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THE WEALTH MAKERS.
Manh 15, 1894 WAITING FOR ESTIMATES, MEETING OF THE FULL SENATE TARIFF COMMITTEE. DETAILS OF THE BILL DISCUSSED If tba Importation Am tha Kama a Last I'nrlt Will KatM 3M3.1SS.0OO Jcmo Thla Added to Other Mourn Will tiring tba Total IWraaa t p to 0411.1.500.-OOO-May ISa Modified. Wakhixgtos, March 12. When the senate committee of finance met to day for the purpofte of di8ttuMiiff the tariff bill aa preaented by the majority only Keven member were present, McHftr. J one of Nevada, Vance, Md'hcrnou and Sherman being1 the ab sentee. Those pre (tent examined the detail of the bill and diactiMHed its aalicnt features, but in the aWnce of figure showing1 the effect of the bill in the production of revenue, they adjourned until Mon day morning', when the statement will be ready. There statements have been prepared under the aiiHpice oi the committee and miow that the revenue will be t3M,500,000, if the importation prove to be of the same quantity and value a those of the leat nV-al year. The amount added to the receipt from the poatofflce de partment and from luittcellaueou sources will bring the government revenue np to 1493,500,00a Under the cuate bill the cutttom receipt, it i estimated, will amount to 1105,000,000 a compared to 8124, 000,000 under the Wllmm bill and 1193, 000,000 under the McKinley law and those from the Internal revenue por tion about 91'.m,000,000 compared to SI 00,000,000 received Just year from thi source, the income tax being1 ertlmatcd at 930,uoo,ooo, spirits at 820,000,000 and cigar at J,000,000. A member said after the committee adjourned that they would begin work Monday morning and might conclude it next week. The He pub lican member will make an effort to secure tome change and if they meet with succcMi, in a few, will probably try to secure other. They are hope ful, from assurance which (senator Mcl'herHon is ald to have g-iven per son who have called upon him that he will join with them in trying to secure the modification of several schedule. THE BOMB WAS LOADED. A New York Hoy Terribly MaimedThe Kxplonlv Hidden Jly Anarehlats. New Yokk, March 12. Joseph Hoff man, aged 13, and Char Ion and Frank Obcrly, while playing on the sand lot of WilliuuiHburg to day, turned up the sand near the mas sive boulder, and found a box con taining six bomb. The Hoff man boy, being the oldest, took charge of the find and examined the bombs carefully. Finally ho picked up one of the bombs and said he was going to hurl it against the boulder. The other boys ran away and had gone about a hundred feet when Hoff man threw the bomb at the boulder. The Obcrly boy soy they felt as though the earth bad opened nnder them and when they turned Hoffman was lying on the ground screaming at the top of his voice. All the skin of his face and hand was peeled off nnd be was terribly wounded on the body and limb. The police have the box containing the five bombs which are of tin and oblong. About three months ago half a dozen bombs were found in the lota, but the police were unable to find the makers of them. The district abound in anarchistic societies and in the vicinity is the home of John Most. WAS M'KANE A DEFAULTER? Accounts of tha Ki-llox Short a l arge Bum Townfthlp Honda Mluluf. . New Yokk, March 12. Lawyer O'Ferralland the citizens committee of Gravesend who have been investigating the act of John Y. McKane.the imprisoned ex-boss,allege ! that tha chief failed to account January 10 last regarding the dis position of &"00,000 of town bonds as required by law. It is reported that a portion if not all the bonds have been hypothecated and there is an apparent shortage in his accounts of 1200,000. McKane's friends any the apparent deficit i due solely to the lack of business method in conducting the affair of the town. Inmate of Holdlera' lloniee May Vote, Wichita, Kan., March 12. In the federal court yesterday Judge WIN Hams handed down a decision holding that inmates of Kansas soldiers' home may vote at any election held in the precinct In which their home la located. The state constitution hold that any Inmate of an asylum or almshouse, supported at the public- expense, cau not exercise hi franchise. The de cision reuder unconstitutional the 1'opulistactof lt3, which expremdy KrovUled that inmate of soldiers' nines hatl nut be allowed to east a bs"t A t hlaaanaa la m IHvorra Court. Ntw Yok, March 13. Yue Lee, I at a, m. . nines gambler of M.itt street, enjoy Ilia diatinetloa of Wing the first Chinaman to secure a dlrorv in the wart of this city. IU appeared to court in a trrgtm eimn of ehangeable 4r4 uilk la which the rvUiiilatltr color was purple, lit ilg tail wa Uuu4 with purple nb U.fs. Hi hU. an Amritn rl named LouU rVhnnlder, li4 with another C'h'.iuimaH. A dispatch from Olntfapor say mat 4atteeK of th eearoity f Mex- imu wuiars tni u urgent lix-sl d,. Rtaad ff Um eotu of a itrllUh d l- la. Tla Wkk aa4 iurrhslU - Immi aaiaoaJ; lu favor ft th POLLARD-BRECKIN RIDGE CASE Mora Damaging Evldrnra Aralnat tba Kentucky Con rra roan. Washington, March 12. In the I'ol lard-Breckinridge breach of promise suit. Major Moore, chief ml police of the district of Columbia, testified that he was acquainted with both parties to the suit; first met Miss Pollard, accompa nied by Colonel Hreckinridge, in his office May 13, 1893. He said: "The door was suddenly thrown open, when Colonel Breck in ridge came in, follow' ed by a lady. He suid he might have to ask my protection, a the lady had threatened hi life. She demanded that he should marry her, and seemed much excited, lie named May 31 1893, aa the day, and said he would marry her then if I'rovidence spared his life. When he started to explain the trouble between them, she put her hand on his shoulder and dissuad ed him. (She was much excited. He was cool." Witness had warned Miss I'cllard that she must not make threats against Colonel lSreekinridge's life, a the police would have to deal with her. On May 17. in witnesses' office, Colonel Breckinridge had told him that the lady was pregnant through her relations with him; that she was going to New York to prepare for the event, and that he intended to marry her. "He asked me to witness his de termination. We three clasped hands, It was an impressive scene, ' said the major. Mis 1'ollard had drawn from her bosom a revolver, declaring that if she bad occasion to do so she would use it upon herself and him. The witness took it, Col. Breckinridge suggesting that he should return it to her as a Christmas gift, she telling him to give It to heron her birthday. Une oi the best known physicians or the city, Dr. N. H. Lincoln, then testi fied that Colonel Breck inridife had brought Mis 1'ollard to him in May, imi, representing that she needed at tention, as she was unreasonably leal on and exceedingly nervous. Her delicate condition had been referred to, and Dr.. Lincoln testified that he had said that one or two other profes sions were required in her case. The examination of the witness wan brief. and at its conclusion, 3 o'clock having arrived, the court adjourned. THE BUSINESS SITUATION Dun K' porta That ftlgns of Improve- mrnt Are Multiplying-. New Yokk, March 12. B. O. Dun & Co. 's Weekly Review says: "Evidences of present improvement in business multiplies, but confidence in future improvement does not seem to in crease.' There is more business, and a larger production by industries, for the season has arrived when greater activity is necessary if dealers in stocks are to be replenished, and those who cannot make calculations beyond a few months are the more anxious to crowd as much trade as they safely an into these months. Jn soma branches of distribution, however. there are indications of a diminishing demand for goods, and the evident preference for medium and low-priced articles, with the known reduction in wages and family expenditures, lead many to feel somewhat less confident that business will soon recover its former volume. Undertaking reach ing beyond a short time are not made with great freedom, and in spite of a larger present demand, price of manufactured goods tend downward. The number of failure durinir the past week have been 284 in the United btates against 103 last year and sixty in Canada, against thirty-two last year. . DOUBLE MURDER IN ARKANSAS. Two Ilore-Tratars Killed and Their Ilodle Cremated. Pauis, Ark., March 12. News reached here yesterday of a tcrriblo double murder committed four miles south of Booneville, this county. The crime was evidently committed Sun day night, the 25th ult Two horse trader and their cook, a young man about 25 year of age, went into camp in an outhouse near Booneville on the date named. That night pistol shots were heard, and the next day the yoang man was seen and the two horse-traders were missing. That evening the hiAiso they were camped in burned. It was noticed that the young man was in possession of all the horses and cattle that belonged to the traders. Citizens began to bus pect foul play, and went to whore the house burned and in the ashes the bones of the men were found. The young man was arrested on the charge of murder. SECRET SOCIETIES. Tha Cope Auout to Ilemoye the Han on Several Secret Order. Baltimork, Md., March 12. Cardinal Gibbon la in daily expectation of a decision from Home in repaid to the removal of the ban of the church from the lodge of Odd Fellows and Knight of Pythiua, which wero submitted to the pope bv the last plenary council. Father Thomas, secretary of the cardiual, said no intimation of the de cree had Iwen received, but the docu ment itself would appear shortly. It is generally expected in Catholic circle that it will grant to communi cants of the church conditional ly. That is, each prospective member of the Odd Fellows ami Knlghta oi 1 I'ythlaa, who belong to the Catholie church, will first be required to re ceive the sauetloa of the intr of hi patlcular parWU. THE MARKETS. kaaaaa City Ural. KriTT, M. Mart I! -Wmit Na t rw. i N't I ml W S 3 hr. v.',t; No, I br,l. Ma ln -N. a M, .:! Nov I Jl , No f white irora, .; ,V I alia, Re. Oat-- N, 8, WVM. N 'VI Mo. Ka I ehite mia Jo jii-,,- S-i 1 h ( l ive wrk. ' t'llli . lTtr4 lf 4 llfcM ht ni'Vt ta 4 Hfr . Hjt Tt s4 Uti to f 1vi H Is l v. ff iiwktft 4 tit. St I Ml l4, ) K tld.-IUtli-i it fit, ti:i..J ilr44. t.l- The BMtiot 4 at tnk le 1 V loa KM 4 H i A I V I H tt uit ttaatfvalst N tf top rt,t Nut Si W is er i ft y.terT IkMf (!. I. ss thio Tss " sta is ut u4t Tf Mlwit ruiiT W rtie . IK FARM AND HOUSEHOLD, CULTIVATING TURNIPS SECOND CROP. AS A Valuable Feed for Cattle and Sheep f acie for Urlvere Growing and Cook Ina; Sweet Potatoot Hortlcult oral Uinta and Ilooeebold Help. Turnip aa Second Crop. Land from which crops are har vested early in the summer should not be allowed to go idle, and there i no second crop so valuable to grow on it as turnip. Even fair success can be .had when the turnip seed are sown in the corn field when it is worked through the last time. The roots may not get large enough to sell in the market, but they will be of great value as feed or cattle and sheep, and also for home use. One of the best fall pas turvs for sheep, bogs and cattle is a corn field, from which the corn has been gathered, and where young tur nips are growing. Tha animals find great nourishment for a month or more in such a turnip patch. Thoy will eat both corn stalk and turnips a the mood seize them. After they have finished the field the roots left in the ground can bo taken up some mild day in the fall and stored for winter use, but sheep and hog as a rule will root down and eat the vary ends of the roots , The early flat varieties of turnip are profitable even when they sell for only twenty-five cents per bushel, and this prico can be obtained for them at nearly any season of the year. Ihey more olten bring thirty or forty cents per bushel, so that the labor i well paid. The rutabagas, or Swede, cannot be grown so suo cessfully a a second crop, unless planted very early In the season, as they require considerable time to ripen before freezing weather. They are in more demand, however, and bring fifty cents per bushel when the flat turnips sell for half that One thing about turnips is that if thee is no profitable market for them they will always repay ono for growing them as food for cattlo. Tho expense of growing the crop smull, according to the American Cultivator. .The seed is cheap, and the land used would otherwise re main iille for the rost of the season. Hence all tax or interest on the land is not included in the original ex pensos. iho land la already soft and mellow from tho cultivation of the previous crop, and it only needs surface plowing and harrowing. A fow hundred pounds of bone dust should bo spread over tho land at this plowing, and when the land is mellow and smooth enough for the seod tho work is nearly complete. Mark the land off, and sow by hand, or use a garden drill and planter that will drop the seeds carefully in rows, using Ices than a pound of seed to the acre. This is the most economical way, although soma prei'er to scatter the seod broadcast, especially when it is to bo used for pasturing cattlo. When the seed is used in the corn field this broadcast sowing is prob ably potter. The turnips should be cultivated as any other garden vege table, thinning out to six or eight inches in tho row. The harvesting must take place before a severe freeze in the fall can injure tho plants. Fact for Driven. The Humane Circular says that experiments show that one-third to two-thirds more power is required to draw a given load through mud or sand thun on a smooth, hard road. 1 That a slight raiso in the grade re quires a larger increase of power and a raise of ono foot in ten doubles the draft That a little rain softening the surface adds nearly twenty per cent to the power required. In all these casos policy and hu manity domand smaller loads and frequent short rests. Dry axles add double, sometimes treble, to the labor of a team. Nothing pays better than frequently oiling wagon axles. I he power and longevity of the horse are in exact ratio to the intelli gent care and fcoding ho roccivos. lie can draw on his fixed stock of vi tality to supply deficiency of food or to do ovorwork, but it shortens his life and roduces his value. That horses have been worked to death in ono day shows how rapidly overwork ura on tholr vital power. As heat depend on food, all clipped horses, and those not warmly stabled and well blanketed, require much extra food, without which they wear out fust Therefore overwork, under feeding and neglect are all costly and wasteful. Overloading is costly and cruel, and hua ruined thousands of horse. No load should be too heavy to haul easily over tho hardest place on th? trip, iteady hard pulling cause great pain, so give your team fre quent rest, especially during the arly part of tlw trip. Ownership ha limitation and be stows no right to mutlbto, abuo or neglect any animal Our law reeog nUd the right of domestic animal and protect tin m. The. whip InfticU proat pain and worry, and Uli'i immensely to wear out a hor The Nt bowmen of our time condemn it ue, and be lieve that touch mora U lot than pained by It If all driver war inu'lt t)H tlroe they strike a hor, tthJp would ixn dWappear. Th oce.tj" fot them would r a- T kaow how a hor feel, trara how you would itt la the mt eon dltlon Man and hots ar wonder fully alt. Whatever dtlreon4 would dittree tha other. o4 tie t jn4 them la be th best f friends, isa. to ! fcorrt. i mM ! i"ord!jf th Ut dtff rv hore Is senseless and crneL Pain aces not relieve irignt, out tha as- curing roico of a kind driver does. Whipping makes confirmed shyer because the corse connects tha pain with the object of his fear and it more afraid of it thereafter. Jerking the bit, jelling and con stant nagging" weary a team and mark a bad driver. A good driver is quiet, steady, patient and low voiced. A bawling driver is of very Uttle value. The mouth of the horse is very sensitive and the size and style of tha bit Is of great importance. Avoid small bits and never allow two bits in at once. Experiment until you una the right bit (rowing and Cooking- Sweet Potatoee. .Contrary to the generally received opinion, we grow our best sweet potatoes and largest yields on clay tana, it 1 a mistake to maka wide, nign ridges. ihose eight or ten nches and thirty to thirty-three Inches apart from center to center give the largest yields and the best shaped and most salable tubers. Our merchants are beginning to find thi out. and to advise growers to plant in this way. On my farm sweets are a much surer crop than the Irish potato, and will yield on an average at least fifty per cent more and sell for from twenty-five to seventy-five per cent more money. But to realize thi ono must not crowd the crop on tha market in the fall, but Btore them and wait till the fall glut is over. hvery farmer who crows from one to ten bushels more than ha needs must sell soon after digging as he ha no way to keep them safely, but tha man who knows how and has a place to keep them in. can afford to wait, and about December 1, may ex pect an increased demand and a rise in price. Last season fully forty per cent of our potatoes, both sweet and Irish, were below merchantable size. and while email Irish potatoes scarce ly sell for enough to pay for hand ling, we usually got more for the small sweets kept till spring for sprouting than for the large ones.. think 1 never bought seed in the spring for less thun f 1 a bushel, us ually f 1. 25, and I have paid $2. One sweet potato grower of largo experi ence told me that 6ome years his small ones paid the entire expense of growing and handling the crop. A much larger quantity of sweet potatoes would be used than are if cooks knew how to prepare them for the table. When visiting anion? tho large sweet potato , growers at Marietta, O., a year ago, I ate the best dish of sweets that I have ever tasted, and on inquiring how they wero prepared was given the follow ing recipo which my wifo has used ever since: "lion tho tubers until well done, then remove the skins; lay them in a broad dish earthen preierrea eprinicio over them a tablespoonful of granulated sugar and pour over them a teacupful of cream, or lacking tho cream, milk with an ounce or so of butter. Put them in a hot oven and bako brown." I think 1 shall get this recipe printed and give to every customer, and beliove by so doing I can greatly increase the salo of them, for cookod in this way they aro a de licious dish. Of course, the quantity of sugar must be regulated by the size of tho family and the quantity of tho pota toes used, but the Intelligent cook will soon find out how much to use. Waldo F. Brown. Horticultural Hint. A grape grower advises leavinj five canes or vines to each post when pruning. Superfluous branches should bo cut off for thoy take nourishment that should go to the tree. Give the tree salesman tho go by. Too often he is a fraud. Order di rect from tho nursery, and hold the nursery responsible. We have often given this advice. Cabbage, if the crop is taken, care of, protecting it from worms, is a profitable farm crop. It must be kept clean and kerosene emulsion will tako care of the worms. A practical berry grower says that a quarter-acre garden, well arrang ed, set to best varieties, and properly cared for, should yield at least twenty-five bushels of berries. In no other way can a farmer produce so much of value, with so little labor, as in a garden of small fruits. Houaeliotd Help. Sponging the face and hands with woak extract of pennyroyal Bwill keep away mosquitoes, and will al lay the pain from their bite. SpoU and dirt may bo removod oin paintings and chromos by using cap of warm water, to which a few rop of ammonia have been added. A bcefstotik cut an Inch thick will bo cookiQ rare in ten minutes. A mutton tiiop cut throe-fourths of an Inch thick will cook In eight minutes. When the yolk of e;,'ff are uned for thickening a oup or saueo, heal them well, then add a gill of cold liquid to every two yolk. Stir it Into the hot II jiiid and tlr all the time tho dish is on the flr which hould never U more than a minute. Veal and pork must bo broiled owly aud tor a lorn; time There hould ik I ' a tniee of pink in the fiber when the meat U done. Tho ehops pliould not be cut more than alf an inch thick. I hey will bo till done with twelve minutes" roik Ing U U a ve.-y cotntnou thin; for youug lu'kotwr la scorch their i , . ... i . men nn irirntn; to iron tu not b dt,oura'o4. Wat your Iron thoroughly and keep ihem la dry place. I'M wilt prevent thtlr tleklif- if ytut Bad rorcheU. lace, i pose It to the holt! my f Ue lan. It wl! t ebULlivtvi WORLD'S FAIR AWARDS t;e. euJ Tiun iirnu nd on I union, lor Rsmmv. fctrrwrtli &ud 4 tM-aBva. -r ....,. inw ,ru rim nave own aoia aim-t to ifce pwpie. Hi-nd at nw Ji,r our compl. i (titliiiiw. i D,f every ku.d ,,( ALLIANCE CABH'A'JE CO., CINCINNATI. O. RIPANS IflUULLlJ : REGULATE THE STOMACH, UVE3 AND BOWELS AND PURIFY THE BLOOD. ltlPAX TAIU Lr.s are the W.t Med!, flue knawa r.r Indiirwtloa, IlilliwHieM, lleadai-ae. I'eaulpaUm,, liyntH-paia, CSreate I.WerTreulrlr. Plzriaro, KedCem pinion. lretcr?, OUVul.e lin-utk. Mud all ill, enlcn mt the etawat-li, l.lrtr and tiewel. Illpn Tabulos rouutn nrdhine- lr.!uilou to tne mot lell,jiu- ronatiiuUou. re ijl.Hrant lu take, mfe, t-irmii u, and kiv im-t,-diW ri-lkf. friro-Box a Tiii.J, Kwuu ; l'arkam-'4 1-oiMt). ?. Mar , iirdisrwl thnniKM ut-urwa ilriutui. or by mail, btuplo fit bv mail. Ai'iln-v. THE RIPANS CHEMICAL CO.. eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee ee -eee n HIIE : PuMOUIH : ROUS. f Good cockrell 11.00, new stock. 3 Eggs In seacon $1.00 per 13. W. A. BATES, Jr., Cedar Bluffs, Saunders Co., Neb. la n tVddaadSHwrWal- At Price Bsss SHnrWatcaM, RlvrW retail. Carta, Carrtana NaAu. StelntBiaUaaa. VartTHkkta, a. iOtmm Bilk. IU llrann, Uw rrniai, . I,.., i I,, daakairm, Track. Aatlk, Uail'attan, Copy Bank. bs Drill. IU4Mm, Md i lava Bower, CeffM Hill, Ulaca, Bradan, SaaiaCarta, Maad Carta; rarias. Saraan,Wlra faata, Cam Sarllm, raaataf aula. tlralaaaila7 Oaw Han, IMkm, Taab, Bit anm. Ran, Kalian, illraad. Pluan tar, ewtk, El Ballraad, V lattana aad Caaatar W aldtS. Saad far fraa Catalan kmm Ul . dtSanaa .. CEIOAOO MAU CO., Catoafe, OL Please mention The Wealth Makers. For Sale, A FIVE HOKSE POWER Eieciric Motor In (rood condition. Will, be sold cheap if sold soon Corner 11th & M Sts., LINCOLN, Neb BUY DIRECT FROM FACTORY" BEST MIXED Paints. At WHOLESALE PRICES, Delivered Free For Houses. Barns, Roofs, all colors. & SAVE Middlemen's profits. In use 51 years. Kn darsed bv Granpe & Farmers' Alliance. Low 8 rices will mirprise you. Write for samples . W. 1NGEKSOLL, 263 Plymouth St., Brook lyn, N. Y. IOWA FEED STEAMEE Given away if it does Hot save its cost in one year. Martin & Morrissey M'fg Company, Omaha, Neb. NOTICE. In the District Court of Lancaster County, Nebraska. Samuel M. Mills, 1 Plaintiff, I ts. V Ella L. Mills, Defendant. J una Li. mum, aeienaant, in -.be above en titled cane, win take notice that on the 17th day of Kebrnary, lm, Samuel M. Mills, plain' till herein, filed his pen ion In the District Court ot Lancaster county, Nebraska, agalnKt said defendant, the object and prayer of which are to ODiain a divorce irom ner. Yeu are required to answer said petition on or oeiore tne n irsi a ay oi April, im. Samuel M. Mills, Plaintiff. Fy Lamb, Adams & Scott, his attorneys. Dated February 17, 18S4. 36 14 EXCELSIOR HOM E BAKER AND ROASTER. The best paying Investment for housewife Nona trenuina wimout .rass attmfri our latest improved style, is solid make, baa deep flange iron t bnt htftb grate, and closes perfectly tight laves S3 per cent nutrition elements. Full de scriptive circulars on application. I also man uractar. tha "New success" stova mat ana the Famous Frying Pan. etc. AGENTS WANTED In every county in tha U. 8. Address. CUAKLV.S SCHULTHE1SS, 40 N Main St.. Council Blutf low "A Tobacco Stinking Breath" I not a nice thine to be carrying1 around with you; If you are tired of lc and want the mean of an euvy release, g-et a box of NO-TO-BAC, the harmlos. guaranteed tobacco liablt cure; our little Doolc, railed "Don t Tobacco ttpll or Hmoke Your Life Away" tell all about it; you can get a oonv or it. or buy NO- IO MAC of U. T. Hark Drusr Co., our agents; or book will be mailed (re direct from the manufacturers' nffice Address. Stkrun'Q IUmidy Co , No. Randolph M., Chloigo, 111. Use Northwestern line to Chlcsjro Low rate, r'aat train. Office UM IIAUVKMT i:t lHHION. Via the IiaMri faillto itonte. On ihe eeond Tucdar la Ducunher mx January, Fehruarr, Match, April and May. the Missouri i'Aciflo lUnite will still round trip ticket to all tatltxie la Tim, with final ilmll U re- inra la thtrt. day from date uf !. Khfr are allowed la Arlctaa, Tim ad Oklahowa. Nw Mtlco ad leaiaa 'lrrtury. 0ae had Uke a trt to the south l'uiu Dan itut, C Ijaw r w w eki. Vim CAIIOT SEE ROW TC3 89 ' -: IT AID PAV f 3lfiHT tlA na aar tcmrarwalaa ar aak tak IT j.,,,4 Hit Arm Hl.f f rntkmrn imtlr aaa. aaaal aito4.aaalW t Sra ee asaTT von; fWMlal for 10 laffi wrtS IMaaMlk- S-aWa MUr. Srif-TkraaUa Cyt haaul.H.lMHUaa; aaa maiplM ,wtet H4l liti,.i it mH aey vanaaa O !, Trial. So momn MB4 M aaiaaea. B,M aav la . W na I air tiadal inrM mvll, a auack Kala, Boy from t aOary tot aan aaaiar aaa aenrt'a amaM. .nrf Cai TmlaOat a4 a4 fr Mcai ar larca fn W KLC rtalr9c,MilHHi'l 4 ;timnariot it World' Fair. OXFORD MF6. CO. 3i2 Wiiith m. CHICA60.ILU World s Fair H.hssl Awards Rledal and Diploma on eur INCU34I0H ind . BROODtR Combined. 'Old Reliable" hS2f 'wmiucMtdi fWtry. H i :.Biy,rlrnfnihiU pawl Btliable Incubator anij B-Torlgr Co. Quincy, til. rvanarj vwnr. jrai CUT THIS OUTanaw'ndittou-i withyourniun and tuiiir!, dI -will mtal you tin clfirant Wavdclt bv ei ureiw fur xatmrnation. You examine it and it you Vons.tierliAbwrvaiu pay the tficr. ar-n( $14 and exjirtuM'tiarti-rnnti u iMoun. rinrtiu piute aal I'mbtbi FKKK wirh earn wath. aIm our written ftiaar ! fr $ fpmrm. W rite to-dwy. this niav iMtflmnrafraui, THE NATIONAL MFC. A IMPORTINO CQ.t 444 uearoorn &treei. uiikmO iiu Do Your Own Leather Work! Root's "Si mnlir1tT Ptywmhui" enahti'u anr man lu ntavke) ifood iMt of double liiu'ttinMntinut) tor il.; Havnia- trapd, c; Hitchntrape, 15c; Bri!titrapi. tloei HaJtere, owe., ana oiner lira dm in proportion, mrap uy uuu. half imual price. HuifoleB, Ha(1illrv,eta.cbfnp. Root's Iron Laataand loairinir Out Ht. SolOrlihJr- rakett, Biakninith't T(Mla,etc.for home une. liatnioff tree. Sect Bros., Keaiaa. Chlo. Spurgeon's Own Words. "Dear Mr. Concrf.ve- a a mil t h.. - faith in advertised remedies; bat it must now be some twenty-live years since first I saw in the person of one of my students tbe effect oi your remedy. Be seemed at death' door, he lives ,W VW , A Okll'Il, uci Ly bluet then I have seen in many. TCI J U1M1J instances, the most happy res-ultstollow-ing y our medicine. I do not go KEV, U. 11. SFUKAiEON. dv tiea say, but testify to what I have seen with my own eves. 1 believe that you have saved num- s from Consumption. I have friends with coughs and weak lungs, who speak ot your medicine with sincere gratitude. Personally, l find it most useful in the case of wearing cough. Very reluctantly do I give testimonials for publication ; but I send you this as your due. What I have seen of God's healing power through you, demands of me that I speak for the good of others. I have those around ma whose health I value, and they are living wit nesses that yours is a very beneficial prepara tion." "Yours heartily, (Rev.) C. H. SPUKCiKUN. "Westwood," Beulah Hill, England." G-. T. Congr eve's Message to America. The above letter from the late emi nent preacher, C. H. Spurgeon, is one of thousands of test imonials to the won derful curative prop erties of my Balsamic Elixir, which not only cures consump tion but gives in stant and permanent renei lu cases t Asthma, Chroni Bronchitis, Influenza' and all Chest affec tions. QEO.' THOS. CONQREVB. For years I have been entreated 1 - to make my remedy known in the United State, but my time has been too much absorbed by my European patients to allow this. Now, however, 1 have been able to extend my organization so as to bring America within the scope of my personal observation, and my desire is to make it clear to all citizens of the United States that they may henceforth procure from my American Depot A cure for Consumption which, even in the advanced stages of that tern Die disease, may be used with eertainty of -ilif I Every person suffering from Chest Disease, and all of weak lungs and delicate habit, shoul read my book on Consumption of the Lungs or Decline, and its successful treatment, showing that formidable disease to be curable in all its stages, with observations on Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Chronic Bronchitis; together with . accounts of nearly 400 successfully cured cases, any one of which may be like yours, to be had LtYftacEa. BJBJ 1 BBBBMr"B LtRTSH t 8 '11 : A3. y-v.. f I r- 3A post free for 25 cts., or the book will be sent free with every first order of $1.00 bottle of 5 my Balsamic Elixir. CONOREVE'S BALSAMIC ELIXIR can be obtained from many drug stores, but it will take some time before it will be tr.roduced into all of them throughout this st country. Jf your druggist has not yet put it in stock, Sr will be sent you, calriage paid, from my own I depot, on receipt of sects., ft.on, $1.75, $,.75 or J $7.00, according to the size of the bottle ordered.! ' QEO. TH011A5 CONOREVE, London, Eng., and 4 Woosfer Street, NEW YORK. tTMcntioa this paper. North Western Line Palace Sleeper f and Fast Chicago Train Set-vice. 1 A palace car for Lincoln imodIo la now auacneu uauy to tne Chicago lim ited, leaving Lincoln at 1:35. No better servloe, lowest rate. For ticket, berth reservation tfl.. call at city office 1133 O Btreet, or depot Cor. 8 and 8th itreeU. See that vour tickets tv ur via, tha Missouri I'acfac route for San Franciaco. wm. Wljf HCKet omco 1201 O tree.t. Une North went(irn It ha to Chicago Iw rate. Fat train. Office 1133 J OSL Ue North we tern line to Chlraro OB'ce 1131 Low rate. Fact train. Ot. The cheaneat place for monuments la at l!o. Naitertnao . 21S South Ninth St., Lincoln. Notli'i. Anyone can obtain free ilvuf hter, hire br aldreioir The r an-Araerleaa ui-Meuiue AiMielatUn. IHnvi-r. tVto,, ftnd eacloatof pnU(u fur aa roe. A C nMr alive t Ulnae Head your aam and eddretw on (Hiatal card fur Infitrwatloo reardi tht Birrnrle. You mar becow charter Nitio.btr and tecurv a bum permaaeat miuyuint m It out mni A atari ter a New aa.) N'i.htor Uv) Uo. Tin Coxi.va Nation. i K r. tlrvH tfise, t . . , r, T. A. u irek UmnsVurgf, InVa