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About Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1893)
GAFiTAL OiTY OUUW1BH,
GALLERY OF FINE ARTS.
Special Attraction at the
HIE TARNISH INK OK IMCTIIItKH.
II I Now doing on In Viirloiia 1'itrli of llm
MRtmrrnl Art I'ntneo llvn Aerra of
rirlnri'i suit fUnlnnry - HUlity f tlm '
Forrlniior 1'rogroat Mmln In Art In
Woiil.n't FAin, Mny 1'J. .Special.
At last Mm Art Gallery I open ntul wo on- t
lor. A groat croii d has preceded us. Kor ,
teveral day after Mm formal opening of
the exposition Mil department was closed
mi Mint Min work of hanging pictures and
placing Mutuary might bo completed.
Kveti now thrni nro soiun bum spaces on
Mm walls, and tho varnishing of iilcturri.
I going on In vnrlous parts of Mm iiimn
iitoMt building. Virnlshliig, on know, Ik
iv uroccM of brightening l ,l lli'rn Mint
tuny lmvo boon u llttlu marred or scratched
ly shipment or bundling. Somo of the
foreign artists are. no particular nliout this
varnishing " ""'J' M,,v" ,,,n" "ll ,m'
way to America to ilo It themselves, or i
havo cnt men wlioin thoy Kmiiv inn! trust I
to do It for tlu'in. Olio Ik not Hiirprlxt'il
Mint tlm nrt department wiim not unite
comploto on tlm opening ilny. It In Much n j
tremendous aggregation of Mm work of
painters, sculptors, etchers mill carvers
that the wonder Is It Is ready oven now.
People who should know whereof Mmy
speak In such matters say Mm world never
before unw suult a collection of nrt works
iimlor ono roof.
Imagine, If you enn, tlvoncrcsof pictures
mid stntunry. Some ono bus taken the
trouble to ciilculntii Mio distance u visitor
mufti wnlk If ho woulil see every piece of
line nrt In Mm great building audita two
.paclous annexes, nnil tlm nuollont, If 1
remember right, Is seven miles. TIiImsIiii
plo figure will glvu you n clearer lilev of
tho magnitude of tlm display Mum coulil
la) obtained from nny iioscripuou iiim i
enn write. Tlm iiiemiliiK of It in tliutlf
ono Is In love with painting mid sculpt mo,
nnil moans to enibrneo Mill golden oppor
tunity to (too tho choicest product of tho
world's iitudlos, lit must coino to this
building dny after dny for at leant two
weeks, and work hard each day. Whoever
docs this will bo well repaid.
A year or two ami it was tho general
MioiiKht that whllo tho ChleaKo fair was
toboKrent In all MiIiiks niaterlal In Its
buildings, its machinery, Its Industrial ap
pliances and products It was not to bo
rich in tho lino arts. Tho theory was that
AmerlcA hasn't enough art of her own to
mnko a bin show with, and foreign artists
would exhibit only sparingly. Well, tho
display of foreign works Is considered the
most complete that has ever been made,
whllo tho American exhibit is a revolution
to many people who have not appreciated
Uio strides which tho line arts am making
In this country. Never before has Micro
been such a allowing of American art for
American Artists have anally established
A distinct school of their own. Of course
our painters mid sculptors Imitate more
or less ono or other of tho Kuropoan
schools, but they nro gradually evading
tholr distinctive method. After this year
It probably will not bo denied anywhere
Mint there is mi American school of paint
ing, and one of which Americans may well
As to the foreigners, their displays nro
truly magnificent. Of course tho French
do not show ns many pictures and statuary
as they did nt their own great exposition
four years ago. Nor are tho llrltlsh artists
as well represented hero as they were at
Paris. Hut tho Oermium nro hero in
splendid form, and they were scarcely
known at all at tho 1880 exposition. Several
other nations nro doing better at Chicago
Minn they did at Paris, and with n single
exception Mm representatives of all
the art nations asked for more space than
could lie Assigned them, the exception be
ing In the case of Mexico. Inasmuch as
tho spneo In this Art palace Is much larger
than was ever before devoted to tho same
purpose in an international exposition,
and there was such demand for this space
that every nation but one has found It
necessary to economlre room by sending
snly the U'st of its works, it follows Inev
itably that this is the greatest interna
tional Assemblage of line arts over known.
Foreigners ns well ns Americans are
imazud nt tho progress in nrt mado In
Chicago itself. It is a fact not generally
known that Chicago is rapidly liecotnlng
i center of literature and of publishing,
ind of art ns well. It has several success
ml art schools, with thousands of studonts.
Just now It it finishing, on tho sitooftho
jld exposition building, iu the heart of tho
:lty, a permanent Art palace to cost about
1700,000, nnd to bo this summer a theater of
tho World's fair congress. Tho president
it this art instltuto is Charles L. llutcliiu
ion, n banker nnd money-maker, who still
loves art and knows it. The chairman of
its nrt committee is another business man,
J. II. Dole, nn elevator owner. Though a
more merchant be has done more than
my other man to raise tho standard of art
tnd public appreciation thereof in tho In
terior of America. Tho best proof of his
rare judgment is found in the fact that
many of the paintings which ho formerly
brought Into prominence by displaying
thorn in tho Chicago expositions nro now
:laasod among tho famous pictures of tho
world and aro given pronilneut places In
tho Columbian art palace. Mr. Dole and
other pioneers in tho Held of nrt education
have found that tho masses of our people
bnvo tho nrtlstlo Aspiration in high degree,
tml that tho almost universal lovoofart
In America is suro to bear fruit, sooner or
later, not only In general culture, but in
tho production of masters and master
pieces. Kven now foreign visitors aro dis
covering that art is ascendant in our cen
ters of population, nnd that It is growing
hi tho country as well as iu tho cities. Mr.
Dole, who has done so much for nrt in Chi
cago, tolls mo ho often overhenrs farmers
sad mechanics commenting oil pictures
while walking through tho galleries, and
is surprised to find that they aro familiar
with the characteristics of tho various
schools, that they know tho famous pic
tures of tho year and are quite familiar
with nil current nrt matters.
Foreigners who come to Chicago expect
ing to find hero n now, raw town that still
savors of the prairies and tho backwoods
am Humrlscd to find it ft center of art cul
ture. They nru amazed, in tho first place,
at the artlstio Aspiration which led these
Chlcagoaus to tho adoption of tho plan
that nroduced at Jackson nark tho finest,
most magnlllcent architectural display the
world has over seen. They aro surprised
and delighted with the number nnd the
biauty of thslr pieces of heroic statue ry,
Tilth which Mm grounds, building" and
walls of tlm "xpoftltlnu nro cmholllshrd.
It Is Indeed nsuriirUn to Mini hero In Mm
new west not only Architectural achieve
ment which eclipses all olforts of ancients
or tandems, but oriiameiitat Ion on a ncaln
mine vast and costly Minn wns oier before
attempted In an International exposition.
Ami when, finally, our friends from across
Mm son tlml hern our Art pahico which In
ingultuilii and rank of contents outdoes
nil former Art palaces, and conspicuous
herein tlm work of American artists who
aro surely del eloping a school of their dm u,
Mia conclusion Is Irresistible that art Is of
somo cousequenco and promise In tho wost
Art in the west will gain sti Immense
Impetus from Mm fair. Many of Mm noble
paintings and statuary now In Mils pnlnco
nrs to remain Iu Chicago Indefinitely, A
imteworty exhibit Iu Mm foreign section Is
a collection of arts from ancient llreek
sculpture, Hindu by Mm Oreck government
nud sent huro as a special compliment to
America. After the doors of tlm exposl
tlon are closed this tungnlllccnt collect Ion
Is to bo pruscutcd to Mm Chicago Art
No decision has been reached as to the
permanency of tho Exposition Art pahuc.
It would seem it pity to tear It down, for It
Is one of Mm most beautiful buildings In
Mm world (ireclan Ionic of tlm most re
lined typo. Unlike tlm other buildings
here It was Ulllt to stand. It Is practically
lire-proof, Tlm main walls aro of brick
covered with stair, and tlm roof is of Iron,
steel and glass. All the stairways aro of
Iron. Tlm cost of Mm building was more
than 7(H),(KX), and It Is to bo Imped a way
may bo found to preserve It from Mm gen
eral destruction which Is to follow th
closing of Mm gates hero next fall.
One could only guess tlm (nmmerclal
valuo of tho art treasures which tlm palace
now contains, It woulil bo as easy to say
live hundred millions of dollars as one
hundred millions or llfty millions. No
one knows or can know, hi fact, him
dreds of tho works shown hero aro price
less. Three paintings alone have been In
sured for $107,000, and another Is valued at
(70,000. Tho exhibit sent by ono of the
minor Kuropoan countries wns Insured for
tSO0,000. Ono loan-collection, containing
1W) pieces, and bung In tho adjoining
rooms in tlm cast pavilion, has an Intrinsic
value running into tlm millions. It Is n
collection of foreign masterpieces owned
In America, and Includes allthoillustrloiiu
Hiunes during Mm last century Millet,
llouheiir, CaroliiH-Doran, Millals, MoIh
soulcr, Alma Tndcina and many others.
iiiiiairri:xiM vv a rmi'iti:.
About one-third of these masterpieces are
from tho private galleries of Chicago gen
tlemen, and others come from cities far
It may bo Interesting to tho reader to
know how the space Is divided up iu the
Art palace. There was, all told, a wall
space of 200,0110 square feet. One does not
at tlrst grasp the slgiiillcauce of these
tlgures. It Is considerably more than four
acres of wall. The space is equal to that
presented by a bill board llfteen feet high
and nearly three miles long. Though title
Is a tremendous space to be devoted to
such purpose, the foreign government
alone applied for 1100,000 square feet of stir
face, or one-half more than Mm total.
They were given 105,000 square feet, and
the remaining U5,000 feet reserved for
Americans. France, which leads all the
other nations, has nearly as largo a space
as tho United States, or 30,000 feet. (Jer-
many, Orwit Urltaln, Italy, Uelgluin and
Aiisina ii now in omer. rno l niieii
States section contains about l,b00 pieces,
tho French section 000, Gorman MX), Eng
land GOO, Dutch artists !13, Austria ilOO,
Denmark !250, Sweden J00, Italy 000, Uel
gluin 400, Norway 175. In all 10,000 pieces
i were rejected by tho juries of selection,
Aiut tliererore tlm works wnlcli appear on
tho walls and Moors of the pnlnco may be
taken tus the cream of the studios of ull the
world, Mm very best Mint man can do. The
keen interest of the foreigners In the suc
cess ofthls exhibit did not arise wholly In
love of their art or pride each iu his own
school or country. The fact that Amer
icans now spend nearly as much money for
pictures as all the remainder of the world
together may have had something to do
The great central rotunda of tho art pal
ace is a beautiful spot. Iu the center Is an
heroic llgure of Washington by Thomas
Ball. Around the colossal Washington
are twelve groups of tlgures furnished by
twelve foreign countries. There are
smaller studios in each of the other pavil
ions. There aro In all no fewer than eighty
separate galleries in the palace, ranging
from HO feet sqiiaro to lloxllX) feet. There
nro also 103 alcoves, used chiefly for en
gravings, etchings and black-and-whites,
No Art gallery was; ever moro perfectly
lighted than this one. All the pavilions,
Including rotundas, courts and alcoves,
are lighted from above, and the modula
tion of this natural light Is simply ideal.
Tho lighting of tho palace at night has
been of itself a work of art, nud the splen
dor of the Art galleries at night, under the
soft rays of many thousand delicately
shaded incandescent lamps, is sure to be
onoof the most attractive features of the
exposition. KoiiKitT GtiAVES.
Educational Kxhlhlt ut tho Fulr.
' Tho educational exhibit Is well advanced
and somo things in it will bear close in
spection, This is especially true of that of
Pratt institute, of Brooklyn, This is an
j industrial school and the specimens of
work in all thu practical arts aro excellent.
They show what a pupil iu school can be
taught to do iu architecture, building,
plumbing, iron work, millinery, dress- I
making, etc. The exhibit Is presented
with good tnste.
Tile IJimrkulil Indium.
Quackuhl Indians from British Coliim
bin havo taken up their abode nt the e.po
sit Ion grounds.
ONE THING TO APPLY CORRECTLY
AND ANOTHER TOQET THE OFFICE.
Pnrnl.tmry la a limit Virtue (Inert In
ilorarnienl Am tnillniiianltle Cnlilnot
OOlrori Mut Ilo C'oinultril Tlm l'rpl'
dent Una h llnml In It.
H- till Corrt'Miaileiioe,
Wahiiinoton, Mny 11. Ofllco seeking
Is very arduous work. In support of
this stntoimint I liiivu tho evidence of n
most observant and philosophic friend
who has been upon several occasions n
caiidlilato for a pluco in tho government
service. Ilo assures mo that ofllco seek'
iug is nlso ut Mines very exasperating
UHTKNINO TO AN OITICK RKF.KKR.
employment. Persistency in this ns In
most other pursuits is n great virtue
Llko virtue, it is sometimes its own to
ward. Tho process of seeking nn ofllco ami ob
tabling H)ssesslon of it is quite lengthy
nud somewhat complicated. When u
man conceives tho notion that ho is espe
cially qualified for duty in tho public
servico and that ho must have an ofllco
tho lirst thing to do is to secure tho in
dorsement of his political friends mid
neighbors. Theso of courso aro expected
to testify to his high standing as n citi
zen, his faithfulness as u partisan and
the priceless valuo of tho aid ho contrili
utod to party success. In this list of In
dorsers ho is expected to have tit least
his homo congressman and senators, pro
vided thoy belong to his party, and also
as many prominent politicians ns possible
from his state who, llko himself, ngree
with tho new administration upon ull
Armed with theso documents nnil a
formal Application, ho comes to tho cap
ita! If tho position ho seeks is in the
treasury department, ho goes nt once to
tho secretary of tho treasury and flics his
puiors. If ho wants a consulship or a
foreign mission, ho must go to tho sec
retary of state. If ho is after n postof
(ice, tho postmaster general must bo con
sulted, nud if ho aspires to a marshalshlp
or a position as United States district
attorney tho attorney general must bo
called upon booner or later.
in most cases tho cabinet officer is ex
pected to rocom iiieuil n candidate, and it
is not often Mint tho recommendation is
disregarded. Tho president generally ex
amines tho applicant's papers himself
ami makes inquiries as to tho candidate's
tittiess for the ofllco ho seeks. Occasion
ally ho ignores tho recommendation of
the cabinet otllcer, the appeals of tho
congressman or senator and tho indorse
ments of tho candidate's political friends
nud supporters nud appoints somo one
who isn't seeking tho oflico. In that case
'tho ofllco seeks tho num." However, in
tho early days of any administration tlm
oflico rarely seeks tho num. for tho rea
son that it is too closely pursued.
A remarkable examplo of labor and
persistency in ofllco hunting is ex-Con-
gressmau crunk Lawlers canvass for
, the position of postmaster at Chicago
Mr Lawler began work last
began work last fall as soon
as tho election was over, and within
thrco months ho visited every business
houso of importance iu Chicago. Ho in
terviewed ull the local politicians of his
party and wrote letters to many proud-
nent Democrats of his acquaintance
throughout the country asking their in
dorsements. When tho new administra
tion caino into power, Mr. Lawler ap
peared iu Washington witli perhaps tho
Inrgest petition ever presented by a can
didate for ofllco. There were 00.000
names attached to a paper bearing his
application, and his indorscrs included
prominent men iu nearly every branch
of business ii Chicago and a vast ma
jority of tho leading local politicians of
Mr. Lawler presented this enormous
petition to tho postmaster geuernl and
tiled a copy of it with tho president. One
delegation of Mr. Luwler's friends after
another culled upon tho postmaster gen
eral nud tho president, political pressure
wns brought to bear that seemed sufll
cient to secure even n tlrst class foreign
mission, but nothing resulted A few
dnysnnoMr. Lawler went lionio, having
conducted an ublo nud persistent can
vass of nearly six mouths two of them
nt tho capital for an ofllco that is still
occupied by an uppointeo of the last ad
In tho case of presidential oillces the
president is tho last resort. Before him
tho cause must bo dually pleaded. The
candidate who began by becking tho in
dorsements of his political friends must
secure the approval of the department
chief and nt last obtain tho appointment
from tho president. Monday is tho only
, woek day upon which tho president de
nies himself to tho ofllco seekers. Upon
any other day he is accessible, From
0:oQ a. in. to 'J p. in. tho ofllco seeker muy
The president's reception room is gen
erally most crowded between tho hours of
10 and IS, that being apparently tho fa-
' vorito tiuio of day for tho ofllco seeker.
When a delegation calls to urge tho
claims of their candidate, n congressman
' or senator generally acts ns spokesman.
' Ilo introduces Mio cnudidato and then
lcHCiiutM us)ii Ids merits. Other mem
bers of tho delegation nro permitted to
express themselves, and oven tho candi
date mny ml I his own testimony. Presi
dent Cleveland Is u good listener, and
upon theso occasions bo generally con
tents himself with merely asking n few
questions. Usually ho receives his visit
ors standing, and if Micro bo a big
crowd In waiting In tho anteroom the
Interview is brief.
Mr. Cleveland Is always Informal, and
ns lie listens or makes inquiries ho some
times, leans carelessly against tho table
or ukjii tho back of n cliair with "dem
ocratic simplicity" of milliner. Some
times ho ventures a llttlu humor, nud he
enjoys n joko in spito of tho seriousness
of tho nvunige candlduto for ofllco. One
day not long ago I was present ut nil in
terview between tho president and a del
cgatlon headed by Congressman Hprlng
or of Illinois. Mr. .Springer was urging
tho claims of a candidate who lives iu n
district adjoining Ids own. Two years
ngo it went Democratic, but last fill' it
gavoa Republican majority. Mr. Spring
er was explaining that tho cluitigo was
only temporary. "I know It's reliably
Democratic," said Mr. Springer, "be
cause when 1 was over Micro last fall
making bikhicIich iu tho district"
"Did you mnko speeches in tho dis
trict?" Inquired Mr. Clovolund. with
merry twinklo in his eyo.
"Yes, sir. Mr. President, n number nt
them," responded Mr. Springer eagerly
"Perhaps that's tho reason it went Re
publican." Mr. Springer joined in tho laugh at his
expense, and oven tho cnmlidiito whoso
claims ho was advocating could not re
press u Hiuilo.
Oi:oit(ir. Hanson Aiti:ilson.
6ANCTION OF SOCIETY.
Tlm Tour Iliilulreil nnil Tlielr Himrtiiy
IflowriT Show Mra. (ioulil'a Conaiilntlini.
Nkw Yoiik, May 11. This big town is
rapidly adopting tho European standard
iu tho matter of amusements, and the
action of Mm managers of tho spring
(lower show iu keeping tho exhibition,
which held all last week, open on Sunday
is a most significant indication of that
movement. Places of amusement of
various sorts havo long been kept open
on Sundays hero, to ho sure, but tin
(lower show hud tho sanction of society
for it was given under tho "patronage
of 111) ladies and 1 man who belong to
Mint charmed portion of tho community
Time was when society would hardly
havo cared to indorse an enterprise that
depended for its largest single day's re
ceipts on "Sunday oiMjiiiiig," and it is
hardly probablo that tho circle that calls
itself society iu any other American citj
would couutenauco it now.
Tho list of patron ami patronesses is
as interesting for tho names Mint nro not
as those that aro "in it." It includes
Mrs. Astor and her daughter-in-law
Mrs. J. J. Astor, Mrs. Paran Stevens,
Mrs. L. Lorillard, Mrs. Van Rensselaer
Conger, Mrs. William Seward Webb
Mrs. Herman Oelrichs nnd Mrs. Henry
Clows among those with whoso uamo the
big public that is out of society is fa
miiiar. It does not include Mrs. George
J. Gould, or any of tho Rockefellers, or
tho wife of Collis P. Huutitigtou.
Theso families and the families of a
score of other men who number their
dollars by tho million nro not "in so
ciety." Just why tho outsider doesn't
understand. It can't bo becnuso they
mado their monoy iu oil or railroads or
any other commercial enterprise, for
among thoso who aro iu are somo to
whom fortune camo by way of short cut
and fine cut and plug cut tobacco and
mining and hotel keeping nud ull sorts
of plebeian wuys. It is not likoly that
tho Rockefellers would care to bo taken
into society now that it stands sponsor
for Sunday shows, for the Rockefellers
are strict Sabbatarians, but tho other
members of tho Standard Oil crowd,
such us the Flaglcrs, would gladly enter
if thoy could.
Opiniousdiffcrus tothoGoulds. Their
friends declare that they would not be
in society if they could. Others say that
they couldn't if thoy would. It is cer
tain that tho opening of tho (lower show
on Sunday does not displease them, for
although Mrs. Georgo J. Gould, who
was Edith Kingdon, tho actress, Is not
a patroness she figured prominently in
the show. Sho is president of mi organ
ization known ns tho Kindergarten nnd
Potted Plant association, and on thu
Thursday before tho opening of the
show sho wroto to its secretary through
Miss McElheny, becivtary of tho associa
tion, asking permission to hold u business
meeting thereof at tho Madison Squiuo
Garden, where tho (lower show was held,
on Saturday, May 0, Arbor day iu New
York state. Investigation showed that
tho association is made up of school chil
dren, and they were invited to tho num
ber of about 1,000 to attend the show in
a body on that day iu charge of their
Their presence on that dny mado a
goodly addition to tho attractions of tho
exhibition, and it was n question which
1 received most attention from those who
I paid to go in the (lowers, Mio superbly
groomed and gowned society women of
Now link or tho thousand M'hool chil
dren who owed their pleasure to Mrs.
Gould. I. 1), M.MtSIIAI.U
. ,- - -, L33L
'i , rSfiSv Ilk
k 1 IFAtPi'lOV f V I 1! .liTL'jO' .. sv5'
W Jff y''i'" "Dey's cotched fo' hho't"
mrs. OEOitnr. j. aoui.n. V. W ?Vfe 1 SS5--...-
Sim stood on tlm wrong corner nnd waved
tier n.nbrella frnutlcnllyat theapproachluu
"Other side of the street, lady," said the
"lint this Is tho naiiiu sldo of the street
that I Mood on when I took this same car
to come down town. I do declare, ) oil men
are the most unreasonable creatures that
wore ever invented." Indianapolis Jour
nal. A Trap.
"Dem pulltts am goiu t' roost, nn mnb,
honey, uln dey fall"
"I'll jiss try iuviglluilem t' most on ills
old wooden lalg."
T" ' -'
"Dish yer uln' an easy Job. Hut ef dey's
"Do olu womnn'U take mo fo' a dream nb
plenty." Scrlbner's Magazine.
llur Con reunion.
Mrs. Xeweil I think you're a stingy old
thing to refuse me this money.
Newisl Why, before no were married
you were uln uys telling me not to spend
money on you.
Mrs. Newisl I told you so then because I
knew j on would do it just tho same.
ItlliKlng II lilt In,
Mr. McIInrlem I wouldn't object to
young Hoiidclippcrcoiniug hero frequently,
lie would mnko a good match for our
McIInrlem; Jr. I'll llx that. I'll borrow
(M from him, and he'll be coming here
twice a day to collect it. Texas Sittings.
A (Sreat I.IUInu'.
Landlady (to boarder, who has passed his
cup six times) You are very fond of coffee,
Mr. Dan ford.
Mr. Ilanford Yes, ma'am, it looks as If
I was when I am willing to swallow so
much water for the sake of getting a little.
i A riilltmnplilnil Mind.
Little Uoy The hens out west must he
Mamma Why sof
Llttlo Hoy Uncle John says he's seen
ntlstoucs there as largo as hen's eggs.
, Good Nei s.
j Tailing rrt'riiiitlona.
White-If you write her that kind of let
ters, shu will bo suing you for breach of
jroml.so one of these days.
I Greene Not much she won't; that ink is
! warranted to fade. New York llernld.
Willing to Oblige.
Tenderfoot I iilsh I was back in tho
i I.ono btnr Pete fatrauger, Just step up
J thlnd that mule kind of careful and tickle
t s font. Life.
Kir .t rv i . hiY--w-
-i2i--vct . r
r m , Ti
f m v i ,
f f . Talvfll 1
A' J )
$3 Worth of Hood's
Curod Whon Othors Fa Hod
Salt Rhoum or Psoriasis-Sever
BE. Vv Vu
I -' .sjsii
Mr. A. J. JfoC'ouit
"In 1870 I had nn eruption nppcnr on my left
leg iwul nrm. Sometimes It woulil tilccrato nnd
on nccount of It I wns unable to work a great
deal of tlio time. I had seven doctors cxamlno
nud treat mo w Ithout success. Sumo called 1 1 pso
rosls, somo cc7cma, somo salt rheum nnd uno
knowing ono called Itpralrlo Itch. All tlio doc
tors In tlio county hail a trial but none did mo a
particle of Rood. I spent ull my sp.iro money
trying to get icllcf. 1'liuilly I was persuaded to
try Hood's H.irsaparllla. After using ono nnd
a half hollies I saw tho benefit. I havo now
used tlio third bottlonlidnmcoiiiplrtcljr cured.
I recelvod moro benefit from tlirco dollars'
worth of Hood's Harsnpaillla th.vi from tlio
hundreds o( dollars paid for ndilco nnd other
medicine. Any ouo sulTerlng from skin troublo
Mill surely get relict In Hood's SarsaparllU."
N. J. McCou.v, Klugslcy, Iowa.
Wo Know This to Bo Truo
"Wo know Mr. Jf. J. McConn; saw his log
suit nrm bef Aro taking Hood's SamparllU ami
know ho was terribly allllctcd j now he Is cured."
"i:. H. Hanks, Druggist, "1. A. Oi.tman.v,
"J. V. (iAsi-Ait, "1L 11. Ki.us.
"C. C. ll.Miunit, Klngslcy, Iowa.
Hood's Pills arotho host after-dlmior l'llls,
assist digestion, euro headache. Try u box.
ns, whether used S
uminnnt. Recent 3
'c home plant enable
i The Lincoln Gas Co. i
'o furnish the very finest gns nt the jjj
E lowest figures obtainable any- "
E where iu the United States, under E
x similar conditions. E
E b'uel Gns is sold nt the exceed- E
E "ugly low rate of Jjtl.'lfi per thou- E
E suuil feet, nnd Illuminating Gas nt E
$1.80 per thousand feet.
S Cnll up Telephone No. 75 and E
E arrange for n trial of this unnp- E
E pronchnblc fuel. House conncc- E
S tious for fuel gns made without E
E charge to the consumer. There E
E arc over L'OOgns stoves iu Lincoln, E
costing on nu nvcrngclcss than $3 E
E per month each for fuel. E
E " &i&xwwv,wiisfmrigmx y5
PROTECT YOUR FDRS
STORED FOR THE SUMMER
Insured nnd guaranteed against lire,
:hott and moths, l-'or tcruii and fur
'.hot particulars, call on
J. E. V0ELKER,
Y. M. O. A. JiULLiDINOf.
STIFF HATS MADE TO ORDER
From $a.G() to $ I no.
Lincoln Stiff' Hat Factory,
N. W. Cor. 13th and O Sts.
Old Hats Blocked, Cleaned, Dyed, nnd
made ns good its New. All" kinds
of Kcpair Wink done.
PLANS FOR 25 CTS.
Bond for tlm National lltru.u-
VII U tti,,,illili' I, np.inl jli.vfif.ul
i to tilliliilliK lllterehlH. IJicli
K iniiiilHir oinitains a cniniili'tu
st of plans roudy to liullil from. Price, J.1.1") mr
)eiir;NlnilociiioHU.1clH. Homl for liook, "I lean
liful HiiiiieH," eiintulMliiKM'li'iiHlnedliirH. Heml
'or eatnloKiin of iim, fn. TllK Nirio.N.M,
lieu. men, AiIiiiiim l'xrtNi llullillnn, I'iiIcuko,
A Cifl tA
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