Newspaper Page Text
Worthington, Nobles County, Minn.
WRMS:—Two dollars a year. One dol
for six months. Fifty cents for
'•••Wj Itlakllskei, Offlelal C«an,tj
Editor and Proonetor.
Woaraiaorcii, Uf»M. MAY T,1801
EDITORS WILL MEET.
The following is the Circular is
sued by the officers of the Editors'
Association of Southwestern Min
nesota calling the meeting which
will be held in Worthington on
Monday next. We bespeak for
our brethren of the press a cordial
reception. All are invited to at
tend. The meeting will begin at
3 p. m., with an evening session at
8. W. MINNESOTA. EDITORIAL
SLAYTON, Minn., May 4,1891,
DEAR SIR:—The next meeting of the
Association will be held at Worthing*
ton on Monday, M»y tl. Beginning at
3:80 p. m., a business meeting will be
held at which a paper on "County
Printing" will be read by Harry St.
John, of the Sherburn Advance. J. A.
Maxwell, of the Fulda Republican, and
llobert McCuue, of the Worthington
Advance, will speak on "Ready
Prints." These and other important
matters will be thoroughly discussed
by the Association.
At 8 p. m. a public meeting will te
held in the 6. A. R. Ilall, at which an
address of welcome will be delivered
by Robert McCuune. The response
will be made by C. C. Gooduow, of
Pipestone. This will be. followed by
an address by the president, C. S.
Eastwood. The "Office Towel" will
be recited by Miss Gale Huntington, of
Windnm. Addresses will be made l»y
Hon. F. A. Day, of Fairmont Hon.
Joel Heatwole, of Kortlifield II. J.
Miller, of Luverne E. C. Huntington,
of Windom and others. Music will
be furnished by the Worthington Brass
Band by the Glee Club. From the G.
A. R. Hall the editors and their friends
will repair to the Worthington Hotel
where they will enjoy a banquet ten
dered them by the citizens of Worth
ington, who, with their wide awake
newspaper men, McC'une and Martin,
are preparing to give the members of
the press of this district a royal recep»
tion, and it is to be hoped that every
newspaper man and his htdy in thedis~
trict will be present.
As transportation could not be se-»
cured without running a special train
from St. Paul, the officials of the
Omaha road, while very willing to for
iiish us special transportation on the
regular train deemed our numbers not
sufficient to warrant them in sending a
special, and consequently! I excursion
has been abandoned. Yourself and
la!y are earnestly requested to be
present. C. S. EASTWOOD,
JAMES RUANE, President.
WORTH INGTON TOW NSHIP.
In District 48 Forest day WHS obser
ved on Thursday instead of Friday, the
regular day. Tlie teacher. Miss Mamie
Ilumiston, and her pup'ls planted eight
trees. These are the first trees planted
on our school grounds. It is hoped
they may spread their cooling branches
and shades over teachers and scholars
for many years.
Corn planting is in progress. A good
deal was planted last week.
Prairie fires were the chief excite
ment last week. The writer saw her
home pass the narrowest chance be
tween fire and safety it ever had, and
not a bit of fire on the McKillop farm,
all danger coming from the farm for
merly owned by I. B. Newkirk it be
ing left with uo Ore protection what
ever. Mr. McKillop's family after ma
kiug themselves safe, put the rest of
fire out and saved the large grove from
burniug the grove which Mr. Newkirk
took so much pride iu planting.
Mr. Chaney's people had a narrow
escape from being entirely burned out
last week, barns, machiuery and proba
bly the house. A perfect gale was
blowing from the south. About one
o'clock a freight train was passing and
set afire in the stubble, and in a few
moments it was sweeping toward the
stables, and in its c4tirse it burned a
new grove of maples ahd box elders
three hundred willows in another grove,
a good many large willows in another
place, and two acres of clover besides.
E. F. Whitney started his breaking
plow last week.
Miss Mary Terry has commenced
School in district 48, having enjoyed a
short term of study iu the »Yoithiug
A change has come over the country
during the last two weeks, the brown
prairie is rapidly disappearing and a
lovely dress of green covers the earth,
even as we write we look out upon the
trees and fancy we can see the little
These cool days are nice for wheat
which is looking Que.
Small grain is up and looking well
and the corn planters are all busy far
mers are wishing frr rain.
There is being quite a lot of small
fruit planted this spring,such as goose
berries, raspberries and strawberries,
all of whieh do well in this country.
The closing exercises of the school in
district No. 8. on Friday last were very
nice, consisting.of songs and recita
tions the children did their teacher
eredit, especially in a song entitled,
'Geometrical Song,*' and one the
"RITOTSong," by May Kirk and Flor
Mr. Hard was through the town last
week ttartiig battle.
Garle «reen, of Worthington Is
breaking 75 acres for Peter Harse of
this town, we understand he is going
to break for other parties in town, and
suppose he will as Garie is a russler to
Miss Lydia Estes commenced her
school in district 29, last Monday.
Sunday school was reorganized in
district No. 8, Sunday last. We hope
it may be a success. There was several
of the young people out from Worth
ington who furnished excellent music
both vocal and instrumental, we hear
that the young people's Endeavor So
ciety is to
send one or two representa
tives to the school each Sunday during
The ADVANCE must excuse, us for
not sending in. new*. We .have been
too busy putting crops to either hear
or tell the news.
This time Frank Lambert is the hap
py father of a fine boy. Frauk Greeu
was quite proud over a similar event,
but Frank Lambert is prouder still.
He has quit smoking, so his gentlemen
friends will not get the cigars.
Corn planting is now in order. The
Baxters are putting in 40 acres the
Lamberts 60 the Sutherlands 70 acres
and Mr. Bass 25 acres.
Mr. Tobey is having his old place put
One of Mr. Baxter's cows has had
Mr. Peterson is breaking on the n. e.
quarter section 18.
Mr. David Herlin,on section 7, has
put in a large acreage to small grain,
and will plant a Dig field of corn.
Mr. Frank Greeu is rushing the work
on his farm is now planting corn, and
he has good com land. The old Eggle
ston farm was always well farired.
We hear that a herd of 1800 from
Iowa is to occupy all the vacant lands
«f the Railroad company. This will
disappoint some of the old settlers,
who intended to herd on the same
We are already feeling the need of
rain, in order that breaking be made
easy and the spring crops advauced.
We would like to hear from the
Worthington weather prophet as to the
kind of weather we are to have. Tell
us now any body can tell after wehave
had the weather.
Our ever faithful pastor Rev. F. L.
Fisk, preached last Sunday in District
No. 42 school house.
The Lamberts are cropping the Rose
Mr.Jiass, though still on the sick list
has bought a fine new buggy. The
boys have the place nearly all plowed
and sowu to Buiall grain.
What a fl ie spring we are having
though little late in its entree. Never
in our experience has sml germin ted
so quickly and started out with such a
vigorous growth, and now the cool
weather will cause it to stool out and
root deep. Could we g« a good soak
ing rain now a One crop would almost
be a foregone conclusion.
A good crop this season (considering
the acreage sown) will create a tremend
ous rush of business iu southwest Min.
nesota, und if added to that our hay
industry teceives its proper share of at
tention the volume will assume the di
mensions of a boom.
I tell you the latter is not to b«*
sneezed at as any spectator might at
test, who was watching the matter in
Worthington markets during last week
A hundred tons a day was the estimate
by many who noted the operations.
Mrs. Blaisdell who used to live in
this country, and who by her trench
ant pen and breezy colloquhs earned
tie sobriquet of Minnes-ota Blizzml
•nice said "Grass is King,"and Mrs. B.
was quite correct ami if any onedoesu'i
think So let him interview our dealers
in Worthington. A brief inquiry ot^
day elicited the following information
in reference to receipts and output by
some of the operators: R. E. Cove.v
nearly 4,000 tons Norman Bro's. over
2,000 tons Azim Forbes over 1,000
Besides there were Nichols, Fisher,
Ilansberger and others who have
operated largely and profitably in that
line. But what I want to say particu
larly in reference to hay is in vindica
tion of our own native grasses. I no»
tice in many papers a tendency to dub
southwest Minnesota as the "blue
grass region." This' is a misnomer
and H8 a stickler for our old, tried and
true friend we btand by bluejoint."
We ar» told that in our metropolitan
mai kets it has earned the psendouym
of "gilt-edged" and that honestly too
I believe. As to their comparative
merits by analytical test we know no
thing. but the lacteal laboratory of
"Old Bas" s*ys its a pail filler, and
only that but it puts a sleek and shiny
coat on the festive steer and pads it
with mellow adipose. Oh, no blue
joint is here to stay, "his foot is on his
native heath,'* that is to say he "holds
the age," and the sceptre too for that
matter, aud don't propose to abdicate
or be bowled out by an interloper from
"old Kaintuck," so there now.
Saturday evening, May -23rd, is fixed
upon as the date of Rev. Wm. Brown's
lecture, and the place will be Bethel
church,in this town. Rev Brown's
marvelpus experiences as one of our
countries defenders, are creating an
ever widening interest
,ind his thrilling
reminiscences of prison life aud es
cipe therefrom, take us back to the
second birth of this great country of
ours and mark the cost-price of the
peace, prosperity and indivisibility
which we now enjoy. Come one and
all ahd contribute to a worthy cause,
and at the same time receive an intel
lectual and patriotic treat,
Oregon Cedar Shingles are the best.
Call and see them.
N AMAKAOBX LUMBER CO
VOL. XIX WORTHINGTON. NOBLES COUNTY, MIN
TRIP TO OREGON.
Tli« Arid VUIM of NEBRASKA, Wltk
Nothing •atDeeelatlea t*
Greet Uic Bye.
Beantlftal mountain Scenery, Where
Hie Sat ante MaJeatjrSeema to
Nature's Odorous Perflsnses, Giving
Lift, Health, Sweetness
EUOEKE, Oregon, MS?!* T&L.
EDITOR ADVANCE:—In attempting
to give a description of a trip to the
Pacific coast, I recognize the fact that
the ground has been gone over by
much abler pens than mine, therefore
I shall merely give facts as I found
them, or as they appeared to me, in the
language of a plain farmer, with no
attempt at originality, and much less
The next morning after leaving
Worthington found us at North Platte,
Neb., and here was our first disap
pointment. On viewing the great
North Platte river, that figures so
largely in the history of Nebraska, we
found it a stream, muddy, shallow and
full of sand bars, with only water
enough in it to make a respectable
sized brook, owing probably to contin
ued dry weather. From here to the
mountains was oue vast stretch of^un
broken prairie, beautiful to behold but
apparently worthless when viewed
from the standpoint of a farmer. A
stack of hay or straw, or a man plow
ing, to break the monotony of theeter
nal plains would have been a great re
lief, but as nothing of the kind ap
peared I was occasionally forced to
turn my eyes towards the inside of the
car to find something on which to rest
This scene was intensified in every
respect when we crossed over into Col*
orada. Language is entirely inade
quate to describe the magnificently un
dulating praiiies that meet the view of
the traveler across the corner of the
state named, traversed by the main
line of the U. P., but like the rest,
worthless except for grazing, and seem
ingly not very good for that.
The winter ju3t passed, like its pre
decessor, was very severe over the
plains and thousandsof cattle perished.
In the towns along the railroad from
25 to 75 per cent of the buildings were
empty, the people had a dejected and
discouraged look, and would gladly
leave, but like a man stranded on a
desolate and barren island in mid
ocean, they have no way of getting
out, as it is several hundred miles
either way to anything better. One
man stated that he started in the win
ter with 1,500 head of cattle, and
spring found him with 55 head of very
poor aud almost worthless cattle, the
rest having perished during the win
ter. Some day this country may be
the garden ot the world, but it must
if a necessity be ages and ages hence,
unless the millions of capital that is
being hoarded in the east by individ
uals and syndicates be placed here to
bring this vast country to what it un
doubtedly would be ffith plenty of
water, which could be obtained by ir
rigation. Here is a chance for those
who have grown enormously rich by
robbery and oppression of their fellow
man, to partly make amends for their
imes. But will they do it? Yes,
when they are sure of several hundred
per cent profit on the investment. But
1 forego the temptation to dwell lon
ger on this lest I occupy too much of
your valuable space.
Crossing over into Wyoming the
monotony was soou broken by the
abruptness of the change in the face of
the country, first hills and then cliffs
appearing to the view with a sudden
ness that made it appear as if they
jumped out of the ground. An hour
was spent at the lively, busy, energetic
ci of Cheyenne, giving us a chance
to speculate on the probability of be
ing riddled with bullets, but we were
assured that the majority were peace
ful if the minority were not of the
Onward and upward we sped until
Laramie was reached. Here another
hour was spent and we boldly sallied
forth, in defiance of any imagined dan
ger from stray knives or bullets, em
boldened by the clear pure atmosphere
and our nearness to the clouds. The
energy, enterprise and push of Chey
enne was distanced by this city of
7,000 inhabitants and as many feet
above sea level. We counted over 85
business plants aside from ordinary
stores, shops, etc. Here is more life
and energy to the square Inch than in
any other place in the U. S.
Still onward and upward we irent un
til Summit, the highest point reached
on the Rockies by the railroad. The
day was fair and the air very clear and
distance was nothing, for nothing
could be seen outside of the little sta
tion but desolation drear and dismal,
but grand withal, The air was keen
and a good tester of weak lungs. Just
across the track towered.the monu
ment of Oaks Ames, of Credit Mobi
lier notoriety, put, not "where it
would do the most good," but where it
would do the least barm.
During the next Several hours ride
after leaving the Suamit, nothing
much is to be seen but sage brush and
alkali, with an occasional mining town
until after entering Utah, when we
began shooting through snow sheds
and tunnels with gigantic eliffs tow
ering up hundreds of feet above the
road and seeming to threaten destrue
tion on all below, quickly followed by
FREE TKOITCHT FWS9 *1
the cars in their turn glidiug Of
dizzy heights that would send tl
shivers chasing each other dowa tl
ppine of those who had the courage
On this part of the route are
of the principal objects of interest to
travelers and where hla Satanic Mi
esty seems to have a monopoly, for
short distance, beginning with Devils
Gate, Devil's Cauon, followed by Boom*
ter Rock, the Petrified Woman, anj|
hosts of others "too numerous to men
tion." Cliiefest and last among thoafllp
in this vicinity was
Ing this MMM in
This consists of two upright walla o£
solid rock some ten or twelve feet ie
height, and a like distance apart, look
ing like a gigantic chute for loa4.li
stock on eara.and reaching from tlu^
top of the mountain lo lts base, die*
light suddenly broke upon us in regard
to the true origin of tobogganing, and
we for the first time comprehended the
meaning of the term going down grade
"like the devil" which we had so often
heard in connection with tobogganing
and which our train at the same time
was said to be doing. However we
soon left the vicinity of the Old Fel
low's former haunts behind and pulled
into Ogden, the suburb of the Mormon
stronghold in former times, when
Brigham Young, in the glory of his
power, married every other woman in
Here we were obliged to lay over
nearly seven hours and taking advan
tage of the opportunity, we visited
points of interest in the city and by a
little questioning gained a fair knowl
edge of the condition of affairs and of
the dangers of being to uclily mar
ried. Finding that it was a peniten
tiary offense we hastened back to our
car and offered the conductor "two
bits" to pull out, but as be stubbornly
refused we concluded that he was go
ing to take the risk.
The city is beautifully situated, sur
rounded by snow capped mountains
that liom up to such an extent as to
impress one with the idea that then
ars but a few rods away when they
were in reality from six to ten miles
off. The soft spring brazes and the
scent of startiug vegetation was deli
cious after experiencing the kten chili
air of the mountains.
From here we turned iiortli by wu\
of the Oregon Short Line uni reached
Pocatello, Idaho, the next morning.
From there we followed the great val
ley if the Snake river for several hun»
died miles over a vast stretch of level
prairie covered with sage brush. A
magnificeut view of the American
Falls on Snake river made a lasting
impression on us, as did the terrible
alkali dust of the plains of W estern
Idaho, that filled the eyes of passen
gers and literally covered everything
ir the cars. Relief same at night wl.en
we crossed over into Oregon, aud, re
tiring to our berths, we wake up at
Arlington on the Columbia river next
From here to Portland the road fol
lows the riven and the magnificent
mountain scenery of the Cascade range
is fully as grand as anything the
Rockies had to offer. At Biidal Veil
Falls the train stopped long enough to
give the passengers a chance to view
the water fall and the grandeur of the
surrounding scenery. The Dalles next
appeared, calling forth, exclamations
of surpribe and delight frou the trav
elers, being graudly beautiful beyond
the power of words to describe.
At noon our train pulled into Port
land, being nearly three hours behind
time. Here again we were obliged to
lay over for several hours before con
tinuing our journey, and again taking
advantage-of our opportunity we vis
ited some of the points of interest iu
the city. Taking the motor car we as
cended Portland Heights, from which
a bird's eye view of the city and valley
is obtained. "At our feet lay the city,
the Willamette ahd Columbia rivers.
At our right, the depot, the docks ftnd
bay, with steamers and sailing vessels
lying at anchor while in the distance
could be seen the towering peaks .of
Mount Hellene, Mount Hood, aud over
in Washington, Mount Adams. The
day being bright and clear, the view
was flue and the scene enchanting be
yond description, and we reluctantly
descended as it were to earth and mort}
common-place hings. Here we fouil^
the weather very warm, excessively sq
to us from Minnesota and Northern
Iowa, with myriads of wild flowers in
bloom in the mountains, and fr,uit
trees of all kinds loaded with blossoms
in the valleys. The air seemed laden
with the scent of a thousand different
perfumes which to inhale was life,
health, aweetness and beauty. It was
like being transported to a
"Land that Is fairer than Say.
Where the flowers eternally bloem.**"7
In my next I will give some particu
lars of this valley, ita resources, its
prospects and ita people, this letter be
ing already too long to admit of any
thing more at present.
An old physician, retired from prac
tice, having had placed in his hands by
an East India missionary the formula
of a simple vegetable remedy for the
speedy and permanent cure of Con
sumption, Bronchitis, Catarrh, Asth
ma and all Throat and Lung Affec
tions, also a positive and radical cure
for Nervous Debility and ail Nervous
Complaints, affer having tested Its
wonderful curative powers In tbous
ands of cases, has felt It his duty to
make it known to his
Actuated by this motive and a desire
to relieve human suffering,
1 will send
free of charge, to all who desire it, this
recipe, in German, French or English,
with full directions for preparing and
using. 8ent by mail by addressing
with stamp, naming thia paper. W.
A. NOTES,890 Powers' Block, Bocfc
THURSDAY, MAY 7,1S91.
Wttiat there will he
tt"9 8eCtiMI- alrC,dr tU"""g
Geo. D. Dajton, President.
Geo. O. Moore, Secretary.
MONET TO LOAN
ON REAL ESTATE AT
LOWEST BATE OF INTEREST ON FACE OF LOAN.
HCTB are making specialty thia season of what
can our PARA&©N HARNESS.
Made of the FINEST STOCK and the very
BEST WORKMANSHIP. Such a harness
cannot be bought for less than $25.
at retail. But we are willing*
In order to Introduce It,
gELL ONE SET ONLY
Lawton & Hedberg have the best
list of Wild and Improved Lands
for sale or exchange of any Real
Estate firm in Southwestern Min
MRS. ANNA DAVIS,
announces to her old friends and pat
rone that she Is back again at her old
stand, in the agricultural implement
business. Hhe lias on band a large and
excellent stock of plows, seeders,dnils,
disc harrows, biiBRies, wagons and
everything usually kept in a completely
furnished Agricultural Implement and
Supply atore. She invites the farmers
of the country to call aid see for them
selves the improved implements and
good bargains she has to offer them.
A fine line of Agricultural Imple
ments, aa good as is or can be manu
factured, on hand and for s*|le. If
you want to buy at lowest prices, call
on AZOM FORBBS.
I. the undersigned, will not run a
herd the eomin season as the accon
modatlon Is not sufficient tor the
FRAHK MCCANK, Ransom Tp.
Call on AZOM FOBBBS for Lumber,
building Material of all kinds, fence
wire, posts. Farm Machinery of all
kinds. Buggies, Wagons, etc. Good
treatment and square dealing. 88tf.
MOVKT TO LOAN for 1 or 10 years at
lowest rates. No Commission. You
e§n pay PABT or ALL of the loan anr
tUfte* Write or call on
46 GEO, J. IAT.
MONEY TO LOAN.
The American Netherlands Land
Company will loan money on improv
ed farms at lowest rates of interest.
Interest payable annually. Principal
payable in instalments.
DTJRIlSra THE PAST YEAR.
miw here who have a desire for land to buy at oncc while they can select what they Uesi-e.
The comparative failure of crops in Kansas, Nebraska, the Dakota* and elsewhere, and the report of the excellent
larger number of land seekitrs here in 1891 than
THE MOTJESOTA LOAH AHD ITOSTMEHT
any part or all at any time within five
No delay if title is clear.
—I AM ALSO AGENT FOR—
R. R. CO'S Lands, Iowa Land
And a number of private lan Is.
N"o~bles County Land. Company,
WALTER AACAARDy Manager.
OF WORTHINGTON, NOBLES COUNTY, MINNESOTA.
Has control of several thousand acres of land scattered throughout the county-some are choice improved fa.™*
and others cs nature left them. These lands can be sold to actual settlers at reasonable prices, with moderate payments
down, annual payments on balance, with privilege of paying any amount any day on the principal, and stopping interest
at once on payment made. We have also a few houses in town to sell jn monthly payments or exchange for farm lands.
We have sold a number of lota in Clary Addition, but still have a number left at low prices. If you haven't sufficient
money to build a home, we will advance you some and let yon pay in monthly installments. The village is steadily mow
ing in the direction of Clary Addition and it will be well for those who hope some day to own a home of their own to buy
a lot now and begin to pay for it. Plan to own your own lioinc and then you will get the benefit of every iinprc
you make. Call on or address
SHELL A SMTTII. Agents.
ICE I icerr
Mr. E1. t'annell is prepared to sup
ply ice for the summer to all families
who desire it. Send in your orders.
We shall be pleased to give figure
on any lumber bills that may be
brought ns aud will meet the prices of
NAXAKAOOV LUMBER Co
N W sec. 8 102-40, for sale on easy
tenns. E A SXTDER,
37l3* Cedar Falls, Iowa.
MONEY TO LOAN
From one to ten years.
46 GKO. J. DAY,
Willow Stock Farm,
Season 1891, Rash more, Minn.
By LaCrosse, by King Rene,
eire of Fugue, 2:19£ first dam.
Mary, by Dominion Bov second
daip, Fisk's Mambrino Chief, etc.
$50 the Season,
Money due at time of service.
Usual return privileged. Limited
to 12 maroa.
•WILLOW STOCK FARM,
33m3 Rushmore, Minn.
There Been Better Crops
The French government, as a further recogni
tion of superiority, decorated Mr. Nathaniel
Wheeler, president of the company, with tbe
Cross of tbe Legion of Bonor—the moat prised
honor of France.
The No. ft, for family nee, and the No, 13. for
manufacturing uses, are the beat in the world
Ana now, when yoa want a sewing machine. If
you do not get the best it will beyourown fault
Ask your sewing machine dealer for tbe No.
Wheeler A Wilson machine. If be doesn't keep
them, write to as for descriptive catalogue ana
terms. Agents wanted in all unoccupied terri-
ofmtny Southwesten, Minnesota. The indication*
Minnesota Loan & Investment Co.,
Worthington, Nobles Co., Minn.
JOHNSON & FELD CO.
-THE RACINE FARM AND WAREHOUSE FANNING HILLS
BUBXLESS GBAIK 8EPABAT0BS AND IiAND mvr.T.-Erpg
The** Mill* sad Separator* have
•TMlMtMHIm, finhuJ fleel
THE 8050 OF THE "He. 9."
My dress is of fine polished oak.
As rich as tbe finest fur cloak,
And for bandaome design
Ton just should we mine—
No. a No. 9.
I'm beloved by the poor and the rich,
For both I Impartially stitch
In tbe cabin I shine,
In tba mansion I'm fine—
Na », No. 9.
I never get surly nor tired.
With seal I always am fired
To hard work I incline.
For rest I ne'er pine—
I an easily purchased by all.
With instalments that monthly do fall
And when I am thine.
Then life is benign—
To the Paris Exposition I want,
Upon getting the Grand Prize latent
I left all behind.
The Grand Prise was mine-
No. », No.
At the Unlwal exposition of MS. at Paris,
France, the beat sewing machines of tbe world,
including those of America, were in competition.
They were passed upon by a Jnry composed of
the best foreign mechanical
experts, two of whom
were tbe leading sewing machine manufacturers
of France. This Jury, after exhaustive examina
tion and testa, adjudged that tbe Wheeler A
Wilson machines were the best
of all, and award'
ed that company the highest prize offered—the
GRAND PRLZB—giring other companies only
gold, silver and bronze medals.
WHEELER A WILSON MFG. CO.
A TEA ImdnfikriiiMHIf
teacb «ny l.lrly lnt.nier»i ,n«ub of cith«-r
in, mho «wd (Hit,ml uta,
•ftrr luitnH-tiM,«iU w«rk tMhatitowly,
bow In rani Tnw TkaanaS BMIan
Yaarln lMrm luraKiie*,* h.rrrrr
they lh,.l wlU alaoflmlib
lb* •(Marina er rmplujrMrni#! hlcb TMI ran ram thai tmotir.
Ko mouvr fur iw mini MttYrtaful aa above. l»ilj
Irenw*. I d-airv tmt ou« »orkrr from mk dhirin irci«aty.
ItnaMflmfM ant prwfclrd wkh m|lwnm Imi
MMBb«*^wbn an wU»
em (MM a jrrrcat h- i'«BI£W
nrf HOMJl. Mftlnbn PBEE. Aihlrrwat mmw.
IS. C', ALLEK. liox 4M, Aacaalu, Maine.
•esee.ee jrcar i* trta|r aw4t by Mm B.
0.n4.b1T»y.y.yvrtwKk aa. ta4M(
na Mqr not Mwkc aa auch, bat wa caa
taacb you qalrbljr bow la cam ftoaiMta
a 4ar at tba Mart, a ad aw raa a..
THKOCIDUST BEST ESTABT.I8AEF
Newspaper in Nables County.
IN THE COUNTY.
JebPrmtiagof all kinds.exeented wit it
Neatness and Dispatch.
PRICES Low, TO SUIT THE Tnrrs.
before, and it will be well for those
DMlm ttNwkMt tfe« Failed
Iy» aare areatcr eavaekr, Mis
Mnaicr.aa4 Iwarbr aadjbctter
m*T Mkn sulfa.
WacuTMekftr the niUU^ dttli
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Paul
VUtha fanooa Albert Le* Koate.
St. Louis. Minneapolis and St. Paul
Via St. Loaii,Klaacapolia*8t. raolShort Uae.
Throagh Sleepers and Chair Cars
ZAISAS GITT, MIllEAPOLIS
AH) ST. FAUI*
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, DAK.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
rtaod Albeit Lea Boot*.
THE SHORT LINE
*te) SPtfllT LAKE
The Great Iowa Summer Beoort,
Dor Bailway and Hotel Bafew. Deacrlptira
Pamphieta and all information, addresa
Gen'l Ticket and Paeanngrr Agent.
On line of this road to Northwestern Iowa.
Southeastern Minnesota and Central Dakota,
where drought and crop
nrasandi^fefcoieeacroa of land .unsold.
fovH Excursion ntea given. For foil infoi*
matlon as to prioee ot land and rates rf far*
addnsi Gen'Tnoket aad VHmier
Allot thePaaaenger Trains en alllMvisfcx*
of this Bailway are heated by Steam from be.
eiwino. and tbe
Main Line Day PasaeagerTnu*
•relighted with tbe Electric Light.
Maps, Time Tabloa, Through iiatee and all In*
formation furnished on application toAgeoMk
Tickets on salo overtbla route at all promfnuaS
points in tbe Union, and by its Agents, to aU
parts of the United States and
JSF"For announcements of Excuntoa BaSa^
and local matters of interest, please icftr ft*
the local columns of this paper.
O. 4. IVKSa I. HANMlOAN»
CSDAK MMM, IOWA.
little loftwanhaw I
"rk f« ms *7 Amm fri
•M«, «N«I .Vms» Ibma, T«
*«:««*."Mh isari rtijalaas —aW Wbf
4y. (tatuRSrsra smllN»ii
womb. TMI tht rii
il wktfrrrfatMk RfRpbr
are n»H* raralv ftim f&'ta*
$1 -attar.AllRffl. Wkslsw jmm
•n4 atari Cm ymfc la 'Piifi I fa—
rrsltih" ihnt. Kg ya»t fee
ffj. tvifom nkuMra mm*mg
__ NKW ami hhMhftiLNrtMilifsfrr*-
••nailett A Capites »WPw«aB*,llel»*
All li imw. Gnat raj Ktt tm
UKS nob. iMaaSwS
a. to-. raatUM, aunT
"fMly aad bi hjr il.* *f
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wm tbrr lif. Au,
nm. X« ikb. T«.»
yuaryiw ta tba w»k. i. ru
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Migtuam M» aanilag hMB St» aWaKnAwTii»
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