The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 13, 1897 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 13, 1897
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JVC.-" 7 X *{-• ''%'•• »*f,Jfji •MlttM iyS remefftbef that ofie E»petlzef6 IS pleasant the Said ttiat if each of the i is foiled iti paper and put in a __J place it will keep green and jje used for a vegetable unt'tl mid- Tt fen bakifal a custfttd pudding of soon as the custard becomes einove'the dish from the oven, long cookiftg tfill make a cus- rifitt AMI GAfflSBH,'£*',,, .^ • ' i Oak pfunSf -rrl TO Some tl(i-to-datfi tllhtft About, fcnitttii- tion «>f the Soil —Itorticfiiftite, nnd ' WAfr* A FARM and we have, 50 t of Houston, ftt Chesterville, the , in feifis. Lftfad high i>tatMe and rained, abundant rainfall, good soil, Sees and easy twins. Don't, fail to DtirsBlf. Write and receive "fertile LaiidB" free and infornititiou as to Seat) excursions and Free Pare. Ad- oUthern TefcasCdliniaation Co., JOHN l^f, Mgi',, 110 ttialto Bldg., Chl- Tho «t)98. ill you mind the baby, Jnck, for a lit' (bile?" asked Mrs. KSlinofe. ihall have to, I suppose, 4 ' replied El"The kid Won't nitnct me. 1 ' ahd fhn SUCCBBS of jrrauk C. i'uttmin. J experience of Frank 0. I'utnam, 01 Bra, Hamilton county, Neb., is another of the statement that "Nebraska pay." Mr. Putnam caino to Nebras- . J372. Ho had $100 in cash, two beds, lijt for a dinner table and nail kejrs for B; To-day ho owns 500 acres, all 1m- jd, fenced and under cultivation. He bwns a good house in Aurora, where fres.. He Bays: "Every dollar I pos- Jjas been made from ray farm." lOur "Nebraska Book" (40 pages with i and illustrations), are dozens of state- is like that of Mr. Hotze. They are to by farmers Who have made n success Brining;. They show that Nebraska is Sod a state as any in the Union. ie book in which they appear is as dif- It from the ordinary agricultural pani- ib as day is fromnlght. It is interesting, Weal, truthful. In a Btaightforward, |le fashion, it tells you everything you i to know about Nebraska—its climate, pip, schools, churches, railroads, mar- Ji'soil and crops. It explains why the Braska farmer makes money in spite, of ^prices and hard times. AVhy laud is lap. And how it is as easy for an iutel- I'ttt and indhstriOus man to BUY a No- gka farm as it is to rent one in any je;east of the Missouri river. Byefy farni renter who wants to become I'm-owuer; every farm-owner who is I Of trying to make money off high- Bed laud; every father who wants to give feons a start on tho high road to inde- 'lence, should write for a copy. Free. fe J. FRANCIS, 3eu'l Pass'r Agt., Burlington Route, Omaha. Neb. Sommvhnt Different. Ifeyer (examining stubborn witness)— Sensed his presence, you say? Now, pit-mean to infer that tliat was the rc- of-psychological preemption? jitness" No. sir; I think it was the hair California. lyou Will send your name and ad- we will send a representative to; |j home to explain all about the ad- of Phillips-Rock Island per- llly, conducted Tourist Car Excur- • to'California. Address A. Phil- c Co., 91 Adams street, Chicago. I",Sebastian, G. P. A;,' Chicago, ill. True to Hla Faith. |h, colonel! I didn't know you ever Ik water." lis distilled watah, sah," said the col- ' iiffly. Cheap TjanclH and Homes |p be had on the Frisco Line in ihiri, Arkansas and Kansas. The frbiite from St. Louis to Texas and pints west and southwest. For time tables, pamphlets, etc., jpon or address any agent of the ifany, or D. Wishart, Gen'l 'Pas- S|r Agent, St. Louis, Mo, Wall like to know the weakness of em- Kporsons; it consoles us for our infer-Mine, de Lambert, J stopped t reo and permanently cured. No fits Irst <lny'B HBO of Dr. Jtliiio's Grout Nerve rer. Free $2 trial bottle and treatise. •lid to Dlt. KUNK.lKil Arch tit., Flilladelplliu, Fa. Kt of earth, oh, born of heaven, woman's heart and woman's hand; nere's the gern by nature given, £> worth the heart of man?" IjO-BAC FOR FIFTY CENTS. ir 404,000 cured. Why notletNo-To-Bac kte or remove your desire for tobacco.^ | money, makes health and manhoo'd'. .ranteed, 50o and (1, all druggists. Proved. Von Bikenstein—Mr. Pennyfellow, a pot opposed to women wearing |ers,.areyouf HRenpyfellow—No, indeed. You know " old French proverb, "Honi soitqui Johnson, in a paper on f n tl 1 a n corn once said: The origin of Indian like that of wh.eat and barley, is lost in the twilight of antiquity. Boha* who wrote as long ago as 1835, still our best a U t'h o r i t y, was of opinion that Indian corn was indigenous both in China and in southwestern South America, The prehistoric evidence afforded by comparative philology, establishes the fact, that wheat and barley were cultivated by a race dwelling somewhere on the plains of Central. Asia, at a time so remote that out of their language as the mother tongue, grew, in the course of many centuries the Latin, the Greek and the Sanscrit, and the whole tribe of Indo-European speeches. And the same kind of testimony, gathered from geological investigation in South America, and from ancient tombs, shows conclusively that Indian corn was there cultivated at a period long anterior to the dynasty of the Incns, which commenced in the twelfth century. However, Humboldt, the universal savant says there is no doubt •in the minds of botanists, that Indian corn is a truly American plant, and that the new world gave it to the old. iThose who are of his opinion say it •vas on his return from his first voyage, in the -year 1493, that Columbus brought to Europe the first grains of Indian corn, and thence its cultivation spread into Portugal and the south of Europe. The Portugese, who were at that time the great'navigators of the world, having doubled Cape Horn previously, and discovered Java in 1495, introduced it along the African coast and into Java; and thence its cultivation spread into India and China, and Indian corn was correctly figured in a Chinese work on agriculture as early as 1552. The weight of Humboldt's testimony is enormous on any such question as this; but then is it not quite as reasonable to believe that Indian corn may have been indigenous to China, and have been long cultivated there, as to suppose that in the comparatively brief space of little more than half a century, it should 'have been transferred from America to Europe, thence to Java, thence to China, and have been so generally adopted and cultivated by that 'cautious and slow moving people, as to have been figured in a book so short a time after its introduction .to the country? The arguments derived from ' vegetable physiology, strongly favor its eastern origin; because, while farther India and China contain many native plants of related genera, like sorghum and millet, very little, if anything of the kind, is to be found among the botanical productions of South America. By the barest possibility, Indian Corn may have been introduced into some portions of North America •by the Chinese, some centuries ago. And the present remote probability gtodetnfyftndiKtuftrl*- tfi Ift&ect known M tn$ ftflpk tfelS pfuf£e?, (BIS* ln6*e%S, ffiy So"?*** a Sttecimen of wltnUhi .twlfc with ibe JL.. tidfi that it had be§B takefl fftim We atter by hlfiselL it fie'eifiS-front hl§ letter that this aptile tree pr^ner has cut ftff the trunk of & ntiinfcet 6f trees this summer ifl ft young otchaf d set out by Mr. Stave last spring In fiffingnftitt county, leaving In each case only a llv* ing stub one of two feet high. It wofks in a similar manner Upon the twigs and smaller fal'ahcheS ot the oaki As It is this year unusually abundant, It has probably been in most cases the agent of a very general killing of the terminal twigs of the oak everywhere throughout the state, so common as frequently to attract the attention of ordinary travelers by rail, The beetle pushes an egg Into the axil of n leaf, and the young grub when it hatches burrows hence into the center of the twig or branch. It continues Its downward course in the branch of trunk of the young tree \tntil about half grown, when, working from the inside, It gnaws the branch so nearly off that It is presently broken from the tree by the wind or by accident. In the fallen branch the grub continues to feed, changing to the beetle within its burrow, sometimes in fall and sometimes not until spring. In this adult condition it is said to escape usually during the month of June. It will bo seen rom the above account that at this season of year the insect is to be found chiefly in the severed branches, and hat it may be destroyed by gathering and burning them. I should say, however, that it infests the oak much more intensively than the apple, and that consequently no destruction of the insects found in the orchard will completely protect the trees from subsequent attack. S. A. Forbes, Illinois State Entomologist. jottings From Jasper County, A* Ait Oiii Soldi** *ens tiift tal*. (Pfofti the AfieHcan. frft#ft?it, Ofiid.) "tof. William Wihpifflet was one'rflhS settlers of Jasper Connty< I&wa, dnu no wan frbfn all abcotihts, is better than ho in the vicinity bf ttolfa*, of ntows respected. When the civil ifl Spain the ittfaht'e face If witit a, piastres tougH te'teag U ttfck. ' Bsftiottlatt mother's attach bits b1 the evlUsteetiitig tSafottiol tb tnH fieckS of theft dftsfifing;. Houtftaniaii ffiothgfS tie fed fibboftfe . afduild the ankles flf t'heif Children to ! keep them ffoni harm. i* Th'e CJfecisfl mother, bfefofe iiultittg doiintry'contracted' riicmrtiliiisin,^which us- j he"f child tb bed, tufns It around threfe gumed the chrohicform iihd seemf-d to ufteet his entire body. thf. following ii his ovfrii account of hts'stifferlngs ami eurfi: Cot.fAi'j Iowa. Jnly »1st, 1336, l l cOrttrac* d rheumatism during, my army service, -Which 1 could not get rid of and'it became worse and worse until I was able to do ho labor whatovov, and e rehtunny 1 thought 1 had notlonRtolive, as «iy heart .Was so affected^ 1 toas iti a Vot-y desponding condition, as toy Wofldlyaffftil-s word going frofh had to worse, AVhcn-ltt e»ne 6f our papefi 1 read of a man whp described hiinsOlf as havitiR boon even worse than 1 Was, and who had been cured by tho use of t>i'. Williams' Pink Pills. I procured sortie, after much troublo.for at that time they were very little known m this part of tho state, and none of Ihe druggists in Oolfax.kept them. lhaahot taken the contents of one box when my heart trouble disappeared, but I continued to take the pills, and soon found my rheumatism ttaa being rapidly cured. I no longer suffer any. rheumatic pain, and I think my euro was tt tt'cmdcrftil one after all those years of suffer* 'titties befoi-e the fife to wafd ott.avll spirits. ^ , ___ IliiKllf el Ket&t „_ treat rFec'6ffime'fid^tl6n as Bf s 6!kfifS.^Fl6lfff Lsi tin Wfid Idv^ k — ii {66 Jtef t '81,1^, Altit tare «f th-e ^'fisklAe* ft^tjjfiia. ^iiivJAckh jk&£f J^-T t iiiings alvme are not «,,.vivii>c»u»>j i fflSl'fftii Whd ufid^fstAflil.glTOB^l tntfil otlt ottly the llghtiafmed, arrive Btinlhilt.-^-ZtSf'oaStfif. ,'..''. ' / ,'•; -i'^ fiVftry mart fefels Initffieiively tfrSl g!l/'l tho beatlUfttl BentlnfefitS ift th^ Jess thafl a sinfle Ittvely tttos. frdf Af Ofes fteli Aontt. bfln't believe it, h6f did the editot Until he eaw Saizer'e grekt farm seed catalogue, it's wonderful whftt an array of facts and figures and new things and big yields and great testimonials it contains. , genti Tills Jfotlco ntiit in <Jont« Stattaiiw to John A. Salzer deed (Jo., Lti Crosse, WJs., fof catalogue and 12 rai-o fatm aeed samples, worth $10, to get a start. w.n. Mm. WtnBlw'H ttontlititg FofciillilrentoBthltiK, Bottotinllingiltns. reduces indnm maUou, iillBj-BtinUi, cures wlml colic. SscchtsttboUto Major McKinley will be the third •Methodist president. , Dr. Kay'B Lung Balm is the safest, surest and pleaeuutost cure for all coughs. William Stoiber. the newest Colorado millionaire, hus his wife for a business partner. <••••«« iifoL < > .' Ina.^'s Cwnplwr =oew:«iGlycerine, u| nud only wmulnr. < 1 ure» Olmiipml ppia sorV». AC. o. ii. Q)in'k PQ,. N,Won, ot, T m—It took three hours for our pa: pass a given point. Mrs. Berhani— jje giyen point a saloon < |ia, °" Vegetable Cow speedily relieves §uppl'-esse<j O r painful ,' weakness Qf the, stomach, ing, Jeucprrhoaa, flooding, nervous Womb Trouble? , teintness, extreme lasai- caye" and, may become a reasonable one, if modern antiquarians succeed in establishing the fact of the discovery of America by the Chinese, at least a thousand years before its discovery by Columbus—a triumph of skillful and successful research which may not be far off. But -whatever the origin of Indian corn may have been, whether on the slopes of the Andes or In the fertile valleys of the mountains of .China, modern botanists and naturalists a,re pretty well agreed that the original Indian corn belonged to the species known' as Zea Tunica, or clothed Indian corn, each kernel of the ear being enveloped in a separate tunic or husk, Uhe grains of which may be of various shapes, and colored yellow, white or red. Descending and departing from this species, the varieties of Indian corn have become innumerable, each country and climate, every soil, situation, and parallel, having one or more especially suited to the circumstances; so that an extensive collection of the varieties ot Indian corn would contain specimens from 18 inches high to as many feet, witli ears ranging in size from that of a lady's flpger to that, ot- the forearm of a strong man, No cereal accepts the modifications of soil and climate, as easily and quickly aa Indian corn; not even the cucurbiticea cross each other with greater facility. Few plants and no other cereal succeed equally well from the equator to 50 degrees north and south latitude,- and no one of them is move easily and readily preserved all seasons and for a considerable 'ti»e: and therefore wh}}o the preservation of varieties is an exceedingly difficult matter, it is of little or Ho mattey whether they are preserved or not, In a broad und general sense, Bvery soil, situation and pjimate produces a certain normal 'devolpprnent af stalk and ear, and though cultiya' ttoR and enriching the ipoil way Increase the results, it does so ajjnply by practically changing soil and, oU- ojate Who .Should <>ro\v First of all, farmers everywhere, tor family use. Farmers must grow berries or do without. No one can,grow them so cheaply as he. They may be pro-> ducod ready for picking at two cents per quart. Tho farmer saves cost of picking, packing, boxing, crating, freight, express and profits of growers. He gets them at flrst cost, fresh from the vines, and to the extent of his own family has the best market in the world, —a home market. He can select the best land and location on his own farm and is sure of a profit with half a crop. Farmers can never have ideal homes without the fruM: .garden. It teaches the lessons of intensified farming, and results in better tillage, larger crops, better stock and improved methods in every way. Good gardens and poor farms never keep company long. The growing of berries for family use is easily done. The growing of berries largely, and selling them in good market, requires considerable skill and a special business tact. Only those who ha,ve good location, good market and a taste for the business should attempt it. Many small farmers so situated are making a success by commencing moderately and, increasing acreage from season to season as experience warrants. Berries should be grown by owners of all village homes, and acreage property in city and village may be profitably used for that purpose. The market gardener selling his own products can often make an acre or two of berries very profitable. They are suitable companions for their vegetable friends, and sell ; well together. The Business or professional, man, almost Droken with care, ,may recover health and strength in the pleasant walk of Horticulture. It Is restful to both mind and body. Many women dependent on their own efforts are securing substantial aid from their garden; berries and flowers thrive best under the gentle touch of women. Many a bright boy may receive his first incentive to business and earn his first money by growing berries or vegetables. Give them a patch of ground and encourage them In this work. The amateur growing berries for pleasure also gete close tp the heart of nature and In common with every worker of the soil may receive her smile.—M, A; Thayer, Struck U filing- Mrs. Dash.—I Understand you have given xtp compiling a woman's bible. Mrs. Cash—Oh, y es; it was too bad. \\ o .. found out. you know, that to mako it eon- t I mstent, we would 1 have 'to call the devil ai"f the" drug stores in Colfax now keep then! "she" and sell a groat many, and others have been benefited as I was. For a man of my ago, (I am 70) I am as active as I can be; more so perhaps than many younger persons •who never were crippled with rheumatism. The above is a true statement of fact. "WlUjUM WlNriGU5tt." Subscribed and sworn to before me, a Notary Public, in and for the County of .Tasper, and State of Iowa; this 8rd day of August, 1890. _ , „ P. P. CKXOAN, Notary Public. Witness: C. W. HAHI'KU. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a condensed form all tho elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are an unfailing specific for such discuses as loconio- tor ataxia.. partial paralysis, St. Vitus 1 dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous headache, tho after effect of la grippe, palpitation of tho heart, pale aud sallow complexions, all forms of weakness either in male or female. Pink Pills are sold bv all dealers, or will be sent postpaid on receipt of price, BO cents a box. or six boxes for $3. BO (they are never sold in bulk or by tho 100), by addressing Dr. Williams' Mcdicinc.Coinpany, Sohcnectady, N. Y. The flrat woman to practice medicine in Georgia received her certificate recently. • Tlie value of the grounds and buildings devoted to education in the United States is $95,645,681. Switzerland is the only civilized country in the world which grants no patents for inventions. The Department of Agriculture estimates that the rent of wheat land in Missouri is $2.61 an acre. Rust and smut are minute vegetable forms, which often do, immense damage to the wheat crop. A Lost Voice> Advertising will de a Many things, but itwdn't about tn<* ,fettirtt of a Vdice, The best thing id db is to begin) at once, tile use Of tnc sovereign cure tot all affections of tlie tfaroat and lungs— Bronchitis, 'Asthma, Croup,' •Wnoopittg Cough, etc. It has a reputation of fifty years of cures, and is known tlie world over as AVER'S | Cherry Pectoral. «*«. \ •W. N. U. Des Molnes. >No. 3,—1897. Wlicu Aiumurlng Advorl.lscniciitn KluUly Mention 'i'hls 1'uUor. THESE FIGURES ARE YEARS. YEARS IN WHICH, IN , SINGLE INSTANCES, PAINS AND ACHES Rheumatic, Neuralgic, Sciatic, Lumbagic,; 30 1 : HAVE RAVAGED THE HUMAN FRAME. ST. JACOBS OIL CURED THEM. NO BOAST! THEY-ARE SOLID FACTS HELD IN<PROOF. KHQfUTIWRT V fmiPUWTUWT^ to euro nnynnsoof c.onslipntlon. Cascnrcts nro Ilio Iilonl I/nxa- AOOULU1QLI WUftuflnlliCiL' tire, nerer srrlp ov pripe.hut runne easynntnralresults, Smii- ' pie nnrt booklet fret. Art. STEnMNH REMEDY CO.. Chicnpio, Montreal, Cnn.j orNcw Yor^ "~ —_--_--_ —. — — • O 1 *"^ 317. '1 received from Mr- P- 9prinp;AeJd ( III,, a piece qf a 94,' l^rusls of a sm^lj ^ppje tree half in dl^taeter, tlie uiiadje Qf put v l>y His Clmnce. Tiuimons—I have a notion to write one ot those Scotch dialect stories. Simmons—But you don't know anything about Scotcb dialect. I know us much about it as the people who buy the stories. llewaro of Ointments for Catarrh That Contain Mercury as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whole system when entermg'it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage .they will do is ten-fold to the good you can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is taken internally and made in Toledo, O., by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials free. Sold by druggists, price 75c per bottle. Hall's Family Pills are the best. It is said that women engaged in business rarely make bad failures. This is because they are economical, aud have a horror of going into debt. : JUST try a lOo box of Caspavets, cumly cathartic, the finest liver und bowel regulator mudo. The Soil, <-± The soil Is the prime source of sustenance for all forms of life. It is the great repository where t}ie food reserves are stored for all the inhabitants of the earth, More narrowly and correctly speaking, the soil Is the repository of plant-food. Moreover, the soil is the chief source of the wealth of nations, and especially of ours, for the products of the farm, the fruit of the soil, make up over 70 per cent of the money value of pur entire expovts to foreign countries. Because of farm products and the profits "of handling the same, cities are builded and business expands, railroads are constructed, pushing their way beyond the bounds of settlements with a view to the freightage of the yet un'develop* e<3 fields, The soil is tj'uly godmother to the teeming populations of earth, To her the children of men must loofc for and raiment.—G, W. Waters. •'Young married people," says a Chinese proverb, "should have their housed built round, BO discontent can find no corner in it." : ' Lane's Family Medicine Moves the bowels each day. Iri order to be healthy, this is necessary, Acts gently on the liver and kidneys. Cures sick headache. Price 35-and 50c, Th? first Sunday paper in this country was the Sunday Courier, begup at York if» 1885, ^J_ CASCAHETS stimulate liver, kidneys and bo i?els, Never sicken, weaken or gripe, Itlc, .It takes thirty-seven specially construct*' ed and equipped steamers to keep the sub* marine telegraph cables of the world in repair. To live long it is necessary to live slowly.—Cicero, Your 1897 Reading :: : The Publishers of the OMAHA BEE have this season arranged with the publishers of a number of other papers to combine at prices that will enable their readers to secure several good papers at a price that was formerly charged for one weekly newspaper. The publications named below will be found to be the best in their respective lines. We will send -VX%^-*^-'w'- Ttie Omatia Weeklu B66 AND——— mr Tlie Orange Judd Fanner, JtoiH weekly papers for "• one your* __J]LOO Tliu Oranae Judd Farmer THe New York Weekly Tribune For one year for <$>-! OK THe OmaHa Weekly Bee AN St. Tfte New York Weekly Tribune Motli one year lor QOf* The Omaha Weekly Bee Alone—one your lor 65c The BBB contains -13. pages ea'ch week, publishing more western news than any other newspaper. In each issue of THE BEE is also published a number of bright, crisp stories, specially selected tor this paper. , The news of the world Is given weekly as well as an exhaustive , and accurate market report, local and from all the principal markets of the country. Address all orders and make remittances payable to THE OMAHA BEE, Omaha, / ^ Setting Wilk.r-Ap the weather grow? cooler 1#ere }s great necessity for getting milk for cream as spo» as possible after H is taHea trow tlie cow. cooling it rapidly, a# the a}r Js. sure to do when ft frosty temperature prevails, rapidly brings whatever cream milk, has tp the surface, a. n d, }f is again mixecl with the mills gom?, of this cream will not again rise. The miming sho,u}d be d.Q»e in. ^Qflflen, pails' •rather than jn those Q{ «jat&l, There djfilou^ty in Keeping wo ( qde& a»4 < fit for mjjk; if ' ' It is 'A mistake to think that }ifs is all a bed of roses, It is a infst^k^ to go through Ijf? and neglect the laws of health and life* It js a mistake at any time tp allow sicfejiess or sufferfcig of a $ew«s nature to come upon yo«, It is a mistake not to take of the best discover ies of 6?J?n?c for preventing disease and banishing pain, It i,£ ft mistake U anyone AS? no Isaraed that the best and gcJentif fc prepay ation jfpf WORD BUILD^G CONTEST, First Prize ..... , ................ $100,OO In CtysU Second Priz? ................... 5<>,OO In CftSll Third Prize...,, ............... S25.OO in Oasli Fourth Prize ................... 15.OO in CasU Fifth Prizt; ..................... 10.00 in Cash The above pmes are offered to those who construct or form tho largest number of words out, of tho letters found in the prize word, It is a mistske that w&j are P asd warned, 49 not tab vantage pf tfef '•»j«yttfln^$ under the following regulations and conditions: Tho first prizo will bo. won by the largest list, the second prize by the next lurgusl list, and so on to tUe fll'ih. The list of words must be written plainly in Ink, alphabetically arranged, numbered, signed by the C9ntest- uut, and sent in not Intel' than February 20, 1807. The list must be composed of Bnglisb words authorized by at least one of the leading clictionivr- ies— Webster's, Worcester's, the Cenlury or the Sunclarcl. Jf two words are spelled nliki; only one can be usec). Abbreviuiious, contractions., obsolete words and proper nouns tiro not allowed, Tho same loiter nuisl not occur twice- in one wovd, but may bo used in other words. In oaso two or more winning lists contain the sam<? number. of words the mmipfd. and best list will lake first place, t,ne others ranking next bolow la Uio order of quality. Residents of Omaha, and ^¥in• nbrsof former prizes in WOHI-P-HPUALP contests are not permitted tp com- yeto .directly or indirectly. No contestant can enter more than one list of words, and e»oh contestant is required tosoiul, in the same loiter with His list, one dollar to pay a year's subscription to the OMAB& WfcpKfcV WOBLD-HWBAI.P, fSyery competitor whoso list contain? ft« many ttS twonty-flve wpl'dl, \vholnpr he wins a prjzo or not, will receive THIRTY QQMPLjzTH NOVELS one paper covered volume of *93 large quarto p.ages, am«ug the »utUo;s Harlawd, Rudyftrd. Kipling,, #• Rider JJagg^rd, Wilkie ffeF ' 1 suei ijiey; ; SS JlUlQQ'U, Ji|8t8 , be 1 wrrgpted list of words winning first PWS wjjl bp p.uWl,«Us^ to the lipiutp, togeUwi- >vitfe five name and a4dre§a Q| n$\ *f JUfl \vinnors, us sqou aftei; t^o ooatest elo^QS »9'i.»e WM8,KJt,y Wpsj-jft-Hia^p is j week, N3

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