycle 'thc devPs charijf
In Turkcv and the sultan forbids its use.
a livk .ti.t.N w.wrr.w.
to represent as in everv town In Nebraska,
Western Iowa, South ftakota and Northern
Kansas. We carry the Largest Stocks and
Greatest variety of goods west of Chicago.
We make the lowest prices and make a
spec alty of Alliance and other Farmers'
Wc carry complete lines in all kinds of
merchandise, including Musical instru
ments. Liberal Inducements offered to a live man
in each town. Haypex Bitos..
Dur Goods and Cahpets, Omaha. Neb.
'Ihe funflowcr bears 4,000 seeds, the
poipy 32,000 and the to'cacco plant 70,320.
FITS-All flti stopped free by DO. KU5K8 GREAT
3X.1VK HESTOBEC No (It aftrr tint dy u. Mnr
tc1ou cures. Tretis mod 12 00 trial bottle frre to Kit
cues. Send to Dr. Kline. 931 Arcn St., Philadelphia, ra.
Chrysanthemums, serve i as salad, a ea
favorite article of diet among the Japanese.
A Drunkard, Morphine or Opium cater or
Toiiacco chewers, can Le safely, speedily and
permanently cured by tak'ng the Elisor
Cures. Write lor test monlals and prices
on territory to Ensor Remedy Co., 413 N.
24th St., Bcutu Omaha, Nebr.
In Genesee county, New York, there are
15.1 families who have never seen a Bible.
Arc Volt fiolnz
East or south during the winter, if so The
Wabash desires to call your attention as
the tour st lou'e to Florida and all the
winter resorts of the soutti.
ilound-trip tickets will be placed on sale
about Nov. 1st. gcol returning until June
THE QUICKEST ROUTE SOUTH AND SOUTHEAST.
f 15 hours to -X. Louis.
I 37 " " Hot Strings.
! 39 " " New Orleans.
I r.o n
tG-'J " Tamp i.
With corresponding fat tlrneto all points
ea-t and sou h. The ojly lire running Ile
clininsr Chair Cars to St. Louis, Decatur,
Danville, Lalavette, I.osansport. Fr.
Worne, Toledo' and Detrotr. Pullman
buffet! S.ecping Cars on all tra.ns. Fcr
tickets or fur.htfr in'o-mation in regard to
routes call at the Watash Olljc-, 1502 Far-
nam St.. or vrr te G- Ci ayto.v,
Nothwestern Pass. Agent Omaha,
If any voting man want to find out what
the wild "wave are saying let him co to sea.
3Irs. E. J. RotrelL Medford, Mass., says her
mother has beca cured cf Scrofula by tha usa
of four bottles of S553SB aftcr lavin(t
much other treat- EefflKBM merit, and being
reduced to quite a lew condition of health, as It
rcas thought Bte could cot live. ,
Cured my little boy
of heredl- .
peared all over his "WJ facc or '
a year I bad Sy3 given np all hope
of his iVirecovery, when finally
I was v2' induced
A few bo -ttles cared him, and no
symptoms of the disease remain.
Mbs. T. L. Mathers MatheryMe, Miss.
Out bock oa Slosa Si' Dwisis rei'l-d free.
NOW IS THE TIME
TO f&T A SAMPLE PAIS OF
They are warranted and made
by Skilled Workmen, of the-beat
ASM YOIffi DEJULEB FOE
cood's manufactured by us and
take no otberff. If will pay you
to investigate ttj a trial.
Edwin Booth has retired from tho
stage. Tho brooding: melancholy tem
perament of Hamlet has always been
his and has deepened upon him during
the iater years of his life. The truth
of tho matter is. Mr. Booth is dyspep
tic and out of this comes his melan
choly, his shyness and all tho diffi
dence of his later years. This is an
other inuicatipn showing; how absorb
ing" this malady is; hoc it cuts Into tho
very sodi and cripples tho energies oj
the moat intellectual people. When
you havo dyspepsia or aro afflicted
with constipation, jet a box of tho
Laxstivo Gum Drops Mid tako them
recularly. Begin with tw"? or three,
each night until your bowels JMre per
fectly regulated. Tako ono each .tight
until you havo completely overcojoo
your enemy. Theso gum drops con-'
tain no tasto of medicine. Thoy are
perfectly harmlesi. They will cer
tainly produce the desired result if
their use is continued. They aro a
gentlo laxative. Tho email boxes 10
cents, largo ones 25 cents. Get them
of any dealer.
Silvax Remedy Co.,
mc c. GEEWO
all chronic c&.4
given up by other
doctors. Call and
bin or wrtta
for ejnetlon blank.
Do oof think jour
.' hopeles be
ca"lw jo'ir doctor
tells u bat try
tho a.'ao doc
tor with M ne,r
rdle. end tcJT
new beneBU nd
what other doctor
cannot cItb. Herb,
Hoots and l'lanis
f a rrorld his wlt
nei. 0o thous
and tevt!nxnll '"
three jes"0 prac
tice. No injer."
decoction?, no rtr
cotlcs, no 1 olaony
cure. Enclose 1 cents in Mamp for reply. 0"oPB
dailv. 9 a. m. to S p. m. Cor. lth and California St.,
Oathoif Bloit, Omaha. Neb.
vnil m IT FOR THE MOftEl
Buj s a f W.C4 Imfrtnri Oifara 6ae
!.!, 8la!i!. titan t lll i ." T .""-
Ilk emp!,t HI ftS.ln. Wr """"T7
! I a fwaxuKOT . " J- '.
... Cm, (S RI C1TAJJXICS. MmC" ?l"
aa sra.tc. Dm. AS. E1CaS Ufc-
Do Witt's Littlo! L Early JUsew.
tho FntnousMttloPlll fer Constipation Jlclt nesa
iche, Djspcp3ta.N0 Nausea .No PaituVery Small.
all Un.li the j wb elw
wa-r. Bbtt jou buy,-
ead ,umj for ealalofu v
1 CC al SU, lliaatl,a
I&ndl Ull Wanhinxton, U.C.
Successfully Prosecutes Claims
LatPrinclD4.l Exilmlner U H. Ponolon Bureau-
3 jra 1 n last war, 15 adjudicatlus claims, atty tiacn.
Imported IVrchcron and Slilre Stal
llona. S0O. l.lis-nd 1 vears time. Imported
mares clien,;. lliramC Wheeler. QJebolt.SaeCa.Ia
OMAHA BUSINESS HOUSES.
.iirt for ittifMiw- CURTAINS.
TKII CIT.4LOUBE. ' -
I'roc. B00M and Shoe. Hardware and excry thing el
alt ,o!d at Wholetale rric 9 St pse catalogue rttEK.
tq'iaro t hoii'eln omaha t tiale with Glreusatiial
order. Mention this pa;cr. 1J0! tolSlt Capitol Atc.
TllCrlPCC AC TliC EVC An lllnstratml 1-
I lM-aww w .- uicf.- ..- -..-
U E. T. ALLE. M. l , 20 Hang hli.ck, Cmaha
.trual m 1 1 toil frt
IKrENTBK I'Al'EK C.. 11S0 Howarl Bt. Larsrt
Stock 1'rlntrrV I'aper ar.d Wjapptre l'aper In .e
Wnt, Send for t ataloue.
r WhntrMle TOYS and FANCY GOOD'
serl.1 t., the OATK CITY B. T. CO., lll
amain, bend fur taiaiouo.
RCAOE HOTEL, tJth and Donf;l;. 101 room
Kl'ffint'y ruroi'neu u.'r. nrt i.
Kales J1C0 per day. 31- ntt .C tchl-ink. Prop tt.
OS ANGELES WCTE. LIQUOR, ck CIOA CO.
.Wholesale ana i.eian ,inej, i.i"" " --
f .. f. . . 1 C...t ?n 1rfMi T.IK.
1313 rarnam 3irc, uiun. u u .- ...
OMAHA STOVE nEPAIR W0BKS r1S?
O.000 Different Moven. !:? t'ougl". Omaha.
lltRELI.iCO., Marie Sugar and Syrnpt. Jell!,
1'resrrree, Jama. Apple racier, t.tc t'rope. Uraatut
Can 'anufac'lnr. Co..Cons and Decorated Tlnwartt
nnCQCCCT BALK-TIES and COIL WlItE. AH
UAI rll-OOCOs theB.stMal.es. w 1 It us before
11 buying. V rsTKR Hat A GkakK o.. 1 ! Burt fcc
a nUUIilt Errs Teeted free. Mailorders.
(elicited; 219 &o. Itth.
fC81T WANT. l. f fither?ex Xw Tatent An
AUfSlw tomatc fuife,- Pjt sell on flRht. Ex
H clusle lerr.tory fiTcn. AiesniB CooitHCo Omaha
VMDER. Wholeta'o and Betal!. HardwooJ "JJ
plno oalc ranee lam. wuur emu '"-.rrj"r-,
cedar post., piling-, llme.etc- a R- L . tthADouglae
Fina, High Grade Carriages, Buggies,
Phaetons end Road Wagons.
14IU ami Uarney Sts., Omaha, Xebratkm.
SCJTefcrence- Any business man In Omaha.
" SOUTH OMAHA H0USES7
I JOHN 1. UAD13-
JIAS, V AI.TEK K. V. OI. Jlr-. So. Omaha. b.. hl
tajco. Hi. Jlarietreroit', fur-luet upon application.
!f1ASMANS & DUDLEY. Fred W. Gairaann. WoII
T Dudley. Lire Stock Commission .Room 115 Ztchance
U Building; South Omaha. Nb. Telephone letl.
IftOUTH OMAHA. I-TATIONAL BAJfK. J. 1L MII-
larJ, fres.rtent. Union Stools Tar.., South Omaha.
U Send your Mocfe Tarl codec ion-J. "
I TtYEHS BROS. Jt CO.. I-Te StocS Comml-Ion JI-r-'
rs chant... Union Sto,k Yanl, South Ornahi ami t'bl-
ca;j.. o rcrHjnutnce and your irace ouciie-i
LAWRErlGE, SWEEKEY & HOBH, ",?-
loxxusio-: toaraM-, Sooth Omaha. KcLnsia.
f!ne:i;nntiret and ooodIa
S xabo hsTft vgs!: lnnr or A.th-
3 raa.noul(iu50 1'iso's Cure for I
j Consumption. It Las cured j
j tiipiimaait. It uns rot injur
ed one It 13 i.ot bad tota&c.
I ltlstlie bcs.coush syrup.
Sua ever'-trncrf. "Zs.
. W. iV. U. Omaha - - 646-46 '
'S-jy-ix "t -
Pti ,-V iirs
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