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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 13, 1901)
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THE NERVES OF WOMEN
I ' IMNrSs-I
Ut tWafiJS ' jaWrH.SrSws3rgBs
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bbbbbbs fMrJt9PawtEsmNf F3rkjC?2 bbksbbi
:'I feel as if I should I
are ! Little things I
Music and women are often lored
but seldom understood.
CAKJEEK ANB CaABACTEt OF ABtABA LINCOLN.
An address by Joseph Choate, Am
bassador to Great Britain.on the career
and character of Abraham Lincoln
his early-life his early struggles with
the world his character as developed
in the later years of his life and his
administration, which placed his name
so high on the world's roll of honor
and fame, has been published by the
Chicago. Milwaukee & St Paul Rail
way and may be had by sending six
(G) cents in postage to F. A. Miller,
General Passenger Agent, Chicago, 111.
Brittle nails are remedied if olive
oil is rubbed into them.
Garfield Tea purifies the blood and
cures all forms of indigestion; gocd
health and a clear complexion result
from its use: it is made from HERBS.
It is most unhealthy to sleep under
a heavy cotton qui...
" I am so nervous and wretched."
fly. Hovr familiar these expressions
annoy you and make you irritable. You can't sleep, you are
unfit for ordinary duties, and are subject to dizziness.
That bearing-down sensation helps to make you feel
You have backache and pains low down in the side, pain
in top of head, later on at the base of the brain.
Such a condition points unerringly to serious uterine
If you had written to Mrs. Pinkham when you first ex
perienced impaired vitality, you would have been spared
these hours of awful suffering.
Happiness will be gone out of your life forever, my sister,
unless you act promptly. Procure Lydia E. Pinkliani's
Vegetable Compound at once. It is absolutely sure to
help you. Then write to Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass., if
there is anything about your case you do not understand.
You need not be afraid to tell her the things you could
not explain to the doctor your letter is seen only by women
and is absolutely confidential. Mrs. Pinkham's vast experi
ence with such troubles enables her to tell you just what is
best for you, and she will charge you nothing for her advice.
Mrs. Valentine Tells of Happy Results Accomplished by
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
"Dear ME3. Pinkham : It is with pleasure that
I add my testimony to your list, hoping it may induce
others to avail themselves of the benefit of your val
uable remedy. Before taking Iylia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, I felt very bad.
was terribly nervous and tired, had sick headaches,
no appetite, gnawing pain in stomach, paia in my
back and right sido Tic so weak I could scarcely
stand. I was not able to do anytiiing. Cad sharp
pains all through my body. Before I had taken half
a bottle of your medicine, I found myself improv
ing I continued its use until I had taken four
bottles, and felt so well that I did not need to
take an more. I am like a new person, and your
medicine shall always have my praise." Mrs. W.
P. Valentine, C6(J Ferry Avenue, Camden, N. J.
Otrln? to the fact that some skeptical
people have from time to time questioned
the genuineness of the testimonial letters
we are con&tantiv nublishinr. we have
deposited with the National City Hank, cf Lvnn. Mass. $5,000,
which will be paid to any person Mho can show that the above
testimonial is not genuine, or was published before 1 btaining the
writer's special permission. I.YOIA E. PINKIIAM MEDICINE Co.
MANY SPECIAL KATES
OSXAHA ST. LOUIS R. R.
New Orleans and return...... .. 29.25
Mobile and return $31.25
On sale February 11th to 17th inclusive-Tourist
rates now on sale to Arkan
sas, Florida, Cuba-and all the winter
resorts of the south. Homeseekers
excursions one fare, plus $2.uo for the
round trip, on sale first and third
Tuesday each month to many points
south. All information at City Ticket
office, 1415 Farnam St, (Paxton Hotel
Block), or write Harrv E. Moores, C.
P. & T. A., Omaha, Neb.
Gilded articles coated with oil ot
laurel scare flies away.
When the hair It thin and jrray. Pabkeb's Han
Balsam renew the growth and color.
IIlndebcckns, the best cure for coma. IScU.
To reduce a double chin constantly
tap it with the finger.
Beafneas Cannot Be Cared
by local applications as they cannot reach the
diseased portion of tne ear. There Is only one
way to care deafness, and that Is by consti
tutional remedies. Deafness is caused by at
inflamed condition of the mucus lining or the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed
you hare a rumbling sound or imperfect hear
In?, and when it is entirely closed deafness is
the result, and unless the inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed forever:
nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh,
which is nothing but an inflamed condition of
the mucus surfaces.
We will rive One Hundred Dollars for any case
of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot
be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
t j. uhenev s. cu., xoieao, u.
Sold by Druggists. Toe.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
A square of losely knitted
makes a good floor cloth.
Thousands of Acres
alons the line of the I. Sc G. N. R.R.
especially adapted to general funn
ing, rice, tolucca, grape :iud fruit
culture, can be bought ou liberal
The Illustrator and
published monthly by the I. fc G.
N. U.K., contains specific informa
tion of interest to the prospective
settler, and will be
on receipt of 2."ic to cover a year's
iwstage, or 2c per number. Ad
dress D. J. PRICF.G. P. &T. ..
Cures all Throat and Lung Affection.
Get the genuine. Refuse substitute.
Salvation OU cares Rheumatism. 15 dt af Ola,
For Top Prices Shin Your
GA9E A X O V L. X K V
O. IV. Ickru A t'oinininy.
Butter, tpgf. Veal. Hides aiitt Fur. Potatoes.
Onions In CarUal Lot.
Ooaniia. . Xrbraalca.
aJ DCPCIDT OF SI.OO wc will send ko
jI nLULlrl rarelv scaled a beautifully
" "-" i,ouud liooic of X) patte, full
of cood thins. Kverr sport should have one. The
hest book cxertrilttc'a. French and KnglUh trans
lation. Prohibited In some countries. Write at
once. MIMV.ll'KEK KOOK EXCHANGE,
Milwaukee, Wis. Box 710.
Piso's Cure is the best medicine we ever used
for all affections of the throat and lungs. Wu.
O. ESD3LET. Vanbaren. Ind.. Feb. 10, 1900.
Black shoes and stockings reduce
the apparent size of the foot.
We refund irjc for every package of
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES that fails
to give satisfaction. Monroe Drug Co.,
Clean your child's first teeth, and
the second ones will profit.
Ask your grocer for DEFIANCE
STARCH, the only 16 oz. package for
10 cents. All other 10-cent starch con
tains only 12 oz. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded.
An ancedote is a tail without a
What Do the Children Drlakf
Don't give them tea or coffee. Have yon
tried the new food drink called GI.AIN-O?
It is delicious and nourishing, and takes tbo
place of coffee. The more Grain-O yon give
the children the more health you distribute
through their systems. Grain-O is made of
pure grains, and when properly prepared
tastes like the choice grades of coftee, but
costs about as much. All grocers sell it
15c and 25c.
The memory is a sort of mental
Ask your grocer for DEFIANCE
STARCH, the onli 16 oz. package for
10 cents. All other 10-cent starch con
tains only 12 oz. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded.
Tell your secret to your servant and
you promote him to the position of
$148 will buy new Upright piano on
easy payments. Write for catalogues.
Schmoller & Mueller, 1313 Farnam
that dreadful fiend that threatens the
life of rich and poor, can attack and
kill only those whose bowels are not
kept thoroughly cleaned out, purified
and disinfected the year round. One
whose liver is dead, whose bowels
and stomach are full of half decayed
food, whose whole body is unclean
inside, is a quick and ready victim
If you want to be safe against the
scourge, keep in good health all the
time, KEEP CLEAN INSIDEl Use
the only tonic laxative, that will
make your bowels strong and healthy,
and keep them pure and clean, pro
tected against appendicitis and ALL
EPIDEMIC DKEASES. It'sCAS
CARETS, that will keep and save
you. Take them regularly and you
will find that all diseases are absolutely
bw LIVER TOiNIO
ALL DRUGGISTS. MMfcgriT'fWli 111 '
SOLD IN BULK.
all bowel treoMe. appendicitis, bll-
lotxaiicss, ea breath bad blood, wind
tlie stomach, bloated, bowel, font
ta.V. hM..ha. lMj(ff..fllnM ..f lit
Mia after eat lnc, liver trouble. Hallow complexion
JutCdlzzlaeaa. Wliea votir bowel don't move rcsru
larlT yea are cettlns ick. Constipation kills moro
aele frm all other diseases together. It Is a
tarter Iw the chronic ailments and Ions year of
asTerlas that cozae afterrrards. No matter what
all yea atart taking CASCAnETS'to-OMTo for yon
Will never get well and be well ail the Unto until
yea aat year bowels Tight. Take ear advice; start
with CA&CAmETS to-day. under an absolute guar-
te care er nency rerauaco ta
TOVL'KEs Five Tears age
the ant sex eT C'ASCAK-
ET was mM. Sow It Is .
Ter six sstUlea . m
vrmr. neater thma stay
similar saedtetae la the werid. Tkls Isessslate trerr
areat merit. u ear best teaUstealal. We kste Cstth ead
vrW ell CASCABCT abaolatslr vBaraateed te ear er
msmey reranded. o kay today, two fiOe sexes, at ve theat e
fair, heneat trial, as per !! dlrectleas, eae Ifyoa art
not satlaaed. arteralaxoaCtox.retaratlieaaasedSa
box aad the espty box to as y ssall er the draaylrt fros
iTtunapmpnrckutd It, mad cctyoar noerbaea for tooth
lMxcsTaike ear advice so ssatter what all yea start te
ds?. Health win etlekljr foHow ead yoe wllieless the day
trcn: KIEIOIaQ HEXEBT CO MTT WK er CUC&60.
FAEM AND GABDEN.
MATTERS OP INTERBST
Ilea et the EoU aad VkOda
HorUcaltare, TiUealtar aad
WorlMssi FertUlser Fola".
The North Carolina College of Agri
culture has sent out a warning advis
ing farmers not to buy the fertilizer
formulas that are being extensively
advertised and sold. It says that la
the first place, most of the formulas
are of no value, and in the second place
that the agricultural colleges are al
ways ready to supply the very best
formulas free. It then publishes a
formula that had been purchased of
one of these agents for 5. It says:
One ton of the "fertilizer" would be
made up as follows:
558 lbs. Stable manure.
8 lbs. Potash.
4 lbs. Nitrate of soda.
4 lbs. "Copperas."
12 lbs. Muriate of ammonia.
5 lbs. "Phosphate add."
98 lbs. Warm water.
81 lbs. Lime.
927 lbs. New dirt.
243 lbs. Ashes.
60 lbs. Salt
2,000 lbs. Total.
Some of these ingredients call for
The substance acid phosphate, or su
perphosphate. Is in common use for,
fertilizing purposes, and phosphoric
acid is also known to the chemist, but
there Is no such substance as "phos
phate acid," and consequently, it Is im
possible for the farmer to purchase it
Muriate of ammonia Is not used for
fertilizing purposes and Is not li
censed for sale in the state for such
purposes. The only portion of it which
is of value to plants Is nitrogen, and
it can be obtained more cheaply In the
form of sulphate of ammonia, nitrate
of soda, or organic substances. The di
rections for making "Home Fertilizer"
are .to mix the chemicals with warm
water. Under these circumstances the
ammonia will be set free by the potash
and be lost
Copperas has been used upon experi
mental plots and found to be of no
value in promoting plant growth.
Nitrate of Soda Is valuable to plants
when enough Is used. In the "Home
Fertilizer" only four pounds per' ton
of compost are used, and this quantity
is too small to be of any value. The
nitrogen In four pounds of nitrate of
soda would be furnished by about three
dead cats and three dead cats to the
acre would not help the plants very
Commercial potash Is a mixture of
potassium carbonate, caustic potash
and caustic soda. It Is not used for
fertilizing purposes and is not licensed
for sale for such purposes. It is ob
jectionable because, on account of Its
caustic properties, it would tend to
set ammonia free, and because the
fertilizing element which it furnishes
can be obtained more cheaply from the
potash salts which are found upon the
market The actual potash in four
pounds of commercial potash could be
obtained from one bushel of ashes.
Lime is of value on some soils, but
when used it is best to apply it di
rectly to the soil at the rate of one ton
or more per acre. In the compost heap
it sometimes aids and sometimes
checks fermentation. Its value in the
compost heap is questionable, and it
Is not recommended for such use by
the leading authorities.
Salt does not furnish any element
which is needed by the plant and It Is
of no value in the compost heap. Many
years ago It was used In the compost
heap with lime, but it is no longer used
in that way, as it Is considered to ba
of no benefit
Nearly one-half of a ton of "Home
Fertilizer" is new dirt The only ob
ject in using new dirt in a compost
heap is to catch any ammonia which
might otherwise be lost For this pur
pose small quantities are sufficient
When large quantities of new dirt are
used the fertilizing strength of the
compost is weakened and a large
amount of unnecessary labor In hand
ling is Involved.
The Arrlcaltvral Resource of Alaska.
In his report of work done by agents
of the Department in Alaska, the Sec
retary of Agriculture, states that head
quarters have been established in a
building erected for the purpose in
bitka. A station has been located
at Kenai, Cooks Inlet and reser
vations of land for experimental
work, have been made on ' the
Yukon. The experiments thus far
made have consisted largely in grow
ing, different varieties of cereals, for
age plants, flax, and 'vegetables. Ex
periments in making and storing silage
and in making hay from native grasses
have been tried to a limited extent
The correction of the acidity of new
land with lime has been successfully
tried. Sufficient evidence has been ob
tained to show definitely that a con
siderable variety of vegetables can be
successfully grown in different parts
of Alaska. It has also been shown
that in southeastern Alaska and in
Cooks Inlet oats, barley, buckwheat
and spring wheat will mature with
careful culture and that the failure of
many attempts to grow crops in Alas
ka has been due to the natural acidity
of the soil and the lack of drainage.
When these difficulties are removed by
proper treatment the land is fertile and
productive. Prof. Georgeson, who has
investigated the Yukon valley, is very
favorably impressed with its agricul
tural possibilities. He found large'
areas of excellent agricultural land and
in the Dawson Chamber of Commerce
he found fine specimens of wheat bar
ley and oats raised last year. In July
at the time he visited the valley, he
did not find any snow even on the
highest mountains. Previous to his
visit the thermometer had twice rec
orded a temperature of 96 degrees. In
answer to criticisms that have been
made of the work of the Department
in Alaska, the secretary says: The
problem which the department has un
dertaken to work out is to determine
whether a sufficient agriculture and
horticulture can be developed in Alas
ka to form an important subsidiary
industry to aid in the permanent de
velopment of mining, fisheries and
lumbering which will undoubtedly be
the leading Industries of this region.
If all the food supplies of the popula
tion engaged In these industries must
be transported from, the United States
and Canada, it is evident that the de
velopment of Alaska will be , much
slower and uncertain than If a con
siderable. portion of these supplies can
be produced in the territory.
The question of what crops to grow
in the orchard is constantly being dis
cussed, but the tendency of the dis
cussions Is to recommend that no ex
hauatlTo crop be frown there. .Blue
grass and other aod grasses should be
avoided, as they deprlre the roots of
the trees not only of food, but of nec
essary moisture. This Is a great factor
in a Ay season. Wo believe that the
trend of public opinion Is In the right
The farmers that did not clean up
tbelr orchards in the fall before the
snow came should see to It that the
work is not neglected In the spring.
It should be begun as soon as the snow
is off the ground. All the dead leaves
and old twigs and other burnable rub
bish should be raked up and burned.
The clumps of grass in the fence cor
ners should be disposed of in the same
manner. This is for the sake of de
stroying not only the eggs of insects
but also the spores of destructive
fungi, which live over on the fallen
leaves and twigs. The latest investi
gations show that many of our worst
fungous pests are carried over from
year to year on the rubbish under the
trees. This to some degree accounts
for the non-success of spraying Some
times reported. With a thorough
cleaning up of the orchard -the spray
ing is generally effective. We say
"generally,"- for the best medicines
will sometimes fail to accomplish the
The raising of long keeping varie
ties of apples Is one of the surest way.
of making money out of fruit W
have watched the course of the appU
industry for many years and have ob
served that the supply of winter a?
pies Is never too large. During man:
years the call for this kind of fruit
has been great at all of the great fruit
distributing centers. The foreign
trade will pay more for long keeping
varieties of winter apples, even if ol
poor quality (such :a the Ben Davis
than they will pay for the very fines:
quality of summer and fall apples. Th
reason Is that if the summer and fall
varieties are shipped abroad at all
they must compete with the summer
and fall varieties grown In those coun
tries, while the later keepers, being
sent abroad after the first of January,
have the market to themselves. As a
safe investment the orchard of-winter
apples should commend Itself to even
Treattaeat of Bovla Distemper.
Bulletin 95 of the Virginia Experi
ment station says:
The treatment of bovine distemper
may be divided Into hygienic and med
icinal. The hygienic treatment con
sists in allowing the animal plenty o.
fresh air, at the same time, however
severe weather or strong drafts should
be avoided. The animal should havt
plenty of good, nutritious and easil
The medicinal treatment Is princi
pally symptomatic Laxatives, diuret
ics, antl-pyretics, alternatives and
tonics are advocated.
It is well to open the bowels at the
onset of the disease with one pound o;
common salts (magnesium sulphate).
If the extremities are swollen, a doge
of two ounces of nitrate of potash,
given as a drench twice a day, often
relieves the trouble, and at. the same
time helps to lower the temperature.
Where the temperature is very high
and does not seem to be affected by
the nitrate of potash, quinine may be
given in drachm doses two or three
times a day, dissolved In a little alco
hol and given as a drench. When the
animal is run down, sulphate of iron,
two drachms, powdered nux vomica,
one drachm, and powdered gentian,
two drachms, given in a little corn
meal night and morning, tend to build
the animal up.
If the breathing is difficult frequent
inhalations of steam containing a little
turpentine or tar as a rule work very
nicely. When the nervous symptoms
are severe, bromide of potash, four
drachms, and tincture of cannabis in
dica, one ounce, given every three
hours, often quiet the animal. A two
drachm dose of iodide of potash, night
and morning, given either by itself or
with the preceding powder, has an ex
cellent alternative effect When the
disease is complicated by pneumonia,
it is well to blister the chest with a
cantharides blister. The pulse should
be watched very closely and if it be
comes weak, one-grain doses of sul
phate of strychnine should be adminis
tered hypodermically. Steam should
be r.XjMi& frequently. It may be well
to ad 5, in conclusion, that the hygienic
treatment Is generally all that Is neces
sary in the mild forms of bovine dis
temper, and that the more severe
symptoms should be treated as they
Iatsrsstlac Facts ea Fotatres.
The experiment station Record
quotes from some experiments of Prof.
E. S. Golf as follows: When potatoes
are placed for a few minutes in brine
the lightest or those of poorest quali
ty and most deficient in starch rise to
the top. By this method It is an easy
matter with the aid of a hydrometer to
determine the amount of starch and
hence the quality of the potatoes. The
author planted the light, the medium
and the heavy potatoes as indicated by
the brine test for two years in succes
sion, and, unlike European investiga
tors, noted no improvement in the
quality of the crops as a result of this
selection. He found that tubers grow
ing nearest the surface were of lowest
specific gravity or poorest quality, and
that the specific gravity increased with
the depth at which the potato grew.
This he ascribes to the cooler tempera
ture at which the tuber grew found
at greater depths. He also found that
potatoes grown in level culture, with
the consequent lower temperature
within the soil, had a greater specific
gravity than those grown in hills.
ladlaaa as raraa Laborers.
There are now In this valley some
thing like two hundred Indians who
are working in the sugar beet fields.
They receive six dollars per acre for
pulling and topping. Every day from
ten to twenty of them can be seen on
our streets ambling along from one
store to another where they soon ex
change their cash for merchants wares.
The Indians are a much more desirable
class of field labor than the Chinamen
because they spend nearly all their
earnings here. They will wind up the
season's work with a grand war dance
for which they are now preparing by
providing themselves with the bright
est of blankets and gaudy trinkets.
By means of large kites with cross
wires a New Jersey man has measured
the altitude at which wild ducks' fiy.
After many observations he has fixed
the average hight at 1,500 feet, and the
speed at forty-seven and one-hair
miles an hour.
There Is not the slightest doubt but
that the cheaper cost Hi wagon haul
ing in foreign countries Is due to their
better highways and to the universal
use of wide tires.
Germany has Just held its first na
tional exhibition of asssa near Berlin.
There were over 4.000 entries.
The Unltsd States DepartsMnt ef
Agricnltnre has mndcrtaksn a gssd
work in the securing for experimental
purposes the grasses that grow wild in
this country. F. Lamson-Scribner, ag
rostologlst ot the Department of. Agri
culture, summarizes thus the work thai
has been already done along this Una.
According to the provisions of the act
of congress, making appropriations for
the Department of Agriculture for the
fiscal year 1901, this division was di
rected to purchase and collect seeds
and specimens of valuable economic
srasses and forage plants, to be distrib
uted to the various experiment stations
under the direction of the Secretary
ot Agriculture, to ascertain their adapt
ability to the various soils and climates
of the United States. In order to carry
out this direction, plans were made
early In the season to undertake the
work with the beginning of the fiscal
rear. Mr. C. L. Shear, an assistant In
:he division, was put in charge of the
eed and field work, and immediately
after July 1 he began work in the field,
and several agents were employed to
vork with him during the collecting
eason. He was verbally instructed to
nake the collection ot seeds of valu
ible native grasses and forage plants
che leading feature of his field work.
There are many native grasses and
'orage plants of great economic value
;hat have never yet been Introduced
nto cultivation. This is especially true
if the grasses of the great cattle ranges
f the West, which formerly grew In.
uch abundance and which through
over-stccking and mismanagement have
row become almost extinct In the
iropagatlon and cultivation of these
.pedes, native to the soil and already
acclimated, lies the hope of the ranch
nan and the herder for restoring to
heir former carrying capacity the now
lepleted ranges and pastures. Partlcu
ar effort has been directed to securing
n quantity seeds of these wild range
grasses; also those of probable value
n the South for winter pasturage,
.hose likely to prove good meadow
grasses for high altitudes and those
especially adapted .to binding shifting
,ands, for which there is so much de
mand. Seeds of a few native grasses
jf highly economic importance have
jeen obtained by purchase from parties
living in the remote regions where
:hey grow. A number of varieties were
obtained in this way from the vicinity
jf Silver City, New Mexico. In all thl3
work it not infrequently happened that
long and tedious Journeys had to be
made to regions inaccessible to stock
oefore grasses In seed could be found,
and the collection was made by hand.
ome four tons of seed of about one
aundred and thirty varieties of grasses
and forage plants were thus gathered,
che quantities in each case varying
irom one to five hundred 'pounds.
Never before has so large an amount
of native seeds been collected by the
How t Pack Apples.
It is very essential that apples should
be properly prepared for market In
order that the best results may be ob
tained, and It Is with this end In view
that the following suggestions are sub
mitted: Country shippers and packers of ap
ples should make It a point to pack
their fruit honestly; that Is, have the
fruit run alike all through the barrel.
Do not endeavor to cause deception by
placing good, sound, large fruit on the
top and bottom of the barrel, and fill
in the middle wun a 101 oi suanj,
wormy and decayed fruit. It does not
pay. The deception Is easily detected
upon investigation, and merchants do
not care to have fraud practiced upon
them, neither do they care to practice
it upon their customers.
Full regulation-sized barrels should
be used. Take the barrel, one head
out, nail the hoops, and break off the
ends of the nails at the inside; place
a layer or tier of apples, good and uni
form sizes, 'smooth, bright healthy, as
closely as possible, stem downward,
on the lower end, then fill up, a basket
full at a time, throwing out small
wormy, gnarly and windfall apples,
and shaking the barrel well after each
deposit until it is full two lnchc3 above
the rim; place the head squarely on
the apples, and with a screw or lever
press force It into place and nail se
curely. Turn over the barrel and
mark name of apple with red or black
lead, or stencil. Bear in mind that,
to be shipped safely, fruit must be
packed tight, to prevent rattling or
In shipping apples the first of the
season early varieties shippers
should see that openings are cut on
the side of the barrels and also In both
ends, to admit of free circulation of
air, which will greatly help to bring
apples through in good condition dur
ing warm weather.
Weal Crtsrs la Francs.
A crisis in the wool market Is re
ported from France, where more than
a dozen firms that were big buyers of
wool have suspended payment During
the last two years there has been great
fluctuation in the price of wool, and
during the last year the price has
been steadily declining. This has had
the effect of leaving the big handlers
stranded. The losses through the fall
of prices is reported to be in the neigh
borhood of $15,000,000.
In the beginning of 1898 combed
wool on time wa3 quoted at 77 cents
per kilogram. This price rose steadily
until there was an increase of 17 cents
in twelve months. The year 1899
opened with a strong, rising market,
and in December, 1899, the highest
price ($1.20) was reached. These two
years were prosperous cnes to all wool
merchants, but 1900 opened with a fall
ing market and during the last eight
months wool has fallen in price more
than 57 cents per kilogram. On Aug
ust 30 there were no purchases at 67
cents per kilogram.
The constant rise in the price of
high-grade wools has been acccuated
for by the dearth of merino sheep in
Australia and Buenos Ayres, where the
cross breeds seem to be driving high
grade wool out of the market Pessi
mistic accounts of the drought in Aus
tralia and the mortality among the
sheep were circulated in France, aad
merchants, fearing a lack of raw ma
terial, bought large quantities at ex
ceedingly high rates. The market be
came overstocked, and, the strikes and
high price of coal diminishing the
manufacture, merchants were left with
their stocks on hand and a falling mar
the immense competition of cotton.
Another factor to be considered is
Several mills recently have changed
their machinery to that for the manu
facture of cotton.
The assistant state veterinarian of
Texas recently found four cases of
glanders among horses In Wilbarger
county. In several instances the dis
ease had proved fatal. It was said
that the disease had been imported
from the adjoining territory and its
spread was caused by several trades.
Tinware was first mads In this coun
try in 1770, - - - . . .
CAUGHT BYJHE GRIP.:
Released by Pe-ru-na Congressman
Howard's Recovery Congressman
Geo, H, White's Case
asuift-ssaas 'ri.?--ritt-. ahm.
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sssBeHBSllaPSi'SsKahfey! Wlrm Jb. T iBBBllW X""5? M-. J '''m. sM
m VC rSSlBSs5Ta fV .C$&&ffi'.fcM sl-TllasdswwE IN
tEs5?s7 BVBsBsrdeflLa JT VrVjll. fe
i IpaLi? HftM ffV l at a t
ill TtH' jbVBBBbVbW BbKV J'iP::z' M
vWTrTV. BBBBBBBsflfcsdevi C" ! km
La Grippe is epidemic catarrh. It
spares no class or nationality. The cul
tured and the ignorant, the aristocrat
and the pauper. The masses and the
classes are alike subject to la grippe.
None are exempt all are liable.
Have you the grip? Or. rather, has
the grip got ycu? Grip Is well named.
The original French term, la grippe,
has been shortened by the busy Amer
ican to read "grip." Without intend
ing to do so a new word has been
coined that exactly describes the case.
As if some hideous giant with awftil
Gkip had clutched us in its fatal clasp.
Men, women, children, whole towns
and cities are caught in the baneful
grip of a terrible monster.
Pe-ru-na For Grip.
Mrs. Dr. C. D. Powell. President or
Epworth League, also President of
Loyal Temperance Legion, writes from
"I have used several remedies in
cases of severe colds and la grippe, but
none I consider of more value than
Peruna." Mrs. Dr. C. D. Powell.
After-Effects of Li Grippe.
Miss Fnma Jouris, President Golden
Rod Sewing Circle, writes from 40 Bur
ling street, Chicago. 111., as follows:
"This spring I suffered severely from
the after-effects of la grippe. As the
doctors did not seem to help me 1
bought a bottle of Peruna." Miss Em
Congressman Ilofrard's Letter.
Fort Payne, Ala.
The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus,
Gentlemen "I have taken Peruna
now for two weeks and find I am very
much relieved. I feel that my cure
will be permanent. I have also taken
it tor la grippe and I take pleasure in
recommending Peruna as an excellent
remedy to all fellow sufferers."
M. W. Howard, Member of Congress.
la Giippe Leaves the System In a
D. L. Wallace, a charter member of
the International Harbors' Lnion,
writes from 15 Western avenue, Min
to be affected
grippe I seemed
"One of my customers who waa
greatly helped by Peruna advised me
to try it, and I procured a bottle the
same day. Now my head is clear, my
nerves are steady, I enjoy food, and
rest well. Peruna has been worth a
dollar a dose to me." L. D. Wallace.
Grippe Causes Drafrtes
Mrs. M. A. Sharick, chaplain G. A. It
Woman's Relief Corps, vrite3 from
"When la grippe was the prevailing
illness in this Western country I was
laid up the whole winter, 1 partially
lost my hearing, and had a very ba.l
case of catarrh of the head and throat.
I read of Peruna. tried it and had
my hearing restored and catarrh-cured.
I cannot speak too well of Peruna."
Mrs. M. A. Sharick.
La Grippe Cnretl in It First Stngs.
Lieutenant Clarice Hunt, of the Salt
Lake City Darracks of the Salvation
Army, writes from Ogden, Utah:
Two monms ago I was suffering witlt
so severe a cold that I could hardly
"Our captain advised me to try Pe
runa. and procured a bcttlc for me, an.l
truly it worked wonders. Within two
weeks I was entirely well." Claries
Conprrssman AVhlte'a Letter.
Tarboro, A". C.
Gentlemen""! am more than satis
tied with Peruna and find it to be an
excellent remedy for the grip and ca
tarrh. I have used it in my family and
they all join nzs in recommending it as
an excellent remedy." Geo. . Whits,
Member of Congress.
lCeuialntMl In Fcelilv Health After Cured
of Li Cnppe.
Mrs. T. W. Collins, Treasurer Inde
pendent Order of Good Templars, of
Everett, Wash., writes:
"After having a severe attack of la
grippe I continued in a feeble condi
tion even after the doctor called m
cured. My blcod seemed poisoned. Pe
runa cured me." Mrs. T. V. Collin.
Address The Teruna Medicine Co..
of Columbus, O., for a free book on
( gl fiu & T
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Our vchiclcsaml hara;s.V5irc shipped to any
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Ohio Carriage Alaoufactaring Ccmsefly
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"HEW RIVAL "
FACTORY LOADED SHOTGUN SHELLS
Ns Mack powder shells on the SMrket compare with the "NEW RIVAL" la
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IMOHESTER REFEATine ARMS CO. - - - -
Raw Haws, Csm.
WILL MAKE YOU
Grass oi 1st
Kothlncrlike It on coith
fcxiajr that re Icnmr of
ma wo usts rooaroa
the world orcr to And
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nptrosi ezcrlT hest
and lack ot (cSdeot
all others winter kill
and freeze out. 3 to 7
'tons of magnificent hay
per acru anu jois ok WS
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Choicest, rarest, scavfc
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Bnclts Woader. t.10 44)e Sarin Wheat, tha
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the Vletarln Cape Slarrcl. tho ,
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uaw, esc ja c". aw pachagx
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stare ror lflennasna
nDflDGV' DISCOVERY; gives
esrlw.e W I juickre::efandcurC5nortt
caea. Bcolof testimonial? aad IO BITS' treatment
ran. nit. 11. n. cklf.vs so.i?, b r. atiazta, ca.
1-"a m r a ",
f"J gJ V -7 iso tODRiststr,
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4 wa will uail jou 1 Talnb K-pif book frt lllmi X 9
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and net free opinion.
E.ro." oc .. &niu. lova.
Ot. 8t;-lh Street. WASH INtiTON. O. C.
Branch oSlces: Chicago, Cleveland nd Detroit.
WINTER. TOUKIST RATES.
SPECIAL Tcuvd to Florida. Key Wst.
Cuba. Bermuda, Old Mexico
and the Mediterranean and
HALF Rates for the round trip ta
many points south on sale first
and third Tuesday each month.
.RATES To Hot Springs. Ark., the fa
mous water resort of America,
on sal every day In the year.
Tickets now on sale to all the winter
resorts of the south, good returning until
June 1st. 1901. For rates, descriptive mat
ter, pamphlets and all other Information,
call at C. & St. L. It. R. City Ticket
Office, 1415 Farnam st. (Paxtoa Hotel
Bids') r write
HARRY E. riOORES,
C. P. & T. A., Omaha, Neb.
W. N. V. OMAHA.
No. 6 1 90 1
hT5 wHtsk siffBsnstrig
SjBestCougaSjrBa. TsstssfioodT Csb9
J3 lathee. SoMhygresahas. Pi
'.-jL'-i. fc -- r. ? X
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