Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 01, 1890, Page 6, Image 6

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The Most Profitable Kind of Hogs for
General Purposes.
A Farmer's Dnuglitcr Tolls Her 12.\-
pcrlcnuo with Them Hotter Apple
Trees lllif Money In the
Tlio jirontiiblo hog for the nverogo
fiinner Is the one that is quickly grown ,
fattens without delay , nnd can
lured before It begins to consume the
food laid up for the winter , writes ! ' . 1' .
Smith In the Practical Farmor. Such a
hor. cannot ho obtained from any of the
faiiioim juiro breeds , which answer to the
purpose of the Inrgc swlno breeders but
not to the purpose of tlio Mntill farmer
who nils-es his own pork. There must
bo Homo cross which will supply this an
imal , which may also bo called tlio gen
eral purpose hog. A good cross that
will hold Ills qmilitlcH without HO much
watching to prevent deterioration , and
one which has individual excellence , is
not easily to bo obtained. Yet none of
our domestic animals are so cas-ily
moulded as the hog , and In breeding for
Boino particular purpose tho'owncr has
many qualities at hand which ho can
perpetuate. The pedigree mattws not
to much , M ) long as the breeding ani
mals which are to niako the cross arc of
pure blood and boar the distinctive
miirks of their breed on thorn ,
Given these good parents , offspring
that will combine the good qualities of
the two may bo rnibcd Kiu'ccssfully. The
farmer wants n cross that will convert
his surplus corn into meat , making the
greatest number of pounds for the
amount of corn consumed , and at tlio
earliest ago possible. Many think that
Ktich a pig it ) found in the Poland China
und others In tlio Uerhfcliire , but a cross
between two in much superior to
cither. There is nil increase of frame
and llcsh from the Poland China nnd n
liner grained quality of meat from the
Berkshire , and perhaps n little more
energy and hardiness in addition.
Unless a pig conies to maturity soon
nnd devolopes a largo frame and covers
It quickly with solid meat , there is very
little prollt in raising one. A pig should
bo slaughtered early , for after they
reach a certain point they do not take
on flesh enough to pay for feeding them.
iSuuh a , cross at the a o of eight or ten
months should weigh from 1200 to 2oO
pounds , and up to this time it pajs well ,
but after that period its prolit begins to
< leclino. The same cross will probably
roach -100 pounds in eighteen or twenty
months.but-this extra weight will hardly
Bulllco for the food consumed.
CrcsK-Ilroc4l8 \Vluter Layers.
Tlio pullets of the cross-breeds ,
Plymouth Hocks and brown Leghorns ,
have proved such excellent winter lay
ers that I should like to say a word in
their praise , writes a farmer s daughter
to the Country Gentleman. Some of them
began laying before they wore six
months old and have continued steadily
over since. The winter 1ms been unusu
ally mild , I know ; still , I think some
credit is duo my improved stock , because
my nearest neighbor , who has about the
tit mo numb.'r of hens , gets only one-
tenth as many eggs as 1 do. It makes
mo feel very proud to bring in a nice
basketful every day. while she can put
all she gathers in the palm of one hand.
I took her out to the poultry yard the
last time she came to see mo and showed
her my pretty red-combed beauties ; they
lire so gentle that they alwavs come run
ning when they see me , and range them-
eclvcs as if on exhibition , so ns to show
ofT their bright , glossy plumage and
dazzling combs and wattles to the best
advantage. The color of the cross
breed is either a dark Plymouth Rock
with white lobes and moderately tall
combs , or the pretty brown and yellow
of the broxyn Leghorns , with tholarger
and sometimes the fallintr combs pecu
liar' to that breed. In either case the
cross SH larger than the brown Leg
horns , though smaller than the Plymouth
Hocks , hut it lias always a prcttv trim
Khapo and an upright , graceful carriage.
I am sorry to say , however , thai the
pullets inheriting the Plymouth Rock
color also retain the propensity to sit so
characteristic of that breed. Tliov are
much moro easily broken , though , "than
those of the pure breed , two davs of sol
itary confinement being usually amply
IJctler Apple Trees.
On a recent trip through Kansas and
tlio southwest , our attention was partic
ularly attracted to the fruit , of which in
many sections the yield is enormous , but
the quality abominable , Bays the St.
Louis Mngiixino. "Why do not fruit
growers use moro euro in selecting their
trees ? In a town in eastern Kansas wo
examined hundreds of loads of apples ,
but seldom fpund one that was fit to eat.
They were dry , insipid and tasteless , bo-
Bides being bad keepers. The refrain of
most of the farmers wo spoke to about it
was that only those varieties would pro-
cluco well in that f-cctlon. This is mere
guess-work. Some ono farmer years ago
tried a russet or a greening and it
failed. Henceforth the question has
lioen bottled for that section of coun
try , until some enterprising farmer shall
plant an orchard of trees of the best
varieties. Until then the sumo old ro-
Jrain will go up and apples will not bo
worth the raising. Xoto tlio difference
us you go further east , look and taste of
the luscious varieties of apples raised in
Ohio , for instance. Hut for years and
years it was the same tliore , in early
chivy , nnd until the farmers found that it
did not pay to raise Hiicli fruit' , the crop
was not improved. Wo my to the west
ern farmer , root out the Hen Davis sort
of apples and plant trees of known good
quality , and you will grow rich , for good
upplos are growing in favor every day
aim command the best price.
i Crop.
money in a good crop of wlntoi
squashes this yearl $1.60 per dozen in
many of the towns of this state is what
people i willingly pay for good , hard-
Bhollcd Hubbiml or Slbley squashes to 1111
in ) their empty potato bins with , writes
M. S. Uondlct of Cretein the Nebraska
Iarmor. . They prow capitally on sod or
now land and that hateful pest , the stink
bug does not trouble thorn so bndlv. ]
have safely housed and sold 650 squashes
of the Hubbard and Sydney from less
than one-quarter acres of sod land. The
old Hubburd sells the hotter , but from
a careful comparison in every point 1
think Sldloy or Pike's peak'as it is
Fomotimos called , will supplant the ol ]
utandby in a few yours.
' ] am greatly interested in a now
equash called the fordhook , and it is the
result of tlto careful work of a most use
ful Nebraska citizen , Mr. O. P. Coy of
AVntorloo. Tills fordhook is a little fel
low , but its productiveness und rcalU
wonderful flavor , will if it keeping qual
ities , test well , soon have a place neai
the head of thoehws. Planted in hills
tout nnd a half foot apart the rows woulc
yield nnywhoro you might hogln , five to
, ho foot or eighty-five to 100 squashes to
: ho rod. They are about like cucumbers
in size , hut at 60 cents pnr do/.on , the
price I soil them from the wagon , they ,
urlng moro money than the hubburd per
icrc.Tno future of vine crops on the Amer
ican desert Is a startling ono , if wocotild
only see it. Millions of dollars worth of
food products will bo sent yearly from
Nebraska nnd Kansas in the next centu
ry , which will grow from not only melon ,
cucumber , bquasli and pumpkin vines ,
but from other vines not now known to
this country. _
Tomatoes for Cows.
Wo had over a thousand bushels of
tomatoes , last fall , says a correspondent
in the Rural Canadian and the Ottawa
market was so ( 'lulled wo could not Boll
i third of thorn. "Wo commenced feed
ing them to the cows and found that they
ate them greedily and improved in milk
ing. After my experience lust season I
determined to plant each year my toma
toes in a Held into which I can turn the
cows in the fall , and will have the satis
faction of knowing that no tomatoes ,
green or ripe , will bo lost. After the
llrst frost last fall wo pulled our tomato
vines and collactcd them , with tlio green
tomatoes adhering to them. Into piles ,
where they remained a couple of weeks
before wo cculd lot the cows into the
field. By that time wo found that a
largo percentage of the green tomatoes
had ripened and the tomato louvcs had
cured. The cows could not bo kept away
from those tomato piles. They rooted
them over with their noses and horns
and cleaned up everything but the bare
vines , and at nights as long as the toma
toes lasted they would como into the
balnfnllv full and their udders distended
with milk. I leave it to scientists to say
whether the milk producing element
was in she tomato itself or whether it
supplemented some other feed to make a
wcll-bal rnccd milk ration. Of course it
would not pay to raise tomatoes as feed
for cows ; but market gardeners need not
allow their surplus tomatoes to go to
waste while they have cows to feed.
Experiments have recently been con
cluded in Chicago which , it is alleged ,
will bo of the greatest importance to
the packing industry and to veterinari
ans , many of whom have hitherto
thought that actinoinycosis , or lumpy
jaw , was not a contagious disease and
that the meat of cattle alToetod by it
was not injurious , Members of the live
stock boards of several states have su-
porintoiutod the killing of a number of
cattle nlllicted with lumpy jaw and ex
amined the bodies , says the Kansas
Farmer. A dispatch states that eighty-
nine head of afllleted cattle were killed
and examined. The objoctwas to ascer
tain to what extent the dibcaso affected
the entire system so as to make the
meat of such cattio unfit for food. The
result of the examination was thatin
about 00 per cent of the cases investi
gated the disoitso was found to have
alTccted the internal organs and the
Mr. Armstrong of the United States
bureau of animal industry was among
the distinguished experts present. Drs.
1'aquin and Grange , export micrdsoop-
ists , took a number of specimens for ex
amination and innoculation. They ox-
poet to corroborate what has been as
sorted by German und French scientists
that lumpy jaw is a contagious disease.
The Year's Lesson to Orclmrdlsts.
There is a le. son for the western farm
er in the study of the fruit subject this
year , says the Nebraska Farmor. In
fact ovorv year presents strong reasons
for the planting of fruit trees and plants
as a source of prollt. This year the les
son Is specially strong , since the sale of
fruit at good round prices Is an easy
matter. All farm crops bring good
prices to bosurobuttho price of nothing
on the farm will equal tnat of fruit.
Corn at 50 cents a bushel pays well , but
at best can only go fifty or sixty bushels
to the aero , while an orchard will bear
several hundred bushels to the aero of
apples which will bring moro per bushel
than the corn. A case to the point is
that of afarmerin Nebraska who refused
an offer of $4,000 for the product of his
thirty acuo orchard , us the fruit hung on
the trees. Any of tlio western atates
could use the product at homo of a great
many moro trees than arc now planted ,
and the question is , who are going to bo
the ones who will exorcise judicious fore
sight anil take advantage of the oppor
tunity to acquire money. A forty aero
orchard is as sure to bo n long continued
source of income as anything wo short
sighted mortals can start going.
In a paper upon "Gutter Mailing on
the Farm , " read by Thomas Conwiiy atone
ono of the Wisconsin farmers' institutes ,
occurred the following in regard to but
ter packages : .
Iii preparing packages I prefer to
throw in salt ana then scald , cover up
and the steam will make it piklu tight.
Use cold water to rinse and rub inside
with dry salt. Never but poor butter in
fancy pucliagos , and when you can make
good butter you can safely brand it. In
finishing top of package use dairy cloth
on top of butter , then make a paste of
dairy salt and put It over cloth. It will
prevent to of butter from getting over
heated' and will also guard against
flavor of lid. Remember that good butter -
tor imirtt have perfectgrrin , High , fresh
flavor , desirable color and a sufficient
amount of best quality of salt , that it
must bo put up in ufean , bright pack
ages of bust quality and of a style the
market demands.
"I use Ayer's Cherry Pectoral freely In my
pnicticcnnil rccommciul It In cases of whoop-
Iiic couch aiuoiiK children , tmvlng found it
moro curtain to euro that troublesome disease
than any otlicr medicine I know of. " So says
Dr. Bartlett of Concord , Mass.
To Irrigate the Stcppos.
A company has been formed under the
supervision and control of the govern
ment for the irrigation of the steppes in
South Hussin. It proposes to dig canals
and to load water to landb belonging to
the government , to various rural con
stituencies , nnd to private persons. Sev
eral government engineers have been
detailed for the services of the company ,
which will begin work in the Crimea.
You neoil not bo nfrulil of the twinge o !
rheumatism. When it cornea use Salvation
Cincinnati Indies liavon rage for red gloves
and yet they catch cold ; but tlioy never fat
to use Dr. Hull's couch syrup anil always se
cure an Immediate cure. At all dealers fet
Ii cents ,
Tlio Sioux AVnr of 18O2.
A monument is to bo erected by the
Btato of Minnesota to commemorate the
battles and incidents of the Sioux Indian
war of 1SOU , and especially as they relate
to the town of New Dim In that state.
The burning of the town and the massa
cre of the whites are to bo shown In two
elaborate bas reliefs.
Have used Dr. Thomas' Elcctrio OH foi
coup and colds , anil declare it a positive euro.
Contributed by Win. ICay , 670 Plymouth uv-
enue , Buffalo , N. V ,
Pisa's IxMinliiK 1'ower ,
The loaning tower of Pisa is 1BU foot
high and is , if the cornice bo included
K ! feet B inches out of the perpendicular
Tlio walls at the base are 13 foot thick
Dr. Biruoy cures catarrh , Bee uldg
An Electric Oar System Which Does Away
with Overhead Wire.
The OJllclaN Moro than BntUilctl with
tlio Operation of the Storage
Jlaltcry Ilotli Swift
nnd Safe.
Electricity as a moans of street car
[ ) ropulslonon the storage systemshowed
Itself to bo an unqualified success in the
test of the Edco car on North Clark
street In Chicago last Saturday after
noon. An ordinary streetcar wont spin
ning over the tracks from the limits car
jams to Lawrence avenue and back
without any apparent means of locomo-
tfon except a man in front who occasion
ally turned a crank , says the Chicago
Herald. There were no horses attached
; o it , no slot between the tracks where a
cable could bo attached , no steam power ,
no smoke and no overhanging wire. It
scorned to go along of its own accordnot
retarded in the least by the carload of
: iooplo who had jostled each other for a
chance to lake a ride. It was a complete
.Humph for the Accumulator company
of New York , and its agent , William
[ lood , was the most pleased man that
lias boon seen slnco'tho democratic land
slide a week or two ago. Tlio otllcors of
the North Side cable company were also
deligted and entirely satisfied with the
test. Hardly a flaw could bo found in the
storage system for the car wont over the
tracks as rapidly and smoothly as the
cable curs , a little hotter some of the
ofllcors said. It is something that street
car men have wanted for a long tlmoand
if It keeps up its record of yesterday , it
is almost wife to say that the poor old
street car horse will bo given a long and
unlimited vacation and ho will have to
seek another Held of usefulness.
Horses could never attain the speed
exhibited by the Eiko car , they could
not have pulled the load that filled the
cor and its trailer. Tlio deficiencies of
the old system seemed to stick out all
over ana everybody agreed that a now
era in the street car was coining. It
was nicely expressed in the remark of
Mr. Street , the llrst engineer of the
dummy on the old Evansville road in
180-1 , who muttered as ho jumped oil' af
ter a three-mile ride : "Well , things
have changed. " They had changed so
much and so rapidly that the people
who llvo along North Clark street north
of the street car barns could hardly bo-
Hove their eyes as they saw a common
street car go dashing up the street
without ahorse a cable or anything.
The cable had accustomed them to a
similar sight , but such a thing never be
fore happened right before their oyos.
Butchers with their red polka dotted
aprons , servant girls with dishcloths in
their hands , men , women and children
would rush out to see the sight. Even
the conductor on an out-bound car would
stop taking fares and go out on the back
platform and look at the strange sight.
Tlio horses wcro not used to it , und
trembled as It rumbled by.
And after all it is a simple tiling when
it is examined. There isn't much ma
chinery about it , nothing very delicate
that is apt to break and nothing particu
larly expensive. The system may bo ex
plained by saying the car carries its
electricity with it. Under the seats in
the car are eighty-eight batteries or
cells arranged two abreast the wliolo
length of the car. They are all con
nected by wires and with two motors ,
which occupy a modest space in the
center of the car under the flooring.
Those motors are like those used in cars
run by the overhead system , and are
built much after the same pattern.
Each cell contains two volts of electric
ity , making 170 in all in each car , and
with this power each car is calculated to
run from twenty-flvo to forty miles with
out having Ino batteries recharged.
Seven incandescent lamps are also sup
plied , three in the car , two on the plat
forms , and ono at eaoli end of the roof
for headlights. The entire control
of the car or train rests with the
driver , who manipulates two cranks at
the front end. Through them ho ib able
to attain live degrees of speed , the slow
start and the four increasing grades.
Each rate of speed is accompanied by an
almost imperceptible shock , as it cannot
attain a maximum speed gradually. The
driver's left hand wheel is divided into
live parts , each movement changing the
arrangement of the cells to give the do-
slred results. On the car used yesterday
there was the regular friction brake con
nected by an automatic arrangement
with a crank , so that the car can bo
stopped in as short a time as any car ,
mueiishortor _ than a cable train , it is
claimed. The movement is easy , and
that jolting , swaying motion is hardly
noticed. It is the custom to replenish
the batteries after twenty-flvo miles have
run , so as not to exhaust them too much.
A necessary adjunct of the Edco system
is the Edco dynamo which supplies the
electricity. The ono in use at the cat-
barn yesterday was of " 10 volts , 150 am-
phoros , with a speed of l7o , enabling
it to completely roohargo a car in less
than throe hours. In the improved pat
terns the batteries can bo shifted , and
while ono is being charged another sot is
ready for uso.
Among those in the car were E. II.
Shcafo , S. 13. Wadsworth , C. O , Etnyro ,
street railway men of Council UlutTs , In.
Tlio car made the trip to Lawrence
avenue , three miles nnd a quarter , in
sixteen minutes , and returned in thir
teen mlnutos , M. Pfatincher , an ex
port electrician , was at the crank and
gave exhibitions of the different rates ol
speed , and showed to the satisfaction ol
every ono that the Edeo car could do
what it promised. It was Homelhing
hardly expected by Mr. Hood , but ho of
fered no objection , having perfect con >
Hdonco that it would maku no difference.
The bouncing motion caused by the unevenness -
evenness when going at a good speed
w s tempered by the extra weight , and
the train went smoothly. On the return
so many people got on to got a now BOIV
sntion that the motor was pushed to it
maximum capacity. A sudden stop to
avoid a tardy wagon throw a wire out of
gear for a few minutes , and the crowd
who had paid tholr 5 cents found
themselves a mile from the cable
with the road * blocked. Tin
wrecking wagon came thundering to the
rescue and dragged the- train a block or
two. Uy that time the motor worked
all right again , and the people who
thought that the new arrangement had
been tried nnd found wanting , were de
prived of the opportunity of croaking.
The car reached the station , going at a
good rate of speed and finished its work
for that day.
"Tho Edco sonms to bo a perfect sue
cess , " said Superintendent Roach , "and
as far as I can see , it fills the bill. I
have no fault to find with it. "
"I am pleased with it , " volunteered
Mr , Thrtody , "and much surprised. It
dees its work well Just what the com
pany will do is not krjown yet. " Judge
Jamlopon said ho Kited it. "If wo use
it , " said ho , "wo Jlh have to got a per
mil from the couiidli' ' as now wo only
have a right to use Jiorso power on this
lino. It is a groat'thlmr In my estima
tion , and I wouldn't bo surprised to see
it take tlio place eli the street car horse
in tlio city. I have nothing to Ray but
approval. "
That was the general sentiment , and
Mr. Hood wont Ttjin'o ( moro than satis
fied , and confident that the Edco has a
great future before It.
Children Knjoy
the pleasant llnvor , gentle action and sooth
ing effects of Syrup of KiRs , when In need of
a laxative , nml If the fntticr or mother bo
costive or bilious tlio most gratifying results
follow Us use , so thnt It Is tlio best family
remedy known nnil every finally should buvo
n bottle.
A Oali ! of 1710.
November , 1740 , was ushered in by one
of the most furious and fatal gales of the
century. Between Boston and Lynn
sixty ships and upward were wrecked.
At Whitby , the damage done botli at
sea and ashore was Incredible , and from
Lho Firth of Forth to the mouth of tlio
Thames there wag scarce a port or llsh-
ing village escaped without damage and
loss of life.
Do not take any cfianco of being poisoned or
burned to di-atli with liquid stove polish ,
fKilntsor enamels in bottles. The "Hlslng
Sun Steve Polish" Is safe , odorless , brilliant ,
the cheapest and best stove polish made and
tlio consumer pays for no expensive tin or
glass pacltngo with every jmrchftso.
The Crn/.Q for Tapestries.
There is at present a cra/.o among
collectors for old tapestries. Six tapes
tries which wcro Bold fifteen years ago
from the old Livingtono manor house
for $100 have just boon resold for 820,000 ,
and flvo largo old Flemish specimens ,
which William C. Prime , tlio well
known archaeologist , paid $000 for in
1872 , uro now alucd at$5C03apiece
Army und Nnvy Adventures
by the admiral ! ) of tlio United States navy
nnd by the gcncrnU of the United Stuto
nriny , will bo uuioai : tlio many remarUnbl
features of Tlio Youth's Companion for 1S1H
Among the coutrlnutors are Admirals 1'or
tcr , Luce , Ulllls niul Kimberly ; among the
trenerals nro Howard , Brooke , Briabln and
Army Desertions.
According to the report of the acting
adjutant general of the army the num
ber of desertions lust year was 489 less
than the previous your , the percentage
being reduced from 11 to 9.
Sick headache Is the hano of many lives.
To curounld iircveiitjUils annoying complaint
lisa Ur. J. II. McLean's little liver and liid-
ney pillet-s. They an ) agreeable to take and
gentle in their action. " . " > cents a vial.
HI ; ; Hal Inn War Ships
The Italia and Lopanto of the Italian
navy are two of the largest war ships
over built. They are 400 feor. long , 74
feet broad and possess u mean draught of
of water exceeding thirty foot.
Gosslcr's Magic Headache Wafers. Guroal
headaches in 20 minutes. At all druggists
The iJe st Cricket Score.
The highest individual score at cricket
was made ly A. ' i'l Stoddart in the
match played by the Hampsteads
against the Stoics In 18SO. The total
score was -18o.
Jlost iioojilu consldu'r'ulinont8lifko | Hoursa-
ness , CoiiKh , Pore Throat , etc. . not worth their
wlillo to look after , anil they ought to puss
away without any further notice belli- ? taken
ot tliuiu. TliU ncKlcot Is vorv often tlia ciuii'O
of fluverc ami protracted sloldiess , vhlch un
dermines the constitution of the iiutlontmd :
Ills general hupplncrs. Use ? eden Mineral
I'usl 11 If.s ( Troches ) In time. They will olTect-
ually oradlcato all the ahovu diseases. Ur.
Moroau II. lirown writes ( Southern Medical
World. June. 18S9) ) : "I have used the Hoden
Mineral 1'ustllles In thu ClilcnKO 1'ollcllnlc ,
und find tlio results very satisfactory In
I'luirynijltls us well as In chronic Cntiirrhnl
conditions of the upper air pussaKCS. " The
Soilcu Mlnoi-nl I'lihtllli-s never full tociiroills-
cases of tlio Throat , Chest and Lungs. Obtain
thoKenuIno article only , which must have the
Hlsiijit uro mid rcuomincnilutlun of Sir Morrol
Muckonrlo wltli etich box.
lililH fur I'lililli : l > rlntiiiK.
Oflleeof Stale Hoirrt ot rriiitlr.K , >
L coLy , Noveinbiir 15th , 1MW. )
NOTICE TO lln > iiiis. ) :
Sealed proposals will bo received nt any
time nn or In-torn two o'clock p. in , ot the ill M
Uny of Duucinbor , A , I ) . KM , for the printing
of nil bill for the legthltituro with such matter -
tor as may bo ordered by ollber homo thereof
to bo printed in "hill form" which Is shown
and designated as class ono ( I ) miner the printIng -
Ing laws of the st ate of Nebraska.
1'nrtiiQ printing anil binding In paporeovors
of ono thousand ( t.OOJ ) copies each ot the blon-
nlal reports of the auditor of public accounts ,
treasurer , secretary of state , and commission
er or public lands and buildings ; and II vo hun
dred (500) ( ) eoplcs each of the biennial ropoits of
tbo attorney genera ! , snporlntoiiUent of puli-
llo Instruction , stale librarian , und adjutant
general ; and all othnr icports and documents
Unit may bo ordered printed bv the loglslu-
turc , except , Mtclrus may enter Into and form
u partottho journals , \\liluhclnssof work Is
known nnd designated us class tlireo (3) ( ) under
the printing Inws of Nebraska.
The 1)111 work , executed under class one.
shall be printed In Binall plea type on paper
fourteen (14) ( ) Inches Ion ; ; by eight anil one-half
( SJi ) Indies wide , single page , paper to lie
twcnly-olKlit I'JH ) pounds dotiblu ciii to the
ream , and except the tlllo pigo : ; each pngo
shall enatnln not less than twciitv-fivu (23) ( )
lines of solid matter ot seven (71 ( inches In
length mid tlio linen shall ho siiceo.islvely
numbered , with u blank only In each spnco bo-
tueon thu lines.
The tltlo ) m'o : of Bald bills shall contain not
less tliuii nkhtoen ( IS ) lines ns above , with
three ( II ) Inches additional space allowable for
dlxplny title matter.
Kach bid Nhnll .stato what IUo bidder Is wlll-
IIIK to ilo the work coinpluto for , per pugo , for
two hundred 1200) ) coplesof each bill ; also the
lirlco for additional nundreds that mny ho or.
tlored of tliu samelilll ut the same tlinu ns th
original I-IX ) ) , IncludliiK i-onipimltlnn , pnporo
luess work , stitching , folding , and nil work or ,
material enti'rlnit Into the work reiiilrol. |
All work D.U'ciitcU iindnr class ono shall bn
clollvurcil In peed order by the contractor to
the oltlco of the Bftcretary of state within
tlireo days after the receipt nt the order by
said rimtrnctnr froju thu chairman the
I'ommlltro on urlntlnK , la olther bnnch iittho
All work executed'uijilcr class three (3)shull ( )
bn printed In long primer , lirovlor and nonna-
rlui type , on paper fopo iilno Inches Ions ; oy
six ( K ) Inches wide , jflruln page , paper to le
forty-live ( Jropoundji Ut lit roam , or twuntv-
four hy thirty-slv , . Shlto book. Kach bid
utidei-eluss three sliilll state what tliolilddfr
Is willing to do tho.iWnrk complete for , tier
page , on inioh report , 'fff Item In thu class , In-
cliiillni ; composltloli , . paper , press work ,
fitltehing. folding , itllilull work or material
entering Into the worli ; icqiilrtul. ( lalley anil
page pioof must be furnished when ivqulrcd
by thonllleersof the. vwcutlvo dojiartnii'iit or
tlui ehnlrmnu of tin ; ivimmlttoo on printing In
either branch of thniuVvlsliitiiro.ork wlien
completed to bo dvllYjorcd free of uxixinsoat
tlni Htule lieu e.
I'roposnls for worlo on each ot the above
classes will not ho considered unless thosaii.o
bo accompanied liyn. . > joul In thostimuf live
thousand c { . ' > , " 00)dolliirfiwlth ) two or more sure
ties : that IncahothuiiHirtV proposing for such
contract shall benwnriled tlii'S.iiuosucli party
will , within llvo ( .1) ) dnys after the award to
him of Biich contract enter Into bonds for the
faithful performance ! tliereof , as piovldcil by
law and tbulern.Hof thcso proposals.
Proposals Hhnll ho marked-Proposals for
I'ubllc Printing" anil uddressed lothobtato
board of printing. In care of the secretary of
state , Lincoln , Neb.
Oontraetflon class ono ( I ) , as above specified ,
will bo tiwnrdo ; ! as a wholo.
L'ontrilotson class three ( to , ns ubovo spool-
fled , will ho nwunled In wholoor In part as the
board mny elect.
Humpies of the work to bo executed under
class ono ( I ) , und three ( ID , muy bo seen til the
ofllco of the secretary of stiite.
Contracts on nuovo classes ono (1) ( ) . ana
thrre CD. to run two (2) ( ) years from December
Uth. HO i.
The state printing board reserves the right
to i eject any or all bids.
t-ocrerary ot Stnto.
Auditor of I'uhllu Accounts.
J , E. HIM- .
Unhesitatingly recommends
Soclcn Mineral Pastilcs ( tro
ches ) for allt throat , lung and
catarrhnl diseases , Dr. Koch
said ; "A cough for which I
tried many other medicines ,
which had not the slightest
effect , soon became better and
has now entirely disappeared. "
If you arc. suffering from a
cold astb bronchial
cough , a , ma ,
catarrh throat trouble
, or any ,
the Soden Mineral Troches will
positively relieve where all else
Be sure to obtain the genu
ine imported article , which
must have the signature and
recommendation of Sir Morrell
Mackenzie with each box.
None other arc genuine.
IxsnTDi I CIIIUAliO. HUIU.INIH'UN A < J. I Arrlroj
Omaha. I Depot 10th nnd Mn m streets. I Umnhs
1.30 p ni Chicago Kxpruta j 8.00 a ra
9.5) am Chicago Rxprcss H.VO p m
9.10 p ni CblcaKO Kzpresi . , , , . . . , ' 10.05 in
J.60Pju _ Iowa Lcical , . . , „ . _ . .jllUJjri.
'l.en eT 'iVrotf * .Nil ) . HI\rElt. | Arrives
Depot lutli and Mason streets. I Omaha.
10.V& a ni . . .Denver D.ty Ktpross I 4 05 p m
10.VS a m Denver Kxprcsi G.1.1 p m
6.40 pni . . .Denver Mubt Viproi \ > M n ra
B.ia am . .Lincoln l-ocal | MX ) p ru
KM. . , ri'f , J. 4 ii u. "TArrUos
n pot lOlh nnil Mnion atrooti. | Omnha ,
9.tO n m l . . . .Knns.n CUT Dnr Kinross. . . . ! C.10 p ra
p | K.a Night Bin. Tin U. 1' . Trani.j 11.41 n ra
Dgpot lOlli and Marcy tro t < .
2.60 p m Orvrlaml Flyer I l > .0. > p m
7.30 p m 1'ncltlo Kxprot . 11.45 n ru
lO.'JU a m . Denver ICxpresj . p m
ti.OO a m Kausa * City Kiprosi . U.UJ a m
10.16 a 'yli ? ? i ( except aim. ) . . . i.'Q p ra
n " ITlIIfiATJO' , It. T , A 1'AOlFllX I Arrives
Omaha. U. 1' . ilcpot. lOlh nnil Mnrcy HU. I Orimlia. _
" "
8.10 p m NlKht"Krpre s . " 10.03 a "ra
H.05 a m . Atl.intlc Kipres * . S.'M p m
4 JO p jn _ Lil.J. . .VeUlbule I.tulteiJ. . . . . .i 10.45 a m
. . ' AfriTT"
J J.TYVJ i ntvKiA.viii n 1'AiTIPrc. I \j\iii \
Onmlia. | 1J. I' , depot , 10th nnd Mnrcy His. | Om-ilit
7.16 a ml . Sioux City Passenger. . * . 71
4.a : pjn | , _ . . . .St. 1'aul Kipruss. . jlO.10 a i m
Xonvci i "Slotj.'f OlTt A"lTAlilrlU'iAt lve
Omaha. I Depot 16th and Webster Bis. [ Unmlia
li.OO p in | . .St.J 'mil l.lmllod. . . I lUljim
Omnha. | u. 1' . depot , lUlli nnd Marcy * Sl' . I Onnln.
9.15 a ni . . , , Chicago l jpre/si. . , C/AI p m
4.TO p ra Votlbulo Limited 9..V ) a m
0.13 p in Iowa. Aceommodatlon ( Kxo. Hun ) 7.05 p m
V.10 p m Eastern Fljer 2.43 p ra
11.45 a in ( eio SunlKnul Kant KMoxcMonl 7.40 a m
iClllU'AliU , .Mlu , A M'f. I'AUlj.l Arrliet
I U.I' , depot. 10th und Marcy 8ts. | Omaha.
I . . .iChlcAKO l xpress , . . . . . , , 1 9.45 a m
| . . . . . . . . .Chicago Kinross . . .J li.M u m
I OMAHA.t ST. LOUIS. 'Arrives '
| U. I > . depot. lOlli find MnrcrSU. I Omaha.
1 bt. 1-ouli C nnim Hull | 12.iu : p in
l.eave < I K , K. A MO. V A I , MiY. Arrlroi
O aha. I Dopotl'it ! ! ail WobiturStt. Oiniha.
U.OO a ni Black Hills Ripress. .
9.00 a m . . .iiustlnxs Kip. ( Ki.'Suniiityli ! , | & .20 p m
fi.10 p ra WahooALlncoln Taa ( Kx.Himd'y ) 10.30 a in
.York A Norfolk ( ErL SunilttylO.VU ) | a ua
M * oT jppct 15th nnd Wi'lmur 8ti.
D.10 a m . . .Bloui City Accommodation. , .
1.09 p m . .Sioux City Kxpros ( Kx. Sun. ) . .
5.00 p in St. 1'iuil Limited
5.15 D m .llancoft 1'niicntferJKT. ! m.J ) H.4i a
COniaha. DopQtlfith and Webster 81 * .
10.30 a ra .St. l/nl A K. C. Kxpruts. . . .
ILP "i I -St. I'QUls A K.i.Kxpren
E5alii eilIUAGDTltT l. A "
Tranifflr I Union Dupot. rniinui , Illutli.
6.30 p ml . NlKbt Kxpre
0.80 a ml . Atlftnllo Kipreia
. . . .Vestibule l.lmlloil
Trnniforl Union Depot , Council llliitta.
ft HTTTAUu. ) ArrlTM
Transfer ! Union Dopot. Council lllufTs. iTranifer
O.M p in I . . .Chicago Kipren I M.15 a ra
la.SU p nil . . . .Chicago Kiprin- . . , | C.Up ( ) _ m
Loaros . . . . . _ 10 :
Tranifor Union Dapot. Council lllurlt I Trans for
1001 a raj . . . .Kansas City Day Rxpresn. . . , ! 5.43 p m
10.25 p m.hnnm | Clly Xlght K prB a , , . | KM a m
"l oarer'OMATlAi StTISTlIIS TArriTaT"
TransferJ Union Depot , CounfU niuITi [ Tranifor
MJU E , . . . . . ' . . l Qiils j'nnnn llall , . . _ „ _ . . 112.15 p m
TCllICAHOTnu"Hi7H A. ( JlllNOY |
fl Union Depot , Council HlnlTa. { Tranifer
U.40 a m , , Chicago Kiprosi. 6.20 p ra
10.00 p ra Chicago KtpreM 0.40 a ra
7. 05 p ra Croiton Ixical 11.a ) a m
810UX C1TV A I'ACIHU. | Arrlrei
Union Dupot , Council lllug . I'J'rnnsfor
.Bloui City Accommodation. . . ! I'.CJ n in
fit. l' ul Itiprcm 110.00 p ta
" '
Wonderful Spanleb
Itcracdy , caret all
NorvoiiB Ulsensce ,
Biicb an Weak Mem
ory , Loss of Drain
1'owcr , HeudftcliP ,
Wnkcfutneei , Loal
- - . . . . . ftmT * , Manhood , Ncr\one-
foroA. After Use. HCEK , T.nfsltudc , all
hotoKiaplifu from U7e. OralDB and lorn ol
power of the Generative Organ * , In cither sex ,
cauacd by ovcr-cxertlon , youthful lndlecret < nnioi
the exccttlve uee of tobacco .oplurnor ( tlmnla.its ,
which ultimately lead to Infirmity , ConRiimptlon
and Insanity , Put UP In convenient form to carry
In thu veet pocket. 1'rlce $1 a pnckacc , or 0 for Si
Sent by mail lo any address , Circular free. Mer >
tlon thli PHPT. Addrens
ADBIPCitimiciLCO. , til UearboroStCtilctfioIll.
Kulm & Co. , Cor. ISlli & Dauphin htreclt.
J , A. Fuller 4 Co. , Cor. Ut'i ' , t DouRlin Streets.
A. O. Kuttcr & Co. . Council Illulls. Iowa.
To euro nilloinncfis. Blck ttondacho , Constipation ,
MnJarln. Mvor Coniplalnta , lake the eafo
and certain remedy , SMITH'S
. . . . . „ „ . . u , , , ) llttlo bean < to fliebot.
tlo ) . They nro tlioiiiiibtconvenient : cult ullages.
1'rlcooteltberclzo , 15 ! cenu per buttle.
K.IOOBH\iQ pano'leUootthU plcturo for 4
oeata ( coppersor ctaaiuij ) .
J. F. RMITTt ft CO. .
Makers of "llllu lluans , BtLouts. . Mo.
and Jobbcis'
The Bmnswick-Balke John L , Wilkie ,
Oollendor Oo.
Illlllard inirclmtiilhc , Omnlmpnperbox factory ,
S.ilnon ailurei. .
1317-1310 HoilKlnl.
407. iro.S.lOlhroot ( ,
Umnhn. Orilcru | ironiplly HIM.
Omaha Eepublican Printing Oo. ,
Urn briefs , brink supplies , nnil crcr/thlnz In ( hi
prlntlui ; line.
lOllinnd Doiiitlns utrcoK
Ackernmnn Bros. & Iloiutze ,
Printer. ' , tlmlors , cloelrotyper , blnnW book mntiii-
fnctiirers ,
1110 Hownr.l strocl , Omaha.
Total Itiua of OITIEBj
Uorrtupondtnfo sulUHcd. '
I03-'e3 Dearborn Street , CHICAGO.
IS Wall Street , NEW YORK.
7O State St. , BOSTON.
PIIIUlU anUCerlilu to * ( lay ur money f !
funded. Ly mall . Heour.Jy n l d from o *
- - - '