Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 15, 1908)
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such as "sitting up, shaking hands. I
"CAP," THE BUSINESS DOG.
Takes Money ami Buys His Master
His Paper Every Morning.
"Cap' is a -wise dog. He buys tho
paper every morning, and carries it
home to his master to read. Unfor
tunately "Cap" cannot read himself.
rolling over, begging; 'playing
and all that.
that- "Cap" doesn't care
them. He is an ambitious
Cap Carrying Home the Paper.
If he could, he would also get the news
out of the paper.
"Cap" is a black and white English
setter, owned by A. E. Dayton of 11
Sumner street, Dorchester, says the
Boston Globe. He is seven years old,
and since puppyhood he has shown
himself an unusual dog. All the com
mon tricks of dogs come easily to him,
THE YOUNG MAGICIAN.
TnifAtwl tftntr vtt- el A4W
auueu, luv; , uu -j
much for j
dog, and I
, , . .. , . i
goes iu jor more serious imiigs.
His chief delight is buying the pa
per. He is an early riser, and every
morning he fidgets and whines about
until his master gets up and gives'hlm
two pennies, wrapped up in paper,
with which to get the newspaper.
"Cap" wags his tail happily when
he starts out. with the money in his
mouth, for Edward Everett square,
which is not far off,l(for he knows he
will find a newsboy at the 'square, and
that the boy will sell him a paper.
If the boy is busy "Cap" waits his
turn. Then he thrusts his nose up
toward the boy, and opens his mouth.
The newsboy takes out the little pack
age, and opens it "Cap" watches him
anxiously when he takes out the
On getting his paper he starts
straight home. All the dogs in Bos
ton could not divert him from his path
of duty. But "Cap" is cautious, and
if he sees trouble coming his way he
makes a detour. He is suspicious of
strangers until he has satisfied him
self that they have no designs on his
paper, and takes the middle of the
street when he sees anyone approach
ing he thinks he cannot trust.
When "Cap" gets home, and his
master's paper has been delivered, he
isa very merry dog indeed. The
serious business of the day has been
dispatched, and he feels' happy and re
lieved of 'responsibility.
He watches the reading of the pa
per with satisfaction, wagging his tail
as if to say: "You wouldn't have that
if it were not for me."
It would take considerable money to
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How He Can Do a Coin Trick with
Handkerchief and Glass.
The performer exhibits a small
glass, allowing it to be examined. He
a3o requests the loan of a silver quar
ter, which is marked for identification.
He exhibits a large colored handker
chief, showing both sides. Next he
places the marked coin under the folds
of the handkerchief and requests one
of the audience to hold it firmly.
He then places himself in such a
position as to be able to hold one of
chief as the latter is held in the cen
ter. Then request the loan of a quarter
and have it marked. Exhibit this
marked coin in the right hand (the
left being underneath the handker
chief), and as the fingers of that hand
(right) pass beneath the folds it nips
and carries with it the corner of the
handkerchief containing the hidden,
coin up and underneath to the center
of the handkerchief, where it can be
felt and held by the observer, at the
same time palming the marked coin.
Request that the holder grasp the
handkerchief for security just be-
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Loud and boisterous talking should
never be allowed in the cow stable.
Hard wood ashes are fine for the
Impossible to get the poultry house
Clean out the feed racks each time
The hen is in a peck of trouble when
she has nothing to peck.
The sheep pens should be dry and
well covered with litter:
Buckwheat is not as good as wheat
for hogs. Apt to make soft pork.
A poor practice to water the swine
through the medium of thin swill.
The farmer is his own boss. Who
is to blame when things go wrong?
The Flying Coin.
the drooping corners of the handker
chief while the other hand grasps the
glass. At the word of command the
handkerchief is pulled from the fingers
of the observer, and at the same in
stant the coin is both seen and heard
to fall in the glass, and both are in
stantly passed for examination.
Procure two large red and white
handkerchiefs, alike in pattern, and
stitch both together by the four hems,
or sides, having previously placed a
quarter of a dollar between the two.
This coin, of course, will fall into one
of the angles of the double handker-
neath with the left hand. This is
really to prevent any uninvited exam
ination. The performer now takes a
position, one corner of the handker
chief in his left hand, the empty glass
in his right, in the palm of which is
the marked coin, and at the words of
"Presto, pass!" or other word of com
mand relaxes the muscles of the right
hand, allowing the coin to fall visibly
and audibly into the glass, and at the
same instant twitching the handker
chief from the fingers of the holder
with his left Glass and coin are then
passed for identification..
TIT FOR TAT" SOCIETY.
Jessie Was to Darn Jim's Hose and He
Was to Shine Her Shoes.
Jim and Jessie were twins, as much
alike as two peas in a pod, with this
awful difference one was a boy and
the other was a girl. While Jim was
small enough to wear long curls and'
pinafores, you really couldn't tell
which was which; but when he got rid
of his curls and went into trousers,
everything was changed. He began
to put on lordly airs and to order Jes
sie about Jessie opened her blue
eyes at first in astonishment; she
never thought about the trousers, but
though she was only a girl, she had
plenty of spirit, and would not be im
"I wish," said Jim one day, "that
you'd mend these holes in my stock
ings, Jess," and he held up a pair of
dreadful-looking objects. '
"What will you give me?" asked
'Til say 'thank you,' and let you
watch me sail my new boat," he an
"That's not fair," began Jessie, and
mamma broke in:
"I should say not! If Jessie is to
darn your stockings, there must be tit
for tat Now listen to my plan for the
winter, which, understand." and mam
ma shook her finger warningly, "must
be followed rigidly. From to-day I or
ganize a 'Tit for Tat' society. Jessie,
I. know, will agree to darn your week's
apply of stockings, in return for
which, every Wednesday and Saturday
yon mast play bootblack. If yon fail
to polish her shoes on those days yon
will be forced to carry the holes in
year stockings over till the next week;
and if Jessie fails to see that yoa are
properly -provided, the boots will go
unpolished. Now, all in favor of my
plan say 'Ay.'?
"Ay, ay," they both cried, and it
was adopted at once.
'If the boys and girls would like to
know how it worked, let them try it
What animal Is never old? The
What part of a household does a
half-frozen wren most resemble? The
children (chilled wren).
What serpent is like a little boy
doing his first sum in arithmetic?
What is the difference between
a pair of pants and a pie? Ton cut
the pants first then make them;
you make a pie, then cut it
What is the first thing a man puts
in his garden? His foot
Who is that lady whose visits no
body wishes, though her mother is wel
comed by all parties? Misfortune.
What thing is lengthened by being
cut at both ends? A ditch.
-What burns to keep a secret? Seal
Why doesthe eye resemble a school
master in the act of flogging? It has
the pupil under the lash. Boston
Needn't Take Off His Hat
There is just one English nobleman
who doesn't have to take his hat off
to King Edward. This is Baron For
ester, whose ancestors in the time of
King' Henry VIII. were granted this
special privilege because of some
service they performed for the crown.
This was a noticeable feature of the
king's coronation, but Lord Forester,
after wearing his hat for a few mo
ments just to confirm this peculiar
privilege of his family, took his hat
off like the remainder of the crowd
of English, Scottish and Irish noble
Keep the hens busy scratching
these cold days. It will put the lay
ing spirit in them.
Skim miik will make pigs grow.
Used with ground feed it is the ideal
Have it arranged so that the stock
gets some chance for outdoor air and
exercise, except on the stormy days.
A half pound a day gain should be
showed by the pigs. Are yours do
Disease flies before God's blessed
sunshine. Give all of it you can to
the live stock and poultry.
Is the money which the farmer
gets for the corn he sells to the dis
At the time of weaning the colt use
great care that the animal gets no
Home-cured and home-salted pork
tastes good most any time in the
The snow bank is a poor range for
the poultry in winter and will not
put any egs in the farmer's basket
Keep only as many fowls as you
have room for. Crowded poultry never
A bone cutter will help secure the
winter eggs. Nethmg like green bone
to make hens lay.
Look out for holes in the floor of
the hog pen. Hogs will .gnaw and
sometimes get holes big enough to
get their leg into and break it
If you economize in feed and check
the growth of the young stock, yours
has been a false economy which you
will appreciate on market day.
Use a bushel basket in carrying
straw to the pig pen, then yon will
not leave, an unsightly trail of straw
from barn to pen.
Whitewash the inside of the stable
twice a year. It will make the place
lighter and will sweeten up the atmos
Wash .the udders of cows affected
with cow pox with warm soapy water
in which a few drops of carbolic, acid
has been placed.
The judicious feeder is the man
who studies carefully his stock' and
the respective results obtained by
the rations fed.
If you cannot afford a manure
spreader, why not join with three or
four of your neighbors and buy one?
The spreader will do the work for all
of ybu and the cost to each one will
be merely nominal.
The late colt can be permitted tr
suck its dam all winter without harm.
Many well-meaning farmers injure
their mares by trying to dry them ot
when they are giving a full flow of
milk. It is contrary to nature.
The clipped horse should be al
ways carefully blanketed when -left
standing. There is no particular
objection to depriving the horse- of
his natural coat if another is pro
vided for him.
"No horse was ever born balky, but
may be made so by the driver," Is
what a horseman says who has made
a business of dealing in vicious ani
mals and then by patient effort re
The horse that starts off with a
jerk and breaks into a fast gait at
once is not the safest .animal to
drive. Better train to start with a
walk. Many a serious accident is
caused by the quick starting of a
Diarrhea in horses, brought On by
overfeeding or exposure to inclement
weather, is a common trouble and
should -be checked at once. Parched
flour, rice meal gruel and boiled mil!-,
are all excellent correctives for this
Have all the roosts in the poultry
house as nearly on a level as pos
sible andxso prevent crowding of the
fowls on the upper perches. Instinc
tively the hens will -seek the highest
perches and hence suffer from over
crowding where the perches are not
all on the same level.
The secret of success in dairying is
to know what-a cow ought to do, and
then make her do it. is the way
Hoard's Dairyman puts it And we
might add that- the cow that won't do
it ought to make room for the cow
that will. Time is wasted on trying to
increase the yield of some cows.
On orchard soils only moderately
rich it is nece3sary to keep up the sup
ply of fertility. What the crop of fruit
takes off should go back each year
ic the form either of barnyard manure
or of chemical fertilizers, so that the
roots of the trees need not seek in
vaiif for the material out of which to'
make new products.
Never allow flax which is to be used
for seed to become wet, for the damp
ness causes disease spores to germin
ate and the mold filaments grow into
the seed coats, and seed treatment
will fail to destroy this internal
fungus. The young plants from such
seeds must eventually sicken and die,
and will introduce the disease into 'the
soil wherever they fall.
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EPKMAMS ON WOMEN.
Peter the Great cobs ed baked
goose, staffed with apples, and con
sidered it a fine dish.
Setting up rival claims for fame and
poyalar favor generally ends in in
spiring criticism and disgust
The woman who chuaas the creditor
her husband's success has probably
coatribated very little toward it.
The woman who betray? the an
gaish of her soal to the world forfeits
.her claim to the sympathy of her sin
WISE WORDS FROM RUSKIN.
All healthy and helpful literature
sets simple bars between right and
- In resolving to do oar work well is
the only soaad foundation of any re
Obey something; and you will have
a chance some day of finding out
what is best to obey.
A commoa book will often give yon
much aaMsemeat, bat itis only a
noble book which will give you dear
Tee Sharp a Dhridina Line.
Elder (discussing the new minister's
probation discourse In my opeenion
he wasna justified in dividing folk
into the sheep and the goats. I
wadna just say. Jamie, that I was
among the unco guid. and I wadna
say that you were among the unco
bad. So whar do we come in? He'll
no do for us, Jamie. We'll not vote
for him. Punch.
Wise Provision of Nature.
The skin of the men and women of
some nations is much thicker than
that of others, particularly in hot
epuntries. The Central African negro
has a skin about half as thick again
as that of a European. That of a ne-'
gro is thickest over tho head and
back evidently to form protection
from the sun.
Something New in
Line of Amusement
The best means for protecting the
orchard trees from mice is to keep the
orchard free from weeds, particularly
at seeding time. A mowing machine
will not do this. It takes,' cultivation
and a hoe. If a space 2 or 3 feet
about the tree is kept absolutely clean
of weeds little if any damage will be
done by mice. Remember this next
United Ages ef Fourteen Burials.
The united ages of the last 14 resi
dents of Goldanger, Essex, England,
who- names appear on the burial
reghT-.?y,- total 1,105 years. The ages
wew1 83; 82, 85, 70, SL 72, 91, 72. 73.
'.?8,-X.- 76. 67 and 86. Before those
entries J6 months passed without a
, Mischievous Princes.
The sons of Emperor William when
they were younger were about as
mischievous as any small boys could
Opening suddenly upon a courtyard
was a staircase, at the bottom of
which a guard was stationed. The
princes spent nearly oae whole after
noon running down these steps and
bursting out upon the sentry. Of
course, every time a prince came
down the guard had to salute.. Ha
had the busiest time of his life sa
Monty Will you love me if I give
np all my bad habits?'
Zelia Bat how eoaki yen expect me
to love a perfect stranger? Royal
Make a study of those agricultural
problems which you met with during
the past season.. Winter is a profit
able season for the farmer if he
uses his .time right.
There are millions of acres of waste
land throughout the country which
might profitably be planted to fruit
trees. Are you doing all you can with
Most dairy men think that prairie
hay of a good quality is fully as valu
able, if not more so, as feed for dairy
cows, as a good grade of timothy
In buying a buck lamb with view
of raising for breeding purposes re
member that close, thick-set wool is
better than that which is thin and
To eradicate worms in horses place
a Inmp of rock salt where the horse
may lick it at will. Oil of tarpeatlae.
one-half ounce, to be followed by the
raw oil purge, will dislodge the para
sites. Filthy hogs come from filthy quar
ters made so by a careless farmer
who does not realize that he is work
ing against his own interests by neg
lecting the hogs.
The separator not only gets all the
butter out of the milk (that is, it
does if it is ran right), bat it saves
hauling the milk to the creamery
and back again.
Manure plowed into the soil not
only supplies plant food, but adds hu-mas-to
the. ground which lightens the
soil and makes it more congenial en
vironment for the growing plants.
Secretary Wilson speaks this word
of caution to farmers on the subject
of making denatured alcohol on the
farm: "My advice to farmers is, first,
to try and learn the technical pro
cesses of fermentation and distilla
tion, and then to proceed cautiously
in regard to the waste materials which
they may have available, namely, po
tatoes, refuse of the Indian corn can
nery, waste apples, waste melons.
Potatoes require an abundance of
available plant food to make large
yields. Sometimes thorough prepara
tion and tillage of the soil will render
available all the crop can use. Usually
however, the crop responds well to
dressings of manure or fertilizer, and
this is especially true in case only
ordinary tillage is given. Therefore,
unless the soil is known to be in
fertile condition, it is good policy to
provide liberally for the requirements
of the crop. The potato usually brings
a larger cash return per acre than
most farm crops and therefore war
rants a relatively large expenditure
for manure or fertilizers.
Where there is danger of winter
killing, it will pay to cover the rasp
berry plants. This is best done by
plowing a furrow on each side of the
row, then begin at one end of the
row and then bend the first hill from
you over the second .hilT, the second
hill over the top of the first one and
pin down with a stick made of the
old canes cut out. Continue this pro
cess to the end of the row. ' After
the patch is pinned down, with a two
horse plow run three or more fur
rows on each side of the row, throw
ing the dirt toward the canes. If
any bushes are left uncovered, com
plete the work with a shovel. During
the winter give, the patch a good ap
plication of barnyard manure. The
canes should be uncovered early in
April before the buds begin to grow.
yet late enough so they win not be
damaged by hard freezing.
Here is a supposable case which
ought to make the dairyman think: "If
by weighing and testing the milk of
'each cow at regular intervals during
the year a dairyman should discover
that 12 cows of his herd produced only
133 pounds of butter-fat and returned
only 77 cents profit per cow per year,
Uke the lowest one-fourth of the 554
cows tested by this experiment sta
tion, how much would it add to his
annual income if he were to replace
them with 12 cows producing 301
pounds butter-fat and making a profit
of S3L32 per cow per year, like the
highest one-fourth of the same 554
cows? The 12 poor cows would return
a profit of 12 times 77 cents, or 89.24.
The 12 good cows would return a
profit of 12 time; $31.32, or $375.84 for
the year. The Difference in these two
profits is $366.60. This change of cows
would increase the dairyman's annual
The invitations were ornamented
with a flock of wild geese flying madly
over the page and the words were:
"Come to Beverly Farm on Tuesday at
half after eight"
Every one receiving this unique
message was filled with curiosity as to
what the proceedings would be. When
all had arrived the hostess had a slip
of paper for each one on which was
written the first direction; of course
each one was different '
One said: "Go look under the um
brella jar." There was a slip under
it that said: "To walk through the hall
into the music room and look at the
pedals of the piano." To them was at
tached the message: "In the Indian
basket at the top of the stairs you will
find your reward." There was a
souvenir or favor for each one. In
fact, there were duplicates, and when
a man and a woman found the same
they were partners for supper. It may
easily be seen how jolly this affair
may be if the hostess uses plenty of
ingenuity in the planning of the
"chases." The guests entering into it
wiU have loads of fun, as they encoun
ter each other following out the dif
Plan for a Rainbow Tea. '
This was a common every-day
church supper, glorified by the seven
colors of the rainbow, and it certainly
was a most attractive affair. An un
usually large crowd came to this
"Rainbow Tea." drawn by the alluring
advertisements, for every one won
dered "what it was to be."
There were seven tables, beginning
with red, then orange, yeUow, Indigo,
green, violet and blue. The waiters
for each table were dressed according
ly, and there was an arrangement of
draperies bringing In all the colors,
transforming the room into a bower of
beauty. One cannot realize how ef
fective the combination is nnUl tried.
Below Is the menu for each table:
Sausage. Dried Beef. Beets. Radishes.
Cranberries. Cherries. Red Jellies.
Bread and Butter.
Olives. Lettuce.. Salads. Green Apples.
Stuffed Green Peppers. Water Cress.
Orange Cake. Orange Salad.
Sliced Oranges. Plain Oranges.
Orange Sherbet. Orange Gelatine.
Orange Favors on a Tree. Cheese.
Bananas. Pears. Pineapple.
Sponge Cake. Lady Fingers.
Violet Ice. decorated with candied violets.
Cakes, frosted with violet icing.
Violet Opera Sticks.
Violets for sale.
Beverages for sale at all the tables.
INDIGO AND BLUE TABLE. '"
This table was decorated with blue can
dles and a young woman handed out blue
tickets which entitled the holder to a
dish of ice cream or a slice of mince pie.
both of which were served on blue plates.
If a guest wished to take the entire
course the charge was 50 cents. One ar
ticle could be purchased for 7 cents.
Hair Is Now Dressed
in Many New Ways
The hair is now being dressed with
less width from side to side and more
height in the center, a bint particu
larly valuable to the moon-faced girl,
who ought not to increase the width
of her face by puffing her hair out
unduly above her ears.
Fascinatingly pretty as the curl is.
it is by no means surprising that it
should maintain its supremacy, though
it need not be the sole motif of a
chevelure design. Puffs and the plait
are mingled in elegant confusion, and
the wave that is required is the heavy
Girls of about 16 who have not yet
reached the age of putting their hair
up are wearing it parted and caught
together in festoons or curtains upon
the brow, to use an old-fashioned ex
pression in connection with this form
In some cases the hair is plaited at
the back aad looped in the nape of the
neck beneath a huge ribbon ' bow.
black for the blonde girl, and cholo
late for the nut-brown maid. Other
wise the front hair is drawn to the
back beneath the restraining influ
ence of a comb and the tresses are al
lowed to flow carelessly over the
Individual fancy is able to run riot
this winter over any number of pos
sible decorations for the hair. There
are beautiful combs being sold at all
prices, from those of dark or blonde
tortoiseshell powdered, latticed and
festooned with diamonds to the Span
ish ones that are so fashionable
damascened in gold upon Toledo steel.
At night wreaths of skeleton leaves
in gold, silver or steel make a very
pretty decoration, and the large single
gold or silver rose with foliage to
match is justifiably patronized on ac
count of its beauty and its becoming
attributes to women of all ages.
The softly waving plume of cut os
trich and marabout is as popular as
ever for evening wear, and just lately
there has arisen a tendency for wear
ing long brush or comet aigrettes
pointing downwards from behind the
ear to the crown of the shoulder, in
stead of upwards, as the former
For the Alimony Brigade.
"There's a loteof talk in the paiers."
said Mr. Dumley. "about the 'neces
sity for uniform divorce laws.' Won
der what they mean by that?" "Prob
ably," suggested Mrs. Dumley, "it's
to compel divorced people to wear a
uniform so other folks can recognize
'em." Catholic Standard and Times.
It was not a young woman novelist,
but Charles Sumner .of whoru rne
late E. I. Godkin. the New York edit
or, said: "He works' his adjecties so
hard that if they ever catch hint
alone they will murder him." Youths
I never yet heard man or woman
much abused, that I was not inclined'
to think the better of them and to
transfer any suspicion or dislike to
the person who appeared to take de
light in pointing out -the defects of
a fellow creater. says a writer.
Takes Some Smartness to Do That.1
Whenever we hear a woman boast
that her husband winds the clock
wipes the dishes and puts the chil
dren to bed we wonder if he is awart
enough to know how to do anything'
else. Chicago Record-Herald.
Farmer Jones (to amateur hunter).
There wasn't a better water dawg
livin' until you, shootin gents took to
borrowing 'em. Now 'is 'ide's that
full of shots, he'd sink to the bottom'
like a brick! The Bystander.
"Dey give him ten years fer steal
in' a 'possum," said the colored broth
er. "an de worst of it wuz he didnt
get ter eat it."
He must see the difference between
unfair reareseatatloa aad a desire to
market goods to the best of his ad-,
We get no good by being ungener
ous, even to a book. Elizabeth Bar
A genius Is a man who can tend a
furnace so that it will not send up
gas. St Louis Post-Dispatch.
The fad for mandarin styles is seen
on gowns, coats, capes and matinees.
The mandarin shoulder Is popular.
An extremely pretty negligee on
this order is of softest pale pink silk.
the low neck outlined by motifs of
embroidery worked in pink silk, with
an inch square of Valenciennes lace
set into each medallion, the flowing
sleeves finished to match.
A distinguishing feature of a longer
wrapper was the way the InterUning
was held in place; instead of the usual
quUting, feather stitching in white
silk was used in one-Inch lengths, and
scattered over a gown of finest pink
albatross, suggested a shower of
The French hem is the most at
tractive way to finish tablecloths and
It is made by turning an ordinary
hem that is. turn once and over
again. Now turn It back'upoa itself
so that the right side of the hem will
lie upon the right side of the material
and top sew the edge. I
Raspberry and old rose shades are
apparently evening favorites.
Striped materials are being more ex
tensively worn this season.
Stocks of chiffon, laid in loose folds,
to be worn with lace applique blouses',
are extremely smart.
Dark, rich green is a favorite color
this season, and it is always band
some. Bridge whist sets bound in morocco
make very attractive Christmas gifts.
Automobile coats in unplucked
sealskin are among the latest beauti
ful things for the fair motorist
A four-in-hand shield for linen col
lars comes in colored silk, bordered
with white silk and trimmed with
A woman just back from London
says, that bats were never more top
heavy and never more expensive thaa
From Paris are gray linen collars
for half-mourning wear. They are
hand-embroidered in French knots
and other effects in black.
A handsome evening scarf is of
handsome inch-wide stripes of gold
tissue and pale satin.
rMftlBBJ BbVMIIW BeuahtanclSoM
WILLS CarafuHy Prepared
Waet an TRUSTEE for corporate boat! lwnaa.hoM
ad car for property for btaaflt of minors or agad
PETERS TRUST CO.
It seems almost necessary to wear
some kind of a fancy pin to keep the
coUar from spreading, and to hold in
place whatever bow or tie Is worn.
At present there is a great fad for
wearing either a bird or quaint Egyp
tian pin for this purpose.
Another favorite pin for the purpose
is the enameled or jeweled dragon fly
for holding the sides of the collar to
gether over a rabat or tab which has
hare never used
with a Black
Cmmt ail tBe way tarongB, you Uavr nerrr
nsd the best Calk on the narket. Atk jour
hlacksaiUh ta tthow it to you.
That la "hat joacaa gt by Baying;
OMAHA REAL ESTATE
propirtt from elVM ft evVtivB
That wa will ha plaaatd to ahow yoa any tlraa. notUlnc
afer. batter or mora aobataaUal.
A "SQUARE DEAL" ON -f
Hides mi furo
Lara Kata aV
aad Ijm Brink at oaor. Xo. I
c Kite Tc Xo. 1 blink. Lanrn m.n
ler jyrlra Bat oa hatea aad fan which to sow
TajaaadfntatefaiMiB ibanfaHy foralabail.
D. B. RteDOMALD HIDE A PUR CO.
SyaanlaOBtaaa.Kahw.Rooa . Bnahi n Block. X. E.
earaarkMbaadlteaaiaaSw. Goad aat toath.Mja-. U
enwaa.aua;hrt4braWath.LM: aawJaaat Bllinw. Mr.:
alTaaw M IBaaw. HrhayttlaadrarthnanBtwUb yoa.
WWmm aaWaa AMDlXPEMSES
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mMcaMJMctwra) mm rrant Cv,
aaihathBnra iia WhnlHra of Pletaraa. ftmmSi
Do You Drink Coffee
("hjr pat taa chaos, raafe. hitter-Savond coava la
M Soor. Faxtoa
Koch. cor. Mth
snwJ rxattstry. KcawaaMe prices: ""'
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wbTj 7ui:rf.-"siM'r -j an TB li
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