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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 14, 1900)
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F -. ....
-. . .- - -:
?- - .
Are Cured by
"I always take
Hood's Sarsaparilla ia
the Spring and it is
the best blood purilier
I know of." Miss
Tea n i.f. G bi ffix, Bald
came on my fare liave
all disappeared since!"
began taking Hood's
Sarsaparilla. It cured
jnj fatlier of catarrh."
"I had scrofula sores
all over my back and
face. I began taking
and in a few weeks I
could not see any sign
of the sores." Otho B.
Moore, Mount Hope,
The devil too often gets the bojr by
getting his father first.
For starching fine linen use Magnetic
Many of the world's best gold mines
have not yet been found.
I frtaall recommend I'io's euro for Con
sumption far and wide. Mrs. Mulligan,
l'itunstead, Kent, England. Nov. 8, 18X.
A smooth and shiny course makes
The higher life is found in the val
ley of humility.
Magnetic Starch Is tha very beat
laundry starch i:t the world.
Character is determined by what we
say no to.
Genuine heart service is always ac
ceptable to God, whether rendered in
kitchen or cathedral.
A " may-cure
won't do. If it will
"perhaps" do its
work, it's worse
than worthless. If
it's good, it's worth
ten times its price.
Do you know
where to draw the
line between the
I good and the bad?
"I had a bad coagh for six
weeks and could not find any re
lief whatever. My little girl read
about Ayer's Cherry Pectoral be
tas such a wonderful remedy for
coughs, so I bought a bottle. 1 1
relieved me at once. Before I had
taken a quarter of a bottle my
cough was entirely cured. I think
it is the mon wonderful cough
mixture cvei known." 1 II.VttM,
Newington, Ont., May 3, 1S99.
Tfrtif nortrtr r nrzxaotzt Trill
bear os out. Three sizes : $i.co ;
size, cheapest ia the long run:
50c size, jest the thing for a
cold that "hangs on": 25c.
size, for an ordinary, mean, dis
b! tbe Age
No Boiling No CccKlsa.
It Stiffens the Goods
It Whitens the Goods
It polishes the Goods
It makes all garments fresh and crisp
U when first bought new.
Try a Sample Package
You'll like it if you try it.
You'll buy it if you try it.
You'll use It if you try it.
Sold by all Grocers.
Send your name and address on aS
postal and we will send you our 156-g
' page lijastrated catalogue free. ()
g WIIICHESTEII REPEATING ARMS CO.
g 174 Winchester Arcane, New Haven, Conn.
TTarinn onljIiiBrwattA vrirfmrsnf n1-tra vtifi )
homestead entries before June 22.XS74 of less than
if they hare not sold their additional homestead
rights, should address, with full particulars, gm
tug district. &c EZ2S7& C3??. Wisfchstes. S. & j
w! Isijisl S4 rOTATO Cmrm I Awfrira. Prim sk
WfUtt imp. tmm if saf Graas, Crrr at Tm Wt
fbtfc Srmt ki wto ul lOe far ratmtec m.4 11 flk
W Jwn a. antra sect co.. ia cbok. wis. maHk
tlif hest Cash Price Paid for
pgrihy, time, Butter,
Scad for t and Prices.
Kbt. Parv a
nDADCVEW DISCOVERT; Cives
MJWJmr9 U quick relief asd cares worst
book a ciiiniui' u w -.- ----- -
M. H. . 00031 MSS. lit E. Altatt. "
SNAKE BIVER VALLEY
RICHEST FARMING COUNTRY IN
A Complete System of Irrigation Re
lieves the Anxiety About Rata That
l'revalls ta Other Parts or the United
States East aad West Compare!.
We are permitted to publish an ex
tract from a private letter written by
a gentleman who has recently been
devoting his time to the personal in
vestigation of practical farming" by ir
rigation in the vest. His vivid por
trayal of the advantages of that sys
tem will no doubt interest our readers.
"There is a vast, an immeasurable
difference between farming in the east
and farming in tha west. If the farm
ers of the east could only be made to
understand the advantages enjoyed by
their western brethren, I verily believe
there would soon be no laud for set
tlement in the great irrigation states.
The Irrigation farmer lias absolute
certainty of crop, and certainty of i's
perfect maturity. He never plants
that he does not reap, and when I say
reap I don't mean the reaping of scat
tered stands of half matured grain
such as the eastern farmer cuts at the
close of a dry season; but the reap
ing of fields that frequently average 50
bushels of wheat to the acre every
grain of which has reached the perfec
tion of development. There is no
anxious scanning of the skies for the
'cloud no larger than a man's hand
and fervent prayers that it may en
velop the heavens and send down wa
ter to the thirsty fields. The irriga
tion farmer never thinks about rain.
He watches his growing crops, and the
day and the hour moisture is needed,
he is out with his hoe flooding his
fields with water from canals that
"Everything grows in the west that
jrrows anywhere else in the United
States north of Tennessee. Potatoes
frequently yield 500 bushels to the
acre, and barley is grown far better
than any raised in the east. The
fruits are delicious. I never saw any
to compare with thoe grown in Idaho,
where apples, peaches, plums, cherries,
pears, apricots abound, and where
there are thousands or acres of Italian
and German prunes which I am told
have made fortunes for their owners.
"To my mind, Idaho is the best wa
tered and most inviting arid state in
the Union. I made a careful investiga
tion of the great Snake River valley
in that state, along and tributary to
the Oregon Short Line Railroad, and
saw there evidences of prosperity such
cs I have never seen elsewhere in the
United States. This wonderful valle7
is said to contain over 3,000,000 acres
of arable land. It is threaded with
great Irrigation canals in every direc
tion, and there are vast tracts await
ing only the touch of the farmer to
make them productive. The sun doesn't
shine on finer or more fertile land.
When I saw the happy homes, the well
filled granaries, the sleek, fat stock,
and the smile on the face of nature
reflected in a smile cf contentment on
the faces of the farmeis. my heart
went out in pity to the thousands in
tha east who are struggling along from
year to year, toiling against athc.se
climatic conditions, and never know
ing how soon a drouth will wipe out
the profits of prosperous years.
"Lands can be had in ibis Snake
River valley almost for the asking,
but they are going, day by day. The
Oregon Short Line is making extra
ordinary efforts to bring the advan
tages of Idaho to the notice of eastern
farmers, and is flooding the country
with conservatively written descriptions
of the state. Write to the General Pas
senger Agent of this Railroad at Salt
Lake for printed matter about Idaho,
and read it carcfuliy. It will be a
revelation to you and I sincerely be
lieve will end in your lemoval to tha
Use Magnetic Starch it lias no equal.
C. P. It. Immigration Literature.
The Canadian Pacific Railway Com
pany has just issued two excellent im-n-igration
pamphlPls for IflOO "West
ern Canada" and "British Columbia."
which contain a great deal of useful
and accurate information about the
country west of Lake Superior, and
are of special interest to those who
j contemplate settling either in the
Canadian Northwest or British Coluui-
bia. Large editions of these pamphlets
I are distributed gratuitously in Great
, Britain and the United States, as well
J as throughout the Dominion, and are
j eagerly read by those who are seeking
a new home and desire to know some
thing cf the best country in the world
in which to find one. For pamphlets
and further information address J.
Francis Lee, Genl. Agt. P.,ss. Dept.,
22S So. Clark st., Chicago, 111.
Samson was the first actor to bring
down a house and he was killed in
Nothing hobble the muscles
and unfits for work like
XothinR relaxes them and makes
a speedy perfect care like
St Jacobs Oil
Keeps both rider aad staote per-
I L UV CIV IT, TTIf RVfA- T
-.--;----- "-VB"'rvl,'l 1MiUl
ij7 run oraiu rommei sucker
it is entire) viww.1 i; nmtrit. i
your town, write for catalocae ta
A. J. TOWER. Boston. Kiss, '
I aliR'TIlr-'ct Cailj.oac vt the tt confection
kfuau xvt oc&liu. public Fpeabers&c. Send
10c to Lacsb Mfg. Co., Ottawa, Ca&sd i, for f sjcplc bpj.
FARM AND GAEDEN.
MATTERS OF INTEREST TO
Son Cp-to-Date HlaU Aboat Cat
tlvatioa or the Sell aad Yields
Thereof IlorUcalture. VlUcaltara aad
Wisconsin Ilorticaltarat Convention.
Condensed from Farmers Review
The Wisconsin State Horticultural
Society held its annual meeting In
Madison Feb. 5 to S. The attendance
was fair. The program was wellfoi
owed and much matter of interest was
discussed. The session aevored to the
nursery business was taken up large
ly with brisk discussion on the tree
peddlers. There are among paddlers
honest men representing reliable nur
series, but theie are, on the olbe? hand,
many unscrupulous men who do not
stop at anything to gain their ends.
The tree-peddling business offers many
nducements to dishonesty, as a man
4a sell the most worthless of stuff and
o for years without being found out
ne only way to prevent the frauda
complained of seems to be scattering
information more fully among the peo
e. The English-speaking farmers, or
it least the Egglish-reading farmers,
aave become so wary that they are no
longer easily caught; but the foreign
bred farmers are being caught right
along, and for them there seems to be
no hope of escape they are paying the
price of ignorance.
One session was devoted to the dis
cussion of the culture of small fruit.
Papers were read by M. S. Kellogg, J.
L. Herbst, Frank Stark, Frederick
Cranefield, A. J. Edwards and S. H.
Marshall. An extended discussion fol
lowed these papers, and this will ap
pear later in the Farmers' Review.
The forestry session was one of un
usual interest The subject was opened
by 13. S. Hoxie, president of the State
Forestry Association. He reviewed tho
attempt to get a bill passed by the
state legislature looking to the begin
ning of the work for the recovery of
our forest domains, and pointed out
what other states are doing in this mat
ter. He said that New York had pur
chased an immense area of land in the
Adirondacks at a cost of only ?1 per
acre, and that now is the time for Wis
consin to take steps to purchase forest
lands, since they can now be obtained
at a small price; vrhile twenty-five
years from now the cost is likely to be
S. M. Owens of Minnesota delivered
a very instructive address on the for
estry of the Old World. He contrasted
.vfcat is being done there with what is
being done here. He showed how Ger
many, France, Austria-Hungary and
Switzerland are conserving their for
ests with the result that they can cut
a large amount annually without de
creasing the main source of their sup
plies. Switzerland has made immense
strides in the matter of the preserva
tion of her forests, which are owned
very largely by the public. There the
public-owned forests are much better
.cept and handled than are the forests
that are owned by private persons. To
oieserve American forests and to re
store them it Is but necessary that a
sensible system of cutting off be em
ployed. Ernest Bruncken, secretary of the
Wisconsin State Forestry Association,
read an interesting paper on forestry
legislation. He said that the greatest
obstacle to obtaining forestry legisla
tion is the popular misunderstanding
of the term "forestry," which is as
sumed to include our parks and shade
tree systems. Forestry relates ex
clusively to the management of trees
in great masses. He said that our
lands can become reforested by simply
cutting off the trees and removing the
rubbish to prevent fires; that nature
will do the planting; but that where
the ground has been eaten up by for
est fires it will not be in a condition
to bear trees for generations.
A session was devoted to orchard
trees, and papers were read by E. S.
Goff, Martin Penning, A. J. Phillips,
G. J. Kellogg and one was sent by O.
M. Lord. Three of these papers treat
ed of plums. The Japanese plums were
condemned as being utterly unlit for
use in Wisconsin. It was the belief
of the convention that our hope lies
in the native plums. G. J. Kellogg's
paper was on lop-grafting. It will ap
pear later in the Farmers Review.
A. L. Hatch spoke on what we can
do to make trees bear fruit He be
lieves th.1 we must cultivate and feed
our trees if we expect results, just as
much a3 we have to feed our animals
Frank Yahnke spoke on the growing
of vegetables for market He said that
the man that makes vegetable grow
ing his business must grow all kinds
and put them on the market in the best
shape. He must not try to grow all
kinds of vegetables on the same kind
of soil, but must give to each vegetable
the kind of soil it requires.
One session was devoted to the me
morial addresses on J. C. Plumb, F.
W. Loudon, M. A. Thayer and Peter
Wm. Toole spoke on what to plant
to beautify our school grounds. This
address vill appear later in the Farm
ers' Review, as will other talks and
discussions that enlivened the meet
ing. The election of officers resulted in
the following choice: President,
Franklin Johnson; vice-president, T.
E. Loope; secretary, J. L. Herbst;
treasurer, R. J. Coe; member of trial
orchard committee, L. G. Kellogg.
The discussion on place of holding
the next annual meeting did not result
in definitely fixing the place, but tho
expreesions were -strongly in favor or
Yellow Clover Seed.
A German professor Menke once
made some experiments to ascertain
if there is any difference in the germi
nating power of the differently colored
clover seeds. He picked out the yel
low, green, brown, light brown, dark
brown and black seeds and planted
them by themselves. They were care
fully watched and all were treat .! to
identical conditions. Very few of the
green seeds developed enough to form
cotelydons. and they were very weak.
Practically all of the yellow seeds de
veloped and formed strong plants.
The light brown also did well, but did
not give so good returns as the yellow
seeds. In the first place the number
of seeds that germinated was less than
with the yellow, and the plants were
not so thrifty. The brown and dark
brown and black seeds were of value
only according as they approached the
lighter shade, and the darker ones
were practically cf no value. We do
not know that any like' experiment has
been carried out here, but it is one
that is easily carried through. We do
not know that the above experiment
was repeated enough times, to make it
valuable "as an indicator. If it can be
used as an index at all, it teaches that
.the seed that contains the most yellow
grains Is best
Langshans were Introduced into
England from China in 1872.
Italian Ryo Grass.
This grass is known scientifically as
Lollum Italicum and L. Perenne. A
government report says: These are
among the oldest cultivated grasses,
and are probably grown more widely
than any others in Europe. They have
been used largely in the Northern
states, where they are often satisfac
tory, but In the South they have not
done well except In a few especially
favorable locations. They succsed best
on a rich, moist, sandy soil containing
a fair amount of lime, and on such
soils are fairly permanent, but en dry,
thin soils and heavy clays they soon
disappear. They will cover ti ground
sooner and make a better sward in a
few weeks after planting than cost
other grasses, and era valuable wlicre
quick resuits are wanted auu for cov
ering the ground while ctacr anG stare
permanent sorts, like reatcp nT.il or
chard grass, are beco-'.ns establlsusd.
When sown alone on ilch sslle t'aal?
growth is so rank that ths "3"-l Is
scon covered with a dcnD rca. o; otz
leaves, which make the best of gr-z.nu
or hay, but i allowed to brccaa tso
dense will die and decay ::ier iisTV
rains. While excellent rcr raisins wuh
other gras-ses for both pa?t;;rs3 and
meadows, thty cannot be recoaundeu
for sowing alone. The vcosl common
varieties are the Italian, Pacey's und
the perennial rye craiaei. 'fiic per-
ennial, or English rye grass, is the
longer lived and so the best for per
manent pastures. The Italian rye
grass makes a ranker growth and cov
ers the ground more quickly. Seed
may be sown in either fall or spring,
and from two to three bushels per -acre
are required when sown alone, or one
bushel when sown with other grasses.
Utilize Alt Manure.
Of every 1.0C0 bushels of corn fed to
stosk 800 goes into the manure pile.
That is, only about 20 per cent of the
whole is utilized by the digestive sys
tem of the animal. The provident
farmer will, therefore, see to it that
this large per cent of his corn crop
is returned to the land. Another fact
that should be considered in connec
tion with this one is that a very large
part of the nutrient is contained In the
The practice therefore of hauling out
the manure often is to be commended.
In the ordinary barnyard there is no
possibility of conserving all the ma
nure if the pile is allowed to grow un
molested from fall till spring. The
reason is plain. Every barnyard to be
serviceable must be well-drained, and
this means that there is provision for
carrying off the surplus water or
liquid. The manure is frequently
drenched and suffers most from the
spring rains. Not only is all the liquid
manure carried away, but the solid
manure has much of its virtue washed
out of it
Experiments have shown that the
loss is often half of the total manure.
Let a man consider that this means
say 400 bushels of corn for every 800
bushels he should have put back on
his land, and he may begin to consider
the feasibility and the necessity of
taking the best of care of this indi
rect wealth. A very few farmers have
tanks and reservoirs under their barns
for the conservation of both the liquid
and solid manure, but by far the great
er number of farmers have no such
arrangements, and, what is more,
never will have such. The only plan
that stands any chance of being uni
versally adopted is that of hauling out
the manure often through the winter
ar?I having it dumped in small piles
where the rains can wash It into the
ground at will, the residue being scat
hed over the ground 3S soon as the
ireather permits in the spring. We
leel certain that if the plan of haul
ing out the manure often through the
winter were adopted it would mean
millions of dollars annually in the
pockets of American fanners.
Selecting Breeding Turkeys. I have
met with best success with pullets of
from sixteen to twenty pounds, and old
hens from eighteen to twenty-three
pounds. They lay eggs that are larger
and more fertile than do the bigger
hens. They are also more active and
healthj-, and make better mothers.
The torn, I believe, has more influence
on the shape and color of offspring
than the female. He should be as near
perfection in shape and color of plum
age as can be found, and of medium
size. Breeders ought net to try to get
"the biggest torn, in America." The
male should be of medium height, but
cf large bone, with big feet and legs
and good-sized frame. If the breast is
not filled out while he is young, he will
be all right when matured. In fact,
he will grow into a larger bird than if
he is nice and plump at the beginning
of the season witho-it the other fea
tures. S. B. Johnston, in American
When fowls are to be transported
from one place to another, care should
be taken that the cages or coops be
so protected by cloth or otherwise that
the birds will not be exposed to all
the icy winds that blow. It is no
unusual sight in Chicago to see a coop
of fowl3 exposed to weather far be
low zero, and that, too, with high
wind. Birds so treated are about sure
to get bad colds, which make them an
easy prey to the roup. We under
stand that even show birds are jften
exposed to like conditions. This prob
ably accounts for the number of birds
with colds that arc noticed at winter
exhibits of poultry.
To Remoye Ink Stains from Marble.
Make a paste of chloride of lime and
water. Rub this on the stains. Let it
remain a few hours; then wash off in
scap and water.
Brahma fowls are of a gentle dis
position, quiet in their habits, and are
easily kept within a limited enclosure.
An ordinary fence is sufficient to hold
Berlin has sixty-three public monuments.
Why trifle with hmmiib
whom the easiest and
surest help is the hmst
known medicine In the
I Lydia E. Pinxhant's Vegetable Compound I
is known everywhere and
(thousands of women have
teen cured of serious Md
ney derangements by H.
Mrs. Plnkham's meth
ods have the endorse
ment of the mayor, the
postmaster and others of
her own city.
Her medicine has tho
endorsement of an un
numbered multitude of
grateful women whose
letters are constantly
printed in this paper.
Every woman should read
Mrsv Pinkham advises
suffering women free of
charge. Her address is
nanning to, Paper This Spring?
Tbr It Mrm
tSit mill in 101!
flit rr HEALTH
fft any Alt. the
ltM drMyrs at pn
tJftr pUTf.frrm slj
1 ii crrtt ir frl
rl!. Oi r larze trail?
enables cs to hasdV
U- rotrplet Ihi IN
crnce we tea trice
ALL prvlrs inn ri-tallj-LOW.
If i oi ?ample ffrt,
all cbft?cl prrrftM,
Jr KE ura tust.
r i,oco rr, nii-
tr-illn tonie rf tb
L're in SATIHAL
(OIOKS will b.
atrit ffrt aid even tv
ci t of I Jc. "which
piTt f it of the x-
rill be refunded on receipt of voct Crat oHrr. TrU catalogue qaota
wholesale prim on EVER7T1USO voi EAT. WEAR so J CSC
Established JOHN M. SMYTH COMPANY,
1S67. Itt to 16 WestMatfMaSU
OetebrthUNo. a 11 CHICAGO, IU.
"The IUoatrator and General Narrator"
A handsomely illustrated monthly
magazine, published by the I. & G. N.
R. R.. giving timely descriptions of tfe
matchless resources and opportunities
of TEXAS: the special subject matter
of each issue to date bains as follows:
MARCH, 1899. Texas; APRIL. Houston
County; MAY. Montgomery county;
JUNE. Cherokee County: JULY. Leon
County: AUGUST. Anderson County
and Palestine: SEPTEMBER. Rusk
County; OCTOBER, Walker County:
NOVEMBER. tBexar Co'inty and San
Anionic; DECEMBER, Brazoria Coun
ty. This magazine Is of great Interest
to the investor, sportsman, tourist,
health-seeker and home-seeker: and
will be sent free to any one paying
the postage, which is 2n cts. for one
year or 2 cts. for sample copy. Back
numbers may be had if desired.
Send 7 cts. in stamps for beautiful
ART MAP of TEXAS and MEXICO,
D. J. PRICE, G. P. & T. A..
Ttie IVar !n South Africa.
Has demonstrated the great foresight
of the Boers, in availing themselves of
all the opportunities in times of peace
to prepare for war. Similar foresight
should lead you to improve-the oppor
tunity of securing better farms than
theirs in this country. They are on
line of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St
Paul railway in Marinette county, Wis
consin, where the crops are of the best,
work plenty, fine markets, excellent
climate, pure, soft water; land sold
cheap and on long time. Why rent a
farm when you can buy one for less
than you pay for rent? Address C. E.
Rollins, Land Agent, 1G1 La Salle St.,
Bitter truth is sweeter than flattery.
Your clothes will not crack if you
use Magnetic Starch.
Amongst the patents that expired
lately, were four (4) from which the
above mechanical movements were
taken, which are now public property.
Inventois and others interested in
knowing how patent property is se
cured, may obtain a free-holder, set
ting forth the methods observed by the
examiner of patents in using patents.
Inventors desiring free information,
should address Sues & Company, Pat
ent Lawyers, Bee building, Omaha,
FITSrermsnentIjTnTi. Jfofit ornervonsn5after
first dav's u of Iir. iCIlre' Oicat Nene Keto-pr.
Fend for FREE fJS.OO trial Nttle and treat!".
iX. R. H. Klim;, Ltd., 931 Arch St., 1 hila.lelphU, Pa.
If you havenot tried MagneticStarch
try it now. Yon will then use no other.
An earthly angel is a woman that
other women never gossip about.
t Try Grain0!
t Try GrainOI
5 Ask yon Grocer to-day to show yon j
a package of GBAIN-O, the new food 4
drink that takes the placo of coffee.
J The children nay drink it without
injury as well as the adult. All who
try it, like it. GBAIN-0 La3 that
rich seal brown of Mocha cr Java,
bat it is nude from pare grains, and
J the most delicate stomach receives it J
without distress. the price of coffee.
15 cents and 25 cents per package.
Sold by all grocers.
Tastes like Coffee
Looks like Coffee
Accept no Imitation.
Oewara of utataieats for Catarrk That
Ah mercury will surely destroy the sense of
smell and completely derange the whole system
when entnrlni; it through the mucous surface.
Such articles should never be used except oa
prescriptions from reputable physicla&i, as the
cKumixe they will do is tenfold to the (tood you
ran possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by P. J. Cheney & Co.,
Toledo. O., contains no mercury, and' Is taken
'internally, actinic directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the svstem. In buying
llaU'sCatarrh Cure beMircvouKCtthe genuine.
Jtls taken Internally, and made I u Toledo, Ohio,
by P. J. Cheney &Ca Testimonials free. Sold
by Druggists, price 73c per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills are the best
The busy man never finds the day
Mr. fVinlow' SootMaa; Syrap.
For children teething, eofteas the cnm, reduces ftr
flammatloa.aUayipala.carc wind colic &c about.
If you prefer the service of sin you
must be prepared to accept the wages
iwi oi uir. wbico oiien nmrs iao prciuesi imco,
IMCTenflfi llV PftRV! If At RltUH.
JJi.ndhcucxs, the best cure fur corn. ISctt.
j Cleveland men who have undergone
operations have formed an anDendicitis
TO CU1CK A COLD IN ONE DAT,
t Take Laxative Brrmo Quinine Tablets. All
i druggists refund the money if it falls to euro.
I 25c. . W. Grove's signature oa each box.
There were nearly 89,000 deaths in
Lpndon last year.
Try Magnetic Starch it will
longer thar. any other.
Woman, gramatically speaking, is
not a part of speech; she's simply the
Said the cleaver to the beef:
but meat that should cut you.'
Send for "Choice Recipe.
by Walter linker Co. Ltd.. DorcBe.ier, Mass.,
mailed free. Mention this paper.
Nearly every man believes that drug
! store whiskey is betcr than joint whis-
Key. Atchison Globe.
Liberal religious literature (Uni
tarian) will be furnished free, on ap
plication to Mrs. H. D. Reed, 132 N.
oSth Ave., Omaha, Neb.
It takes more piety to bear praise
Russell Sage says that if he lost all
his money today he would go to work
with the sanio energy and ambition
that he had at the start.
Delicate Machinery That Needs
Atsolnte Cleanliness aaa Rcjuiatio- as Neces
sary as far Any Other K'ni of
Machinery. Haw to Keep it
la Workisg Order.
There's a screw loose somewhere!
One little screw In the ble machine trcts
a trifle loose and the whole apparatus
clogs, balks and refuses to work properly.
A skillful engineer can tell by the "feel"
of his engine when there's a screw loose.
Occasional constlpaton call It costlve
ness or biliousness needs prompt atten
tion. It clogs the whole delicate mechan
ism of man, and must be removed skill
fully without force or shock. Only a
vegetable laxative should be used, and
Cascarets Candy Cathartic, which you
can cat like a piece of candy, are the
most agreeable, natural and effective of
Cascarets are the only antiseptic cathar
tic, and not only make the liver lively, re
move obstructions in the bowels, strength
en the Intestines, but kill all germs of dis
ease In the body. Therefore prevent as
well as cure.
Buv and trv Cascarets to-day. You'll
find that it's what they do. not what we
say they'll do, that will please you. Ail
druggists. 10c. 23c and 'Ac. or will mall for
price. Send for booklet and free sample.
Address Sterling Itemedy Co., Chicago:
Montreal. Can.: New York.
This is the CASCARKT tab
let. Every tablet of the only
genuine Cascarets bears the
magic letters "C C C." Look
at the tablet before you buy.
and beware of frauds. Imita
tions and substitutes.
Factory to USER.
ONE Profit. Oar
High Arm MELBA
ewlnr Maehbie huall
the Up-tc-Date Improve
ments. ncessai7 Attach
ments and Accmorica.
with choice of oak or wal
nut cabinet. Isforniuwd
with tn latest improved
TXE. Br one movement
the thnttle is threaded
rem! j- for service. The
MP LP A hao th malMt
TAJCE-CTV Automatic JIOBB1N WlMtt-B, and a
COMPLETE set of beat steel attachments, carefully
packed in a handsome VELVET lined cae. Weight of
the machine, weather wrapped and rratrd. is aboot
11') lbs. Itisshirpedutflnit-cTassrate. The freight will
average aboat $1X0 within SQ0 miles of Chicago. The
enhinet work is omnmntal. the seven drawers and cov
er being HAND 1 RVED nnd high!? finished, havini;
the heavy NICKEL-PLATED King Drawer Pulls, etc
Each machine ii carefnllv tested before leaving our
fnctory. A MELBA scle to ns mesns a new friend and
customer for our general lino cf EVERYTHING jou
HAT. WEAR nnd USE: therefore ne ran afford to sell
it on a rlnro ranrrin and folly GUARANTEE it for
TWn.VVV TKVIIH. We will ship thL machine CO.
., with exsminatien privilege, to anv point in the U.
8- on receipt of 2.00 with order. Price of 7-drawer
machine, n'l roiuplote. is ai4.&.
OIK SPUING CVTAI.OtrEof l.flOf) iUnjtrated
pages will bs sent prepaid on receipt of 15 cents, which
pays part cf express chnrcss. and will bo refunded on
rocaipt of first order. Th is catalogue enotea wholesale
prices on EVERYTHING yon EAT. WEAR end USE,
Established JOHN X. SMYTH CO,
19G7. ISO-ieaW. MadNewRL.
Order by t bis No. A 1 1 CUICACO. IU.
What Is HI
i.-avzr- . . . .. ,i- .... i
hj Baiztr s awes at n zmnirn is i reuses, iri
'stahloB Lcthrr. K.TriT.Pa..a!tonlbnl ihr vsrlit"
bv cruviuc 2Mhuhrl9 i:i: rur Ur: J. Hrrirttr.
llisbicotr. W i.. lltbaa. bMtrr: ardll.lxriny.
st acre. If ma daunt, write them. w,h ta gala
JOO.NO new ruito-nrri. hnrp will seed en u 111
10 OOLLAR3 WORTH FOR 10c.
10 p of rare hrra -.-. Salt Cash, t!ie 3-eartd
Csrn pclti.rroijclnsK'biun. - uaiuni nsy ,
perare aiioteoa'.ana oariey. tirnmus iw.rinw
ids ;crraKcsi Rra' oo frrin; acxrr mttm vo.
IU,-e, :prin v h.-t. tc, icclaiiag our roan-
eib riant. I ru:ia'ii3wii ataiug. irinngau
atmit sJier f.reBt.Vllllan Dollar
I'otato, all n-.iil-fl for inc. pitae;
poi tl-nr -orin sin uixinvi.
. Srsd rwitwa 5 1.SO a ktt. and a p. .
15 pkc rarn-tt Tectta-
oie Mcda. ii.w.
10c. to Saber.
DO HOT SEND US ANY MONEY.
A rBLSEVr FOR TOC.
No. 362, 2 Ru'oies and 2 Pearls.
Tfc!benUful iiing will a!trn jrirar hand without
any cut to jou. Don't cr.d n any limner, jum cr
name nnd tddrc? . V. o will s n 1 yiri ro'tnaid 12 of
our Lrsc. llandwme I-'o! !e different flclRn. te
themtoronr Finl yn-I 1-rlend at 10; -ach. end
a ih; l.v0 nnd -.re will send you by return mail the
We oiler race. Steri'nc Sil-r TSmreW. P!'1 Oo'd
Plated Rrarele:?. Solid !il XtiEfT1. Nfther MI
Bracelets Gold Ten and re.nl Handle, for .ellinx our
WRITE fCBK TO BIT. TOfK SCtrtSS I CXRTalX.
F. A. REED & CO.. Jewelry Dcpr.
S HrSSOS MTKEFT. SEW TORS.
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 &3.SO SHOES ift'E"
Wo'rtb $4 to 56 compared.
wttn otner manes.
IadorFd by oxer
tteaenuine haveV. L.
Douglas' name and price j
stamped oa Dottom. iaite
no substitute cUuntd to be
as cood. our dealer
should keeo then if .
not. we will send a pair'
on rreint cf rwice? and ace.
eitra for carriage. State kind of leather.
siie, and width, plain or cap toe. Cat. free.
W. L DUUbUS SHOE CO., BlCCktCft, mux.
DR. SETH ARNOLD'S
has stood the test of 50 years
3nd is still the ilt Couch
lteiueiy Sold. Cures when
other remedies f-i'- TVts
cood: children lil:e it. Sold
by all Oructrf-its g cents.
W rOTtUjCwi IUie w -.a a-- -
'tic crdP3fr and Horlt-.Tn
s m. . TLa awtsPwlaai wat( wa V""1
. an I I
J. J. n. ctsoa MSi -WV-A fc
THE atoCOS. SCHOOL Tr.
BBBBBi . . J a-l ..I..ln1u HtTk
i ..-. i- .haffirlaTiPTitnl nr'ncirtlfrnf tfe
tfP sHti IIiUC . M.i1.-.w..r. " y ---
hv, ad uch branrhc an crax!tnte Caiabcd
K lejra. cdic6t!on. Fcrclrcal?rsdure8
J EDW. MCOH. 323 Hiia St.rtllii. Hi.
IJ&y,- - MjJT,
I Ka. V
I rivr trasT
k NOTED JUDGE
Had Catarrh Nine Years All Doctors Failed.
RON. GEORGE KERSTEN. OF CHICAGO.
IToa. Geo. Kcrstcn, a well-known .Justice of the IVace, of Chicago, .says:
"f was afflicted with Catarrh for nine years. My catarrh was
located chiefly in my head. I tried many remedies .without avail.'
I applied to several doctors, but they were not able to cure me. I .
learned of the remedy, Peruna, through the daily newspapers. After
taking the remedy for 18 weeks I was entirely cured. I consider my
cure permanent, as it has been two and a half years since I was cured. "
Any man who wishes perfect health
must be entirely free from catarrh.
Catarrh is well-nigh universal: almost
omnipresent. Pcrnna is the only ab
solute safeguard known. A cold is the
beginning of catarrh. To prevent
colds, to cure colds, is to cheat catarrh
out of its victims. IVruna not only
cures catarrh, but prevents it.
PPmmmWB3SMKrSimi$JS, Yr7 v
I VwB'sBBBVsamr''avBT frK'vssssssssB
Red, Rough Hands, Itching, Burning
Palms, and Painful Finger Ends.
One Night Treatment
Soak the hands on retiring in a strong, hot,
creamy lather of CUTICURA SOAP. Dry,
and anoint freely with CUTICURA, the great
skin cure and purest of emollients. Wear, during
the night, old, loose kid gloves, with the finger
ends cut off and air holes cut in the palms. For
red, rough, chapped hands, dry, fissured, itching,
feverish palms, with shapeless nails and painful
finger ends, this treatment is simply wonderful,
and points to a speedy cure of the most distress
ing cases when physicians and all else fail.
Sore Hands 8 Years Cured.
Pain So Intense Would Nearly Twist Fingers From Socket5. Hands
Puffed Up Like a Toad. Water Ran Through Bandages to
Floor. Had to Walk the Floor Until Would Fall
Asleep. Fingers Would Peel Like an Onion.
Doctors Could Not Cure.
Eight roars ago 1 got aore h.ntid, caintni'iiciiig with a burning sensation
on my finger and on top of the hand. When I ruMted them, you could
fee little white pimples. I Mt like twisting my finger? out of their socket.
I had high fever, and cold chili' ran over me," and ?o f kept it going until
I was tired out. Night?, I had to walk th lloor until I fell asleep. M y
hands peeled like an onion, the finger naiN got loose, and the water
ran out, and wherever there was a little pimple tin-re the hurniug tire was
that happened sit leat ten times. I am running a blacksmith shop, horse
shoeing, anil 1 would not shut up the shop for anybody, but it u:is haid.
My hands puffed tip worse than a toad. When 1 drove horse nails, the
water from my hands ran through the bandage, oa to the floor. .My eur
tonvr9 refused to look at my hand. I had a friend take me to the doctor;
he gav3 a .solution of something to bathe my hands. I went, to another
doctor, I think, for a year. I found your advertisement in a I'tica news
paper, and I got the frTicriiA remedies. As soon as I ns,.(l them I began
to gain, and after using a small quantity of them I was entirely cured. I
would not take fifty dollars for a cake of Ct"TiCfi: So p if I could not grt
anv more. I would not differ :inr more as I did. for the whole count.
Feb. 22. 1S3S. CASPKR DIETSC'IILER, Pembroke, Genesee o., N. V.
tiint.in:iy all-ij- itchin?, inlluimir.tlon, and I.-ikatlon, ana .Mtthrana
THO S6t. 91. 25 'a! al ClTlrcaA ItKsnt.vrsT (5Y.). to coot anil r.'snc th lloo-l.
A MNOI.E Hkt ! ofln sufficim: to cure the rnotit lrirriirlT,f, liiefisiirini,
and hnmlli-itlrijr skin, scalp, an-t Mood hmnoto. nl:h los of hilr. wlirn ail eln.- falls. f-nA
throughout the worlt. r.iTrrn Puro axa Cum. Cos:., Soli i'rops., lioi'.on, V. S. A. " All
about the Sfclu, Scalp, and Hair," free.
Millions of Women Use Cuticura Soap
ExcluelTcly for preserving, parifrln?. an! bcautifrlnir the (.kin, for rlean!ni- the fral; of
rrat-, sral'eg, and dandruff, and the ;:tOpln:j of fsllln lialr, for go;tcninfr. li'.tenlncr. aid
soothing red, roiijrh. and rore Innd-, In the fom of bath? forannutin-; lrr!t-it:on. in:l.i.n
ni.itions. and rh-s3as, or too free or oCcn-dvc jienplration. In the form of waeiiea- for
ntreratlve ncatneaaCB, and for raanyB.tnativc antiseptie purpoen whieli rrailiir snge't.
tl)maiv4 f Torncn, anil cperially mothers, ai.d for all the psruceC3 of Uic toilft. bat!i.
una nursery. Xo amount of pcr3uasIon, can Induce tiiose ta-Iio hare onre ucd it to n
tny other, especially for preservinjr and prrffylDpr the htin, H-alp, and h.-iir of in.int and
children. CtrncCKA Soap combines delicate emollient propcrtlci derived from Timer RA.
the jrreat B.In cure, with the purest of cleansing ln-rci!!cnti and the iroet refrcHhlnjc of
flower odors. Xo other meillenUd ?oap ever compounded Is to be compircd nlth It for '
prc.serring, purifrin-r. nad lieatitifyinsrtho olin. M-a!p, hair, and hand. No other forelsa
or domestic toitn'sonp. however epensire, t to be -on-p.ircd with it for all the purposes
of the toilet, nith. and nnrcry. Thus it combines in O.ne Sou t One TniCE, lz.,
TwKSTY-r"!vn "fT., the ees: eUn and complciioa oap, U:e eest toi!ct and B&sz
rtabv oat) in the world.
to We-tem Canada and
partlcaLirs as to how to
secure IM) acres of tle
lxst wtieal-s row t r.g
lard on the continent
ran ba secured on arnli-
c.'it.r.n toSupt.of Iixirn!-trratiur.Ott:-wa.
lor tne umle-sl, ziL Spo-
ciaily fonuc". excursion- mil l'avf,-i5r. iai!.
Minn., on f c tlrst ard third 't'uessiiv in ecci
mf-ntli. ard specialtr low r.ttes ,n all llnev. of
railway arc quoted for exci:r.ioas leivinit St.
Paul on Mirch SB onJ Anr 1 i for Macitib.t.
A-s-drslt-oIa. Satka cliew.n and Albrrta. l. V.
Bennett. SOI New York LiiC rid,-.. Cmaha. Jeb.
$50 for Hdf Dciiar (833 or 1853.
Dounle fare valnj f r aay o!a with o. under easle.
gead is fur circular. C W. GO E, wiatfM, xl.
SAVED DY PEDUM.
All families should provide them
selves with a copy of Dr. IIartman'3
free book entitled "Winter Catarrh.'
This book consists of seven lectures oa
catarrh and la grippe delivered at The
Hartman Sanitarium. It contains t'te
latest information on the treatment of
catarrhal 'diseases. Address Dr. Hart
man, Columbus, Ohio.
B f 'bsssssK
GriiTplefe External and Infernal Treatment tor E8r? Huior,
con':introf OtmrrRA 8"jr ('c . to cN-nnec tho "kin of eriiats nr.l
hcmK-s am! soften Ih thlcfca-f! cuticle, Clticcka Oi:jtiet '50c),
Tfcea1dreesof all Kertorat
ohi!en. their wido-v? or
heirs, who made a HuMK
hTKADr Il.I.Vfi on leiitha-i -
10 acres on or before
June --. 13T4. no milter
whether sINAL Pltoor
was made or not. I will hay
W. E. MO ,
Box 1J35. Denver,
W. Jf. V. OMAHA.
Best Cough Svrup.