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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1898)
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V i if
From the War
Briar the germs of malaria, levers aae
other diseases, which ssarpreva coitateaa
ia their own taaUlies. Heed's SarsaparMa
it a special boon to soldiers, feeeauae it
eradicates ail disease germs, builds up the
debiUUted system and brings back health.
Etery retarnei. sbMfcr and every Meat
ant relative of soldiers should take
America's Greatest Medicine. H; six for 15.
HMl'l WBaeawelekljeaaaeae., Steeati"
Some inea are too stubborn to ac
knowledge the corn until you step on
"Are you going to Florida? Do ytm
-want rates, maps, routes, time-cards
and full information? If so. address
II. .W. (Sparks. 234 Clark street. Chi
cago. ' i r .
' The swallow lias a larger Taonth.
in proportion to its size, than any oth
Perhaps sleepless Bights
caused it, or grief, or sick
ess, or perhaps H was care.
No matter what the cause,
you cannot wish to look old
Gray hair is starved hair.
The hair bulbs have been
deprived of proper food er
increases the circulation ia
the scalp, gives more power
to the nerves, supplies miss
ing elements to the hair
Used according to direc
tions, gray hair begins to
- show celer ia a- few days.
Soon it has all the softness
and richness of youth and
the color of early lire returns.
Would you like our book
on the Hair? We will gladly
send it to you.
Wrttm tml V .
If you do not obtain all the
benefits you expected from
the Vigor, write the doctor
about it. He may be able to
suggest something of value
to you. Address, Dr. J. C
Aycr Co., Lowell, Mass. r-
WE WILL HAVE PEACE,
Will have peace from PAIN and a CURE by using
can get it anywhere It is as pop
ular as sunshine and almost as
universal It satisfies that dry taste
in the mouth better than anything
else, and you can buy a larger piece
of Battle Ax for 10c than of any
other kind of high grade quality..
Remember the name
$2 WORTH MUSIC FOR 10 CTS
Fora abort tiase we will seadTWO DOL
LARS' WORTH OF MUS1C.FOR 40 CIS.
poeteMtoralsjaaarae ape receipt of
pricyy Iss s saepey oa eraty order? but
doit to advertise ourselves. Seadatoace,
Etariar waether yoa 'wast Vocal, Iastru-
MattaL, ee? oota-!j c - :
jukwUAvwmwu M m mraii i lar.mr.
Be)aaCeaaeyrsa Tasesaa'M "H
Atm tyleae Oas
In areter to coatrol the generation of
acetykae gas from calcium carbide.
Ietaag and Serpollet propose, la a
coamuaication to the French Physical
'Society, to steep the fragments of cal
cium carbide in a hot and concen
trated solution of glucose, says a for
eign exchange. If the carbide thus
treated is, after drying, immersed in
twice its weight of water, acetylene ia
giren off in the usual. way, and at the
same time a sucrate of lime is formed
by the interaction of the glucose, the
calcium and the oxygen. Under these
conditions the generation of the acety
lene takes place with great uniformity
and is stopped almost immediately, on
cutting off the supply of water.
A Paradise for Wasaea.
In the matter-' of woman's rights
Abyssinia is far ahead of Europe and.
America. According to an authority,
the house and all its contents belong
to her, and if the husband offends her
she not only,, car, but does, turn him
out of doors tiil he is duly repentant
and makes amends by the gift of a
cow or the half of a camel that is to
say, half the value of a camel. On
the other iand, it is the privilege and
duty of the-wife to abuse the husband,
and she can divorce herself from him
at pleasure, -whereas the husband must
show reasons to justify such an act on
his part. ,
Aad b SUn Ready.
Mary E. Miller of Granville. O., about
two years ago commenced a f W.OOO
suit for breach of promise against Jao.
A. Jones! The other day the defend
ant, through his attorney, filed an an
swer and cross petition in which he
avers that he procured the license, as
Miss Miller alleges, but that when he
went to her residence for the purpose
of taking her away as his bride, she
absolutely refused to have anything to
do with him. Mr. Jones states that he
has since tried to induce her to marry
him; that he has been and Is still
ready, anxious and willing to marry
Essay a Meaths.
Some; mourns look like peaches aa1
cream, and some look like a hole
chopped into a brick wall to admit a
new door or window. The mouth is
a hotbed of toothaches, the bunghole
of oratory, and a baby's crowning
glory. It is the patriotism's fountain
head and the tool chest for pie. With
out it the politician would be a wan
derer on the face of the earth, and the
cornetist would go down to an unhon
ored grave. It is the grocer's friend,
the orator's pride and the' dentist's
hope. Monmouth Spring Monitor.
A HorseleM Sleigh.
An adaptation of the BolIee4 horse
less carriage, driven by a gasoline en
gine, to winter use, has been invented
by Dr. Casgrain of Quebec In place
of the pneumatic-tired wheels of the
ordinary Bollec carriage he substitutes
steel runners for the forepart of the
carriage, and a driving-wheel, whose
rim is studded with steel points, for
the rear part. The steering apparatus
acts upon the forward runners. The
gasoline reservoir, containing seven
quarts, suffices for a run of fifty miles.
Unsettled. "Theological beliefs are
very unsettled." "Oh, very. Why,
there isn't a woman in the congrega
tion who has confidence enough to go
ahead and make Christmas slippers
for -the minister." Detroit Journal.
aad those sorely
Bali!. Ay i.
WELL KEEP YOU DRY.
er ratter cast. If yeawaatacoatl
win keep yea ary ra tnenar--
i My at rtsm rim
Iraetfw sale toys
SS PJ Ej rW
FABM AND GARDEN.
MATTERS OP INTEREST TO
Oja-ta-Bata STJata Ah CO
ttvattaat art tk BoH aad tletds
' rtkmHare VtUetitare aad
tVwtln SaUla ef rnlt.
'At a eoaventlon of potato growers
held in Grand Rapids, Wis., A. C
Bennett read a paper ia which, amoag
other things, he said:
An associattoB was formed ia New
Jersey to sell their owa cranberries,
consisting of seventeen firms in New
Jersey and one frost Cape Cod. They
employed a salesman at a salary of
ve thousand dollars for the season
of sheet six months. He both sold
and ttrtlected and was to keep back
Ave per cent, out of which to take his
pay. At the end of the season he
turned back to the association three
and one-half per cent, leaving for cost
of selling one and one-halt per cent
while the ordinary commission man
charges ten per cent, thus saving to
the Association over thirty-three thou
sand dollars In one season. Tho price
of the berries was fixed every two
weeks by a board of directors. Each
grower received the price his berries
brought, less the one and one-half per
cent expense of celling. Each member
could sell his own berries if he
wished, but must turn into the asso
ciation five per cent of such sales. In
case the association could not furnish
berries fast enough to supply the de
mand the agent could sell for outside
parties, but on such sales should turn
into the association seven per cent
The next year the association volun
tarily raised his salary to seven thou
sand dollars a year and expenses and
clerk hire. Then he turned back two
and one-half per cent out of the five
per cent making cost of selling two
and one-half per cent and yet leaving
the agent seven thousand dollars net
cash for six months' service. Two
more years have been added to the
experience of this association and they
are now handling over one hundred
thousand bushels of cranberries a
year and refuse to admit any more
About two years later an associa
tion was formed on Cape Cod on a
similar plan. They employed a Chi
cago man as salesman, and they ship
ped him car load after car load on
which they set so high a price he
could not sell them and later in the
season when the price had declined
and many of the berries became soft
they were obliged to take them back
and sell them as best they could. The
result was a big loss, and I have never
heard from the association since.
These illustrations show clearly that
success depends on the men who run
the machine. In the case of the New
Jersey association the selling agent
had the confidence of the association,
be being an eastern man and a promi
nent cranberry grower, and the board
of directors took his advice in fixing
prices, which enabled him to meet
competition, while the Cape Cod grow
ers thought they could set their own
price and the people would have to
pay it They would not trust any Chi
cago man, not even one of their own
selecting. In the case of the Grape
Growers' Association of Brockton, New
York, a very successful institution, the
grapes are all inspected by an officer
of the association before being ship
ped and the superior quality and re
liability of their grapes make it easy
to secure an extra price for them,
much more than enough to pay all the
expenses of the association. The price
is made uniform and is telegraphed
daily to every producing station.
There is a great and useless loss to
producers in shipping produce to Chi
cago, Milwaukee. St Paul and Minne
apolis greatly in excess of their im
mediate demands and paying freight
there, and then paying these cities a
big'commission to distribute this prod
uce to other cities at our expense.
From this city of Grand Rapids, to the
entire northwest and at least so far
south as Kansas City, we have the
Fame freight rates as Chicago. Under
the interstate commerce law we can
become a distributing point Just as
well as Chicago, and save all that ex
tra freight and their commission. It
used to be different, we were once
compelled to use these cities for dis
tributing points, and it seems that the
force of habit or lack of knowledge of
these facts is costing us many thou
sand dollars every year.
Maeav frotu Milk.
A press report from Belvidere. 111.,
says: Considerable interest is mani
fested in this county in the attempt
of F. W. Patrick to manufacture sagar
from milk. The Fox and Rock river
valleys already .have a number of suc
cessful Industries in which the milk
product of the farmers' dairy district
la prepared for a wider field. The con
densing plants at Carpentersville, the
Anglo-Swiss company at Dixon, and
the DeKalb farm on which milk is es
pecially prepared for the use of babies
and invalids, are all doing a big busi
ness, and it is thought that the new
venture at Marengo may meet similar
success in creating a demand for its
product. So far little is known as to
what this demand will be. the sugar
being subject to use for medicinal pur
poses only. The working product is
collected from fifteen counties in the
neighborhood of Marengo. The' milk
is separated from the Traam. which s
utilized in making butter. On the
skimmed milk curd is allowed to form
until it is hard enough to handle. Then
it is put threagh drying process and
grswnd as fine as ordinary
This intact Is seat to Ohio,
j 4gmaammaaamaawEaWaSfcaaWaS!tt -' 'marmris . '.' -fegJC?fr--' -
.aBSfiffmmKmmmn SiSi'mMia&KUBBBtlBi!$fi(ffivwi A
jemwmEsmmuammam5;!i'&-fi::a -: .:- -i!fHW 1
mmmmmmuwHmwmimKjgj'tftjjgawK I H
where It receives treatment reducing
it to a liquid used for glatlmg paper.
The sugar product comes from the
whey left ia the vats after the card
is removed. It w forced into large
boilers, where it is allowed to boll
tor some time, after which ft Is ma
into evaporating pans, where the hon
ing continues until a thick syrup Is
left After standing a certain length
of time it is again boiled, wh'eu the
sugar forms. The sugar ia worked
over until thoroughly drained, after
which it Is packed In barrels for the
refinery. It now resembles the erdl
nary. coarse brown sugar of commerce.
The process of refining is a well-guarded
secret known to Mr. Patrick and
one other man. - When' the product
emerges from the refinery it Is snowy
white. It is said that there are fewer
than a dozen men. in the United States
who are in the secret of refitting milk
sugar. The new factory has Just been
completed. It requires 6.009 pounds of
milk to produce one barrel of sugar.
This sugar sells for 40 cents a pound.
There are waste substances which are
utilised by farmers In feeding stock.
Tatte ArtlMciatly toevciaptcfc
If. W. Collingwobd says: Another
curious .thing that we find about the
fiock is the fact that there are heredi
tary tendencies for certain foods.
Many of these hens have evidently
been fed entirely upon corn. They
eat meat and other grains largely 'un
der protest. Hens arc much like men
in this respect An ex-mayor of New
York told me not long since that he
cannot get through the week without
at least one square meal of corded
beef and cabbage. Possibly there are
persons who can tell in what country
that tendency was formed. A genuine
Yankee cannot forget the baked beans
and fish balls of his early life. Let
me feed a hen for the first three
months of her life, and I will largely
fix her feeding habits and also have
something to do with the food her
children crave. I think most poultry
men have changed their methods of
SUFFOLK RAM TYPICAL OF THE BREED.
feeding since the truth became gener
ally known that meat in some form
gives by far the best material for a
ben's muscle makers. Some of us who"
are millionaires in theory have been
taught sever lessons in economy dur
ing the past few years. I know a
man who. in 1S90, did not think it
possible for his family to live on any
thing cheaper than porterhouse roast
beef. Economy has forced him to real
ize the value in a pot roast or even a
shin bone. It has been a profitable
surprise to such men to realize that
the nerve and force in a pot roast
will enable them to retain their stand
ing in church and state. In like man
ner we havebeen forced to hunt cheap
er rations for our hens, and we have
found them in various, forms of meat
The introduction of the green-bone
cutter has really started a new in
dustry and has doubled the cost of
bones in many local markets. There
was a time when the faithful old horse,
at death, was hauled off to the swamp!
Now his meat may be cut and ground
and dried into an excellent food for
An Eastern poultry raiser says:
Leghorns will by nature take a great
deal of exercise, if not confined in too
close quarters. They should have
something always in the coops to
pick at or scratch for. Brahmas and
Plymouth Rocks, on the other hand,
if given a full meal say in the morn
ing, will sit around and mope in the
sun with no intention of laying an
egg. It is best to give them Just suf
ficient to arrest the cravings of hun
ger and make them scratch and ex
ercise for the rest of their breakfast
Exercise means eggs; therefore, any
thing which will serve to keep your
hens moving during confinement will
promote laying. It is a ben's nature
to be busy from early morning until
sundown. She hunts the fields dili
gently all day, gradually filling her
crop until at roosting time her crop
is full and she passes a comfortable
night If you go contrary to nature
and fill a ben's crop before ten o'clock
in the morning, you simply induce a
fit of Indigestion, to which all yarded
and cooped fowls are more or less sub
ject, and this is the forerunner of al
most all the diseases to which fowls
The Russian Thistle.
We quote from the Nebraska Far
mer: The state of Nebraska, through its
legislature of 1895. enacted a law re
quiring that the citizens of the coun
ties, wherein this supposed obnoxious
weed existed, should immediately take
steps to eradicate the pest from within
its borders. This was found impos
sible, and a later legislature repealed
the enactments relating to the weed
and its destruction. But now appear
several reputable citizens of this coun
ty, whose vocation is farming and
whose homes lie south of Sutherland
and Hershey, who state that the value
of the Russian thistle as a hog feed,
when in its green state, is superior to
alfalfa. One of these parties claims
that hogs will leave the alfalfa and
go and remain upon the Russian
thistle patch by preference, and that
it is a rapid flesh producing weed.
Others, in the same vicinity, claim
that when cut green and cured, Rus
sian thistles make a fine quality of
hay which cattle readily seek for and
devour. All of the men. however, as
sert that the plant if allowed to grow
up and blow about the fields, is a
nuisance an an injury, but if con
fined and properly attended to. ft is
a benefit ratSr than an Injury. When
allowed to start with the wheat early
In the sprier, the Russian thistle is
pretty sure te sjst ahead ef this
but rye is too early and vigorous a
rower tad tets started before the
thistle, ta cert, the thistle does but
little harm. This supposed pest migat
heei some benefit in the semi-arid
portion of this state, if properly
handled. Again, it has value for fuel.
If It could be baled and used for this
purpose. There is no plant growing,
which, when dried, that, weight for
weight, gives forth a greater degree
of heat Like the sweet clover, the
thistle appears to run its course and
die Out in time. Both these plant are
strong, vigorous growers. They en
dure drouth with great success. Both
have valuable properties when young
and tender. The sweet clover as a
honey producer cannot be excelled.
While not advocating the culture of
either, may they not, when Judiciously
handled, become useful plants which
will assist in solving the fodder ques
tion in our state? These statements,
if any virtue Is proven for supposed
objectionable plants, Is hardly appli
cable to eastern Nebraska with its suf
ficiency of rainfall, which is not pro
ductive of the proper development of
this Muscovite transplantation.
The Potato Field
During the grain harvest the potato
field Is apt to be neglected, says Amer
ican Cultivator. This was bad enough
in the days when weeds were the only
enemies to be feared. Since the po
tato beetle has become common there
should never a day pass when some
one does not go through the field and
destroy all the larvae In sight It is
easy to see by examining the leaves
whether eggs are numerous. If they
are not hand picking of beetlea will
suffice. A dose of poison applied, di
luted With water at the rate of a tea
spoonful Of the poison to a pail of Wa
ter will kill the larvae so soon as they
get to work and prevent most of the
damage. It is very difficult to have
this done so promptly that part at
least of the hills will not be stripped
before the poison is applied. But in
harvest time there are several hours
of daylight early in the morning when
dew will prevent doing much in the
harvest field. If this makes too many
hours' work per day. take a longer
nooning. If the grain harvest and the
care of potatoes conflict, most farmers
will be wise in giving the preference
In caro to the crop that is most profit,
able, and it takes several acres of grain
to equal in value a large potato cror
on one acre.
The Radish Season.
With most-farmers the radish season
is much shorter than it used to be It
Is a root that needs to be grown quick
ly, else it will be hard and tough and
the weather must not be too warm' else
the radishes will either grow pithy or
be filled with worms. These last breed
fast in soil made rich by fermented
stable manure. Yet. as The American
Cultivator tells, the market gardeners
uve ramsnes an tnrough the year
and have little trouble in keeping them
from being pithy or wormy. They
spray the leaves freely, and thus check
the evaporation which makes the root
pithy. To make the radish grow fast
and free from worms they manure
with nitrate of soda and plant in rath
er sandy soil. On such land the rad
ish is clear and crisp and will be gen
erally free from worms. Some of the
Chinese varieties of radish are partic
ularly adapted to growing in late sum
mer, while there are others that can
be kept in good condition until winter
by cutting off all the top and keeping
them in a cold place covered with
enough sand to exclude the air.
We cannot but believe that much
every way would be gained if in all
of our poultry bouses the "fixings"
were movable. The roosts especially
should be so constructed that they
may be easily taken down and cleaned
This will also make it easy to clean
out tho henhouse. It takes but a few
minutes to do the work when the
roosts and other obstacles have been
taken out of doors. We have movable
roosts constructed in the following
manner: Two long, low "horses" are
fixed with slits in the top of the cross
pieces, into which the roosts can be
dropped. Each horse is ten feet long.
If we want the rocsts two feet apart
this will give us five roosts. The
roosts are square at the ends, so as to
fall easily into the square grooves.
Each roost is twelve feet long. This
makes sitting room for a large flock
Batter Called Danish.
Referring to the large Increase In
the total exports of butter from Den
mark in 1897, which were no less than
11,000,000 lb. in excess of the previous
year, the Smor-Tidende says: About
4,000,000 lb. of the exported butter was
packed in tins; the remainder, 128,000,
000 lb., in casks of the usual type. Of
this quantity more than 102.000,000 lb.
were produced In Denmark, 5,000,000
lb. were transshipped in Danish ports
without being landed here, and 21,000,
000 lb. were landed here and reshipped
to foreign countries by Danish ex
porters. About 18,000.000 lb. of these
foreign butters were of Swedish origin
and 3.000.000 lb. of Finnish. The In
crease in the exports of actual Danish
butter was thus 4,666.000 lb. as com
pared with the preceding year.
Sprouting Potatoes. While the
sprouting of potatoes under ordinary
conditions is very objectionable, they
may be so sprouted as to materially
advance their earliness. This Is done
by placing them, stem end down. in
single layers in shallow trays on the
floor. In a light and moderately warm
room. Thus placed they will send out
short, stubby, green sprouts which will
remain in that condition for weeks.
Such potatoes, planted without break
ing the apreuts. will grow Immediately
A NATION OP DYSPEPTICS
f agaUty stem ta what
e large seajetny ectaepeepi
with to-day. DviaMiialaa
U tt m.ta mf JmimHm.II
Improper faod, hurried eatuf , mesial
worry. ovhOneticsU Say ef these produce
lack a Vitality It the system by caasUg
the bleed to loaoim lif a wmtaiag elemesta.
TaeUoOdwtbe Vital element fa ear Urea
the blood to its proper eoaditjoa, dj if saaia
Wfll veaiaa aad rood health follow.
For example in the county of Pembina,
Kortfe Dakota, few miles from Walaalla,
reaidsa Mr. Earnest Baidar. a man of ster
ling Integrity, whose aracity cannot ho
eoaiweq. no says:
The Doctor DUagrted.
t became seriously ill three years ago.
The doctor gave me medicine for indigeK
tioa, but I continued to become worse. I
had several pkyiticiaas at intervals who
gave me some relief, but the disease would
return with all its accustomed severity.
"I read In the newspapers articles re
garding the wonderful carative powers of
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People,
and finally concluded to try the piib. I
purchased six boxes. This wasfivemoatha
ago. The first box gave me ranch rsUef.
I continued taking the pills, aad after
using four boxes was cured."
These pfila are recognised eTerywhereasa
Specific for diseases of the blood and nerves.
For paralysis, locomotor ataxia, and other
diseases long supposed incarable,tbey have
proved their efficacy in thousands of cases.
It has hitherto been the custom of
the children attending the public
schools in Austria and Hungary to
kiss the hands of their teachers on ar
rival and departure. This has been
now forbidden by a ukase Issued by
the imperial board of education, which
bases its decision on a declaration of
the sanitary council.
Recently Patented IareatloBs.
An application in the Iowa Patent
Office for a mail bag adapted to be re
tained distended when open to facili
tate filling it, to be made flat and rigid
at the top when closed and locked and
means for enclosing and fastening a
flexible label to the locking bar. was
filed at Washington September 15.
1898, and after one amendment was
allowed October 15. In view of the fact
that somo of the examiners are be
tween seven and eight months in ar
rears the inventor of said mail bajr,
G. R. Howard, of Ncola, Iowa, may be
Ten patents were issued on the ISth
Inst, to Iowa inventors, as follows: To
R. Chesnut of Spirit Lake, for washing
machine; to J. A. Cooper of Adair, for
an animal trap; to C. M. Hinsdale of
Newton, for a checkrein-holder; to H.
Kelly of Waterloo, for a grinding mill;
to Wm. Kelly et al of Clinton, for a
tufting apparatus for upholstering; to
W. S. Knox of Conesville, for a churn;
to F. O. McCaskey of Ogden, for a
picture frame; to D. S. S. Naber of Le
Grand, for a railway-tie plate; to Ed.
Troy of Lacey, for a hay-rack; and to
Wm. E. Dippert of Des Moines, a de
sign for a trace-carrier.
Address IOWA PATENT OFFICE.
THOMAS G. ORWIG & CO..
Des Moines, October 21, 1898.
One swallow doesn't make a spring;
neither does one bottle of hair tonic
make a football player.
Do aea Waat to Ura
In a fine, mild and healthy climate,
where cyclones and blizzards are un
known, where good, rich lands can be
bought at low prices, near cheap trans
portation and with educational and
industrial advantages? Homeseekers'
excursions to Virginia via the "Big
Four Route" and the Chesapeake and
Ohio Railway. Write for descriptive
book of Virginia, list of farms for
sale, excursion rates, dates, time-cards,
etc. J. C. Tucker, G. N. A., 234 Clark
street, Chicago, III.
For every man who is unable to
stand prosperity there are millions
who would like to try.
Am delighted wltfa Dr. Seth AraoliTa Coagh Killer;
It cam erery time. Her. J. E. Cornish, Wsynes
rllle.Ill. So. a bottle.
The same food that stupefies the
brain by day keeps it unduly active at
TE EICELENCE OF SYItf Of WS
is due not only to the originality and
simplicity of the combination, but also
to the care and skill with which it is
manufactured by scientific processes
known to the California Fio Sraup
Co. only, and we wish to impress upon
all the importance of purchasing the
true and original remedy. As the
genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured
by the California Fig Srnup Co.
only, a knowledge of that fact will
assist one in avoiding1 the worthless
imitations manufactured by other par
ties. The high standing- of the Cali
fornia Fig Srkcp Co. with the medi
cal profession, and the satisfaction
which the genuine Syrup of Figs has
given to millions of families, makes
the name of the Company a guaranty
of the excellence of its remedy. It is
far in advance of all other laxatives,
as it acts on the kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weaken
ing them, and it does not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial
effects, please remember the name of
CALIFORNIA HG SYRUP CO.
BAN FBAXCMCa. CaL
fjeosfrrux. By. snr yowjc X.T.
JJ 1. H I ' I r"4r t
David Starr Jordan, the distinguish
ed scientist and government commis
sioner to Alaska, opens the November
Atlantic by giving the results of his
oflclal experience and scientific ob
servation, of the many errors of our
management ia Alaska, by which the
vast resources of that wonderful coun
tryfurs, food-fish, timber, mines, etc
have been and are still recklessly
squandered, aad wealth and property
needlessly thrown away by the na
tion; aad he sounds a much-needed
note of warning as to the probable re
sults of the administration of the
prospective colonies now ready to our
hands should they bo treated In the
same wasteful, corrupt and ruinous
hall Wo Keept tho rhUlpalaea?
While public opinion is divided as
to the wisdom of keeping the Philip
pines, it is. however, all one way in
regard to the wisdom of everybody
keeping their health. For this purpose
Hoetetter's Stomach Bitters is widely
used. This medicine is. both prevent
ive and cure for malarial fevers and
stomach disorders. .
The marriage ceremony is frequently
the final act of diplomacy previous to
a declaration of war.
Catarrh Caaaet Be Cared
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they eaanot
reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh Is a
blood or constitutional disease, and la order to
tur It you must ttko internal remedies. Hall's
Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, and acts
directly on the blood and mucous surfaces.
Hall's Catarrh Curo is not a quack medicine.
It was prescribed by one of the best physicians
la this country for years, and Is a regular pre
scription. It is composed of the best tonics
known, combined with the best blood purifiers,
acting directly on the mucous surfaces. The
perfect combination of tho two ingredient Li
what produces such wonderful results In curing
Catarrh. Send for testimonials, free.
P. J. CHEXEY & CO.. Props.. Toledo, a
Sold by druggists, price 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the boss.
Every man has a grievance and he'll
tell you all about it on the least provo
cation. T3 CVKS A COLD IX ONR OAT
Take Luxativo Oromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund tho money If it fails to cure.
25c The genuine has L. II Q. on each tablet.
A man with a single idea is a crank.
That's why so many men are not
The new lignt from Acetylene, made
from Calcium Carbide (or lime, coke
and water) is a recent discovery, aad
when the gas is made In a "Monarch"
Generator the .light is as bright as the
sira and nearly as cheap. It should
be in every store, hotel and home in
the land. This "Minarch" Generator
is sold by Schlieder M'fg Co.. Omaha.
Nebr. If you are. interested, write
It is stated that about 20,000 letters
are addressed to Queen Victoria from
her subjects each year.
fint ! hm of Dr. Kli (JrMt ! nwtorae
Scad far FREE $2.00 trial hottl n trMtia
Da. a. U. gLlxs.Ltd-.521 Arch St raOsdetncik. r
The United States has a lower per
centage of blind people than any other
country in the world.
Coe's Coogh Balsam
It the oVt snd beat. I twill breslc up a coM wicker
loan ssythini; eUo. U Is always rclable. Try It.
In Peru it was once the custom for
domestic servants to have two of their
upper front teeth extracted. Their
absence indicated their servitude.
Go to your grocer to-day
and get a 15c. package of
It takes the place of cof
fee at I the cost.
Made from pure grains it
is nourishing and health
Accept BotnlUlkin. r
automatic brip neck yoke.
Greatest Xec' Yoke ever MTrnted. rninhlalns;
strenjrbi durability and fc:y. Hanrttomely
Minted. Will not nllf.w toa?nn to drop If traces
beenmo loose. No rattle. I'rlrcs:
Plain, unnlclcelet - Jl.fX)
Nfrlrpl l.tmM cnti Arum IIt?lul-4 ..... ... 1.CO
AUTOMATIC CRIP NECK YOKE CO,.
Lives of sufTcrlns and misery from this repulsive disease tarned lato health aad happi
ness through thenseof
Richard 6atarrh Expellant.
After rears or special study and practice JUntmtwUWA
dally of catnrrhal troubles, trehare ,a TriL0P JL KVSv be After'fully fUaon
permantiitly cure Catarrhal Dlscasesln whatever form heymayhe. r"X 9m6.
Stratint the merits of this treatment In a private practice SlSLtSliUxt 2nt
lullrtreatinir anrt curing the most otattaaM cases. w C " "?'' CHe
Catarrh, or Catarrhal Wseasc our CATARRH EXFILLANT w!" n cure.
lrafarM. resulting from Catarrh, quickly cured.
Loaa of (. of Smell anil Taate quickly restored. .,-,.. MU dlaeharKee.
All repulsive srmploms peculiar to Catarrhal troubles, as foul breath, assal rtieenars.
Hackinc.Coacnlnc. aal Splttlna;. relieve! at once. . , . ,,
&?? Nforettan of Stomach. Liver or Kidneys icalB,-?;3t
NaWn. VTraknt-. Iepressl. Loa of Ambition aad Kay. are quickly rured.
"Jrof the weakness of tneu and wo.ntn Is caused by h X,t3 Mhool
dlKcliarces Hnd their way to the stomach and Into the blMd. and dlstrtbutiltrjrUK nous
tto entire sysleni affectlnK the Vital and Llh Tor and caasln those Orjanlc and
rrous Weakiiwaes .o dreaded by every man arid woman- .
Theswenknesses aiv cured i.y CATARRH EXPELLANT and parrreshealt aad
atrcn-th fully restored. Over live LuudreH testliaoalalaTa praise of this treatment re
Slved since January 1. 1SOT. If you have Catarrh or aay Catarrhal Disease.
RICHARD'S CATARRH EXPELLANT
WUI euro you Just as sure as water will quench thirst. -Lfor tstlmoalaUanfi
valuab'.B instructive pi per on tuese diseases. SENT FREE. AUaress
E C. H. RICHARDS CO.,
'DIRT DEFIES THE KING." THEN
IS GREATER THAN ROYALTY ITSELF.
WAXTED-CttJe of Pan Ta!rn mat RI-P-A-XS
will not brceflt. Bent! 5 cents to Iltpaas Chemical
Co.. "v Tprk.for 13 tamples and Ufi twtlaioolali.
Ir. Kirs ftsMfitor, R"
sla. constipation, liver aad Kidney fllseas.bil
llousncss. headache, etc. Ai drugzists5c & IL
W Ds DGV HEW DISCOVERY: shw
alflVrO 1 quick relief and ceres wont
'rae. ?enl for book of tetliwnlal anil 1 days
treatmcntFrce. Br. M.a.SBtWSSess. artiaia, Mai
Rev. F. M. EsterbrOOk, Treasurer of the Nebraska Wesleysn W
rTnivorsitv at Universitr Place. Nebr.. writes oa April 2C, 1898: "I JEf
have been troubled for some time
often jrreatlv annoyed me. After
relief. I find your Dr. Kay's
trniihln which has been troubling
Estcrbroolr had been subject to a cough for most of the winter, and
also insomnia. After taking only one
t. ri almost fntir!v reliared of
made her sleep better. We find your
' Tr.irn.i.ti m not hmm then taha
Write us for free advice aad Or. Btay'a Hoaa Traataa.at. a
We acml the remedies by small. 1 0 eta. aa XS eta. far laaa
Kklncyeura aad SS eta. ana i.-w sor
Aadreaa UK. 9. J.
.".. ii t i
The November Ceaary gives Low
ell's Impressions of flpsia, take from
hitherto unpuUiahed ossdal dlspatch
es seat by Jaaws RuaseM Lowest when
he was Asserieaa mrsissir at Madrid.
The article has a afataetery mote on
Spanish politics by Hoa, A. A. Adee.
second assistaat secretary of state.
Lowell made sad retained throughout
his asissloa the friendship of Senors
Canovas aad Silvela, and hie dispatch
es were oftea filled with kindly bits
of court gossip aaasaal la state de
-F.w?LffJM,', 1 say ef ear pae
naked teetiaieaiala are prevaa te be not
geaaine. Tan Paw CO., Warraa, Pa.
The girl who Is wise never permits
herself to appear more Intelligent than
the aaaa she is trying to entertain.
tr ehlMrta twthtaa.MWaa Me
1, auayapaia, earsswMaeoae.
Some fond mothers believe they
could tore their babies to death and
some mesa old bachelors wish they
Gratlfyiner Letters to Mrs. Pink
bam From Happy Women. -
I Owo Ye My US."
Mrs. E. WooLHisr.R,
Mills, Neb., writes:
"Deab Mrs. Pixkham: I owe my
life to your Vegetable Compound. Tho
doctors said I had consumption and
nothing; could be done for mo. My
menstruation had stopped and they
said my blood was turning to water. I
had several doctors. They all said I
could not live. I began the use of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegettble Compound,
and it helped me right away; menses
returned and I have gained in weight.
I hare better health than I have had for
years. It is wonderful what your Com
pound has done for me."
WI Fori Like a Xew
Mrs. Geo. Leach,
1609 Belle St., Alton, 111., writes:
" Before I began to take your Vege
table Compound I was a great sufferer
from womb trouble. Menses would ap
pear two and three times in a month,
causing1 me to be so weak I could not
stand. I could neither sleep nor eat, and
looked. 60 badly my friends hardly
"I took doctor's medicine but did not
derive much benefit from it. . My drug
gist gave me one of your little books,
and after reading1 it I decided to try
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound. I feel like a new person. I
would not give your Compound for- all
the doctors medicine in the world. 1
can not praise it enough.'
$80,000 Stock of all grades of
Furniture recently bought at the
very lowest caah price will be of
fered during the aexl few months
at special prices.
Customers visiting- Omnha wilt
find this the largest and oldest,
furniture store here, and we will
make every effort to please botb
hi goods and prices.'
Chas. Shiverick & Co.,
1206 Douglas St. Omaha.
Neat to Millar Hetel.
Hots-To MtUfy earMlTM to wiether this
at Trrtlwnarst 1 rs w wUI a dttcouat of
1 pr cat on the sarchssr if say castoaiar who
will tl n. tkvy wars streets! to as y It su4 that
tfevy will rreeramrad na f tfeelr rrlaada If It.
geodatttpy buy srassLarajtary.
Special telasisi: We she Traeiat Stasias
scenfrtf onMwyRnan4 S'nrrhfrr.
Coilaarr&Co. 31 Fat.. Wash. D.U.
W. N.U. OMAHA. No. 4-5-1 89S
Takes sssweriia AdvertlsesKSts Kisaly
Mesttes This raper.
AN ACCIwENT AbD LIFE PRESERVER.
. Liberal Tense to Aseats.
Nickel Ceatera.......... ............ ...... J."
Nickel Tips aad Ceatera l-
Centara. wlthoat Toke...
Farm Watma Otlp Kin "5
Made la three turn, to flt role lira 1 to IN.
KeDd (or rssr tmutraiea circular.
t Hardlnn: St., Indianapolis, lnd
AS IF BY MAGIC.
EVERY MAN AND WOMAN
Vm Bis fcr unnatural
irritatiooa t ulceration
of aiacoaa siembranea.
raiaMsa. and not utria-
iTHtEfaMOtewCSja at ar aowoaooa.
or aat la stain wnir.
by aiara.. prtaaM. for
I.aa, or 3 iMttlM. SJ.7J.
Ctrcabur seat oa raqo.it
with tickling; in the throat whica
taking Dr. Kay'a Lane; Balm I found
cLa OiHiaiit aj
1 iHiHim manalia.
w na laain n 1 I
V V i.il7 r
Kidneycura helped my kidney
me for a numrjer ox years. Jirs.
box of your
her eonffb aad she also found it
remedies work like A charm.
as Mhetttat. twr they have as -eaaal.
SLAV MKBICAL CO OMAMA. STCB.
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