Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 22, 1886, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE OMAHA DAtfrY BEE : . .TI-KTKSPAY. JULY 22 , ' 188G.
That Charge Against Agent James' Prosecutor
cuter an Utter Falsehood.
Tlio Overtoil Urldco Company Incor-
porntRit Sohnol Honds ItcKl tcn-tl
Tlio Ilnllronil Commission's
Ono Case Lincoln Noivai
The Omaha paper that is acting as a
* ort of protective association for Law and
Order Agent James published as one fact
to cause good clti/.eiiH to look with favor
upon .humus , that Mr. A. J. Sawyer , of
this city , the president of the Lincoln
Law and Order lengun , had written to
Omaha declaring that the counsel for
James h < ul investigated tlio charges and
that there was no truth in them and that
it was all a blackmailing scheme. This
article was reproduced in a local payer
here , and when Air. Chipmanthe gentle *
man who signed tlio complaint against
James , read it , ho walked up to the office
of Mr. Sawyer and demanded an explana
tion as to why lie was charged as being a
blackmailer. Mr. Sawyer replied with
alacrity , and produced from his copy
book the letter ho had written to Omaha
mid which proved the Omaha paper an
enormous fabricator. The lii'.i : repre
sentative called at Mr. Chipman'.H store
and received from him tlio above report
of Mr. Sawyer's htalement. Mr.
Chipman continued further to
say that ho had no relish
for any person calling Ir.m a blackmailer ,
and that he was ready and prepared to
prove oaeh and every allegation that ho
lias made concerning Agent James.
"And , " continued Mr. Chipman , "if I
have maligned any man , 1 have five
houses near tlio university , ten acres of
ground just inside the eity limits , nid my
business on O street from which they can
recover damages. "
There are a great many people in Lin
coln who know Mr. Chipman , and thov
tlo not know him as a blackmailer or
anything else oilier than a good square
eitr/on who believes in law and order
himself and who practices it , and the
efforts made to make J imies a persecuted
individual at the hands of Mr. Chipman
is tlie baldest and boldest exhibition of
gall. The fact that Agent James secured
rooms at Mr. Chipman's under an as-
.sumed name , and an assumed character
that made the woman consent to bo his
wife , is Mr. Chlpman's charge .that ho is
prepared to prove , and his motive in the
matter is to protect his house and his
homo. If Agent James is to clear himself ,
and if the Law and Order League in
Omaha want to believe him innocent they
do not want to do it under tlio impression
that Air. Chipman , the gentleman upon
whpso cpmpl.uht ho was arrested , is a
blackmailer. Neither do they wanttobe-
lieve that Mr. Chipman's case was
brought because of the work James is
doing in Lincoln , or anything of that
Of tlio Overtoil Bridge company , ol Dawson -
son countys were filed witli tlio secretary
of stale yesterday. The general business
of tlio corporation is to build and operate
a wagon bridge across the Platte river at
Oyerion , Uawson county , and to build
the same. The corporation has a capital
stock of § 5,000 , In shares of $25 each.
The company commence business July
10 , 18 W , and the corporation closes busi
ness on tlio same month and day in l)0i. ! ) (
The signers to the articles are II. T.
AVorthing , Recs Roe , J. II. McCall , E. M.
1' . Soiling and R. F. James.
The state auditor jostorday was pass
ing upon the latest batch of school dis
trict bonds , which canm to hand with the
greatest regularity and n'iparcntly in in
creased numbers. Those received yesterday
terday wore ll.o bonus of the Aub'urn
school district , in amount $7,803 ; also tlio
road bonds oi the Lone Tree precinct ,
Mcrrick county , in amount $4,000 , to run
ton years at 0 per cent ; school bonds of
district 55 , Gage county , for ? 2,500 ; of
district 03. Howard county , for $400 : of
district 57 , same county , for $3i5 , and of
district 20 , Dawson county , for $2,000. STATE HOUSE NOTIS. :
Edward L. Grissoll. of Nuckols county ,
has relieved the ennui at the railroad com
mission office by presenting their first
case for July. Mr. Grissoll complains
that the R. &M. company has failed to
build eighty rods of fence along their
right-of-way by his farm , and in consequence
quence ho has been deprived of the
use of fifteen acres of ground
at a damage of $50. This
will give the commissioner employment
for the next ninety days , and further
illustrates the necessity for that organiza
tion that needs just &ueh
burd work as this to
present for an illustration when
they ask the coming republican conven
tion to go on record In the line of en
The salt well has reached the depth of
870 feet and the workmen at the well re
port another vein of water struck that is
htrongly Impregnated with all the in
gredients necessary to make it a cure-all
for every ailment. A test will bo made
to ascertain the quantity of salt it con
Railroad Commissioner Buschow and
Clerk Warring , of the board , have re
turned from witnessing the freight brake
test at Burlington , la. , now in progress
Mention was made some days since of
the arrest of John AVettoncamp , living
several miles east of the city , charged
with beating and whipping his wife ,
Kathrine , and of the continuance of the
case for oho month. Since that time the
wife , through attorneys , has Jilcd a plea
for divorce in the district court , and the
petition recites at length the turmoils
that the family have lived in for thirty or
forty years. This rooital states tlmt
AVittencamp , shortly after mar
riage began his Hystem of pun
ishment , and that at one time
the family dog was the weapon used In
Diving her a boating , that for this ofi'enco
3iu was arrested and fined in Wisconsin ,
And that after they removed to Platta-
mouth and afterward to Lincoln that the
whippings continued at frequent inter
vals until thu llth of the present month
when the breaking of a milk crock
ever the head of the plaintilV broughi
matters to the point when she hud him
arrested. The petition further recites
that they have raised a family of nine
children , three of whom are now minon
nnd that they have jointly accumulated
property to the value of eight or nine
thousand dollars , and in asking for the
divorce Catherine AVettoncamp asks for
'the care and custody of these minor
children and her just and equable share
of the property for their own and the
maintenance of herself.
on the numerous improvements there is
progressing favorably , and the first of
the two packing houses in course of con
fitruetion has so fur progressed that
number ono is receiving the roof the
present wool ; . It will bo remcmberei
chat both are under contract to bo com
\ileted \ October 1.
AVork on the now sewer pipe factorj
has not yet commenced , but Mr. Sunnier
one of the most interested parties in the
industry , is oxpocled daily from St. Louis
to inaugurate the opening work iu the
way of buildings , which at iirst will bo
temporary , The machinery necessary
or operation will be shipped as soon no
ho buildings nro ready anil Work can
Hen pommencc at once. In the face of
In fact that this city i.s going to put in
in e\ten ivo syMoni of sewerage this
sp.ver pipe company ought to evert them-
civo8 to have their works in running
order ready for orders.
t.irn.K KVIXTS :
Thomns Bannlgan , a farmer , living a
short distance out of the city , made com
plaint at the police headquarters yester
day that his horse and buggy had been
taken the day before from in front of a
store and driven all over the ; city until
.he horse was practically ruined. Invcs-
igation proved tlmt the rig had been
aKen by the Porter lad who has been
cuiltyot like oll'eiiscs on live dillerent
counts during the month jdst past. The
oillcors issued a warrant for tin1 boy and
the reform school will undoubledli have
a new inmalo.
Four cases of drunkenness appeared be
fore the judge at roll call yesterday and
received the usual tine nnd trimmings.
I'ho alley inspector announced that ho no ca < os to present , and the day's
session was a short one.
The first party to violate the water or
dinance has been marched up to court
for punishment , and parties who waste
water broadcast have now an example by
which to profit.
County court yesterday was grinding
away at law and order cases , and also
liad set for hearing late in the day a
habeas corpus case in which an effort is
being made to secure the release of one
Frank Skinner , who is in jail under
charge of an attempt at rape. The
grounds on which the contest is made is
is the question as to whether the police
judge has jurisdiction in eases of this
kind when tlio ollense was committed
outside tlio city.
The lire department Is experimenting
with fire call boxes , and if the trials
prove satisfactory the city will purchase )
twenty live call boxes to be located in dif
ferent portions of the city.
,1. C. Bush , editor of the Sidney Tele
graph , was in the city yesterday on busi
ness at tlio capital. Air. Hash hiatus that
the far west country , in common with
the rest of the state , is suffering for rain.
AA" . L. Scott , of York , who is occassion-
ally whispered as a congressional aspir
ant from the Second district , was at the
state capitol yesterday.
Keys and Bullock , the stone men who
recently made an assignment , have
settled Indebtedness satisfactory to till
concerned and resumed work.
The highest registration of guests for a
mouth was the report at all the hotels
Yesterday were registered R. McTntyrq ,
Seward ; Cluis. Buschow , Red Cloud ; W.
T. Scott. York ; \V. It. Lacy , Uimdilla ;
L. t A. Arnrnum , Storlinc ; Tims. Price ,
Bennett ; O. A. Carper , Humboldt ; C. S.
Finicie , Friend ; Walter Scott , Stroms-
Trnnsportatloii of Ships.
San Frauciieo Examiner : Admiral
Schufcldt of the United States navy ad
dressed the executive committee of tlio
chamber of comr.icrco on the subject of
the Panama canal and the Tehuantopcc
railroad for transporting ships overland.
Introductory remarks wore made by
Hugli Craig. The admiral in his talk
said tlmt as far as lie could observe not
one-tenth of the work on the Panama
canal had as yet _ been completed , and
much of that which is now considered
finished will have to bo done over again ,
One year ago the canal was eleven feet
deep. From an inspection there appears
to be progress , but the speaker dm not
think that the magnitude of the under
taking was generally appreciated. The
Tehuantnpcc route would involve as much
work as the Panama , but as a military
nnd commercial measure the former
would bo of the greatest advantage to the
United Slates. It would require a largo
navy to hold the Panama Canal , but by
the new Mexican railroad 00,000 men
could bo placed at Tchuantepoc within
ten days. The Panama and Nicaragua
canals \vero objectionable because they
would injure the commerce of the coun
try. San Francisco would lose its Mexi
can and South American trade. The ad
miral strongly advocated defenses on
tins coast , as it could not be supplied
with a navy in time in case of war. It
was understood that Mexico would grant
the privilege of transporting men-of-war
ever Tcliuaittepcc railroad if necessary.
Ho believed that tlio French would com
plete the latter route , and tlio appli
ances would bo so perfect that there
would be no straining oi ships In trans
Whtn r. by was Molt , ITB g re her O.wttrlt ,
When iha Tma i Child , ahe cried for Cajtoria ,
When she becime MUa , she clung to Custori * ,
Whea hehaJChllilroB ,
Charles Scott , of Kearney , Mo. , has a
wjiitocat of which he Is proud. It is ono
of two that arrived in in the presidential
campaign of 1881. The white kitten ho
named Grover Cleveland : the other , a
black little fellow , Jim Blaine. On the -1th
of March Blalno fell into the well and
was drowned. Cleveland still lives and
is in a Nourishing condition ,
A sure cure for Blltiil , Bleeding , Itctdn
and Ulcerated Piles 1ms been discovered by
Dr. Williams , ( an Indian remedy ) , called Dr
Williams' Indian Pile Ointment , A single
box has cured the worst chronic cases ot u.i or
80 years standing. No ono need suffer five
minutes after applying this wonderful sootli
Ing medicine. Lotions and Instruments do
more harm than pood. Williams' Indian
Pllu Ointment absorbs tlio tumors , allays the
Intense itching , ( particularly nt nkht after
cettine warm m bed ) , acts as a iionltlco , clvos
instant relief , and Is prepared only for Piles ,
itching of private parts , and for nothing else.
siu.v uidK/vdus cuuiou.
Dr. Fiwlcr's Single Ointment euros as by
roairlc , Pimpios , lilack Heads or Grubs ,
IJlotches and ICruptions on the face , leaving
tlio sicln clearand beautiful. Also cures Itch.
bait Ul-eum , Snro Ninnies , Bore Lips , and
Old Obstinate Ulcers ,
bold by druggists , or mulled on receipt oC
Ketallcd by Kultn & Co. , and Schroder *
Conrad. At wholesale by U. I'tJoodiuuu. .
K. J. Sugdon , for twenty years in
charge of the rake tooth department of
the famed steel manufacturers of Pitts-
burg , Messrs. Hussie , Howe & Co. , was
in Omaha yesterday. Mr , Sugdon is a
veteran -of the Thirty-ninth Ohio volun
teers , the regiment raised and equipped
by the Uroesbock brothers of Cincinnati ,
and is on his way to San Francisco to at
tend the grand reunion.
Prepared with special regard lo heallV ,
No Ammonia , Umo or Alupi.
Gleanings From the Goken Fields of
Notes Krom Viirloiiq Point * In the
Stntc 1'roflts of ling and Sheen
Various Hints
NelH'n1cn I''nvit ' Note * .
Johnson County Journal- With wheat
averaging 55 bushels per acre , and corn
boiler than any urcvious year in the his
tory ol the country , oats and clover ju < t
bos * , and every hiilsido doited with cattle -
tlo tiiul hops , tlm good times coining aio
already hero , if wo could only believe it.
Vork Democrat : The hay crop lit York
county was probably never bettor than
this year , and our farmers will do well to
cnrotully pivst-rvo every sponr. If the
dry weather continues much longer , it
will br > about the only crop produced ,
and will bring : x good price this winter.
Mcfook Tribune : As the crops are to
day , Western Nebraska is probably in
better condition than any other portion
of the state or union.
Custer County Lender : Mnny harvest
ing machines are running night and day.
The grain is so dry that il is absolutely
necessary lo cut it ns soon as it is ripe.
Harvest this yuar is going to occupy but
n litllo lime but it will bo lively anil it is
needless to stale no grain has been
spoiled by dampness after being cut.
ISlair Republican : Win. McCormick's
blackberry patch has been covered with
pickers of late. They ate nearly all of
the fcinnlo sex , inoslly misses from seven
to twenty years old , Me says they are
easier lo control and bettor workers than
an equal number of boys would be.
Tuesday last , which was an awful hot
day , G'i pickers gathered ; ; H bushels of
berries. At ! ) cents a quart they earned
$31.70 for picking. At I' . ' ! cents a quart
in market UI biHliels brought $130. Had
it not been for the extreme dry weather
that patch of berries would have been as
good as a small gold mine.
Falrbury Gazette : The harvest of small
grain in this vicinity is well advanced ,
the weather thus far being 'quite lav or-
able , aside from tho4 almost intolerable
heat. The yiehl of winter wheat is about
an average , but it is well tilled and of bet
tor quality than usual. Spring wheat Is
light , Sand wo hear considerable com
plaint from chintz bugs. There will be a
lair yield of oats and of much better
quality than lust season.
Sohuyler Humid : We last week saw a
thirty acre field of wheat on Ben Point's
farm , in Lincoln prebinot , that was
ahead of anything in the wheat line that
wo have over seen in this state. Air.
Point tells us that the land Ind been
seeded to tame grass for a number of
years jvnl used for a pasture. That ho
last fall turned the heavy timothy sod
under , and this year sowed the ground to
wheat. This sfiows Mr ? Point to be a
very practical larmor. If more of tlie
farmers would use their hind in this man
ner we would have less complaints of a
short crop , of small grain , Mr. Point's
farm , which is situated two miles south
of llushvillc , consists of one hundred and
sixty acres. Ho has twenty acres of
thrittr young timber of his own planting
and no has an abundance of 'timothy
which he has just finished cutting.
The Use ofKnsilntto. * * "
Correspondence Farm and Garden : The
use of eiibilago means a revolution in
agriculture in New Kncland and Old
Kiigland. As you go further north the
quality of all crops becomes better. AVe
have the quality in New .England now ,
and if wo can get the quantity as ensil
age promises the eastern states will bo
the host place lor farming and not the
place to leave. The average daily con
sumption in America by adults of your
daily farm products is 10 cents worth of
meat , 5 cents worth of milk , butter and
cheese and | a cent's worth of eig8. _ This
makes the annual consumption of the
meat product $1,8 5,000,000 , the dairy
product $1)12,000,000 ) , and the octs product
! ? ! H,000,000. The egg product itself is
irrcnlor than that ot pig-iron , wool and
silver together. Yet who stands for the
hen-yard in congress to protest nzuinst
degrading the whole business of this
country to tlio value of an 80-ceut dollar ?
Why not buy iW.OOO worth of lions' eggs
every year t > .nu store them under the cap
ital until congress repeals two equally
absurd and meddling laws.
It is the waste of good food to put corn
into pork. AVe never have enough cgtrs
or poultry. AVc never Imvo enough beef ,
but witli Bismarck closing the doors of
Germany against us , the question is ,
what shall wo do with our pork ? I once
thought pork was condensed corn. But
corn in beef saves protein and loses fat.
Corn in pork loses protein and saves fr.t.
In beef the nutritious parts of the corn
arc re-enforced ; in pork they are merely
lost. Indian corn is a renovating , not an
exhausting , plant. It needs no extensive
nitrogenous fertilizers. Made into en
silage and fed to cows , it returns to the
soil in manure , and leaves a farm at the
end of tell years richer than it found it.
It is just hero that the agriculture of the
eastern iin'l middle states has so splendid
an outlook before it , Wo need to estab
lish beef factories as we haye established
cotton and woolen ones. The ranches of
tlio west have reached thnir maximum.
Vermont , with r , system of ensilage and
no freight to pay , can see them and go
them one better. I have been laughed at
as a theorist for saying that two steers
can bo fed to an acre. But Mr , Smith's '
figures show that one aero can support
lour. AVe want hugo beef stables of
heavy timbers , with three-inch plank
sides and slanting skylights , like the fac
tories built now on ttie slow-burning
principle of all underwriters. There lane
no longer any noon of your young men
running about looking for an occupation ,
Capital and brains in the beef factory
business means 'J cents profit n pound ,
and that moans 10 per cent on the invest
ment per unnum.
Breed High and Sell High.
.National Live Stock Journal : It is al
ways advisable to lave the bust , no mat
ter what description of live stock wo
breed , or goods wo handle , When times
are depressed , if either sort .drops low in
price it is certain not to bo the bettor
descriptions , but always the second and
third rate that goes begging foroash buy
ers at good prices , Does this apply , fn
any especial degree , to horses ? Most
certainly it does , for there are always
men. not in nny way jeopardized in thnir
financial condition during u period of
depression , because of notbeingcngagcd
in any hazardous business undertaking ,
who bland ready to buy the best horses
that coma to market. Bear in mind that
this description of horses , like the works
of exceptionally competent artists , are
comparatively scarce , and will always
sell at outside figures.
Those who are known to rear the
higher classes of horse stock are not sub
jected to the chances that environ the
movements of the man , who , not known
us rearing good ones , yet now and then
happens to have an animal , or a team ,
that attracts tlio attention of a buyer or
dealer. Ho , seeing future pronmo of
outcome , reserves to himself whatever of
profit may accrue from developing what
wo will term green horses of great prom
ise. The mun who Keeps a herd of liigh
bred cattle , swine , or sheep , stands be
fore the purchasing public in an attitude
very unlfro the man who , now and then ,
by u sort of zig-zag process , becomes the
breeder of n good horse. The laltnr
occupies the position of the man who
grows grain and hey , and reserves pas-
Curing fcpace , mainly that ho may have
Lis produce consumed ou his own laud ,
in this sense , viewing Ms .growing cojts
as lie A lews his growing steers and pigs ,
whereas , his poiltloli should pivo him ex
ceptional opportunities for rearing and
developing such , de. erition | rtf horse
stock as will briuc him exceptionally
liberal prices. . However , ho soils his
young horses , as he would sell mules or
Moors , leaving esf > eeial aptness for speed ,
or cleverness in the ) way of good looks.
or becoming beluivior , to bring financial
benefit to another.
Can Slicop \ > c JItulc Profltnhle ?
Sheep being excellent foragers , and
callable of picking up a portion of their
subsistence , hav'o been made to adapt
themselves to tl.oso sections where the
land cannot bo prolitably cultivated and
where they are supposed to cost but little
in proportion to that which may bo de
rived from them. For that reason the
American farmers have given their .U- '
tention to the small , active breed's , such
us the merino and native , which exist in
largo flocks more successfully than do
those of larger size.
Tlio objections to the largo mutton
breeds of sheep are tint they require too
much attention and must have good pas-
turagoi that they cannot well exist to
gether in large numbers , and must be
protected from the iteat and cold. It is
no doubt true that the merino is hardy
and requires less care than llio large
breeds , but the question to bo considered
is whether it will not pay to give tlio
large mutton breeds that attention which
many are not willing to bestow. Wo
have the dllVerenco in methods as prac
ticed in England and America. The Eng
lishman does not attempt to produce
wool , estimating the wool product as
something that simply attends the pro
duction of mutton as a secondary ad
junct , and aims to secure as largo a car
cass as possible. So "real has been the
progress attained by tlio English in the
improvement of the mutton breeds that
it is not uncommon to seeuro lambs
weighing 100 pounds when they are only
three months old , vyhilo IfiO pounds is
often readied by six-nionth-old lambs.
These weights are greater than those of
our mature native sheep , and show that
tlto farmer , with the use of the improved
breeds of mutton sheep , can dcrlvu a
largo profit without looking to the re
ceipts from wool at all.
If the English farmer can pay heavy
rents and depend upon his sheep as the
principal source of revenue , there is
nothing to prevent the American farmer
from doing tlio same ; but the English
grow special crops for sheep , shelter
them , hurdle them , keep them growing
from birth , and breed only from choice
sires. A three-year-old ram has been
made to woigli U ! . > pounds ( live weight ) ,
and owes often attain over COO pounds
each. It is , however , duo to the careful
feeding , as well as breeding , that success
is met with , for no English tanner would
turn out a llouk of sheep to find their
food or trample desirable herbage. It
lias been shown that shcop can bo con-
lined with hurdles and made profitable ,
and that the system of giving them largo
ransres will not answer for the mutton
breeds ; yet the fact that the English , with
an experience of centuries , have dis
carded wool and jjlVo their whole atten
tion to muttoii , is ' a lesson to us that
should not be ovprlqpkei ! or disregarded ,
especially as there is a great demand for
choice mutton ujliich is seldom supplied.
Separated a nil Skimmed Ml lie.
One of the most important subjects dis
cussed at the dairy 'conference ' , says the
Standard of London , was the utlli/.ation
of separated and skim milk. Mr. Stcph-
onson , mamigerof L'orrick's Cumberland
dairy factory , who read a valuable paper
on the question compared the returns in
money obtained from dillerent methods
of using the milk. For pic feeding ho es
timated that , wifclrpork at 5o per pound ,
the milk would come to only n little over
8c per gallon. A. more profitable use of
it is that of making it into soft cheeses ,
very extensively produced from skim
milK in Franco and some other conti
nental countries. There is much dill'or-
once of opinion as to tlio possibility of
creating an extensive demand for this
class of cliceso in England ; but , consider
ing that the consumption of soft cheeses
increases in tlio foreign countries , there
npucars to be no reason to doubt that
English imitations would in time find
favor. Professor Long has succeeded in
making some very palatable soft cheese
from sknn milk. Tliuro is no doubt ,
that Mr. Stcphcnson is right in his opin
ion that the sale of separated milk , as
such , to consumers in tlio towns would
bo the most profitable of all methods of
disposing of it , if the cost of distribution
could bo diminished. Separated milk is
of course fresher than milk skimmed
after setting , and if its consumption by
the public should bcconio general few
dairy farmers would be able to afford to
do without a separator. Milk simply
deprived of iU butter is n valuable food ,
and it would be a great advantage to llio
poor if it were supplied to them in qual-
tity nt a low figure.
Seasonable Hint * and Suggestions.
Cows like cabbage. leaves , but it is
better to feed thorn just after milking ,
otherwise they may flavor the milk.
Milk being a complete food , it cannot
bo produced unless a complete food is
given the cows for that purpose.
Another new breed of beef cattle , called
the Sussex , is being introduced in this
country as a rival of the Shorthorn and
Herefords ,
An excellent honic-mado axle-grease is
said to bo made of two parts tallow , two
parts castor-oil and one part of pulver
ized black lead.
To avoid streaky butter have the cream
all of the same ripeness. Never churn
old and now cream together if the best
butter is expected ,
Do not feed breeding sows very largely
on grain. They may bo kept in good
condition , but ft should lx ) done by aioro
bulky or partially green food.
The floor is the most important part of
the stable , for it lias much to do with tlio
safety of the horse's feet , and wo Know
that "if there is no foot there is no
horse. "
If ono tenth of the land in cultivation
wore covered by water in ponds from
which nino-tontliK might bo supplied in
scasonsof drougiit , the gain in production
would bo immenso.
Now is the time to'etore up a supply of
dry earth for winter use in the stable. It
is ono of tlio best-absorbents that can bo
used , is clioapi < and may be substiiutcd
for moro valuable material.
A successful Canadian dairyman thinks
bran , peas and corn mixed the best butter
producing food for oows. Cows should
bo milked with dry bands. Cows should
not bo milked in proximity to the dung
Collars are usually damp because the
walls are cooler than the air , which
causes condensation of moisture , To
prevent this condensation of moisture It
is recommended 'ilmt the windows and
doors of the cellars lib closed during the
day and opened at night.
' The attempt to have a cow for butter
and beef is trying to make butter and
tallow with the same machine , " But is
not the same machine in operation while
the cow is biiin- ' fattened for beef and
while she is giving rich milk for butter
making *
Cheese factory owners cannot bo too
caruful not to put their cheese In too low
boxes. A buyer in Chicago describes
how a shipment of 400 boxes were nearly
ruined by being thus boxed. The shipper
probably thought to save a little on the
cost of boxes , and lost a hundred times
us much In injury to his cheese.
It is stated that if an outside leaf of a
cabbage plant which is infested with
green worms is brokenotF and placed
llat over the top of such plant in the
afternoon nearly ull flio worms in the
cabbage wijj bo found next morulngcon-
KregaXed on ihis lelif , and call easily be
removed and destroyed , A valuable
remedy if true.
There nro many dairy farms that can
bo provided with water power for churn
ing at small cost by constructing reser
voirs where the elevation is great enough
to make a small stream servo by pres
sure. A spring may keep the reservoir
supplied , or if there is no spring above a
watershed of a few acres will servo the
When butter i.s kept in tubs or earUien
vessels it must bo packed as closely as
possible , and no interstices or vacant
spaces left , for the butler quickly spoils
around these interstices , and the evil
spreads through the whole tub. In large
establishment * it is considered essential
that a tub be filled with butter made all
in one day.
As the bull should continue available
for in the herd for three voar , and
will in that time leave an imlelliblo im
press for good or evil upon the herd , the
importance of making a good selection is
caiily seen. This much , however may be
positively asserted , and that is that a
nurc-bred bull , whatever his quality or
breeding , provided ho bo sound , will
prove inllnitoly safer than anygrado bull
however meritorious.
Bloat In calves Is really an acute at
tack of indigestion , which often proves
fatal almost immediately. Taken in time
it may bo relieved by a 'teaspoonful eaeli
of baking soda and ground ginger dis
solved in a quarter-pint of boilinir water
ami ijoured down the calf's throat. To
do this n loiig-nccKed bottle may bo used.
Hub the stomach briskly , and make the
calf move about , if possible , to get rid of
the wind.
Nothing is of so much value to stock as
plenty of pure water. It Is a great mis
take to suppose that while it adds to the
health and thrift of cattle , sheep and
horses , it is not a necessity of swine. The
greatest amount of t-wlll supplied in the
pen will not take the place of clean ,
sparkling water. Hogs which have not
been accustomed to it , after a few days'
regular supply , put on now life and ac
tivity ; their eyes brighten and their very
grunt is indicative of happiness and con
Stock should bo fed a variety of food.
Many flocks and herds have to subsist
almost entirely upon grain food the en
tire year , whioli is an injudicious mode
of feeding. Vegetables , either raw or
cooked , or mixed with ground grain , are
excellent , but there is nothing equaling
a liberal supply of grain morning and
night , with plenty of grass during the
day , and if the pasture is supplied with
n mixed herbage so mueli the better.
Variety conduces to health and promotes
In a recent meeting of the Elmira ( N.
Y. ) Farmers' club the subject of growing
fodder corn being up , the members were
urged bv those who had tried It to sub
stitute the early amber cane wholly erin
in part as superior as a green food to any
variety of corn. Tlio same opinion has
boon reached in the west by farmers who
have grown cano as a forage crop , and
it is probable all things considered it is
ono of tlio best , if not the best , crop that
can be grown for green feeding.
Most farmers have learned that cut hay
or even straw wet and sprinkled with
meal is better feed for working horses
than whole grain and hay. In this &hapo
the nutriment in the hay Is onsily eaten
and easily digested. Horses do not need
water when eating , except as it is puton _
the chopped hay lo make the meal stick
to it. The meal being fine digests per
fectly , while much of the nutriment in
whole grain is lost , Again , the wasted
eflect in digesting tlio "latter is so much
detracted from the strength which should
go to the work.
It has econ found that trees are longest
lived when kept in sod. AVhen the soil is
cultivated the trees , especially in a rich
soil , will often make : i rank growth of
three or four feet. The wood will bo
soft , and , as it generally fails to ripen ,
the growth will be killed during the win
ter. In clean , open soil , too , the freezing
and thawing of winter is more injurious
than if the ground is covered with a good
sod. The best rnlo is to consult the ap
pearance of the tree , and if the growth is
too rank throw tlio land into grass , and
keep it in sod so long as it makes a good
One may keep ten or twelve fowls with
profit who could not double or treble this
number successfully , because witli a
larger number all the difficulties which
arise , such as want of cleanliness , tlio
presence of vermin , impure air and risk
ot infectionincreasoin a much larger ratio
than does the number in tlm flock. But
if ono has succeeded with a small flock
there i.s no reason why _ he should not dose
so with several flocks if each is kept in
just the same manner as tlio original one.
Afterward tlio flocks may bo enlarged ,
but as this is the very point on which
most of tlio younger poultry-raisers fail ,
the greatest caution should bo observed
in adding to the number of fowls Kept In
each coop or house or yard.
The Medical Student and the Girl with
n Kronen Smile.
A Now York special says : The causes
and cure of the insanity ot Charles Rich
ards , lately a patient in tlio insane asy
lum at Blackwoll's island , presnnt ono of
the strunso freaks which nature so
peculiarly deals out once in a while with
no apparent reason or determination. It
was in the winter of 1885 , just after the
beginning of the reason's course of
lectures at the College of Physician and
Surgeons , that Richard * was admitted as
a second-year student from the medical
university. Ho had just passed his
twenty-first birthday , and was in many
respects a remarkable student. Ho find
an intuitive knowledge of the symptoms
of disease that is rarely mot with. Ho
was a first-class anatomist. In his gen
eral and special requirements ho bids fair
to roach a position of prominence in the
profession no lias chosen. Last October
lie determined to make strenuous efforts
to carry off the prl/o for the best
dissection of the head , nook and
right arm. Ho wanted a body which in
dicated strength and delicacy. He found
one at last. It was the corpse of a girl
who had bcon found frozen in n lumber
yard , The body had boon frozen in a
sitting posture and retained this nhapo.
The face of the dead cirl wore a sort of
idiotic smile. Her left arm was cramped
over the abdomen and hold firmly there
by tlio cold. Richards hnd ro-sold the
lower extremities of the corpse , having
no Ube for thom.and after ho got through
the day's studios ho went to the dissect
ing room to divide the body and deliver
these parts to the purchaser. It was
nearly 11 o'clock when he started through
the dimly lighted dissecting room , where ,
upon the twenty-four slabs , were aamany
grinning , distorted bodies In eyorv stage
of dissection. It was not a pleasant
place for a nervous nmn the night was
stormy , the wind howled through the
shutters and along the roof.
Hail and snow boat upon
the glass in the windows as
if departed spirits had returned to pro
test against the mutilation of their
bodies. Richard moved quickly to slab
No. 14. T'hero was the girl with her
frozen smile , sitting upright. The body
was naked , and slightly thawed , but was
still too hard for the knife to run easily.
Richards waited for a few minutes and
then made up his mind to wait until the
next day , but us ho was about to fro away
ho noticed a very peculiar swelling on
right leg of the cadaver. His curiosity
being aroused , ho slipped on his long
black gown , took out a small knife , and
begun to cut around the swelling to do *
termino its character. Ho was bending
low over the abdomen , engrossed in Ins
work , Above his ucad there was a
change. The upper part of the corpse
had thawed the most. The muscles In
right arm , the hand of which was behind
the head , relaxed , and the weight caused
the hand to t-lip from behind the head
mid slowly descend. Riehards did
not know of the change. Ho had dis
covered a rare form of tumor and bent
over the body to o\ainino it. Downward
came the hand , moing a llltle quicker
all tlio while , until .suddenly the body
gave a leak and the ley hand fell upon the
young man's ncek. Tlio shock was 501110-
thing terrible. He could not stir. 1IU
blood seemed to freeze in his veins , lie
clutched the frozen leg to keep from full
ing , and tin n ho slowly drew his head
away au.d looked at the corpse The
same idlolie smile was there , but to his
excited imagination the lips seemed to
move in silent mockery. Ho felt as if
.suffocating , and rushed madly into the
oiion air and hurried homo nud aroused
his uncle. He told him the story in every
detail , and said that he could not get tlio
woman's hand oil'his neck. His undo
laughed at the idea , and tried to dispel
the illusion. Richards wont to his room ,
not to sleep. His mind was filled with
a horror which ho could not shake oil'
The hand of death was on his neck al
ways , and the idiotic .smile was at his
shoulder whenever ho would turn. Ho
grow worse from day to day , and in two
weeks having shown .signs of the suicidal
mania , he was sent to the asylum. Ho
was very reticent all the time , and wiped
Ids neck at frequent intervals with his
handkerchief to take something away.
The main manifestation of the pcmentia
was the exhibition of the most abject
fear. His condition become uradually
worse , and the case was looked upon as
hopeless , lie had to bo carefully
Vtatchl'd to keep from committing sui
cide. The regular keeper had been
taken sick , and a now ono did not exer
cise the proper watchfulness. Tlio pa
tient during the night got up from nis
cot , tore a sheet and hung himself to the
door of.his cell. Ho was found soon
afterward by the keeper , unconscious
and nearly dead. He was at once cut
down and efforts made to resuscitate
him. After hours of labor the patient
became conscious. His uncle , who had
been sent for , cot to the asylum about the
time lie opened his eyes , and took charge
of the subtcquont treatment. The cll'eet
of the great shock had worn oil , and the
young man rocogni/cd his undo and
talked with him. Ho seemed to be
dazed , but spoke in n natural manner.
There was no trace of the former dread
which had possessed him and he grad
ually "row bright and cheerful. In a
month lie seemed as well as ever , talked
freely about himself and his feelings ,
and professed that Ins mind was a blank
about the events of tlio months that ho
had been confined. It was deemed safe
to discharge him from the asylum , nud
about a week r.go ho was bet free. A
change being advised , lie started for
Europe. It is believed he will return
perfectly sound in mind.
A Most Ijloral | Offer.
The A'oltaic Belt Co. , Marshall Mich. ,
ofl'erto send their celebrated Arollaic Bolt
and Electric Appliances on thirty days
trial to any man afflicted witli nervous
debility , loss of vitality , manhood , etc
Illustrated pamphlet in sealed envelope
with full particulars mailed free. AVrito
them at onco.
OfT to tlio Mountains.
Yesterday morning Judge Q Savae and
wifoamlSMrs. General d'ook , with several
other ladies and gentlemen , wont west In
car 010 for a two weeks' visit to the.
mountains. Mr.Callaway's special car
03 was attached to 4hc same train , and
was taken possession of by its owner ,
who is to share the mountain pleasure
of the parties mentioned .
If vou make it a rtiio to flavor all your cold
drinks with 10 or 15 drops of Angostura
Jllttcrs you will keen free from summer dis
eases and have your dicestlvo orgniiK in good
older. Hut bo sure you set ( lie genuine arti
cle , manufactured only by Dr. J. ( . ' . U. Sie-
IncrciiHcd Valuation.
Thojeountylcommissioners returned yes.
tordayfrom Lincoln , where they appeared
bcfoVi ) the state board of equalization to
ask for a reduction of thc utato tax levy
for 188U. Instead of hiring their request
granted , they wore ir formed that the
state valuation would be increased $10-
000,000 , and that of this increase Douglas
county would have to stand $1,000,000.
The commissioners my that they will
fight this increase , j
The brichtest star in the medical firma
ment is Red Star Cough Cure. M cents.
$5O Ucwai-d.
Fifty dollars vrlll be paid to any person
giving information as to whore old Mr.
Boll may bo lound. Ho was 77 yearn
old , dressed in a knit jacket , Scotch gray
tweed , large btraw hat , with gray side
whiskers , of medium height , with stopped
hhouldors and always carried a cano.
The reward will bo paid at Tenth and
Bancroft streets.
Yes , Sick all Over !
Llvor torpl'1. ' bowels costive , Mood eltwslfili ,
alon.ucli weak nnil lullyour dlocation Is liu *
pulruilnnil tlio orsnns Inactive , jouriioicop-
tlonHnro dull mid stupefied , jour luinpor Irrltu-
bio and peevish , 5011 uro unlit lor business or
companionship. What jou need la to
"I Imvo used innny remedies for dyspepsia ,
liver iilloell'in an I ilolilllty , hut never iiuvo
found anything to bmirltt to tlio extent that
HhnmoiiH Llvor Koiruhitor hag. I sent fiom
Mlmio'-otn to ( iuoivln lur thu remedy nnd would
have Font further for biieh u medicine. I would
uihUo nil who inn Klmllnrly allocud to Hive It u
tiiulns It teems the only thing that never fulls
to relieve. " I' . M , JANNKV , NliiiioapolU , Minn.
Catalogue ! and Prices on application. Hold by
lliau tual CorrlHKi Iiulliiiirxaod Jlenlera.
Tlie Orlglnnl nnd Only Genuine , \
IUh uxl l ji V.cllible. IKwiri r orthlr Imlutlrxu.
todUpeaMbto lo LADIUSc AtL llruultt M
four "
MJh1ebt > tcr > > Ciiall U' > iid Ukt ao "lo. . i.
fiuiofit ) to u for iitnlcnliri < ft f.tltr by return ualL
NAME PAPER. CiilahMUr Chrmlnl Co. .
UBI It MuiHuii Ixjuarc. 1'MUila. , ! ' .
Bold by llruepUU tvcr/whwj Art fer "Chlefac *
' iujj " ' .
lor' * b" rcamriijiLl i'llU.
Tfco Greatest Modlcnl Trlnm li of th Ags !
Lonnofnurrlltr , HimrUcotllTF , 1'nlu In
llio lirntlt with n dull ncninllnn In tlio
lincU pnrf. Tain tinilrr llio linulilrr-
Mnile 1'nllncns after vntlne , irlth ixdli *
Incllnntlon to exertion of Ixulf orinlml ,
Irrltnbllllr oCtcmiif r l.cnr uplflti , with
nfcrlinfrof liaTlncrntRlrctril nninc ilutr >
AVcmrlnns , Il77liicm ) , I'lutlnliic nt llio
Hcnit , lloln bclornllto rrm , UrnilacUn
ciTpr llio right rjr , Itmllcii ne < > with
flirut ilrraini , IIlulilvcolored llrluc and
' TUTT'H ' 111.1.8 are cipoelnlly mlftptoil
to Bucti rnsns , ono iloso ctrecta miali n
Thorlnrrrniclhn Allittltcl\rnlr u < fltho
tidily o 'I'nkn ou Kloli.tlnn Ilin sritcm li
tionrlstinUnnil bjrlholrVanlo Action on
the lllKeitlvoOraniindURUlnrHtooliira
pnKlilci-,1. Vrlo'Jfip.1 Murray St..M.V.
ItonovMtvi llio luxly , liiftkr * hoilthy flMli ,
ntroiiKllicni llio WCAK , ivpnlrstho t\i oC
thosyflemItli piiro blood ami li.Mil mtisclo ;
tones tlio nervous m-stcm , Imlgorntrs tlio
brain , ami Impnrta tlio vltfor of manhood.
91. Kol.l hv clmcKlKts ,
OVTICK'44 IllurrnrSt. , Jfo\v York.
Or tlio Liquor llnldl ,
Cured by AiluilnlstM-liii ; Dr.
Ilnlnc * ' ( lolilcit Nperlllc.
It can be Riven In n cup ol rolTrc ot lr\ without
the ktumltfilKOor the person Inking It.Uulisaluloly
harmlcvi , niul III i'li ( > ct n pcnmuirnt enJ speedy
curflictirr ! the p.itiont ha moderate drluker or
MI Hictiiiullorcck. . It Ims hi-i'ii Riven In tliou *
nv.Hli of rnspi , nnJ In every Inslaiiconjicrtoct curs
lins follou oil , li IICMT Inllr Tlie system once
iintpil Hli tlio SppclJ'c , It boronit'snti uttot
ty ( or tlio liquor appetite to ext < i
KHUN & CO. , Cor. lath nud Daanlnx. and
ISlli > V Cutiiliiv HIM. , Oniiihu , Nou.l
A. 1) . KOSTKIt A : llltC. ,
Council Itluflfc. Iowa.
Cnllorwrltp ( or pamphlet ronlnlnlnK luuidredi
ortJ'tlmoulnH tronitlii'Ki wouii'li uiiu tu n ( com
nil lurlaot Uii3 country. _ ,
DlfitllliMl for
Sli-illrlmil lime.
nn. i , . WAI.LIXO , Rur
pi > uii In Chief , National Quart
of N J. , willen
" .Mv nttontlun nm rulleit tc
your ICp } tone Jl ill Wlilnkty l > )
Mr Lalor , DniKglit , of Tmilou.
nnil I lunc lined a fiiw hutUef.
ullli fur liollcr tiled than any JS
hum liRil 1 nm rrcoiniiicndlni )
.lour orllclo In nn practice , uoa
find it very hutlafactorj . "
( 7 * Tlie Utnulnt liti the Signature or
r > : -3latle of Bcttlt. en the IAlicl ,
( Sole Agrnli fur Itio U. El. )
316,318 and 320 Race St. , Philadelphia. Pa.
For sale by C. F. Goodman , Umtihn
Forfeit if not- Havana Filler.
3TO3cl. O OJJJSJ'i'Q.
TJili Cljir will pror > i reprciented and wll I be eitf n.
tlToljr mhortlicil In every town lur ll o dciltri nlio nill
rircclato Itt merits Bad puih 11 tccordloglj.
Addieu DiMIIiRT J120& , Solo igcnti ,
130 rirth Avcnnc , -
D. W.Snxc , Losllo & Morroll ,
U. F. riooilniun , T. W. Spuirord & Co. ,
J. A , Fuller ACo. . , M. Purr ,
Chuncy &Olosoii , II. J ! . 1'owull ,
Kiihn & Co. , Hnm I'nrnswortli ,
Kinnk Durrott & Co. , Hujflios & 8ulimldt ,
Jinn us Korsyllio.
. . . 4 Aeur. twl hi
tiMrtrri * f I v * OrffcU. A " dr < ftt l Mrl duluiMU flAfoff
U n flu * f " ! Ml U ll iyi iu r dtinh * . fit U * n4
Aik reur
J. W ,
Newly rurnliliail
The Tremont.
J. C , rmaKltAM ) & FUN , I'roprlolora.
Cor. Eth nnd I'Bts. , Lincoln , Neb ,
Hates I.DOiorday | , Blrout car * froiuhouta to any
part of llio oily ,
J , II. W. I1AKINS ,
Architect ,
OIIlcoB-31. Ul and , ] ll < ; lmrda Ulook , Lincoln ,
Neb. 1'lonitor onltill btrott.
] lre derol Hrfedorof
1' . M , WOODS.
Live Stock Auctioneer
in a Jo In all parts of the U. 8. utfutr
rates. Doom n.Htuln Illock , Lincoln , Nob. ]
( iollavray mid Hhort Horn bulta for gale.
Farm Loans and Insurance ,
Correspondence In icgur.l lo loans soltvltoJ.
llouin 4 , lllchurdg llloulc , Lincoln , Nob.
Public Sale ,
JViuiver , < > ! . , .Unit ) lOlli , 13HU.
40 head uf Show 8)1011 ) Horns , llatus &Cruiok
pluink , year-olds , welxhlnir HW ) ; Imlla and
liolteiD. Address I'lcld and faun , for catalog
ued , Denver , Col. C. M. lirunaou , Llnuoln , Neb
Col. F. M. Woods Auctioneer.
When In Lincoln stoji at
National Hotel ,
And eel u good ulnnur forSTio ,
3. A. rKUAWAY Prop.