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THE NORTH PLATTE SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE: TUESDAY EYENING, APRIL 30, 1895.
V. "VOINT GrOETZ,
The North Side Grocer, .
GROCERIES, : FLOUR, : FEED
PROVISIONS AND COUNTRY PRODUCE.
i..X-BARE, Editok and.Propriktor
Our Goods are Guaranteed Fresh,
0ur Prices are as Low as the Lowest,
We Insure Prompt Delivery,
We Solicit a Share of Your Trade.
NORTH LOCUST STREET.
C, F. IDDING-S,
' - COAL,
A3XTP ca-n.AiTxr. jl
Order by telephone from Newton's Book Store.
y??yf ?f tfyy? ?? yyyytyyy y?yyyf yyyty??ff yyt? ?tf ttvv
i The Almighty Dollar.!
Don't pay other people's debts.
Is the ONLY Hardware
Man in North Platte that
NO ONE OWES. You
will always find my price
Yours for Business,
A. L. DAVIS.
1 1U If Ull VJ
Sporting Goods, Etc.
AAAAAAjAAAA -A -A A.A A A A.A AAAAAAAAA AAAAA 4AAAAAA
WW WW WW WW WW WW WW WW WW WWW WW WW WWWWW WW WWW WW
WALL-PAPER, PAINT AND OIL DEPOT.
WINDOW GLSS, VARNISHES, GOLD LEAF, GOLD
PAINTS, BRONZES, ARTISTS' COLORS AND BRUSHES, PIANO AND
FURNITURE POLISHES, PREPARED HOUSE AND BUGGY PAINTS,
KALSOMINE MATERIAL, WINDOW SHADES.
ESTABLISHED JULY 1868. .... 310 SPRUCE STREET.
R J. BROEKER.
A Fine Line of Piece
Goods to select from.
First-class Fit. Excel
USTIEW LIVBE;T -A-lsTO PEED STABLE
Excellent Accommodations for Us Fannin? Fnth:,
ELDER & LOCK.
SyNorthwest corner of Courthouse square.
JOS. F. FILLION,
Steam and Gas Fitting.
Cesspool and Sewerage a Specialty. Copper and Galvanized Iron Cor
nice. Tin and Iron .Roofings.
Estimates furnished. Repairing of all kinds receive prompt attention
Xocust Street, Between Fifth and Sixth,
Dr. N. McCABE, Prop. J. E. BUSH, Manager.
NORTH PLATTE PHARMACY,
NOBTH PLATTE, - NEBRASKA.
WE AIM TO HANDLE THE BEST GRADE OF GOODS,
3ELL THEM AT REASONABLE PRICES, AND WARRANT
EVERYTHING AS REPRESENTED.
Orders from the country and along the line of the Union
Pacific Railway Solicited.
OaeYear, cash in advance, $1.25.
Dli Months, cash la advance... 75 Cents.
Entered at the North Platte (Nebraska) poetofiee u
s econd-class matter.
With C. L. Wood in California,
who will carrv on the great local
reforms (?) which he seems to imag
ine he has besran? How we will
miss you, Charley.
Twere are indications that the
slate fair this fall will eclipse in
attractions any heretofore given.
In this effort Omaha should be
backed by the whole state.
Now that the municipal year has
closed, the treasurer should pub
lish a financial statement of the
city's receipts, expenditures and
indebtedness. By this the citizens
will know "where they are at.
The Tribune is in line with the
western republicans who believe
that America should coin up
American silver into American dol
lars. It also believes that this and
protection to American industries
and American workingmen will be
the issues championed by the -re-oublicans
in he great battle of
BRIDGE CASE TAKEN UP
Interstate Commerce Commission
Hearing Charges at Omaha.
DEATH IJST GROWS LARGER.
WANT RECEIVERS OUSTED,
The quoting; of wool last week at
the lowest price on record some
what discourages Mr. W. Jennings
Bryan, who boasted a few weeks
ago that the Wilson free trade wooL
would not hurt the farmers of the
country any,: as wool had not de
creased innrice. The work of
Professor Wilson and Mr. Bryan is
at least ielling with great effect on
making things "cheaper." Doubt-
i less, however, Mr. .Bryan will ex
plain in his next creat speech that
the demonetization of silver in '73
is what has sent wool down to 16
cents a pound. Journal.
Removal Proceedings Begun Before Judge
Jenkins at Milwaukee Engineers Will
Oppose .the New Bale For Promotion.
Burlington Shows a Deficit.
A large majority of the people
of Scotts Bluff county are strongly
opposed to having Senator Akers
appointed secretary to the state
The Gandy Pioneer complains
that The Tribune does not give
proper credit for items clipped trom
exchanges. Pardon the oversight, board of irrigation, and they claim
a 4.: i: a t to ue m position to produce some
in the future will be credited by damaging evidence against
two-line pica type. senator, rne claim that he is m-
competent lor- the position is
The" Sioux City Journal 'says
"Senator Thurston of Nebraska
competent for- the position
strongly supported by the people of
his county. It may not be out of
told the people of Denver that Gov. place to remark that, the farmers
McKinley is the ideal republican and business men of Scotts Bluff
candidate for president and that he J county were as strongly in favor of
will be nominated and will sweep repealing section 2034 of the irriga
the country by such a majority as tion law.as were the people of this
never before known. He also told county, and yet the senator did not
the Denver politicians that the plat- J hesitate to disregard their wishes.
form would be bimetalism and pro
tection and that Gov. McKinley
would stand on it despite alleged
rumors to the contrary."
It can be no secret that the fed
eral treasury officials are greatly
disappointed over the current reve
nue collections. Sugar imports
offer the greatest surprise. The
receipts from this quarter increase
very slowly and in the past month
or two not at all. Where a revenue
r rf frr rrr . l 1 .
or.uuu.uuu a monxn or over was her d:arV. ..we have been able to
looked for, hardly $2,000,000 is being t but little Tenjson for the mis-
sion, and to teed our men and our
visitors we have bought for food ten
The residents of the irrigated
district, do not want Akers ap
pointed secretary, and it seems only
fair that the State Board should
have some respect for the wishes
of the people who are directly inter
ested in irrigation.
Horse meat as an article of food
is not new to the people of Oregon.
The old missionaries from 1833 to
1844 used it as a regular diet. In
1843 Mrs. Dr. Whitman writes in
collected. The gains from the
whisky taxes are also disappoint
ing; and the present month seems
likely to show an unexpectedly
large deficit; Springfield Republi
wild horses from the Cayuse In
dians." The flesh of the wild horse
fattened on the rich bunch grass is
very different from the ilesh of the
of 1894 old, broken-down dray horses used
Omaha, April 29. The interstate com
merce commission today began hearing
the charges of discrimination in freight
rates preferred by the Omaha Commer
cial club. All the commissioners, ex
cept Judge Yeomans, were present at
the opening of the case. The charge
was made that the rates made by the
roads across the bridge discriminated
against Omaha in favor of Council
Bluffs. The roads, in conjunction with
Council Bluffs business men, filed a pe
tition in intervention, reciting at length
their side of the case.
The petitioners state that prior to the
year 1887 upon all shipments to Omaha
of merchandise originating east of the
Mississippi river, to the Council Bluffs
rate there was added an arbitrary of 5
cents per 100 pounds by all the defend
ants and other railroads handling Oma
ha business, but about the first of the
year, 1887, by an agreement made be
tween the several railroads interested.the
incoming tariff on all such ship
ments to Council Bluffs was advanced
5 cents per 100 pounds, while no ad
vance was made at Omaha, and ever
since that time the same rate has been
charged to Council Bluffs as to Omaha,
to the great advantage of the jobbers,
manufacturers and business men of
After listening to the reading of the
document, the commission took a recess.
A decision of the matter may be expect
ed in perhaps two or three months.
Engineers Will Combat the New Rnle.
Cleveland, April 29. It is rumored
in railway circles that a rule will soon
be put into force on the railroads in the
Vanderbilt system, which, in brief, is
that hereafter officials when making
promotions among employes will con
sider only efficiency. It is said that if
the rule is adopted it will meet with
stubborn resistence by the men. Chief
Arthur, of the engineers' brotherhood,
in discussing the matter, said: "I
should think the enforcement of such a
rule would be injurious to tho best in
terests of the company. Our contracts
with the railroads expressly provide that
when all things are equal the preference
shall be given to the men who have
served the company the longest. If
such a rule is adopted tho engineers
will, I think, use every honorable means
to combat it."
Mention Avaa mae a few days
aigo of the intentioh-jof a man
has a star route mail contract
carry the mail upon a
There l's a good deal of significance
A perusal of the vote
should pretty thoroughly convince
the editor of the Era that the re
publican party of Ivincoln county is
not very badly shattered, but on
the contrary is about one hundred
votes stronger than the pops.
Since that election the republicans
have made gains, and the finishing
stroke to populism in the county
will be dealt this fall. The Tri
bune is not over-confident in say
insr that it the proper material is
put forward a republican nomina
tion will be equivalent to an elec
tiom. The Era is whistling to keep
up its courage that is all.
Billy Bryan was warned when
he tied up last year with Si Hoi-
ii it - t MM M ... .... . . - .
como that tne latter woman t tore i a cirl in this citv had a proposi-
air, and that if he (Bryan) got any- I tion of marriage a week ago Sunday
thing out of the compact it wouldn t night, and asked a week to think it
be anything more than a Rip Van J over. She went to interview sever-
Winkle cold potato. All this, and al married ladies in Beatrice as to
more if possible, has come to pass. I their domestic experience. One, who
Both he and his friends have got used to be a belle, had three child-
-w i i m n j J
in this, in most or tne star routes
the mail bags are very light and
could be readilv be carried upon a
wheel. In places where the roads
are irood mails could be carried far
more speedily by bicyles than by
horses, and at considerable less ex
pense. This idea- may take root
and grow and be another incentive
to road improvement. Baltimore
the worst of it right along from
Slippery Si, and he has iust got
another slap or two in the face by
the governor turning down several
of his friends in the matter of state
appointments. Holcomb is looking
out for number one, and not only is
now but always was and ever shall
be; amen! Hub.
The legislature passed a new law
o provide for the destruction of the
Russian thistle. The law makes it
he duty of every owner, lessee, or
any occupant of any land in the
state to cut down and destroy all
Russian thistles growing" thereon
or in the highways adjoining the
same, so often as to 'prevent their
going to seed. Each road overseer
must notify the land occupants in
his district to cut down the weeds
and if the occupant fails to do so in
ten days the overseer must cause it
ren. did all her own work and had
not been to a theatre or out riding-
since she was married. Another,
whose husband was a promising
young man at the time sne was
married, is supporting him. A
third did not dare say her lile is
her own when her husband is
around, and a fourth is divorced.
After visitine- and hearing their
woes, the heroine of this little story
went home got pen, ink, and per
fumed note paper and wrote an an
swer to the young man. You may
think it was refusing him. but it
was not. She accepted him ana
thev are to be married the first of
June. Ring the bells. Beatrice
Want the Receivers Ousted.
Chicago, April 29. The proceedings
to oust from the receivership of the Chi
cago and Northern Pacific Messrs. Mor
gan, iowiana ana van JNoraen were De-
gun before Judge Jenkins today. The
petition filed by the bondholders' com
mittee made no charge against the re
ceivers. It simply set forth that the pe
tition represents $24,000,000 out of the
$28,000,000 issue of bonds and that the
bondholders believed they were not
properly represented in the receivership
and that their interests were jeopard
ized. The bondholders suggested A.
Lawrence Hopkins of New York as sue-
cussor to the present receivers. Senator
Spooner, representing the other side, op
posed the removal of the present re
ceivers on the ground that there were
no charges against them.
Nebraska's New Bailroad.
Fremont, April 29. The board of di
rectors of the Iowa, Lake Superior and
Gulf Railroad company held a meeting
here, adopted rules and bylaws and
elected J. H. Edmiston of Columbus
cashier. It was decided to commence
work on the survey todiy.
Knrlincton Shows a Deficit.
Chicago, April 29. The statement of
net earnings of the Chicago, Burlington
andQuincy system of railroads issued
today for the three months ending
March 81, compared with the corre
sponding period in 1894, shows a deficit
DENVER MINING EXPOSITION.
The force which holds a ball
ihe nozzle of a hose when the water
turned on, causes a beautiful
sorav to be formed, is utterly con
to De aone ana tne expense cnargea foundinr the wise fflan. The fact
up to the owner, the cost to remain that a ball would remain in the
a lien upon the land until paid back mm,t1, of n hose ad refuse to fly
to the county. ..i. oreatest ores
m . V M W ilUUVl fcSA w -
It is said that Buffalo Bill's Wild sure, was discovered bv accident, it
West show, being a product of Ne- I is said, by a citizen of Des Moines
braska. so to soeak. would not at- I who irot a ootatoe in the nozzle of
, . o x
tract a crowd in this citv. We ven- his hose and could not take it out
ture the prediction, however, that until the water was turned off.
his original show would prove a Now the manufacturers are raak-
srreat drawing card durimr state iner the ball nozzles almost by the
fair week. At any rate some effort million, and they are causing much
should made to secure a band of wonder and speculation wherever
Omaha Indians to take part in the they go. The firemen are already
Ak-sar-ben festivities. Both Oma
Eastern People Evincing Considerable In
terest In thenterprlse.
Washington, April 29. Hon. E. B.
Coe of Denver, who has just arrived
here after a visit to New York and other
eastern cities in the interest of the min
ing exposition, which is to be held in
Denver next year, reports that he found
considerable interest in the enterprise.
Speaking of the exposition today he
said: "Little is known of Colorado's re
sources, and we propose to let the world
know what we have. A great many
think silver is our only product. This is
entirely a wrong impression. Very con
servative men estimate that our gold
output this year will be not less than
$20,000,000, and some place it as high as
$30,000,000. If we never mined an
ounce of silver, we would still have our
gold, zinc, lead, marble, iron and coal,
which exist in great abundance. We
will show the various methods of min
ing the ores and extracting the mate
rials. We are already assured that the
mining display will be superior to that
of the World's fair.
"We also intend to show on a com
prehensive scale what can be done in
arid countries by irrigation. All known
methods will be exhibited and there will
be an irrigated farm in connection with
the exposition, on which will be grown
all the products of the soil capable of
being grown in an arid country."
Baldwin Changes Trainers.
San Francisco, April 29. Sam Hil-
dreth has been engaged to train the
Santa Anita string and William Brien
is to be relegated to obscurity.
Xter XepeTts More Than Coaflrm the Tint
News of the Flood at Boasey.
Epinal, France, April 29. The list
of the fatalities caused by the breaking
of the great Bousey dyke in the Vorges,
increases every hour. One hundred and
fifteen deaths have already been re
ported, but only 50 bodies have been
recovered. It is believed the death list
will be greatly in excess of the figures
above given when all the districts are
It is supposed many of the dead were
swept into isolated places where it will
be a long time before the bodies are
found. The region over which the
tons of. water swept in a resistless flood
is strewn with every sort of wreckage,
and the whole country presents a most
desolate appearance. In many places
the early crops were swept clean out of
the ground and the losses thus incurred
will be very heavy.
Six brigades of gen d'armes have been
detailed to act as guards. Every at
tempt is being made to reorganize the
district, but this is rendered difficult by
the waters. The Aviere, a small stream,
is now in some places a mile and a half
wide. The railway in the vicinity of
the Daruiulles station was torn up.
Important Developments Looked For.
Salt Lake, April 29. Important de
velopments are looked for in connection
with the recent murder of the three
men at Pelican Point, Utah. On the
strength of a letter received from Mon
tana the sheriff of Lehi made another
visit to the cabinet formerly occupied by
the murdered men and found it occupied
by Hayes, Tyrel and Lars Peterson.
Hayes is the father-in-law of one of the
murdered men. The sheriff discovered
evidence which is thought will lead to
arrests. The exact purport of the let
ter irom iuontana cannot do learned as
the officials claim its publication will be
detrimental to the investigation.
Explosion of Natural Gas.
Pittsburg, April 29. At Edgewood,
a suburb, the residence of Attorney A.
Li. spinaier was Diown apart by an ex
plosion of natural gas which leaked
into the cellar through a drain. Rebecca
Spindler was probably fatally injured
by falling from the second floor to the
cellar. Her sister, Mary, and Officer
Selhormer were seriously but not
fatally burned. The explosion was fol
lowed in quick succession by two others,
which wrecked the adjoining dwelling
houses of A. L. Swift, Professor D. W.
Downing and A. J. Johnson. Total
California Athletic Team.
Berkeley, April 29. The university
athletic team will next Thursday morn
ing start on the transcontinental trip,
which has been under consideration for
some time past, to meet the eastern col-
lege atmetes. xne amount oi money
on hand at present will allow Captain
Koch to take a team of only 10 men, but
an effort will be made to raise sufficient
money to take 12. If 12 men go the two
others to 30m the team will be Scoggin,
a sprinter, and Everett Brown, a mile
Active Mason Over Seventy Years.
Minneapolis, April 29. Dr. Fredrick
Andros, who was the first practicing
physician to locate west of the Missis
sippi river, died in this city at the age
of 92. Dr. Andros was a member of the
legislature in Iowa in its territorial
days and represented the northern part
of Minnesota in the legislature of this
state as early as 1854. He has been
prominent in tho counsels of the medi
cal fraternity for two generations and
an active Mason for over 70 years.
Concede America's Claims.
Madrid, April 29. Tho report that
the Allianca affair has been settled by
Spain conceding the American claims is
confirmed officially. Spain will give
honorable satisfaction for the mistake
and admits the Allianca was outside
her territorial water when the Condo de
Venadito fired upon her. Spanish vessels
have been given precise instructions to
not fire on vessels outside the three-mile
Botte Jury Kcfnscd to Indict.
Butte, Mon., April 29. The grand
jury called three weeks ago by Judge
Speer of the district court to investigate
the disastrous dynamite explosion Jan.
15, by which 58 men were killed, re
fused to indict anyone on the ground
that they were unable to locate the re
sponsibility on any individual. Civil
suits for damages aggregating $250,000
have been brought against the powdei
Killed the Wrung Man.
Houston, Tex., April 29. R. P.
Owens, who murdered Dr. Simmons,
shot his own wifo and then put a bullet
in his own breast, has died. Mrs. Owens
is still alive, but will probably die. Dr.
Simmons was killed at Owens' house,
where he had been calling to attend
Owens' child. It is rumored Owens
confessed to having killed the wrong
Fire Caused an Assignment.
Cheyenne, Wy., April 29. The
Trading Commercial company at Lara
mie assigned to E. Crumrine, with
liabilities amounting to $80,000. while
the assets are nominally set at $100,000.
Direct cause of the failure was a dis
astrous fire about a month ago, by
which the firm lost $70,000 on real es
tate and general merchandise.
No Answer From Japan.
London, April 29. A Berlin dispatch
says there is no foundation for the state
ment that Japan has already answered
the protest made by Russia, Germany
and France against the annexation of
any portion of the Chinese mainland.
Natrona to Have a New Courthouse.
Casper, Wy., April 29. The board of
county commissioners of Natrona coun
ty is advertising for the erection of a
county courthouse. It is to be a 2-story
brick and will cost about $10,000.
Wyoming Shearing Commences.
Douglas, Wy., April 29. Sheep
shearing has commenced at the Douglas
pens. Uver 60,000 fleeces will be
clipped during the season. Upward of
$5,000 will be paid to shearers.
DUBRAKT UNBOSOMS KxMSXLr.
Accused Medical Strtdeat Score Felice aad
San Francisco, April 29. For the
first time since the charge of murdering
Miss Marian Williams in the Emanuel
Baptint church of this city ws infor
mally made against W. H. T. Durrani
the prisoner has consented to talk. He
said: "Judging by newspaper com
munications I am looked upon as a cold
blooded, diabolical monster. I am
painted as a devil in human shape, and
very little is said of the possibility oi
any other person killing these two girls,
but when the trial is over the world
will know that I am innocent. My com
posure and self control since my arrest
are held against me, but no person will
ever know the terrible ordeal I am un
dergoing. It is said that I use opiates
to induce sleep. That is a lie. I am able
.to sleep well because my conscious is
clear of all crime. I am not of a ner
vous temperament, and have always
been able to keep cool."
He accuses the police of working sole
ly from the premise that he is guilty ot
the crime and ignoring all other clews.
EXCITEMENT IN CHINATOWN.
Placards Posted In the Chinese Quarter
Denouncing the Police as Blackmailers.
San Francisco, April 29. Rising
with the fetid smells in the heart of
Chinatown Sunday there was a babel
of shrill voices that could be heard for
blocks and a great crowd of pigtailed.
blue Moused and greasy looking Chinese
was fairly wedged in two corners on
Dupont street, where Washington and
Jackson intersect. So dense was the
excited mass that it blocked the street
and compelled the cable line to suspend
operations pending a clearing of the way.
The trouble was over four Chinese pla
cards at each of the points named, evi
dently a manifesto issued by Highbind
ers., and which may be productive of a
war in the Chinese quarters. The pla
cards accuse the Six Companies' polic t
of blackmailing. The police could not
disperse the crowd until finally one offi
cer torn down the placards.
Bobber Shot by a Bank Teller.
Dubuque, April 29. A robber walked
into the Iowa Trust and Savings bank
today, and walking up to the counter
behind which the funds for the day's
use were piled, struck the window with
a small hammer that he carried,, with
the intention of grabbing the funds.
Teller Maurice Brown fired at the man,
the ball taking effect in the head. The
robber is seriously wounded and is now
Brutal Murder at St. Louis.
St. Louis, April 29. A brutal mur
der with robbery as tho motive was
committed in J. C. Dougherty's saloon
at Sixth and Elm streets early today.
Christy Masterson, barkeeper on the
night watch, was assaulted by persons
unknown and his skull crushed with an
iron bar. His pockets were rifled and
the key to the money drawer taken and
Will Bo Executed Wednesday.
Sing Sing, April 29. The respite
granted by Governor Morton in tho case
of Dr. Buchanan expires at midnight
and unless the supreme court interferes
the condemned man will be executed on
aXcMurrln'a Wound Not Fatal.
Beatrice, Neb., April 29. William
McMurrin, who was shot last night by
J. J. Skow while attempting to steal
feed from the hitter's feed lots, rested
pretty well today, audit is thought that
he will recover.
Two Snlcidea In Central Tark.
New York, April 29. Two unknown
men committed suicide today in Central
park, on6 by hanging and the other by
FEKISHED IN THE FLAMES.
Throe Persons Burned to Beatli In a Pitts
Pittsburg, April 29. A framo dwell
ing, owned by A. P. Snyder in the East
end and occupied by Samuel Weaver
and his family, burned last night.
Weaver was very ill with the typhoid
fever and was known to have per
ished, but today his body and that of
Frederick Snyder, son of the owner of
ihe building, wero recovered from the
building. The body of William Mitch
ell, aged 32, tho nurse attending Mr.
Weaver, was recovered later, making
the third fatality, while Mrs. Weaver is
in a critical condition from burns and
Wrecked by a Gas Explosion.
Elyria, O., April 29. G. A. R. hall
was almost demolished by a terrific gas
explosion. A gas jet was in some way
opened without being lighted last night
and filled tho place with gas. When
Janitor Martin struck a match in tho
hall this morning a heavy explosion fol
lowed He was terribly burned and is
in a serious condition.
Keeler Mill Damaged by Fire.
St. Louis, April 29. Fire partially
destroyed the plant of the Keeler Mill
ing company of St. Louis, causing an
estimated damage to machinory and
building of about $100,000.
WIND DOES DAMAGE AT OMAHA..
Four Buildings Were Demolished, bat Nu
One Seriously Injured.
Omaha, April 29. The report of .1
cyclone in the northwestern portion of
the city this morning proves to have been
exaggerated. Only four houses were
demolished, at the corner of Thirty-third
and Spaulding streets, and a number of
outbuildings and trees were blown down.
Nobody was seriously injured. Tho
wind was accompanied by rain and hail,
which did slight damage.
Storm at St. Joseph.
St. Joseph, April 29. A severe rain.
hail and wind storm struck this city at
10 a. m. But little damage was done
here, but north of here, where the storm
was more severe, it is feared the hail in
jured the fruit crop.
Storm In Iowa.
Des Moines, April 29. A heavy thun
der storm and rain began at 4:30 a. 111.
The storm is believed to general through
out this section.
ha and Nebraska are Indian names.
Within the memory of men living
here the city's townsite was in un
disputed possession of the abor
igines. We suggest that if Mr.
Cody cannot bring his show here
that he be requested to arrange a
air week program in which the
Omaha Indians may be given a full
50 dents to January 1, 1896-
That is an nwful l?f1 K?f
using them to put out incipient raoney for a twice-a-week paper like
tne &emi-weekly Journal, but if you
send 50 cents you will receive that
paper until January 1, 18. You
will find it the farmer's daily. Mar
kets alone are worth more money
than that. If you take it the rest
of this year for 50 cents you will
want to keep it always. If you get
up a ciud 01 nve ou-cent suDscnoers
1 . r- r
you can uave a copy iree lor your
trouble. Address, Nebraska State
Journal, Lincoln, Neb.
They sav they can march
h a building.s'ending a wall
of spray before them that drives
out smoke better than a draught of
air. There is no back pressure
from one of thes nozzles, a thing
that is also much of a mvsterv.
One man can handle a hose equipped
in this way easier than two can
without the new device.
FORTY MILLION CAKES YEARLY.
THS PROCTER A GAMSLE CO- CINTL