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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1897)
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"Murltagtm Ceate Only SSS.S0 to Sm
June 29 to July 3, account national
convention Christian Endearorers.
Special trains. Through tourist and
palace sleepers. Stop-overs allowed at
and west of Denver. Return via Port
lontl, Yellowstone Park and Black
Hills if desired.
Kndeavorers and their friends who
take the Burlington Route are guar
anteed a quick, cool and comfortable
journey, fine scenery (by daylight) and
first class equipment.
Berths are reserved and descriptive
literature furnished on request. See
nearest B. fc 51. R. R. ticket agent or
write to J. Francis, G. P. A., Burling
ton Route, Omaha, Neb.
All (b Difference.
Feather-stone I wonder where those
trousers are that I ordered?
. Ringvray Why. I thought you said
""you couldn't afford any more clothes?
" Feathcrstonc I couldn't; hut I got
i. new i.-iiior. Clothier and Furnisher.
pjTS Ternumfjil)Curpd. No fit ornerrousnei after
fir,.! rta s ue J lr. Kline's tireat cre ltestorar.
Send lor FREE S'-i.OO trial bottle and treatise.
' Uu. R. 1!. Kline. l.t.t..Ml Arch Su Philadelphia, Ia
Hold a Jlortgase on Then.
Jones seems to take a great inter
est in your family affairs."
He thinks he has a right to."
I owe him $7. " New York Prcax
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is a constitutional cure. Price, TTSc.
. - Make a call too short, rather than be
Heseatan'a Caapbsr lee with Glycerine.
Currn Cdapiml llauii ktiiI Vace, Tender or here Krrt,
Chilblains, rile., Ac. C. ii. Cluli Co., New lUvcn. Ct
The more a man talks about his
shrewdness, the less he has.
To Care Constipation Forever.
' TY.kc dsonrcts Candv Cathartic. 10c or 25,
II C C. C. fail to cure. druetrists refund moncr.
Some would rather
than their or. ii evils.
ee a cannon
These come from poi- U5h2tlIA
sonous miasms arising
from low marshy land and from decaying
vegetable matter, which, breathed into
th- luns, enter end poison the blood.
Keep the blood pure by taking Hood's
Sarg aparilla and there will be little danger
from malaria. The millions take
ilOOCI S parilla
Tlie Hest in fact Uie One True Blood runner.
i-I,l r;ii.iiTe iiaiis?.-i. indigestion,
BlOOd S PfllS biliousness. I'rieesse.
at the sun
mm Df?c Keen
ffffffftbUin. , . As
SIOO To Any Man.
WILL PAV SIOO FOR ANY CASE
Of TTeakneaa In Men They Treat and
Tail to Care.
An Omaha Company places for the first
time iiefore the public a Magitai. Tkeat
m;:t for the care of Lost Vitality. Nervous
mid Sexual Weakness, and Restoration of
Lifo Force in oM and yoiiup: men. No
worn-out French remedy: contains no
i'lio-phonuis or otSier harinful drus. It is
u Woxncurri. TitnATMnxT-maKical in its
jflerts positive in its cure. All readers,
who are suffering from a weakness that
blights their life, eausinp that mental unci
physical sufleriiiK peculiar to Lost Man
!:i;o:l. should write to the STATE M KDICAL
OMTAXY. Omaha. Xel.. and thev will
snd you alKolutely FKEE, a vnluablo
paper on the.-c iliseases. and jwsitive proofs
of their truly MAiCAi.Ti:r.ATMnxT. Thous
ands of men, who have lost nil hope of a
euro, are leiug restored by them to a per
This Maricai. TiiEATMr.XT mav be taken
--t home under their directions, or thev will
;.ay railroad fare and hotel bills to all who
inefer to go there for treatment, if thev
fail to cure. They aro perfectly reliable";
havo no Free Prescriptions, Free Cure.
Free Sample, or C. O. L. fake. Thev have
yilO.OOO capital, and guarantee to cure
very case t hey treat or refund everv dollar ;
or their charges may be deposited in a
bank to le paid to them when a cure is
'fleeted. Write th todav.
Omaha to Denver.
The spot where
is within plain view of the
Burlington Route's tracks.
The monument that marlts
his last resting place is
httlo if any more than a
mile distant. You get a
good view of it as the train
whirls westward over the
Bohdest, the smoothest, the
best track ever built west
A little booklet, giving a
brief account of the battle
in which Custer lost his
life, will be mailed to any
one who will ask for it
Write for a copy. Write
also for information about
rates and trains via the
Burlington Route to Hel
ena, Butte. Spokane, Seat
tle, Tacoma, Portland, or
any other Montana or Pa
cific coast city.
3. FRANCIS, General Passenger Agent,
The crarhiffror drink is a disease, a rnarveltoa
-nire for which has been discovered called "Autl
Jag. hlch HW..-S tbe Inebriate lose all tae fot
wont drink without knowing whv. as It can S
riyj nsecretl? In tea. coffee, soap and the like
If "AntUIac' Is not kept by your draa:lst send
:nc dolar to the Renova Chemical Co.. a; Broad
.-ray. New ork, and U. will be seat postpaid, in
plain wrapper, with fall directions Hon- to -i
wcretly. Iafaraaaliaa nailed Iree.
A pure, permanent and artistic wall-coating
ready for the brush by mixing in cold water.
FCS SALE BY PAINT DEALERS EVERYWHERE.
rnrr J A f'Dt Card showing 12 desirable tint,
rHrr also AUbastine Souvenir Rock sentfrea
'to any one mentioning thfs paper.
ALABASTINE CO.. Gnkd Rapid. Mich.
ENS10NS, PATENTS. CLAIMS.
JOHNW .MORRIS. MSHWGTM.D.C
Lata rriadpal Szaaiacr n. a. huta aV...
3jn. la last war, iiajodicatiag dauar, attr. &;c.
UlfltS WKff Alt fist FAtlS.
Sest Coach Pjrup. TaeaGyd. Use!
in time, bold br drasxUu.
FARM J AND L GARDEN.
MATTERS OP INTEREST TO
Seme Up-to-date Hints Aboat Caltlva
tloa of the SoU and Tlelda Thereof
Horticulture, TiUcaltare mad Fieri
N response to no
tices sent out for
samples of corn to
been tested from
various parts of
the state. Germi
nation tests indi
cate that the crop
of 1S9G is not as
bad as has gener
ally been supposed. It germi
nates well where it has been
kept in dry places. A few tests
are here given: Calico corn, an early
maturing variety, saved at cribbing
time; two germination tests were made.
First test, 93.33 per cent in laboratory;
second test in greenhouse, 9S per cenL
Yellow Dent, collected in 1895 and
kept in crib since time of collection;
germination, first test in laboratory,
100 per cent; second test, in green
house, 100 per cout
Sweet corn, crop of 1S9.". in shock
over winter, one car none germinated,
second ear 100 per cent.
Calico corn, crop of 1893, gathered
after frost, kept over chicken coop dur
ing winter; first test, laboratory, 100
per cent; second test, greenhouse, 96
per cent The latter probably in mid
dle of shock.
White Dent, 1895, stored In corn crib,
collected rather early; first test, labor
atory, 95 per cent; second test, green
house, 94 per cent. Same variety, 1896;
first test, laboratory, 100 per cent; sec
ond test, greenhouse. 96 per cent
White Dent, 1895. gathered after
frost, kept in crib; first test, 100 per
cent. Same variety collected under
same conditions, crop of 1896; first test,
laboratory, 85 per cent; second test,
greenhouse, 100 per cenL
Calico corn, closed crib, 1S95 germi
nation; first test, laboratory test, 98
per cent; second test, greenhouse, 100
per cent Same variety corn 1896 open
crib so that rain entered in from top;
germination, first test in laboratory, 52
per cent; second test in greenhouse, 36
per cent Same variety corn of 1896,
but in a closed crib; first test in labor
atory, 60 per cent; second test in green
house, 44 per cent.
The pop corn seed of 1894 and 1896
have shown a high percentage of ger
mination. One hundred per cent ger
minating. Sweet corns have not ger
minated as well. These germination
tests indicate that all corn kept in open
cribs or shock where rain has had easy
access, should not be used for planting.
Seed kept in dry places germinates
well, so that farmers need not purchase
expensive seed. The changeable condi
tions of moisture and drying, greatly
injuring the capacity for germination.
Corn may show a high percentage of
germination in laboratory and yet fail
to germinate well in the field. If the
weather is warm and soil has a suffi
cient quantity of water, the laboratory
and field tests will nearly coincide, but
with a soil soaked with water and cold
weather, there will be a considerable
loss. L. H. Pammel, Botanist
Iowa Experiment Station.
Sugar Beet Soil.
"The query that presents Itself to
most people when the matter of grow
ing sugar beets is presented, is what
kind of soil is best for them? This
may be replied to in a general way by
the statement that any moderately fer
tile soil, such as will grow wheat, corn,
potatoes, cotton, etc., will be found
suited to sugar beets, and even soils
too salty or alkaline to grow these
crops will produce good beets. Sugar
beets have been found a good crop to
plant upon soils somewhat alkaline,
with a view of improving the soil, this
crop having been found valuable for
extracting and removing alkali in
small quantities. Experiments have
been made with growing upon ex
tremely light, sandy soils and upon
heavy adobe and clay soils; upon very
sterile and fertile soils, with results
leading to the conclusion that extremes
in all these classes of soil should be
avoided, while medium soils of all
kinds give satisfactory yields. One of
the essentials is that the soil shall have
depth that is, it must be of a friable
nature to the depth of a foot or more.
Another is that there shall he no "hard
pan" near the surface. A calcareous
soia nas been found to produce the
greatest per cent of sugar. In too rich
a soil the beets grow too large, have
little sugar and grow too much leaves.
In a poor soil the beets may be rich
in sugar, but the yield will be too small
to be a paying crop. In a wet soil the
beets are too large and contain an in
sufficient amount of sugar. A dearth
of water produces a small crop and
woody structure. A heavy clay or
adobe is not loose enough to be easily
worked and requires too much care in
irrigating and cultivating to give good
returns. The reports of experiments
show that in Wisconsin the richest
beets were obtained from a fertile clav
loam. In Washington the best results
were obtained from a soil intermediate
between a clay loam and a sandy loam.
In South Dakota a dark sandy loam
and clay loam gave the most satisfac
tory crop. In Nebraska the best crops
are grown upon a sandy loam. In Kan
sas the best results are from a loam.
In Iowa a dark loam proved best In
Indiana most arable lands gave about
equally good results though a moder
ately sandy loam seemed rather better
than others. From these results the
ideal soil for the sugar beet may be
called a moderately fertile rather por
ous, deep sandy loam, with a porous
subsoil." Wm. Stowe Devol, in Bul
letin 23, Arizona Experiment Station.
A I'eruliar Practice.
ine nasmngton star of the 13th
Inst makes a vigorous and just pro
test against the practice of the
treasury department compromising
oleo prosecutions, says Chicago Pro
duce. It Is the practice of the govern
ment officials when a dealer is ar
rested for violating the internal rev
enue laws, to give him every oppor
tunity to pay his fine and escape
prosecution, thus making his offense
disagreeable" to him in no way ex
cept in the loss of a certain amount
of money, the aggregate of which
may not be as great as one month's
profits from his fraudulent practices.
In the case of one retailer in Chi
cago who was recently apprehended
for illegally selling oleomargarine,
the internal revenue collector sim
ply called him up. secured from him
an offer to compromise, and for
warded this offer to Washington for
approval of the treasury depart
ment If the offer is accepted he
will suffer no further inconvenienco
from this case, and the public will
be none the wiser. His case will not
serve as an example for other of
fenders. It will be necessary for
the presecutors to hunt up Individ-
ual cases and prosecute each separ
ately. The Star pats it very pointedly
and very justly in an editorial of
some length, in which it says: "There
is grave doubt whether the principle
of compromise, as applied to criminal
cases, operates to the advantage of
tbe community by the discouraging of
crime. It has even been asserted by
some observers that compromises tend
to foster daring operations in defiance
oi me law, especially when no ques-
tion exists as to Kuilt and conviction
is within reach. In the case. of the
pending oleomargarine prosecutions
the officials of the internal revenue
bureau acknowledge that they are
now considering the advisability of
accepting an offer made by the al
leged violaters of the law prohibit
ing the sale as butter of imitations
of that product, who propose to pay
a heavy sum in consideration of tbe
dropping of the cases against them.
This method of settling proceedings
under the law is permitted by the
statutes, and involves no impeach
ment of personal integrity, but it is
a serious question whether the best
purposes of the law are furthered
by acquiescence in such suggestions.
The chief purpose of the penalties
provided by the law is not to mulct
the offenders to the enrichment of the
treasury, but to discourage further vio
lations. The people of the district and
others who suffer from the operations
of these dealers in imitations of hatter,
who persist in marketing their prod
ucts as the genuine article, are not
concerned in the least in the state of
the "fraud fund" of the internal rev
enue office, into which these compro
mise payments are paid, but they are
deeply interested in the success of the
efforts to stamp out the frauds, and to
this end they hope to see the law re
lentlessly applied and the just penal
ties incurred exacted to the letter when
convictions are obtained. An offender
wo is confident of securing an acquit
tal will not generally offer to compro
mise and such an offer may be taken
as fairly good evidence that he fears
conviction. If he anticipates benefit
from the lack of positive proof or from
the interference of some technicality,
he will save his funds and defy the of
ficers of the law to prosecute him. His
offer to pay a large sum, even when
more in amount than the fine that
would be imposed in case of convic
tion, would not serve the full pur
poses of the law, which also calls for
a term of imprisonment It is this
latter mode of punishment which is
most likely to deter an evil-doer from
a repetition of his crime. The money
fine may only be partially representa
tive of the profits of the illegal prac
tice at which the law aims, and a
system of fines without imprisonment
would practically amount to licensing
a fraudulent business. The imprison
ment is dreaded by violators, and as
long as there is the least opportunity
to secure conviction which will result
in the application of this penalty all
offers of compromise should be reject
ed. If. however, there should be
enough doubt of success in case of ac
tive prosecution to warrant the accept
ance of a compromise offer, the fine
exacted in this way should be large
enough to put a heavy premium on
good behavior in the future."
This "compromise" feature of the
internal revenue law is one of the
greatest obstacles in the way of en
forcing the oleomargarine act
Sale of American Horses.
Regular weekly shipments of Amer
ican horses are now sent to Liverpool,
London, Glasgow, and many other
large cities, and sold at auction. Amer
ican horses, like American cattle, have
won the public favor where a few
years ago there was strong prejudice
against all horses not English or
Scotch bred, says Live Stock Journal.
The following report from Mark Lane
Express of a recent sale shows how
prices go over there, estimating in
rouud numbers $5 to the guinea: "A
sale of United States and Canadian
horses was held by Messrs. Macdonnld.
Fraser & Co.. Limited, at tJhsgow,
when over fifty were catalogued. The
animals were from four to seven year
old, and ranged from lii.2 to 17 hands
high. They consist.! ;r matching and
brougham horses. :t :..i.:i!.er of strong
van or 'bus hcrscs, a few suitable for
carting and lorry purposes, and one or
two trotters. As the season is now close
at hand when extensive purchases aio
made, the inquiry was much baiter
than for some time past, and i;oo!
commercial horses were competed for
and realized full values. Nan and har
ness horses sold from 25ss. to 3:igs.
and up to 4-igs. and 4Ggs.; matching
and carnage horses, 31gs. to 3Cgs., and
from lS'gs. to 25gs. A handsome bay
trotting cob, considered to be one of
the finest presented for sale by auc
tion, was run up to 90gs., at which fig
ure it was withdrawn. The firm since
lat auction sale have passed about
eighty animals through their hands by
private bargain, tind disposed of har
ness horses up to C0; cart hortfs, to
44, and 'bus horses from 24 to L'iJ.
Orchard Planting in South Africa.
A well-known Cane Colony nurseryman
has recently written a letter relating
to the subject of colonial fruit culture.
He states, says the Fruit Grower. Fruit
erer, Florist, and Market Gardener
(London), that in the season of lS'J-1 he
sold 2000 young trees; in 1S93. 25,000,
and in 1896, 70,000. He expects to dis
pose of quite 200,000 during the next
season and will have nearly half a
million for sale the season after. No
less than 25,000 trees were bought by
bona fide Afrikander orchardists, or
ders coming even from such distant
places as Blantyre, British Central Af
rica, and Bulawayo. Another nursery
man sold 3,000 young trees in 1S94: 4,
000 in 1895, and 4,200 in 1S9G. It it? es
timated that fully 200,001) young trees
were bought and planted t,y orchard
ists in South Africa -during the last
Care of Blooded Stock. The interest
now being taken in improved stock we
wish to stimulate, but at the same time
warn our readers that improved cattle,
or any other live stock, require im
proved ways and methods of care and
handling. It takes but a very short
time for the very best to degenerate
to the very worst if not properly fed
and sheltered. What is gained in buy
ing an animal at a large price if you
intend to allow it to shift for itself?
It will be money worse than wasted
for you are not only throwing the
money away, but you are ruining a
creature that in the hands of proper
management would not only prove a
profitable investment to the owner, but
to the community at large. Ex.
On a scale of 100 points the prize
butter at the Massachusetts Agricul
tural Society ranged as follows: Cream
cry. 97: dairy, 97 Vi. The standard for
judging butter adopted by the Massa
chusetts Agricultural Society is a very
good one for others to follow. It is
this: Flavor, 45; grain. 25; color, 15;
salt, 10; packing, 5. The standard of
Cavor was that of June butter.
Beautify the home. Beauty is a pow
er in its influence on the soul of man.
The roots of currants and gooseber
ries of bearing age should 'not be dis
turbed by cultivation or hoeing until
after fruiting season. Apply a mulch
of coarse manure or straw, thick
enough to prevent the growth of the
weeds. In and about the hills and rows.
Look for the current borer at this tlate.
When the leaves start, affected canes
commence to wither and die. Cut out
the affected canes below the black cen-
ter and bum at once. All newly set
' plants shonld be thoroughly cultivated,
j weeds must not be allowed to grow, for
they consume valuable plant food and
the moisture so necessary to the vounu
plant Frequent surface cultivation
makes the natural food of the nlant
more available, prevents escape of
moisture and holds water In store for
summer use. The root is the founda
tion of the plant, it should be stimu
lated to early and continuous growth
by the best care in the beginning. If
plants have failed to grow, set new
ones in their place at once; one cannot
afford to have missing hills. Blackber
ry and raspberrry bushes should be
trimmed severely, cut back at least
one-third or one-half, severely pruning
increases the size and quantity of the
fruit Picking, packing and marketing
are important factors in growing fruit
for profit The grower should under
stand that choice berries are always
in demand and the market is never
overstocked; that it costs just as much
to raise poor berries as good ones;
that it costs more to pick and pack
poor berries; that freight and express
charges are just as high on poor ber
ries: hence there is profit only in grow
ing the best for the market Berry
boxes and cases should be made before
the season begins. Clean, well-made
packages, neatly stenciled on the side
with name and residence, soon become
your "trade mark;" let it also be a
guarantee of good berries, honestly
packed. Never allow, stems, leaves,
dirt, imperfect or unripe berries in the'
box. Always have a uniform quality
throughout and the boxes well filled.
For long shipment pick one every day,
and before the fruit is too ripe. Never
offer poor berries for sale, and never
use a dirty box or a poor case. If it be
comes necessary to sell poor berries
send to a good commission house, but
never place your name on the case. Let
markets be as near as possible, and to
regular customers. If you would have
good markets and good prices always
deal honestly with j'our customers.
M. A. Thayer.
The sow at farrowing should be in
good flesh, but not too fat A week
or ten days before farrowing she
should be confined to a pen separate
from the other hogs and in a quiet
place. Her keeper should take the
time to go into the pen and fondle her
so as to gain her confidence. During
these few days she will become ac
quainted with her quarters, and will
feel secure from outside intruders.
says a writer in American Swineherd.
If he goes in the pen often she will
soon be glad to see him, for, like any
other animal, the hog likes company
md gets lonesome when left too much
alone. There is no animal that has
been domesticated that is more intelli
gent and tractable than the well-bred
hog. When she is about to farrow she
will begin to fix up for the "quilting"
by making her bed in proper shape.
To this end give her clean quarters
on a dry floor with short straw; long
coarse bedding has been tbe death of
many a pig. If the weather is cold it
will pay to watch her close by night
and day, and if liable to chill take the
young pigs as fast as they come to a
.varm room and give them a little
warm milk with a spoon; then when
the dam has gotten over her sickness
take them to her. Scratch her on the
udder and place the little fellows
where they can get warm and they
will go to work in earnest. When the
weather is not cold, she will get along
just as well if left alone. If she is
xery tick, in which case she mav be
V v- I
save them from being overlaid. After
::irn.wing keep her warm and feed a
very Utile warm thin slop Tor the first
w days and after tiiat increase each
Jay until she has all she will eat up
clca:: three meals a day.
sjclrc-tiiis StrawNprry I'iuntS.
V. V. Anderson, in a paper at
farmers' institute, said:
"First, we must know tho type and
habits of the plant, its weak and ob
jectionable points, as well as the ideal
we wish to make it. This will require
much study and practice, but we can
not safely proceed until this is firmly
fixed in our mind. Vc must be able to
delect the slightest change for the
better. We provide ourselves with a
number of stakes, numbered; o into
the field as soon as blossoms appear to
look for this ideal plant. It must ho
stocky, upright, bright, clean and
thrifty. Its fruit buds must be large,
and, if a pistilate, free from stamens;
if a perfect flower, to be used as a
fertilizer, see that the stamens are
large, well developed, and perfect in
form, with as many buds as can be
matured and no more. If promising, a
stake is placed by it. When the fruit
has sot we make a careful examination,
and in book mark size, shape, color,
firmness, vigor, productiveness, acidity,
etc., and cut off all beirics except one.
The ripening of one or tvo berries
help to develop its power all would
exhaust it. Watch the ripening pro
cess and make a decision, and award
the first premium for perfection, viz.:
size, vigor, foim, color, firmness, flavor
and uniform good qualities. All the
plants near it .-.re removed, all runners
well rooted or potted and transported
to a specia, propagating bed. Follow
this method jear after year and you
will be surprised at the increase in
fruit as well as tho price you can com
mand. Rasr-berries, blackberry and
all other small fruits are selected in the
same mai.ncr. To maintain the full
vigor, take plants from beds set the
previous year; pick the bloom the first
year. This is important, don't neglect it.
Three Horsey. There are macy
farm operations where three horses
can he profitably used. While the
work of plowing, especially In spring,
is comparatively light, If grass land
or stubble has to be plovrcd in the fall
for wheat, three horses will Jo enough
more work to make it advisable to use
them. If horse 1-ibor is cheaper than
hand labor, as it surely is, to enable
one man to use three horses instead of
two Increases the advantage. But tbe
work of dragging, especially with the
noting tooth harrows which tear up
he soil, is bcttet done with three
horses than with two. Ex.
Colored Glass Green Houses. 5J.
I'lammarion. the gieat Ftonch astroa
r.mer, has been testing ihe cL'cct ol
different colored lights on the growth
of plants. He found that geraniums,
stiawberries, and pansies made rlfte-rj
times as rapid growth ill red cr orange
light as in blue bsht. This suggests
pink-colored glass fat fo-cing houses
where fresh vegetable-, air giown for
the winter market I the norta. Er.
up and down a great deal, it is ueces- ru"uir """" """ """ "u,u " -"r-snn-
to take a nart of them awnv to Watkinson, who is one of the oldest
ttehd Boston Store,
GREAT CLOTHING SALE.
TO OMAHA,- mi-
JUNE 8, 9, 10 and II.
A syndicate of eastern clothing manufac
turers, organized to raise cash on their
combined stocks of mens' toys' and child's
Have shipped to Omaha ovar a hundred
thousand dollars' (?100,ODO) orth of tbo
best clothing, all of which has been con
BOSTON STORK. OMAHA.
Sixteenth and Douglas streets,
To turn into immediate cash.
The very fact of Boston Store managing
the sale gives it an importance which c:ui
not be too hiehlv estimated.
This imnienso quantity of high grade, ar
tistic clothing, made 'from tho bct of
American and iuiKrted woolens, will bo
literally sacrificed at one half of its real
. his sale is the omtortunity of a lifotimo,
and we urgently ailvi.se you to take advan
tage of what is really and truly the grcztt-e-t
loss ever incurred by any "number of
firms ever engaged in the clothing business.
Nothing but the immediate and pressing
need of spot cash to avoid n total rum
would have induced the.-e manufacturers
to take this step.
To give you a better idea of tho way this
clothing will be sacrificed, we will tlssuro
you that you can take your choice of it,
most of it for one-half of what it oM for in
New York, and in a great many cae it
will cost you only one-third of the New
We do not know how to Milliciently im
press you with the importance of this xile
of clothing. All we can say is that it will
pay you over and over again to come to
Omaha to Boston Store and invest all you
can in clothing. Clothing is something
that you must need at some time or other,
nnd when you can buy it at from one-half
to one-third of tho regular price, and new,
stylish goods at that, it is your duty to
yourselves to do so.
In addition to this clothing sale, wo are
now having two great sales which it is also
to your interest to attend, one is a very
large stock of Dry Goods and tiie other is a
well known shoo stock, both of which we
are selling at very much reduced price.;.
Remember tho half rate excursion to
Omaha June 8, '., 10 and II, so that you
can save money in railroad faro as well" as
in buying goods. Remember that this sale
takes" place only at Boston store, northwest
corner of Sixteenth and Douglas streets,
If it is so that you cannot come your
self, write to us for our catalogue and sam
ples. Once more let us remind you the sale is
at Boston Store, and nowhere else.
BOSTON STORE, OMAHA,
Sixteenth and Douglas Sis.
GOOD NEWS FOR FARMERS
Arctic overshoes will be cheaper next
tvinter. Our readers have all heard
lomethin about the Rubber Trust,
ind have known that since the forma
tion of the United States Rubber Co.,
rubber boots and shoes have been
nucli higher than they used to be.
.Several new companies, however, have
commenced the manufacture of rubber
goods within thepast year or two, and
the usual result of competition has
followed. Prices arc down, and the
public will get the benefit. The
first new concern to enter the field
was the Providence Rubber Company,
of Providence, R. I. The head of tho
concern was the Hon. A. O. I'ourn,
who had been in Europe as Consul
General to Rome. The firt western
house to put these goods on the mar
ket was IJentley fc Olmsted, of Des
.Moines, who last year had the exclus
ive agency for the northwest, for
the above Rubber Company. These
goods were sold at considerably lower
prices than the Trust goods, and
Bentley & Olmsted were warned by
the Trust that if they continued to
handle outside brands they would dis
criminate against them. The', how
ever, were not to he intimidated, and
have this j-ear secured the exclusive
agency for Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska.
the Dakotas. and all west of these
states, of another new concern, Geo.
Watlcinson & Co. There has been
j great reason for complaint because
1.1 1 I . ,1 ,
manufacturers of rubber goods, when
starting his new factory at Philadel
phia, realized that a big business
could be built up on a better grade of
goods. He is therfore making- his
goods of pure Para rubber instead of
using part African, which is much
cheaper, and has also added several
new improvements, such as heavier
i soles and heels, and tins on heavy
goods, with the intention of making
the best wearing goods ever produced.
Another new iine of rubber goods
mdc outside of the Trust, is made by
the Hood Rubber Company, of Boston,
who make a second quality line under
the brand of the Old Colony. It re
mains to be seen whether the trust
will be able to crush out these new
Whprp Will Von C.ri the Money?
A pleasant "guess" is to name how
many dollar bills would be required to
weigh as much as a $20 gold piece.
Answers fluctuate between 300 as the
lowest and 1,000; the correct number
Ills Dark I)ijrn.
"Wonder why that man next door
takes his wife's poll parrot out on his
wheel every day?"
"He probably hopes that he will fall
off on it." Chicago Record.
Crnelty Wherever Found.
The Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Animals does not hesitato
to stop, throush it3 agents, in tho
streets of Philadelphia United State;
mail wagons when they arc boing
drawn by sick or maimed hor.-es, and
to take tho animals away, whether
the United States mail suffe-s deten
tion or not. At least this is the story
told by the local press. The agents
protest that the law against inhu
manity shall not be ignored through
the greed of contractors, even if tho
wagons arc conveying the mails.
Had Money to Hutu.
"Come up and have something, boy
I've got money to burn!"
"Oh, er leuJ me . ten. old fellov,
"I said I baa money to oum."
A Georgia marble man says that i
all the houses, not only in the United
States, but on the American continent,
were destroyed, so inexhaustible is the
6t:pply that they could every one, large
and small, be rebuilt out of Georgia
An aavertiseraent in one of the
great London dailies reads: "Dan
iel's Pefiance The finest, variety of
cabbage in cultivation. It is early,
short-legged and compact c w
now." Many old clothe;, men adver
tise for Left off wearing apparel."
On he Ore.iii.
Passenger, for tho 4th time
Captain, do you think we will strike
Captain I hope so. Texas Sift-ings.
HISTORY OF A RING.
Froa tbs Dales or Wellington. It Finally
Itoacheil a. Tawnalio.t.
A gentleman woll known in business
circles as a bold speculator is ono of
tho regular customers of a well-known
monoy-lendor in this city, rotates tho
Boston Herald, and his usual plcdgo
is a ring, a story of which is" thus told:
This ring has a history, and a ro
mantic one. It has been pledged
numberless times, and tho owner
would not sell it 'or any price on ac
count of its history, which ho has re-
! lated to mo minutely several times and
which I know to be authentic in evory
particular. I can give names oxcept
in 1. tor generations, just as he told
Charles Carroll of Carrollton. one of
the signers of tho declaration of indo
penienco. had two beautiful daughters,
who went to England in 1794. Ono
married tho duko of Leeds and tho
other Richard Wcllesley. brother
of Sir Arthur Wcllosluy. afterward the
duke ol Wellington. At tho marriago
of the latter, which took placo in tho
castlo ol Dublin, the brido received
this ring from Sir Arthur Wolleslny.
You will seo two figures, painted
by Nomar. :v celebrated miniaturo
painter of that data are beautiful in
design and execution, and the manner
of the setting of tho pearls and rubies,
to tho eye of tho connoisseur, prove it
to bo genuino without doubL This
ring was worn at Brussels tho night
beforo tho battle of Waterloo, at tho
ball described in Byron's -C'hildo Har
old.' To make a long story short, tho
ring descended, generally by will,
through different members of tho
Carroll family, until it came into tho
present owner's hands by gift from
l.etitiii. tho last of the Carrolla now
mother superior of a convent in Balti
more. From tho duke of Wellington
to a pawnshop does not this furnish
food for thought?''
siimnicr Excursions via tbe Wabash Rail
road. Vacation tours for the summer will
soon be placed on sale. Half Rates to
Toronto in .Inly. Half Rates to Buf
falo in August. Reduced Rates to
Nashville Exposition now on sale.
Special rates for tours of the Great
Lakes. General western agency for
all Trans-Atlantic steamship lines.
Send 4 cents in stamps for handsome
book, "To the Lake Resorts and Ke
uiid."' For rates, time-tables, sailing
lists and cabin plans for steamers or
other information, call at Wabash
Ticket otlice. Hl." Farnam street (i'ax
ton Hotel Mock) or write Geo. N.
Clayton, X. W. Pass. Agt., Omaha.Ncb.
Insanity among Hebrews is increas
ing. Jn the lunatic nsyiums of Prussia
the number of Hebrews is said to have
nearly qr.alrupled in sixteen years.
According to the statistics of the Ger
man Kmpirc there are :t8i insane He
brews in every 100.0UO of their number
against 'J 1 1 insane protestants and 2:7
insane Roman catholics in every 100,
000. Shake Into Your Shop.
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder for tho
feet. It cures painful, swollen, smart
ing feet and instantly takes the sting
out of corns and bunions. It is the
greatest comfort discovery of the age.
Allen's Foot-Ease makes tight-fitting
or new shoes feel easy. It is a certain
cure for sweating, callous and hot,
tired, aching feet. Try it to-day. Sold
by all druggists and shoe stores. By
mr.il for 25c in stamps. Trial package
FKEE. Address Allen S. Olmsted. Le
Roy. N. Y.
A loi:n:I-Trip Ticket.
Undo Kzra had .been watching tho
engine on the turntable, and after its
circuit had been made s.iid to an em
ploye: Say. young man, would you mind
telling mo one thing?"
Not if it is anything that I know.
Wal. docs a round-trip ticket en
titlo you to one of them rides? Seems
like it orter. and if it does I hain't had
mine yet." Washington Star.
Eclnestioral institution nre of alnc in proportion
to the coinp!etcnrs of their c!iipm?nt ami tho f.ivor
atite aspect-, of their environment. Xo intitutfon In
thu wnrlJ l.n gatherctl to itself surh complete a.ltftn
tases in tho way of eipiipment anil etItit-.ition.il aliility
athe XEvrKxi:i.A!l'oviFKrToiirir Mi'MP In Itos
Tov. Its pupils are in-tnii'tcl .i-i thoroughly ami with
much care in the iKvrinnin.; of their eour-e-, a In
t'i hi-liet nrai!e- that nre otrcretl. while- the reputa
tion of the in-titutionaml the record made tiy its grad
iinte both at ho'iieand abroad, aiex-t all timesafr ar
ar.tee of t!n aLility of tlne who p.ii tlilouh its
One in a Tliotiatiti.
' Miss Smithcrson is the girl for
Why? She's hoaiely enouhl"
Maybe. Uut .hc weaivs a small
bonnet to the. theatre, and a largo
d'aiii-borough to church That hows
she is thoughtful." New York Life.
ItltRKM.'.N n.tHIX POlVHKIt Ii
Tin- licst. at lialf the prlcp; all sroror will re
f uml jour iiii.ncy If ymi are tint satUtioI.
The war is not over because re have
lost a battle.
3Zra. Window's Mnothinc Hjrnp
For elillilrrn teething.? often tlieir'im'.Tecuee-. mflim
luation, allajs pain, cures wind colic- S5cent!abottlt
If you have anything left to shed,
shed it now.
ffo-To-llac for rirty Ccnrj.
Guaranteed tobacco habit curs, y.altcs weak
men strong, blood pure. S0c.il. All druccisti
We often think it is a waste of time
ACEIST OF HEALTH
GOO sr.aa Iicl niwlw .'.li
.vair. Ouot!-.SEir Sit- flS.
S ? w llilt l.r3il-Qi;iti'w4rl
if niuiii Ku.ir.iii...j.vit ir cw.
-"- - - --.--- ,
. iWTi: Irariun ?mlr.
niprnywl rreon cr;rcrs!.
C "' '- r"Triv" ?!
p Ii ifi ir.a tut m f nT?' .1.I
21. ;. aii.AU d VliiZ i Ji:. LJlIca-O. Hi.
&fe BTwi,h FAY'S MANiL-
iHr.rh.ap.trni' " . VTniTf:ronrj.Atr!.es.
FAV MAXILLA nOOFIGCOMrAN'V.CatniJen.rJ.
m aH HI "im 31 VV3nC-'iri;-aH Klal NT
i ' 7'fi'V'i n7pr,TTirTi
,z v: m ja tct .' .- .
Prof. R. S. Bowman, Instructor of Xatnral Science in HartsTillc College, Cured
of a Severe Illness by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
People After Physicians Failed.
From the Republican. Columbus, Ind.
rrof. R. S. Powrcan, tho able instructor duties. I tried different physician but irlth
of UHtttral science m the famous HartsviHe, no relief, and also used manr different pro-
(Intl..) College, is well and favorably prietary medicines, spending almost fifty
known, not only as tin educator, but also dollars 'for thesn mMlieiniK ali I thn
s n minister oi tuo gospel, as lor a num
ber of year ho was pastor of the United
Urcthren church at Chnrlotte, Mich., be
fore coming to HartsviHe.
rnor. r. s. nowMAX.
Some time ago he had a severe illness
which was cured almost mirnculouslv. A
reporter hearing of this, interviewed" him
regarding his experience. I'rof. Itowninu
was in tho midst of his work when the re
porter called, bnt he cheerfully gave him
'A year ago last fall.' said the professor,
"I broke down with nervous exhaustion,
nnd was unable to properly attend to my
CjftUtH ami Carrier I'lseuns.
Experiments with cyclists and car
rier pigeons for transmitting messages
are being made by the Gymnastic So
ciety of Rome, in the interest of the
Italian army. The rider carries a small
t-sgc attached to his machine, in which
are several well-raincd pigeons. When
important observations have been
taken and jotted down they are plated
in envelopes and affixed to tho birds,
whkli are liberated.
V.'Iirn tbe stomach dishonors the drafts
ir:'!e niion it bv the rest of the svstom. it is
mcfsMirily localise its fund of Mivnjjth is
very low. lonetl with MtMctlcrs stomach
Hitters, it slMn ttcgttis to pay out ij:or in the
ihare of pure, rich Mood, ctntaiuiii the ele
ments of mtiscle. Itonc anil Imiin. As a
scMHciicr of the new visor offered tho stom
ach, the ljoweis perform their functions
rctMihirly. and the liver urorks- like clock
work. Malaria lias no effect upon a sysfem
Iniliun In Dentist's Chair.
An Indian who had a tooth filled and
nnothcr pulled at Watcrville, Me., fur
nished the first inetance of a red man
patronizing a dentist which had come
to the knowledge of a practitioner of
thirty years in that place.
Don't Tobacco Spit and Smske Your Life Away.
To quit tobacco easily and forever, lie mag
netic, full of life, nerve .-ind vfcor, take No-To-Itac
the wonder-worker, that makes weak
men strong. All druggists, &: or St. Cure
guaranteed. I!ok!et and sample free. Address
Sterling Uetnedy Co., Chicago or New York.
In a suit over six jceso in Stamp
Creok, (5:u, when tho costs had
amounted to about $70 tho matter was
coiuprotniscd and settled by dividing;
Tiio editor of this paper adviyes his
readers that a free package of Peruviana.
thehet kidney and liver cure on earth, will
be delivered FKEE to nny sufferer, if writ
ten for promptly. PnitrviANA Kemedt Co.,
is'j iitli St.. Cincinnati. Ohio.
Killed by Snake.
It is stated that in 1SH0 tho number
of persons killed in India by snakes
ivjn :J1.-112. while tho number of
snakes slaughtered was 510, ooD.
Kvery man believes that pain hurts
him worse than any other man.
Vini Cycle Co:iipany, Chicngo, III., nre ,
oueriugmre luirgnitii: in incycies it will
p-iy you to send for their large catalogue.
A v.'Mtnan who has a nice house wor
hhips it like a miser worships his gold.
J'i-os Cure for ('oiiMimt.tion is tho only
(oti'ih iucdiii:c i:.-ed in mv house. I). C
All-right, .Milllinl ttrg. la., Tic:-. II, "y."..
The greatest luxury in the world is a
friend you've never quarreled ith.
For worn-out biiuess men nothing
Cfsunh, Dr. Kny- Kenovntor. .See ndvt.
Tiie older a man gets the more of a
fol he thinks a boy i.
rMnraic Your Boircls With Caacareta.
Candy Cathartic, cire constipation forever.
10c. 1 r a C. C. t j.i I. d russists rciuctl money.
It is :t had sign if a man goes lishiiig
a good deal.
,,) - - ii . w - ' tm - --w i
The Man who is Raising a Big Crop
realizes tini the harvest time is ahead.
Ideal farming comprehends not only the growing of the tallest grain the
most tons-to-the-acre of hav: the best farming the farmine that nays must
contemplate something more than this: for there is a harvest time, and just in
proportion as a crop is raved successfully, speedily and economically, in jurt
that proportion may be measured the season's profit or loss.
il xs .; ttff.-i.: ... ... ' ti.
1-," 114TVUIIg laUUiC Ut UK UlllVIUgUig MI1W, lUK.f u UU1U HA aWE WUU,
hard work, light draft, and in short, to satisfy. There are other kinds that
v- j- 7. . .. -.. i-. a..r.. M..4a.jM..
tzuii i tu-i iu iiiuui, cui lucre a tiuinmff cucafner umb uht wsi.
rVScCcrmlck Harvesting Machine Company, dicafjn
The Ltpi't-Kunntn;: McCormick Open Elevator Harvester,
Ti;c . iht-Kunnin;: McCormick New 4 Steel Mower,
The I.TKht-KunnmK McCormick Vertical Corn Hinder anil
Thr I.isrit-Kunniiif; Mctormick Daisy Keaper lor sale everywhere.
M Dtt I UHIEY UIIIPR Cured
IIL.Ii Jt 1IWLLI mikkbiif
lie writes (n May II, IW- "I have lx?en
i..y v. Inter sca-on AND t.'ii-s la.st T.vinn.-r nau a .severe uiiacK ni oronenms wnick iclt dpi
ca ma wors" if iMvlh e. than before, hut after UldriK three :5c toxes of Dr. Kay's Wr
jy i.unz I!.ilm have !) completely cured. My wife has leen troubled with JW
CONSTIPATION FOR tO OR 12 YEARS and at times has cone as lone as
. V ciplu days uutiou: th" I.oweLs inoviiix and lus had to take medicine constantly but ja
StC nas. r.oter found anything that has done her fco much yood as j
C Mic has taken four 'Sk boxes and white takinsr It, has been regular and has JV
f fmprotrd n fc'-r ccner.il health very much, and I take pleasure in recommending 3B
rv Or Knv's r mcdiw fi tho-e who are afflicted ' J. Wesley Miller, Pastor. M. E. S
VU rnurch Grarmvietv. Ill Mr IvayS Renovator has cured so many of the worst cases jMB
?T? of D YSPEPSI A that e consider it a f pccitlc for this disease and for proof we &r
JS refer all 40 trie icst"rnonaIs of wonderful cures nported in our book. It has cured MB
0.111 fj.sc-i 01 HbAUACMC, ana
sia it :? sire to cure every case, iu fact
- -. from whatever c-itisi;
-'t liuncv coin-Iain'- n'fvcur,fss. neuralgia
."SfZ ri:nn '-s holis. hlost-hcs. clandular enlargements,
it is soi'i uy urusrcisis or sent dt man
.. ... . .. .
'tl J ICav s -Home Treatment and Valuable
.ig. ases Adrtrps Dr it .1 Kay Medira! Co .
SOLD BY DRUCCISTS
succumbed to a siege of the grip in the
middle of winter, and was left in a much
worse condition. My kidneys were fear
fully disordered, and my digestion became
very poor. I was indoed in a bad condition.
"A minister in conference learning of my
condition advised me to try Dr. Williams'
Tink Pills for Pale People. I bad heard
much about the wonderful curat ire powers
of this medicine, bnt it was with reluctance
that I was tlnallv persuaded to try it, as it
seemed that nothing could do me any good.
However, I procured three boxes of pills
and took them strictly according to direc
tions. By tbo time the last dose was taken
I was almost cured, and in better health
than I had been for rears. I continued
using the pills awhile longer and was en
tirely cured. I can cheerfully recommend
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People."
Such was Professor Bowman's wonderful
story which was further endorsed by tho
Hartsville, Ind., March lf, 1S97.
I affirm that the above accords with the
facts in my case. R. 8. Bowman.
Subscrited and sworn to before mo this
16th day of March, 187.
Ltmax J. Scudpeu, Notary Public.
State or Indiana, ss.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Palo People
contain all the elements necessary to give
now life and richness to tho blood an i re
store shattered nerves. They nro sold iu
boxes (never in loose form, by the dozen
or hundred) at CO cents n bor,"or six boxes
for $2.50, and may be had of all druggists
or directlv by mail from Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co.,"Schenectady, N. Y.
A daily constitutional
and a Columbia bicy
cle there's healthy
economy for you in
vigoration in the exer
cise economy in the
wheel. Perhaps Colum
bias cost a little more in
the beginning, but they
are cheapest in the end.
( HARTFORDS, next hest,'60r$55,$50,545
POPE MFG. CO..
Catalogue free from any Columbia dealer: ttf
mail for one '.!-cent stamp.
Beautifies and restores Gray
Hair to its original color and
vitality ; prevents baldness ;
cures itching and dandruff.
A fine hair dressing.
E. P. Hall & Co.. Proiw.. X-.-diua, N.Ii.
Sold by all llruggbts.
"Western "Wheel "Works
V Hi C2 for unnatural
irritation or ulicatioti
of in ii rn iik raruilraiirt.
ramie;-, anil not untrin-
lTHlEvSCnMIC.CO. K"t r poimmiouh.
NoM ty nr alrta.
or wnt in plain wrapper.
ft . or 3 lxttIH. r'7'.
ry expren. pr-pail. lor
Circular stut ou request.
nDHDCV NEW DISCOVERY: i.
C9 I 'l'lii-krrlirranilciirrsnorst
niM-. s.-ml for hoot of tetl:iionlUanl 10I:ijrn
treatment I'rcc. Vr. H.H.UMU'atttHS.JUaata.ba.
CfT DIPU 'l'i'clIy.Sen!for,'Jf,OInTentionWanteil."
DCI WWII K.!C..rTatoiCo..2C;liru.lwaj.NeYork.
W. N. U. OMAHA. No. 23.-1897.
When writing to advcrtKer.i, kindly men
tion this paper.
LL.J. &. .... t.:tt t- m
..z...a 4B.AM a, n,
of a BAD COUGH. f&
troubleil for yars with a co:ich In the
warn caused o.y constipation or uyspep- 0W
we believe it has no eocal for headache Sin
w ln 1 & Jj- I
w r Goaraatfva
WfLAi saS f tristurr.
V VClKCIkMTI.0.1 I
V V v.s.. 7 P
rfk. mS 1 1
It always cures BILIOUSNESS and sit forms of liver and W
impure b!'cd. scrofula. s!in diseases. 3M
dropsy. RHEUMATISM and
..... -. Ti. " - --. ---- w ,
ai c a-i ?i. sena stamp lor Dr. It
Recipes," a B8 pae book treating all dl- 0
Western Office. Omaha. Nebraska.
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