Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1898)
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vjs- .iewwV"'tveww-3 "rap-.
v : -
oTf inpve Mood.
Tfcey show that tbe stress etHfckii
mi esadiUoa, that health, is is daager of
wrack.' Clear the track by taktag Hood's
tparlla and the blood wtti be made
coaplsndoa fair and. healthy, and
life's Jeaney pleasant aad. aaeesasfid.
IsAawrieaGnaaettXediebie. $1; six fort.
Ml care laeTaesitea, biMoaiaaia,
If a woman doesn't dress jreeardless'
in uyoiBC iiB ui uuovouu a-iamiw
. Candy Catbarth: care cosjstifauIoB forevec
A henpecked man is the silent pavt
er of his wife's Joes.
JWe know ;
of nothing tetter to tear die
lining or your throat and
lungs. It is better than wet
feet to cause bronchitis and.
pneumonia. Only keep A
up long enough and yo
.will succeed in redacingyar
weight, losing your appetite,
bringing on a slow icvert nd
making everything exairtly
right for tbe germs of c on
sumption. Stop coughing and you
will get well.- f
cures coughs of evtry kind.
An ordinary cough .disap
pears in a single nig Jit. The
racking coughs of bronchitis
are soon completely mas
tered. And, if not too far
along, the coughs o con
sumption are completely
Ask your druggist for one
. Dr. Ayer's
It will sid the action of the
If yoa liava anr romplalnt ht
mr and Irlr lht but medical
drlco yon can votilhlr obtain.
writs lis frrwv.
prtwer reply that may ba of great
Hit. J. C ATXK, Lowell, Maes.
teIOe Vote! the UaifcnaYef Notre
ST. M ART'S ACADEUT for young ladles, now ea
terlas apoa lta f ortr-fourth year of active cduca
tloaal work, fcat earned the repntntlon or belnc
en of the asoK thprcufhlr equipped aad swcewfal
fawltnttja. la Che United Rtt?. The Aoademy
batldtnm are beautifully !tutert on an eritnence
rer-looklas the plctnreeqns banka of tbe St. Joseph
Blver. AU the brancbei of
A Thorough English and
tsrlaAtng Greek, latin. French aad German, are
tatigbt by a Faculty of competent teachers. On con
leuac the full course of smiles students receive
- - . Regular Collegiate Degree el
Lift. R, A. B. or A. WL
Tke CoBserratory ofXnstc !s condaetedoa
th plan of thi best Claf1cal Ocmtervatorle JT En
tape. Three Instruuirnul lesaons. and one in theorv,
weekly, are Included la the regular tuition; extra
f raetlce pro rata.
The Art Department li modelled after tbe best
An Schools in Europe.
Preparatory aad Minim Department.
Faplls who need primary train! as. aud those of tea
ser age. are -here carefully prepared fur tbe Aca
etanlr Course and Advanced Cottroe.
Book-keepluc fbonoaraphy and Typcwrlttae ex
tra. Brcry variety uf Faucr Xecdleworfc tausrbt.
For cataloKua coatalnlnx fall laJunuation. address
MIEGnESS OF THE ACADEMY,
St Mary's Academy.
. HOTRE DAME P. 0.. INDIANA.
The " right
is the Barliagton's "Dearer Limi
ted." . Fastest and finest.afternoon
fyer out of Omaha.
. Arrives Denver..., TilO a. m.
Bleepers chair cars a-la-carte
dlaiag-car--eBBokiag car (equipped
with reclining chairs.)
Tickets, berth, and fall informa
tics at all ticket oBoes or by ad-
'.J. Francis, General Pasceager Ageat
Omaha, If eb.
P. S. If yon go west via Omaha
and the Burlington Route yon can
'step off and see the Trans-Misslssip-pi
JtJea Bis '9T unnataral
trrltwttoas or alceratioaa
of saucoae saeatbraaaa.
niaiai. aaa aetastria-
r seat ra plain wrapper.
MS. or S bottlea, 2.75.
Circmlar seat oa ngaest
WASTED-Caas of bad health that R-I-P-A-X-S
arm not beaettt. Bead 5 cents to Itlpeas Cheasleal
Co Zxvw Tortufar 10 saaosles aad uofo testitnoelais.
if. Uf RMMTlltf v Sre"dSeS
sia. eoastipatloa. liver aad kidney diseases.bu
lieusaess, headache, etc. AtdrussisisSc&Si.
llsh II A VCASHeaehWiSKtheTearroaod,
Vf C rja.1 ifyoaseUStarkTiees.Oatfltfree.
trliU RlasaT. MCW4I1. Ml. Stark. Be, aaksart. 111.
Dr. KaTs Lng BDi $&
An tWdaagtr .ignite
aammW afl H aal mamW SL m
SBBBml aa BawVBaa
r. atTAtea3mMcTJBBH lWaWMUNNrKP
Fi- . aaaUrT.T . . aasaaaa. BBB tMA5fXESS25fcnaBlY.Br
!&rr fmVs" "siii iHwiiiii.TvagmmjBa- iTaall iBsl M bbw ""''"" "j . ..-. H" " ?y:s 1 wiw we success or iauure m handling overdone. ' Ana mere aiso now -a mj
W ' mWClaaH; HiSBSSSoMl.a amaaaaal BsaafaBaaamaamaW bTHTbi CMaafCT ' CTAmHH Am MmAamm HI 1 Ump adkn('!i tn nnultrr Mi.t L.M4tarhlA prnort mnrl fnr mvn I BT
.jj. . -y r- g aammamatammvmmmw stasias ssaaass. wisastwsi wwst wtssajeiTaws. Same. .- - 6- une 1 ww -o 1 pj
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Charles Lowrcy of Portland, Maine,
at the age of seventeen years enlisted
with) his father and 'five brothers for
the civil war. and all seven served
throughout that conflict At .the time
of the Virginius affair ho again en
listed, and in the present war he has
been asailor in tbe blockading fleet
off the Eouth coast of Cuba.
Prescott, Arizona claims that It fur
nished the first volunteers in the pres
ent war, and thetifrom. that place the
"first c'ompayy started to the front.
The volunteer was Capt O'Neill of the
rough ri'jers, and a monument to his
memory is to-be erected on the court
house plaza of PrescotL
''For a'perfcct'complexlon andj a dear,
aoaltfcy skin,- use COSMO BUTTERMILK.
EOAP. Sold every where.
"While our brave boys are storming
Spanish fort3 our brave girls are
ltcaaty to fT.ooa Deep.
Cleaa blood means aclean skia. Ko beanty
wttbout It. Ca.ic.-ir6ts. Candy- Catliartlc
cleans your blood and keeps It clean, by stir
ring up tbe lazy liver nuddrlrlng all Impu
rities from the body. Begin today to bsuilsh
nlroples. bolls, blotches, biackneaus, and that
alckly billons complexion by taking casca
tet beauty for ten cents. All druggwU.
a&UsfacUon Kuaraoteed, lflc. SSc 50c.
All cyclists are born equal, but some
of -them deteriorate into scorchers.
Mj-c-a Vwgn itatfM
BttfceoMft and belt. It win unac up a e&U qakkat
tkaaaorthiacelM. Itialwajartliabla. Tirit-
If some busy men had their just de
serts they would have time to spend in
G. A. K. and I. A. If.
Means the PORT ARTHUR ROUTE
is the shortest and quickest tcj the
G. A. R. encampment held in Cincin
nati September 5th to 10th. Tickets
on sale September 2, 3, 4 and 5. Rates
lower than one fare will be made from
this section. Ask your nearest aeent
to ticket 5-0:1 via "Port Arthur Route"
or write Harry E. Moores, C. P. and
T. A., 141.1 Farnam street, (Paxton
Hotel Block) Omaha, Neb.
If a woman could retain her beauty
forever she might get along without
G. A. It. Cincinnati Kncnnirmeat.
The Monon Route, with its four
trains daily, is the best and most com
fortable line to Cincinnati. The rate
will .be only 1 cent a mile. Tickets on
sale Sept. 2d, 4th, 5th and 6th, good
to return Sept. Gth to 13th inclusive,
and by extension to Oct. 2d. Send 4
cents in stamps for the Mcnon's beau-
j tifully illustrated book on the Cincin
3 nati Encampment. Frank J. Reed, G
i'. a., tjnicago. Li. k. sessions, T. P
A., Minneapolis, Minn.
If a girl can't marry her ideal she
has to content herself with some other
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is taken internally. Price. 75c.
The e3-cs may not
they have pupils.
teach love, yet
Mrs. wv iDsiow-ft ttonthlng Wyrnp
For children twt jiiip,v..ftf n. the irjpi,irrtiirw tnflm
maUor., allnyb rin, cure.- wind colic. 5 centta bottle.
I'alent OfHro ISnHlnrs.
TXs Jioincs. Iov.-a, Aug. 25, 1858
Tnee were 42,120 anplications for
Paterts filed in the U. S. Patent office
du.vnR the year ending June 30, '98,
a'jl 22.731 patents granted during the
fiwne lime. This indicates that nearly
alf of the applications flicd have been
"rejected. Possibly many of the siib-
1 jects of the applications were not pat
I entable inventions. But it is more
k iiiuuauic intiL iiaiij ui liie ljijiliUrtllJIl
t-itj iiul piupcriy jirepareti ana pros
ecuted. Many that were finally reject
ed by the Primary Examiners
would porsibly have been allowed upon
appeal to the Board-of-Examiners-in-chief.
But to file an appeal a $10
fee must be paid to the Commis
sioner to corrct the error of the Pri
mary Examiner if he committed an
error. Costs, do not follow suit in the
eeries of tribunals through which an
application for a patent may be fully
adjndiated and therefore many appli
cations for patents for meritorious in
ventions arc abandoned. All of these
causes undoubtedly contribute to pro
duce the large disparity between the
number of applications for patents and
the number of patents granted in a
Valuable information about prepar
ing, prosecuting aud selling
THOMAS G. ORV.'IG & CO.,
Proprietors of the lovra Patent Office.
As a rule, a man's hair turns gray
five years sooner than :i woman's
A Scholar's View.
Simon Newcomb, LL.D., the well
known astronomer, Johns Hopkins
University: "I have never seen any
plate of the spectrum which produced
so accurately and brilliantly the actual
See display advertisement of how to
obtain the Standard Dictionary by
making a small payment down, the re
mainder in installments.
The close mouth catches no insect
1 Partaa f er eats. S2 per acre easETSalaa
aattipai. J- Jicitaii. Micas Cit. la .
THE BEST FOR
0 .mPJaaaae eA
ca J a? l-
CO Jawmmv V
ammms ifmj WJiBsaV
FARMERS, STOCKMEN, MERCHANTS
When visiting Omaha this
i BUGGY Or )
1 CARRIAGE, i
Bxrsr a. good
WII.I. WKAR IO YEARS.
COLUMBUS BUGGY CO.
1314 & 1315 DODGE STREET.
IS" CUT THIS AD OUT TO REMEMBER LOCATION.
TOLD BY THE SERGEANT.
From the Democrat, Grtmd SapMt, Mtek.
At the Micahcaa Soldiers HoaiaJaGrasd
Rapids, Uvea Bergeaat Richard Dana, hala
and hearty, although ha emrriesthe scars of
several woaads saataiaed la aoaaa of taa
battles of the Civil war. Iaracoaatiaghis
experience to a reporter, Mr. Daaa said:'
hare trouble with my stoaaach. Hrsmffer
ing was so intease that I tried dlaTereat
mediciaes aad doctored with several pay
aiciaas, bat witboat patmaBeat raliet
eoaat of Dr.
Pills for Pals
cored t ease
mine, atid I ds
ded to irtva
b a trial.
which I did.
- "After tak
lag'fiva boxes I
waa cared, t
saver felt bet
tar than t do
now, evea la
but that stomach
A Wounded Soldier.
orally a robmst man.
trouble, together with' rheumatism, which
afterward set in, were making fast inroads
upon my health and I am satisfied that it
would have been but a short time before
my comrades would haw been conducting
the regulation funeral ceremonies overmy
remains, bad I not chanced' to read of and
taken Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
"There are several others in the home
who are taking these pills and are receiv
ing great benefit." Ricbabd Dckk.
Subscribed aad sworn to before me, tms
1st day of Nov. 1897.
Hskrt Gnsox, Aotary PubUe.
Sergeant Dunn is perfectly willing that
anyone should write him ia reference to his
case, provided stamp ia enclosed for reply.
All tbe elements necessary to give new
life and richness to the blood and restore
shattered nerves are contained in a con
densed form ia Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
for Pale People. They are also a specific
for troubles peculiar to females, such as
suppressions, irregularities and all forms of
weakness. In men they cur eases arising
from mental worry, overwora or ex
of whatever nature.
If a barber only goes over a man's
face once he's less apt to strain his
Hew a Great XaBafactarer Has Broagkt
Them Wltam Reach of All.
Probably at no time in the world's
history has so much attention been
paid to the Interior decoration of
homes as at present. No home, no
matter bow humble, is without its
handiwork that helps to beautify the
apartments and make the surround
ings more cheerful. The taste of the
American people has kept pace with
the age, and almost every day brings
forth something new in the way of a
picture, a draping, a piece of furniture
or other form of mural decoration.
One of the latest of these has been
given to the world by the celebrated
artist, Muville, in a series of four
handsome porcelain game plaques.
Not for years has anything as hand
some in this line been seen. The sub
jects represented by these plaques are
American Wild Ducks, American
Pheasant, American Quail and English
Snipe. They are handsome paintings
and are especially designed for hang
ing on dining-room walls, though
their richness and beauty entitles them
to a place in the parlor of any home.
These original plaques have been pur
chased at a cost of $50,000 by J. C.
Hubinger Bros. Co., manufacturers of
the celebrated Elastic Starch, and in
order to enable their numerous cus
tomers to become possessors of these
handsome works of art they have had
them reproduced by a special process
in all the rich colors and beauty of
the original. They are finished on
heavy cardboard, pressed and em
bossed in the shape of a plaque and
trimmed with a heavy band of 'gold.
They measure forty inches in circum
ference and contain no reading matter
or advertisement whatever.
Until October 1 Messrs. J. C. Hubin
ger Bros. Co. propose to distribute
thece plaques free to their customers.
Every purchaser of three ten-cent
packages of Elastic Starch, flat-iron
brand, manufactured by J. C. Hubin
ger Bros. Co., is entitled to receive
one of these handsome plaques free
from their grocer. Old and new cus
tomers alike are entitled to the bene
fits of this offer. These plaques will
not be sent through the mail, the only
way to obtain them being from your
grocer. Every grocery store in the
country has Elastic Starch for sale. It
is the oldest and best laundry starch
on the market, and is the most perfect
cold nrocess starch ever invented. Tt
Is the only starch made by men who
thoroughly understand the laundry
business, and the only starch that will
not injure the finest fabric. It has been
the standard for a quarter of a cen
tury, and as an evidence of how good
it is twenty-two million packages were
sold last year. Ask your dealer to
show you the plaques and tell you
about Elastic Starch. Accept no sub
stitute. Bear in mind that this offer
holds good a short time only, and
should be taken advantage of without
It hardly pays to grieve about how
badly some one has treated you. There
COSMO BUTTERMILK TOILET SOAP
makes tbe skin soft, white and bealthy.
Don't build your hopes on a
thing" you may get queered.
No-To-Bac ar nrty Cents.
Guarante-U tobacco habit eure. makes wcsU
men stron-. olood pure. 60c. 1. All druggists.
Honesty is the trump line of eternal
Wheat 40 cents a Bushel.
How to grow wheat with big profit at 40
cents and sample of Salzer's Red Cros (&0
Bushels per acre) Winter Wheat, Rve, Oats,
Clovers, eta, with Farm Seed Catalogue
for 4 rente postage. JOHN A. SALZER
SEED CO., La Crosse, Wis. w.n.u.
Port Arthar Koate
with new trains to Kansas City and
the South. Quickest time to St Louis
and the Southeast. Shortest route to
Quincy and East
Finest chair cars (seats free) in the
West Low rates to all summer re
sorts. Everything up to date. For
rates and all information, call at PORT
ARTHUR ROUTE office. 1415 Farnam
street, (Paston Hotel Block) or write
Harry E. Moores, C. P. & T. A., Omaha,
fall, don't forget to look us up.
WORK MADE EASY
KEITH'S ENAMEL STARCH.
It puts on that emuael, glossy Balsa that is so desira
ble. It makes Shirts, Shirt Waists, "Collars and Cnffs
look like new. Keith's Enamel Starch is the most
economical starch made. It will do more work, do it
with less labor and do itbetter than any other starch.
If it does not give you entire satisfaction yew grocer
will refsad yonr aaeeey. Large paekage. IO eeats; small
package, a eeats.' If yonr grocer does not have it, please'
send us his name aad address and we -will send yo am
ENAMEL STARCH RECEIPT BOOK for yonr trouble.
If f.i.l....,1 V 'v " A -. '
wj t .-'. H " Vri
DAIRY AND POULTRY.
INTERESTING CHAPTERS FOR
OUR RURAL READERS. '
flew gaccessfal Farmers Operate This
Department et the Farm A few
lata as to tbe Care t Lira Stash,
' . Aborltoa and Milk Fever
la herds the best regulated and cared
lor there will occasionally occur a
physical accident or some sudden
fright that causes a cow .to prema
turely drop her calf, writes Henry E.
Alvord in Northwestern Agriculturist
The herds should be constantly, watch
ed for symptoms of abortion, which
Will generally be recognized by the
experienced herdsmen. Should such
symptoms appear, the animals should
be immediately removed to a hospital
until the case is over or the signs dis
appear, fn case abortion occurs in
stable, yard or pasture, despite pre
cautions, and wholly without warning.
as is sometimes the case, take the ani
mal to a hospital at once and use every
exertion to thoroughly clean and dis
infect the place where the accident
occurred. The aborted cow should be
carefully nursed and the genital organs
freely dressed with antiseptic solu
tions. The animal should not return
to the herd until fully cured, clean,
and free from all vaginal discharges.
Be on guard for a second case follow
ing the first in a few days or within
three weeks; If a menth' elapses, re
currence is not to be expected. Vet
erinarians recognize two distinct kinds
of abortion, viz., the sporadic, which is
first mentioned above as resulting
from accident, physical injury . or
fright, from disease of the uterus, or
from "sympathetic" influences, and th
eplzootlc contagious, which is un
doubtedly a germ disease, communi
cated from animal to animal by the
germ and caused only by contagion.
There Is still much uncertainty about
this dread disease and its prevention.
Milk fever, "dropping," or parturient
apoplexy is another scourge of the
dairy, twin to abortion. It is an af
fection which comes without warning,
attacks the deepest and richest milk
ers, is sudden in attack, rapid In
progress, and generally fatal. The
symptoms are a chill, twitching of the
head muscles, failure to eat, chew the
cud or pass manure, distended udder
without milk, insensibility of the hind
quarters when pinched or pricked;
later the cow becomes unsteady on her
hind legs, and presently drops. Good
cows should be carefully watched for
forty-eight hours after calving, and If
such warnings appear, a veterinarian
can not be called too soon. Preven
tive measures form the best assurance
of tbe owner against losses from this
cause. The cow should have abundant
exercise up to the week before calv
ing, and then quiet and good care, with
daily grooming and active rubbing.
Keep the bowels active with proper
feed, or purgatives if necessary. In
sure comfort guard against cold, and
endeavor to maintain active circula
tion on the surface of the body. A
strong dose of physic and brisk groom
ing may be used immediately after
calving, in case of cows believed to be
predisposed to milk fever.
Among the various causes of streaky
butter that of temperature too cold
a temperature somewhere in the pro
cess of making is not sufficiently con
sidered, says a writer in Agricultural
Gazette, Tasmania. Sometimes, and es
pecially at this season of the year, the
water with which the butter is washed
is of a temperature very many degrees
lower than that of the butter. Now,
the use of very cold water chills and
hardens the surface of the butter gran
ules, while the interior remains com
paratively soft; when salted the salt
will not mix evenly, and the color of
the different parts of the granules will
vary. If worked in this condition the
chilled granules will not combine read
ily, and the result will be streaky,
mottled butter. Even if the butter is
left in the water a length of time
sufficient for the granules to be of the
same temperature throughout the but
ter of the granules will, if the latter
are very firm and hard, cohere more
than it will adhere. That is, the gran
ules do not stick to each other with
the same force that the butter particles
of the granules stick together. The
working flattens out the granules, but
decs not make of them one homoge
nous mass, and as the outsides of
these granules are Salter than the in
side, and therefore deeper in color, the
butter will, when cut through, look
marbled, mottled, or streaky, accord
ing to the degree of working.
Man With the Chicken Fever.
I claim this chicken fever that gets
us all some time during our experience
is contagious and needs a remedy,
writes M. M. Johnson in Rural Califor
nian. I would prescribe moderation in
all cases. If it is an extremely bad
case, where the patient has quite a
reasonable income, in order to get rich
the first year in the poultry business,
I would advise some kind of a tonic,
such as holding on to a part of some
job that he is acquainted with and
knows its bearings. I can't make fun
of any one with the fever. I had it
once myself and am too sensitive now
to even think how I pulled through.
It was about six years ago this month
that I was stricken. It came on iu
this way: If it only costs one bushel
of grain to keep a hen one year, I
could buy said one bushel in corn for
85 cents. If said S5-cent hen laid 240
eggs in- one year, at 1 cent each, I
would have $2.25 clear profit out of tha
said, one hen. Whereas, if one hen
makes a profit of $2.25, why would not
100 hens make a profit of $225? My
figures said they would. And if $225
was the profit of 100 hens, then 1,000
hens would bring me in the nice in
come of $2,250 every year; and about
all I would have to do would be to
buy the grain and wheel in the eggs.
Then I took up the broiler question
for consideration. It, considered fine,
Is as follows: One dozen eggs, worth
12 cents, turned into' broilers worth 40
cents each. The figures ran wild and
some of them got away, and I have
never been able to get said figures all
together since. Gentle readers, can any
of you sympathize with me? Have you
ever had it? Some years later I had
gone through all the experiences that
belong to the novice in. the business.
I find that poultry reallypays, and the
best way to make it pay is to, throw
away your slate and pencil, roll up
your sleeves, and go into it ' Start on
small capital and with a small .flock.
Learn the trade and grow up with it.
You will find a screw loose occasional
ly, but always carry 'a screw driver.
UttJ Thing'ln Incubation.
If a man is about to start using an
Incubator for the first time It will be
well for him to look after some of the
little things that have so much' to do
with the success or failure in handling
these adjuncts to poultry raising. One
of the things that should be looked af
ter carefully is the regalatioa of the'
heating apparatus and the record of;
save by the thermometers. It is best).
for a man to practice with the Incuba
tor without eggs la It till he is sure1
that he can control the heat. We be-J
Here it is a mistake for any amateur
to go ahead At once with the eggs in'
the-drawer without knowing if he can
keep .the temperature uniform. In look
ing at the thermometer each time, do
so quickly, as A draft ot cold air will
quickly cool off the air inside ot the in
cub&tor. Another thing that will be of-interest
to .note will be' the relative heat com
pared with the Outside temperature.
Some Incubators are so carefully and
thoroughly .built that the outside tem
perature has little effect on them.
There are others, however, that seem
to be greatly Affected by the general
state ot the weather. This is of great
moment, as, it It be found that n incu
bator responds too quickly to outside
Influences, it will be necessary to place
it in the cellar or some other place
where the temperature is uniform, or,
at least changes but slowly.
It is not necessary that the eggs be
kept at a 103 or 102 all of the time. The
eggs may even be taken out each
morning and allowed to cool down to
70 or 75 degrees, and then returned. We
believe there is less danger of the eggs
being Injured by too, little heat than
by too much. We have seen hens leave
their nests In the early spring and
stay away till it seemed that the eggs
must All be chilled, and yet the same
biddies would bring out a full brood
of chicks from the eggs so treated.
As to the thermometer, be sure that
It is correct. There will be no gain
in saving money on a cheap thermom
eter and losing It in a whole drawer
of eggs. -If a cheap thermometer can
be obtained that is reliable it will be
as good as one that is expensive, but
see to it that it Is in every way re
liable, no matter what it costs.
A recent publication, Issued by the
Galloway breeders, says: The hides cf
the Galloway, when taken at the right
time in the fall, and properly tanned,
make excellent robes, quite equal to
the buffalo robes of the old days. This
Is becoming an important trade and a
profitable one. Accustomed as the
Galloway has been for generations to
an outdoor life in a humid climate, he
has now an excellent coat of warm fur
with a long wavy outside covering, and
a short thick mossy hair below, mak
ing a beautiful robe. For the north
and northwest of our continent, where
winter furs are so much needed, the
Galloway offers an excellent winter
covering. They make good, serviceable
coats and jackets, worn by both men
and women fur capes, robes for the
cutter, and rugs for the dwelling. Sel
dom a pure black, they are often a
warm rich dark brown or a brown
black or vary in shade between the
two. For this purpose brindled ones
would be valuable, though now rather
uncommon. The writer lately saw a
fine brindled robe sold in Quebec for
eighty dollars. The brown stripes
across it were as clear as those of a
tiger skin. At one time brindled ani
mals were quite common, but since the
fashion has set in for black, other col
ors have become rare. Other colors
may be just as pure as the prevailing
black. The Galloway black is not a
pure black. The calves when first
dropped are usually a dark mahogany
brown. The undercoat ot fine hair of
ten keeps this tinge which is clearly
seen when the coat is being shed. A
very deep black is more frequently
found among half-breeds. The rich
brown tinge is a good sign of purity of
blood. Many families have more or
less white on the udder, and a few
white patches on the underline as well.
Others have a few white hairs scattered
through the hide, often not noticed,
but the trait may run in a family for
generations. Belted cows are still met
with, but are not now as common as
they were in the early years of this
century. Then there were whole herds
of this belted race, which had a good
reputation as milkers. One herd had
marks white face and white stripes
on the back like Hereford colors. Dun
or light drabs are still met with, and
reds are not unknown, but these are
becoming more and more rare. Off
color is no proof of want of purity ot
San Jose Seale in Illinois.
Last winter, at a meeting of horti
culturists. Professor Forbes told what
is being done to check the San Jose
scale in Illinois. At the meeting a year
ago the Inspection was still incom
plete. At that time ten Infested lo
calities had been discovered. There
are now nineteen. Tbey then knew
of twelve distinct importations. They
now know of twenty-seven. Then the
scale was found In eight counties. Now
it Is found in fifteen. The Insect and
fungous enemies of the scale do not
work fast enough to keep it in check.
The state now allows $3,000 per year
for fighting this pest, but it is far too
small. However, an attempt is being
made to spray all of the infested lo
calities. This work will be done at
least once, possibly twice. Spraying
in nurseries had proved effective to
2 per cent and would be more effective
were the branches pruned back as
much as possible. Great care should
be used In selecting stock to see that
none Is Infested with the scale. Even
though stock has been inspected by
public officials, too much reliance must
not be placed In it. It Is impossible
for an Inspection to be so thorough
that you are sure that not one scale
is present. A tree that had been re
ceived at the station was carefully in
spected and believed to be free from
the scale; but by accident a bud was
broken off and showed under it a fully
developed female scale. When a tree
in an orchard is found to be infested,
the whole orchard should be whits
washed, covering the trunks and large
limbs as far as possible. This will to
a great. extent prevent tbe spread ot
Q. Can strawberry plants carry the
Prof. Forbes No.
Note the Results. Now 13 the time
to make observations for next year, to
note the result of any new experi
ment. ' You have tried a new breed
of fowls and' have experimented with
them, in various ways. 'Are you satis
fied? Get a note book and make a
record of their likes and dislikes and
of the diet that .agrees or disagrees
with them. If you will do this you
will be 'better able next year to han
dle your new breed. Ex.
'Demand for Eggs. An exchange says
that New 'York city market requires
more' eggs each year than are sent out
by the three largest egg producing j
states. If one considers how many
other large cities there are in sections
where the egg production does' not
equal the demand, we will see why it-is
that the business cannot easily be
overdone. ' And there is also now - a
considerable export demand for eggs.
Longwood, Bonapart's house at St
Helena, is now a barn; the room in
whieh he died is a stable; on the site
of his grave is a machine for grinding
Has sat Slept fer.rire Tears.
It is reported that a man n Indiana
has not had, an hour's sleep in five
years. Thousands of men and women
are unable to sleep more than an
hour or two a night because of dys
pepsia headache and constipation, A
certain remedy for these disorders is
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters. All drug
gists sell it
The wise man knows how little he
knows of what may be known.
' eatTaheccs Saltans
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be nag
aeiic. full ot lire, htrve. and vigor, take No-To-Boc,
the tronder-wrrker. that makes wqakmea
stroBf. AlldragKitts,50cor8V Cure guaran
teed. Booklet and sample free. Address
Sterling Remedy Co.. Chicago or New York.
The race is not always to the swift,
and it is never to the loafer.
Recent improvements In the new
models Nos. 6, 7, and 8 Remington
Typewriters make them better tnan
ever" before. Send for a catalogue.
Wyckoff, Seamans & Benedict, 1615
Farnam Street. Omaha.
A literary man makes a sreat deal
of litter about the house.
A bath with COS&O BUTTERMILK
SOAP, exquisitely scent?d. is soothing and
beneficial. Sold everywhere.
Many a so-called saint is merely a
TRAVEL WEST THIS YEAR.
The Toarlst Seeks the aioaatalas Bather
Tbaa the Seashore and lake.
The periods of Western migration of
people vary with the years. Some
times the attractions of the East over
come the distaste to long travel, and
the flood of excursionists is in that di
rection, but, latterly, the beauties and
benefits of Colorado scenery and air
have tipped the scales of- doubting
minds in favor of the great central
summer resort of the continent. The
present summer has been a Western
resort epoch, largely because the rail
roads have established and maintained
unsurpassed facilities for comfortable
travel, and the desirability of the lo
cation has become widely known
through judicious advertising.
The great game preserves and the
rivers stocked with finest specimens of
the finny tribe, the vigorous mountain
air, the gathering of pleasant people
at first class hotels, and the proximity
to home and business if required, have
proved stronger attractions than the
sea coast and the Northern lake re
gions. The vast mineral resources of
Colorado have tempted the watchful
business man to combine something of
business with his outing, too, and as a
consequence of all these reasons travel
to the West has been unsurpassed this
year and the state has found new
friends and gained new tongues to tell
It is a matter of such great Import
ance that comfort shall bo a striking
feature of travel that the tourist as
well as the daily traveler in pursuit of
business should select his route with
care and judgment. The Missouri Pa
cific, with its many branches affords
opportunity for all the people to use Its
magnificent trains ns far as Pueblo,
and there the Denver & I?io Grande
road, with its justly bestowed celebri
ty for piercing the most beautiful scen
ery of the mountain wilds, continues the
care and watchfulness which has been
so readily observed, on the route to
Pueblo, and with every comfort at hand
and inspiring scenery round about, tho
traveler finds himself at his destina
tion unwearied, satisfied and ready for
what Fate has in store for the future.
It is a mental trait and rest as well
as a phvsical relief from hpat and la
bor, and should be provided for in the
yearly itinerarv as much as tho pro
vision for the habiiaments which cus
tom prescribes. F. P. Baker.
Actions don't speak louder than some
golf stockings look.
old adage and
This is an old adage and one that
has been demonstrated ns truthful
many times. The fact that the excur
sion business in Colorado seeks to use
one particular line is a straw that in
dicates where the excursionists find
the best scenery, lowest rates and best
train service. The line in question, the
Colorado Midland, has handled more
excursion and tourist business this
season than ever licforc in its histor,
and this is a straw which indicates
that the Colorado Midland always of
fers the lowest rates, the finest scen
ery and the best train service through
the Mountains and to the Colorado
At a church weddinc the groom al
ways rings the bell at the altar.
1 know that tay li.'e was savcl ly PNo's
Cure for Consumption. John A. Miller,
Au SaWe, Mich., April til, 1SJ5
Savages, on the whole, live longer
than civilized people.
Xt Care ,oast:?srioa yorercr
Take Cacarcts Canilv C.-Ul.artfc. 1ft- or 2S&
SCCC. fail to cure, ilrucsisu. refund mozj.
There arc 10,000 camels at work in
celebrated for more J
than a century as a
delicious, nutritious, &
beverage, has our J
Yeliuw Label tf
on the front of every ?
package, and our
ChocoIatiere,"on the ?
NONE OTHER GENUINE.
MACE ONLY BY
A . t- t a irer, 0. fi T A V
g Dorchester, Mass.
ttSB BRKtP Rat
ifeees both riir api sildl
feettyiryin th harfest storms.
Substitutes snll i'-sappo'"5- Ask cr
i8w Fish Erana Poranel Slicker
Kfs entirely wr. If not for sale in
yonr town, write for catalogue rt
A. J. TOWER. Boston. Was
.ENSIONS. PATENTS. CLAIMS.
BJ - w .
'JOHNW. MORRIS, WTMilBiLD.u
xasa raaBui rTsaiaw u. m. man
jm to ast am, U adatdiouat data, at.
NO WOMAN IS EXEMPT.
Regularity la a matter of iaportsBe
in -every woasaa'a life. Much pais is,
however, endured in the belief that it
is necessary and not alarming, when
in truth it is all wrong and indicates
derangement that may cause serious
- Excessive monthly pain itself will
unsettle tha nerves and make women,
old before their time.
The foundation of woman's health is
& perfectly normal and regular per
formance of nature's function. The
statement we print from Miss Gek
tktjdk Sikks, of Eldred, Pa., is echoed
in every city, town and hamlet in this
country. Read whatshe says:
" Dear Mrs. PnriniAM: I feel like a
new person since following your 'ad
vice, and think it is my duty to let the
public know the good your remedies
have done me. My troubles were pain
ful menstruation and lencorrhoza. I
was nervous and had spells of being
.confused. Before using yonr remedies
I never had any faith in patent medi
cines. I now wish to say that I never
had anything do me so much good for
painful menstruation asLydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound; also would
say that your Sanative Wash has cured
me of leucorrhoea. X hope these few
words may help suffering women."
The-prcsent Mrs. Pinkham's experi
ence in treating female ills is unparal
leled, for years she worked side by
side with Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, and
for sometime past has had sole charge
of tho correspondence department of
her great business, treating by letter
as many as a hundred thousand ailing
women during s single year. 1
Ail suffering women are invited to
write freely to Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn,
Mass., for advice about their health.
DCIICIflUCs Set YoirPnsiH
r cnoiuno double quick
Write CAPT. O'PARRELL. Pension Agent.
1435 New Yerk Aveace. WASHINGTON, D. C
3 HEW DISCOVERY: ic
quirk relief aa4 earaa went
Scad for hook of testlaMBlats and 1H dan
teeataaeeS Free. s .y.easn'sseas. mia.tta.
vJil? 1 VI
ami T 1 sWa
Columbus iscovcreo! America but
I have discovered BATTLE AX! .
Tficre is a satisfied glad I 've got it expression en
the faces of all who discover the rich quality of
I l is an admirable chew
In no other way can you get
tobacco for JO cents.
emember the name
vsiepa you buy again.
For : short tliic tp 'slU
Kivf awsvrtHratfil num
ir of IH-np" tra::1. o'
th Jlr.cst California Ijij'I
fultalWe for rai.sini;
0MKGE8, LEMONS, PiHEAPPLES.
ptrrrt exrUMJof !
Ill's. iJ.E3l.u-tcf I
legal papers. I
"IF AT FIRST YOU DON'T SUCCEED,"
Isn't that so? Of course it is. Every
sensible person admits it. But
We have it. It is full of THINGS YOU DONT KNOW
tut OUGHT TO KNOW. It doesn't matter en what
subject you need information, this book will supply it.
' b the latest aad test work published.
(If nameindicates-THE STANDARD OF
tt To educate the people, we have arranged
h to anyone sending us-S!.00 cash and
ji thereafter lor eleven monxna. in n way
addition of the greatest work of the century. .
STANDARD DICTIONARY AGENCY, g ,
509-511 South 12th Street. vy
LET US HEAR FROM YOU. , OMAHA, NEB. viv
"caajoaaurn aaasmas) sW them
&? JlJfr "PMerfal iBlilsi. I he often
wishes far a aaeSlaUe slasaasa Safes sad at last
ftg&g." iWrSTnlsTlaarlaV'm. Sr
Woo hMhasaasriSea aa semsmsssa has Its-
gS?g "ggf'iy.VA'g iM wch-httter la ercr
wp. win, ! . sfsjtjisas. a,.
nH2MIJB I'am,'- rotaut. Taste Good. Do
Boos. Merer Slesea. Weakea. or Gripe. McXScixc.
.w -wwsjww sj sisj-asm sj awn
.tWme BtW Teta. 31
SSO.OOO Stock of all (rrades of
Furniture recently bought at the
very lowest cash price will be of
fered during the next few months
at special prices.
Customers visiting Omaha -will
find this the largest and oldest
furniture store here, and we will
make every effort to please both
In goods and prices.
Chas.Shiverick & Co.,
1205 Douglas St. Omaha.
Next to Millard Hotel.
Rots To sitlsfr onrselrea at to whether this
adrrrttvrraent Is read we will make a discount or
I per cent on the purchase of anr customer I) a
will tell ns they were directed to us by It aud thai
they, will-recommend as to. their frteads tt lUa
goods they buy are satisfactory.
SsssasltsUsies: We she TraSina Staass-
FAIRBANKS SCALES Mi
W.N.U. OMAHA. No. 36-1893
steM Aasverisrf JKvcniscn-.ests oladly
rl2Bicc This Pase&
fit for an A&nirat.
as large a piece of as good
TO USER DIREC
ne maKii nne Mine), inwie. roano'iMami i; i?h-"nn. i,,,,, cji, Trr-OnrjnxxJiih&M-
lcea lauiraMy bmi tuttir itailf tor ycnn. Kmtmt lmj irtr,,
AVeuoars-!!!rettlh.rni.n!5ll'rU. Tie btrewill no wt )tll s. ,
liuyer prefers 10 deal with t!ic factory- Hcgersof uu.iicl -
work at ! price t:iaa c,witi ante lor low i:ra:c wbklcs. We iUp Mprhr,1, .
s'llijfct to examia.-ttN.n. ttL iiMUTK: on Jtojnl rnrs Kaans Cltjr,.M.. 97 :u.bi.
Im!.. saniay itili purrhcicr. Scnil for catalogue vitli pr!c pIMnlr print '..."
If TEM. Write today. We II rirtn:: Machine a.nl !i- .-JlE ftlt I h
;:. Allr.twa:flerilr. alt. mmid. Xo mattrr wh'c yon live, you nt-not .
too far av t' lt hnMne"" with un ml nm mniirr. Aildn".
:mvAiti w. w.i.i;i:RCAKKA:r: c..;Kiiii:x. ind:.i?m.
BAHAHJIS, RUBSES AND COFFEE
JJ7VrIlP t on'5 for full prtlcular.
LOWE CAUFOStMlA LAND COMPANY,
si" fiTA.K cr.oT.- at-.. citirA.o, itt.
Get That Book? gj
aa aa is -rf-
It is jut what its
to send tms work
51.00 per month
you wiu never
m. AaT. AaV.aWamaVaVaataWaaaW aaavaaV amWv.Taf
. . . .
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