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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1908)
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Give the -little pigs plenty of room
Keep the lambs growing. Don't let
them have a back set.
Shear" th'e tops of early celery and
set the plants out as soon as possible.
An alfalfa field and a bunch of good
milch cows puts a farmer on easy
Put in a lot of sweet corn to help
out when the pasturage gets short
along in July and August.
Chilly nights and on days when
there are cold rains house the sheep.
You vill be repaid for your trouble.
The day of low-priced eggs seems
gone forever, and the farmer more
than ever finds a source of profit in
There Is nothing mean or small
about the American hen- She is do
ing great things for the country, es
pecially the farmer.
Raise the collars on the horses oc
casionally, and wipe away the sweat
It will prevent chafing and will make
the animals feel more comfortable.
In the feeding of soft and moldy
corn some farmers during the past
winter have found that sulphur and
Glauber salts have prevented any ill
Don't let the taste of the surround
ing get into the butter. Set the cream
a"iul make the butter in a clean, sweet
ulace away from the odors of the
Know a man by the appearance of
his cows when the first go out to pas
ture. Some men are either too lazy
Dr too ignorant to feed and care for
their stock right
Watch the cow's bag just before
-alving. Be sure it does not get in a
inky condition. Better milk her occa
sionally than to run the risk of serious
trouble at the time of calving.
The experiment stations are advis
ing as a remedy for gapes in young
chicks the placing of the affected
chicks in a basket over a tub contain
ing a hot brick and some carbolic
acid. The chicks must not inhale the
fumes more than a minute at a time.
Tt Is only the stock which are in
creasing in size and weight which are
producing a profit for their owner.
When a ration is fed which only
keeps the stock from losing ground,
the farmer is lesing money. In some
experiments to test the amount of feed
needed to keep a 1,000-pound steer in
condition without making him grow, it
was found that there was required 15
pounds timothy hay, 12 pounds clover
hay and seven pounds corn meal. In
other words, unless more than this
amount of feed was consumed the
steer would not make a growth worth
It is lack of sympathy between fa
ther and son which drives many a boy
from the farm. The father lays out
the tasks for the boy and perhaps re
quires more than he ought to, and
then when any defects in the work
are discovered it is noted by da angry
scowl, or a sarcastic word of criticism.
This is not the way. Try and make
the boy feel from the very first when
as a toddler he follows you around
and wants to help that he Is your
partner and that you can always do
things better with his help. He may
bother you many a time, but never
let him know it. Talk with him about
the work on the farm, get his ideas
about how things should be done, and
kindly and lovingly point out his mis
takes, give him something that is all
his own, a calf or a colt or lamb, and
a little plot of ground for a garden,
show him how to care for thegn and
as the boy grows up he will feel that
he is part of the farm. It Will be the
dearest spot in all the world to him
and he will not want to leave it or
Separate the milk as soon after
milking as possible. If the milking
is done through sterilized cheese
cloth, the cows having been brushed
and wiped off, the milk may be poured
directly into the supply can of the
separator without straining. The
dairyman who depends upon the
strainer to clean the milk rather than
by using cleanly methods of milking
is the one who makes the poorest
butter. Never speed your separator
up too rapidly, but begin slowly and
bring machine up to the required
speed gradually at the same time turn
ing on the milk flow gradually. When
all the milk has passed from the sup
ply can one quart or so of the skim
milk should be caught and' poured
through to flush out the cream that
-will remain in the bowl. Unless this
is done some of the butter fat will ad
here to the surfaces and a small
ar-iunt remain in the center of the
I .vI, not being able to get out of the
Xiy.chlne because there Is no more
jlk flowing in to force it through,
during in the skim milk forces'lt all
oit Warm water may be used for
xthis purpose, but usually it. is not
Never let the surface of the ground
crust over. -
Pure water for the cow If you irant
pure milk from" the cow.
Look for lice on the little chickens
which do not seem to be thriving.
Sour milk is good for the little
chicks. Good for the laying hens also.
Spray the currant and gooseberry
bushes with white helebore to kill the
Feed the lambs a mixture of oats,
wheat bran and oil meal if you want
them to make specially- rapid growth.
Sow some rape for the pigs. It can
be drilled in or broadcasted. It will
be ready for pasturing in about five
If weeds gets up before the corn
run a weeder through the 'field. It
will knock the weeds out and will
bring up the corn faster.
The fanner who tests his seed corn
is the farmer who Is saved the dis
appointment of planting a whole field
and not having any of it come up.
It is the pig that grows right from
the start which proves the most profit
able animal to raise. See that condi
tions are right to produce the best re
sults. Too much stock on the pasture is a
mistake. It provides insufficient food
for the stock and causes them to grazev
it down so close as to permanently in
It takes generous feeding to build
up the muscle cells broken down by
the hard work of the busy season. You
cannot do this by feeding corn to your
horses. Feed oats.
A bull's a bull to some farmers, no
matter of what breed, or color, or dis
position. But never was greater mis
take made by a farmer than this. The
bull is more than half of the herd.
The farmer who puts off securing
his seed corn until the last thing and
then plants anything he can get ready
quickly deserves no sympathy when
his cornfields prove a disappointment.
. Wet wood is an aggravation, and
there is a temptation to use coal oil
to hurry matters. But don't do it.
Many a person has tried it and been
injured or fatally burned. But why
wet wood at all? Why not have the
wood supply under shelter and so far
ahead that it will have good time to
Encysted worms in sheep cannot be
reached by drugs. Treatment must
be preventive. The mature worms
must be expelled from the bowels by
the administration of a vermifuge,
surface waters, must be avoided and
pastures known to be infected should
be pastured by other stock for a year
Get through with the chores early
and spend the evening in mapping out
the work for the following day. In
this way you will get time for needed
rest and will find that your time will
count for more. The hired man
should never havq to spend his time
hunting you up to ask what he shall
do next Give him his orders for
the day. Don't crowd him too hard
but give him plenty to fill the day.
Theory and then practice. Put
some of the new ideas you have
gained from reading during the winter
and from the discussions at the farm- (
ers institutes you attended to work
for you. There is chance for improve
ment in the methods on almost every
farm. There is an easier or better
way of doing things than has been in
practice. Get next to the new ways,
save ail the labor you can without
danger of jeopardizing the crop.
A gcod sccop can be made out of a
quart or two quart tin vegetable can
by melting or cutting off the top and
beginning at this open end, slitting
back to within an inch of the bottom.
On the opposite side of the can make
a similar slit and then cut out the
tin between these two slits on one
side. Round off the corners at the
open end. Take a piece of broom han
dle and drive a nail through the bot
tom of tlie center of the can and into
the center of the broom handle and
there you are. The scoop is complete.
Perhaps not quite as strong as a
boughten one but very serviceable.
It pays to prepare special furrows
for the potato seed rather than to
drop it in the plow, furrows. Prof.
R. A. Emerson of Nebraska suggests
that a good method is to throw up
ridges over the rows in order that
the weeds which start in the row may
be killed by harrowing the ridges
down as the plants are coming up.
The seed should be cut to one or two
eyes and planted about four inches
deep, 12 inches in the row. If there
is any scab on the seed it -should be
soaked before cutting for two hours
in a solution of one-half pint formalin
to 15 gallons-water. Seed which is
badly wilted -i and sprouted will not
yield over half as much as sound,
plump unsprouted seed.
Systematic rotation of crops will
prove most effective in overcoming
all corn pests, especially root pests
such as the root louse and the dif
ferent corn root worms. The corn
plant is the one upon which they
thrive best and if it is removed from
the ground for a year or two, it will
effectively exterminate them. If you
have a corn plat that was infested
with any of these insects, you had
better sow to millet or cowpeas this
year than to attempt another crop of
corn and expect it to be free from
pests. The failure of the Illinois sta
tion with oil of lemon on seed corn as
a protector from the corn root louse
shows that little is to be expected
from applying fluids to the seed. So
long as the weather Is dry and ideal
for the growth of the plant there was
little trouble and the application
seemed to be effective; but when the
weather was extremely wet the fdsal
weather for this pesi the o?s of
'"icon was not effective.
Suggestions as to Entertainments
and Other Social Functions by
a Recognized Authority on
A Bible Alphabet ,
There comes a time when every
mother asks: "What shall we do
next?" especially on Sunday after
noon, in the hour before supper when
"that tired feeling," often attacks both
young and old. This contest may in
terest older children, or teachers will
And it an aid to encourage their pu
pils to look up references in the Bible.
A was a traitor found hung- by his hair
Absalom II. Sam. xvill. 9
B was a folly built high in the air
dsdci (icn, xi vt
C was a mountain. o'erlooklng the sea
Carmel I. Kings xvill. 42. 43
D was a nurse buried under a tree
Deborah Gen. xxxv. 8
E was a first-born, bad from his youth
Esau Heb. xll. 16
F was a ruler who trembled at truth
Felix Acts xxlv. 23
G was a messenger sent with good
word Gabriel Dan. ix. 2
II was a mother who lent to the Lord
Hannah I. Sam. I. 27.28
I was a name received at the ford
Israel Gen. xxxii. 22-28
J was a shepherd in Arabian land
Jethro Exodus iii. 1
K was a place near the desert of sand
Kadesh-barnea Deut. i. 19
L was a pauper begging his bread
Lazarus Luke xvi. 3D. 21
M was an idol, an object of dread
Moloch ..-. Lev. xx. 2, 3
N was an architect ages ago Xoah...
Gen. vi. 13-22
O was a rampart to keep out the foe
Ophel II. Chron. xxvil. 3
P was an isle whence a saint looked
above Patmos Rev. i. 9
Q was a Christian, saluted in love
Quartus Rom. xvi. 23
R was obscure, but a mother of kings
Rachab Matt. i. 5
S was a Danite, who did wondrous
things Samson Jud. xiv. 5. 6
T was a city that had a strong hold
Tyre II. Sam, xxlv. 7
.U was a country productive of gold
Uphaz Jer. i. 9-19
V was a queen whom a king set aside
Vashti Esther 1. 9-19
i Z was a place where a man wished to
hide Zoar Gen. xix. 22
An English Dinner,
v Some time ago a reader askedfor
a menu to be served to some English
friends, to be typical of their own
This is what our neighbors across
the water would probably serve: First,
.soup, clear or thick; then fish, baked
or broiled, served whole, garnished
with lemon, parsley, or a sauce; game
or a roasted fowl with celery would be
next, followed by a roast of beef, or
leg of mutton with mashed 'potatoes
and one other vegetable like aspara
gus or cauliflower. The salad would
be plain greens of some kind with a
French dressing, never mayonnaise.
Sometimes the salad is served with
the roast For dessert, delicate pud
dings, fresh fruits, a water ice, sel
dom ice cream; in the season, mince
pie and plum pudding are favorites.
Cheese of all kinds will be in evi
Here we illustrate a very practical petticoat for a little girl. It i.s quite
simple, and requires no pattern. The upper part consists of a strip of mate
rial, the depth and length of which would be regulated by the size of the child
It is intended for; it should be about half the depth of an ordinary petticoat;
this is joined round, and is open half way up each side, the edge of opening
beinghemmed. The top edges are gathered, and are set to bands such as are made
to knickers; buttonholes are worked in so that the band may be fastened to
buttons on the corset. The lower half consists of a deep frill of cambric
embroidery; deep flouncing embroidery might be used, or the design shown
below petticoat might be worked on cambric or muslin. It is in open holes,
with a strong buttonholed scalloped edge; the embroidery should be half
as long again as width of petticoat, then the top edge is gathered and sewn
to lower edge of the plain piece under a band of very narrow insertion.
Cloth as Ornament.
Cloth trimming on tussores gives a
smart effect if not overdone, and 'it is
heralded now even for linens and mar
quisettes. Short skirts, which usually
look best with the least possible trim
ming, are now aping tunic lines. They
take off from the height of the wearer,
however. Coat and skirt costumes are
holding first favor, and many of the
black and white cloths in checks and
stripes are used for short skirts, and
colored silks or cloths for the -coats,
while a coat matching the skirt looks
extremely well with some contrasting
cloth trimmings put upon the coat, and
perhaps long panel lines upon the'skirt
in front Vogue.
Some of the new millinery models
show the. crowns' made of braid in
charming new colors, while the brims
are developed of chip, hemp, yedda,
mllan, rice straw or any other fash
ionable material. One particularly
handsome Georgette model has a
crown of Danish blue satin straw
braid, while the brim is of horsehair
in a delicate cream color. The scope
being extremely wide, charming inno-
dence with small crisp crackers, called
biscuits by our English cousins.
Relishes, such as olives and salted
nuts, are next placed on the table, not
served through the meal as we have
them or as the Russians do. Coffee is
served in the drawing-room with sugar
and liqueurs, never cream.
How Many "Ades."
The hostess told her guests that the
answers to each question ended in the
syllable "ade." Lemonade was passed
before commencing so as to "ade" in
solving the questions.
A place of defense in olden times
A pilgrimage undertaken by many
A famous modern writer George Ade
Part of a century Decade
What soldiers do Parade
A favorite drink Lemonade
What a "lark" is often called
A garden tool Spade
What housekeepers make .... Marmalade
On the Hudson river Palisade
A turbulent bit of water Cascade
What is built against the enemy
This list, of course, may be added
to, but it is better to have contests
too short than too long.
Galloon in faded tints, worked with
gold, is used for crown bands.
Entire hats are trimmed with rose
petals, in a succession of size3 and
Broad, satiny gauze quills of Iri
descent colors are smart on Sumatra
Jet pins, cabochens and agrafes reg
ister the present millinery craze for
Small tomatoes on late millinery
models encourge almost a hope for
The latest Charlotte model is the
revolutionary cap of enormous propor
tions. Sashes are everywhere on a frock,
and arrangeft in every conceivable
Of the new colors, one favored by
the milliners is "blue after rain," a
tint of pale blue.
Many sailor hats are heavily
trimmed all around the crown or
across the front with flowers, foliage,
wings and plumes.
vatlons in this respect may be created
by blending certain materials and col
Fine linen and lace lingerie should
have no place in the motorist's box, as
is takes up altogether too much room,
musses readily and cannot be hastily
laundered. Ail underwear should be
soft silk, like China or pongee,
trimmed simply or outlined about the
neck and sleeves with feather stitch
ing. Such garments are easily rolled
and pushed into odd corners, and if
washed out the last thing at night will
be perfectly dry by morning.
Queer "Bonds" of Matrimony.
A yonng couple, natives of Ceylon,
appeared recently before a magistrate
In Ohio and asked to be married. All
the forms required by the state were
complied with, but before the law of
ficer could perform the ceremony a
witness .who came with the couple
bound the thumbs of the contracting
parties together. They explained that
in their country the act of fastening
a man to a .woman by the thumb ws
a sufficient marriage ceremony. I
HGMq K s&&NiAf saK
OHf DIET -OF HERBAGE FROM THE SEA.
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USim GLASS BOTTOMED
BOX toSEIRCMfor LIMIT
Hawaii has nearly a thousand miles
of coast line; as a consequence the
native Hawaiians are skillful and dar
ing fishermen and sailors, as well as
splendid swimmers. The Hawaiians,
like the Japanese, are fond of almost
all the products of the sea, and, like
them, prize the seaweed very highly
for food. Ancient Hawaiians probably
seldom ate a meal without some kind
of llmu ork sea weed, and even to-day
no Hawaiian feast is considered quite
complete without several varieties
served as a relish with meats or poi.
Many tons of these seaweeds are
gathered and eaten by the Hawaiians
annually, besides large .quantities are
imported from the orient and San
Francisco for the consumption of both
the Japanese and Chinese. The sea
weed sold in Honolulu alone mounts
annually to thousands of dollars.
Before the coming of the white man
to these islands the diet of the poorer
Hawaiians was largely poi, fish and
limu. Even poi was scarce in times
of war or famine, and then the poorer
fishermen contented themselves with
only fish and limu. Sometimes for
weeks no other -vegetable food could
be obtained but limu. which can he
gathered all the year, except during
very severe storms. Sweet potatoes,
taro, and bananas could only be grown
in the good soil, where there was
plenty of rain or sufficient water for
irrigation. Many of the fishing vil
lages had no fertile land near them, so
these people were compelled to go to
the mountain valleys to secure all
their food except what they fished
from the sea. Until the death of
Kamehameha the Great (1819) wom
en suffered the death penalty if they
ate bananas, cocoanuts, turtles, pork,
or certain fish, so that their diet was
even more limited than that of the
men. They must have suffered great
ly during times of famine and war.
when their only food came from the
sea. Before the coming of the mis
sionaries there were no fruits except
bananas, cocoanuts. and the mountain
apple, and none of these were ever
abundant except the mountain apple
or ohia. which is plentiful only during
July and August in the mountain val
leys wherever there is a heavy rain
There are over 70 distinct species of
algae or limu used for food by the
Hawaiians. Of these 70 species not
.more than 40 are in general use. The
other CO or 35 are used only by n few
people in certain small areas where
they are found in limited quantities.
There are perhaps a dozen or more
common species of algae, mostly ma
rine, that are termed by the Hawaiians
simply limu, or with some descriptive
appellation, like limu make, meaning
poisonous limu. Each edible limu
has its own special appellation be
sides the generic name limu with
which it is combined either as a de
scriptive adjective or as a suffix.
Most of the limu is gathered by na
tive women and children, except that
which grows in the deeper or rougher
water, far out on the coral reefs, or
on exposed rocks, where expert swim
ming and more strength are required,
and also where a boat is usually
needed. In such places at least two
people are required, and often a party
of three or more men and women go
together. The women usually gather
the limu while the men are fishing
STRENGTH OF THE SEXES
No Good Reason for Referring to
Women as "Weaker Vessel."
It is still usual to think of women as
something infinitely feebler than men,
to allude to her as the "weaker ves
sel," and this In spite of the fact that
she often towers head and shoulders
above him, and can often wear him
out at any game or sport in which
she condescends to take him on. It
may be, as it is said to be, that it is
a sign of a nation's decay when its
women grow taller and stronger than
its men. If this is the case, then
England must be on the downward
On the stage the Gibson girl rep
resents the modern ideal of healthy
womanhood, while in art we see the
same craving to combine the perfec
tion of physical strength with tbo
highest type of feminine beauty.
The modern girl fences and learns
jiu-jitsu; she can hang on a trapc7e
with her heels and knock a man down
and caring for the 'boat and nets.
The limu gatherers go out at low
tide with tin pails, old sacks, and
pieces of sharpened iron or an old
knife, and scrape the seaweed from
the coral or rocks. The seaweed is
freed from sand and pebbles and each
kind placed in a separate receptacle,
Immediately after gathering the
limu it Is very carefully washed,
either in salt or fresh water, to re
move all sand, mud, or clinging mol
lusks and crustaceans. The Hawaiian
women are most particular about this
cleaning process, so wash the seaweed
through many waters, and look It over
very carefully to remove every par
ticle of grit or inedible limu that often
becomes entangled with the edible
A few varieties of limu cannot be
washed in fresh water without injur
ing the flavor and causing a very rapid
decay, so that in a few hours it is en
tirely unfit for food.
After cleaning, the seaweed is al
ways salted and usually broken,
pounded, or chopped into small pieces,
and usually It is eaten uncooked as a
relish with poi. meats or fish. Raw
fish is never eaten without limu or
some other relish, such as raw toma
toes, chili peppers, or onions.
It is not probable that raw seaweed
prepared in the usual Hawaiian style
would ever be generally popular with
the American or European, who nat
urally prefers his own salads and rel
ishes to which he is accustomed.
Even those having the most pleasant
saline flavor and crispness, as limu
kohu, limu manauea, limu huna and
limu pahapaha, or limu lipoa, with its
peculiar pleasant spiciness have in ad
dition a slight flavor that suggests the
sea, to which many people object. It
is only after tasting several times that
many people come to really like the
marine flavor, common to all raw sea
weeds. Many of the seaweeds, when cooked
in soups, gravies, or with meats or
made into jellies, are entirely free
from this disagreeable or peculiar
flavor. If cooked too long, or too
large a quantity is used In the soups
or jellies, the flavor is apt to be
strong, but if used in smaller quanti
ties it is very delicate and pleasant
The writer has carefully tested a
number of species, cooking them in a
variety of combinations. They seem
to be equally i-alatable when used
either fresh or dried. The .bleached
seaweeds of course make the best ap
pearing jelly and blancmange, and
look best in .the soups and stews.
The most attractive and delicately
flavored coffee, fruit or other jellies
and blancmange was made by the
writer from the four gelatinous limus
mentioned above. They were equal in
every way to jellies made from the
best gelatins in the market, and in
some ways seemed superior In flavor.
The blancmange could not be distin
guished from that made with Irish
moss farina or with the whole Irish
MINNIE REED. M. S .
Science Teaclter. Honolulu.
Fishermen Obtain Large Bounties.
The 15,029 men engaged in the fish
eries of Xova Scotia in 1906 received
$99,519 in bounties from the govern
ment. with a turn of her wrist; she can
spend all day in the saddle, walk the
moors with a gun on her shoulder,
sail a boat, drive in a motor race,
play golf, tennis and hockey.
Certainly no man could run the
risks the average woman runs in tho
mere matter of health and not become
a confirmed invalid. Has anybody ever
yet met a man who would not get
rheumatic fever if he were to sit in a
transparent shirt in Ihe howling wind?
Does the man breathe who would not
have an attack of pneumonia if he
walked through a soaking field in
house shoes and open-work stockings?
Yet women do these things every day
without being one bit the worse.
Xot only does woman show her
physical superiority over man by liv
ing longer and doing more than he.
but also by the way in which she
bears pain. Every doctor and dentist
will tell you which is the stronger sex
where the capacity for endurance of
pain is concerned.
LIKE THt ORDINARY MORTAL.
Hlftr: Church Difnitary Hael Name to
Sifjn to Check.
A comical story- Is told of the arch
bishop of York, who Is an ardent fish
ermaa. Not loag ago he betook him
self for a few days to a little Yorkshire
village, which boasted a good trout
stream, aad pot ap at a clean but mod
His grace on his arrival Informed
the landlord who he was, and on leav
ing wrote a check for his bill and
handed it to his host.
The landlord closely scanned the
signature and asked: "What name is
"W. Ebor," answered his grace.
"Ah." said the landlord, as he pock
eted the check. "I thought you were
telling me a falsehood when you told
me you were the archbishop of York."
ne man evidently did not know
that an archbishop has a name like
an ordinary person.
LEAP YEAR, AGAIN.
Heavy Lady Algy, for four years I
have waited for this chance. Be mine,
and have all the comforts of a home.
Margie is six years old and her fam
family are Presbyterians. Some of
Margie's little friends are Episco
palians, and Margie was much im
pressed with their Lenten sacrifices.
On Ash Wednesday sh9 announced
that she would eat no candy for 40
days. A few hours later saw Margie
with a large peppermint stick.
"Why, Margie," said her friend. "I
thought you had given up candy for
"I did mean to." admitted Margie,
'bat I've changed my mind. I'm giv
ing up profane language." Montreal
Meeting the Unusual.
Mr. Slnic Do you see those three
people walking together down there?
Mrs. Getup Yes; who are they?
Mr. Sinic One is a somnambulist,
one is a kleptomaniac and one is a
Mr Sinic Law sakes! I never
dreamed we were going to meet so
many brainy people in a bunch.
WkatoMte and rUll
draltri I cvnytMac for
eauan-t!t. ladidiac flu !-
porta TaalaScUcacWi. XftAmtaanr
IttU ltta yoa an aaabU to ebula la yoarHomalowa.
writ ma for prl:o ea itoe, as will be tnrm to ba It.
Kail orders carefully filled.
iaoimiiaNo Pimm tut 8ml
PURC POOP PHOOUCTS
ONP TLC DELICACIES
I Sal a. fftai ar
y-aa. - mwwan 5KZ3U "
COUITNEY & CO.. Oa-.fea. Nfer.
J. E. ton Dora Commission Go.
Memlxr Chicago Board of Trade and
Grain, Provisions and Stocks
Bought and Sold
for immediate or future delivery.
GRAIN BOUGHT AND SOLO in Car Lots.
Track bids made on any railroad.
70O-70I-776 BrandeJs BIdg., Omaha
Tfrbwn Brit DoajUa 10S3 aa4 i. JUU. AS2JI.
French Suggestive Therapeut
ist, graduate of six colleges.
Treats all chronic diseases with
out medicine by six different
methods. Office hours: io to
1 2 a. m. and 4 to 6 p. m. Room 308, Old Boston
Store Bldfl., 120 S. 16th SL, Omaha, Nebraska.
fill AUA THE I1ICHTEST
UmAnHSPOT 01 THE MAP
A GOOD PLACE to Invest your money where
3011 caii get from
6 to 10 On Impravti Properties
Write Us How Much You Hare to Invest
1704 Fmr-iimm Si.
pntinJ bo nr
toe fur a hlf
ixiaml Ui nl
wairlltitollvartlirm toTtur!or. B. J.O'MHIK.X
CO.. Milker. ItmS Nmi ferrat, Baauhii. Afhr.
OMAHA TENT & AWNIN6 GO.
Tents, Awnings, etc. Largest west of
Chicago. Write for prices and estimate
before baying. Cor. Ilth and Harney St a.
Do You Drink Coffee
Why pat the cheap, rank, bitter flarurrd coflce la
yoaratomach whaa pur OKRMANAMERICAN
COFFEE coata no moral IaeljtuabaTlaglt. Yoar
grocer !! It or caa oat Ik
tin. Bailey & Mach. The 1
m noor. i-axion
Ms- Omaha. Sm.
Dental office In tueSllddle Weu Latent appliances.
The leBt HIf:u Wheel Auto Runabout In the
WorM. SikI for catalog. Central Implement
Co., 1115-17 i'arnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
Wo are in a position to pay finer prices fur band
separator cream at oi.r station In rnur town nr ship
direct to us at Omaha, iwt rAlkSOAT cuubxxt to.
by mall at cut prices. Send for free catalogue.
MYERS-DILLON DRUG CO.. OMAHA. NEBR.
OMAHA WOOL & STORAGE CO.
to the Omaha mar
prices and quick
bank in Omaha.
ket to get better
(& A r?k
saaaaw iwmu iu rUfl
aPalr J fcia
ASK YOUR DEALER OR
JOHN DEERE PLOW CO.
" "rta.3r.Mt.. J hjaaH
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