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About The Lincoln independent. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1895-1896 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 6, 1895)
The Canadians wlio seized the Ameri
can tug Telephone would better riug
Since tha massacres in China the
lives of vegetarians are not so long s.3
thofio of meat eaters.
It is renorted that the Comte de Caa-
tollano la IohIok his millions on the
bourse. Who said poetic Justice was a
The blending of Blenheim with the
bounn tbpt Vanderbilt makes a bit of
architecture, of which no. American la
' Russia Is evidently bent upon strik
ing out at England, even though it has
to bti done over the shoulder of Japan
"Holmes can only be hanged once
eays Chicago Tribune, But is there not
some punishment for thus, murdering
Adrian ConntantSne Anson, the hero
of many a home run, Is now appearing
In a drama especially built for himself.
Clear the way for Capt. Anae..
Corbett auuuunces with a flourish
that he has) fought his last light. He
will now go right on delivering upper
cuts and cross-counters to the Ameri
A Blrugglo between Russia and Eng
land for aupremaey in China would
mean a big boom to the . publishers.
Such .a war would be bound to make
many changes lu the map world.
When a Pennsylvania married man
and a J'emiHj Ivanla. . married woman,
each nearly .three-score and with largo
families of children, elope, let us hear
no more of the follies -of lovers young.
Undoubtedly American children will
liave to look more after their parejils.
The indiscretions of age are becoming
jpainfully numerous in all parts of the
No one could have more clearly or
epeciflcally shown the deplorable condi
tion of affairs 1n Cuba than did Capt.
Z. I). Graham in the address which he
read before the Iioyal Legion. It would
to a weak and degenerate people indeed
who did not rebel against such grind
ing tyranny, and the rpirit of true
Americanism would be dead did it not
sympathize with, those struggling to
throw off the Spanish yoke.
Miss Annie Iledman claims that John
Schug, of licrne, 111., courted her for
two and a half years, made her many
presents of value, and wrote numerous
letters in which, he promised to make
Jier his wife, but. In July his ardor
cooled and in September he wrote her
that their relations were at an end. She
remonstrated, but to no purpose, and
now she lias suod him for $5,000. Queer,
Isn't it, how some love affairs turn out?
In New York there are cooking
schools for men and '.n several parts
of Pennsylvania the tormer heads of
the families are compelled to remain at
home and keep the children in line
while the mothers attend church. If
the new woman keeps right straight on
and the lords of creation do nothing but
whino their discontent she will soon be
looking after everything except the
liabie3 and the rest of the household
A man in Ohio, who had a grudge
ogalnst the postmaster in his town,
drank whi.sk and ate onions and then
asked for hU mull;. The postmaster
refused tj wait on the breathing cen
ser and the man complained to the
powers that be. 'After a careful inves
tigation the Inspector decided that the
postniasr w;u Justified In his stand.
Much Interest Is now felt as to what
notion the pist.il authorities would ad
Vise rejturdiu a customer who takes
his onions straight. .
From Ived. England, come samples
cf a Bpe.'MM of cloth, and also a sort of
cotton, mado wholly out of wood fibre,
thesw two wneti piece having nil the
HpeArnnc of attriutlve articles of
their own kind, says an exchange, ltoth
I ! ihh.I tvtllu fabrics are the re
in 'I of prul.Hiing experiments with
; ir. wood an I spruce, which have been
tife-!ilinui tiirn to p!ces In the first
i.iv.uii i' .in tdcaln j hy nn elaborate
(t'n leil pPtecRt. Aft' f hemle
Ire' lui-rs in many ways the wood lie
a mit' hl! I'lilp, Willi ll ruu
ttii'oi.sU (.rMti'd i-.U-.i, the nsult
i f ;lif i Iwihr drt' d by a teaming
I'Tjh i I !" thift.vlt run be woven,
t .Vl tl mi'' i ul it ci tumble of i;K
U r ' I'ti'i iiv mt of dye. The f-tb-i:
t .in iM in'l i u altl dilnnly
i ...!! i .!.! v, 1' W i II. ntid his a rr
I iiM oih' f !, ieii"'i jo i I lui ii 4 In
'' !: v '.: ri u iv uv t 1114 tvin -4
;'i j:i I li'.f .a.U" on ilie m.tr k I.
':! r - r '. '. ly n il mi,
v U.-i li tU Ij.h f ImUmliti rt-
V t Hi i(i ., jnitlK.il tB Ln.i.l K
I.. .l ! ' ! I t bill .t,
H it nurtti'U in it ffh.rUan ti'ia
! V-i-i. "t.K '! ut f t.ttt
I uuii ? -I'll TU' riiii r
i'.r (iiiiii'M d Itm ulrviu
ti-a an I l!t i innltit
. ! Hi !' iia - tan Uillll.n
1i in I i '. f -f . N Vvk'-r nu
I I'll 4 It Jul It a(ilr PM)
i'Msn Mi t l li ) ii li tt hIuiI
j ! i; . n,th ft iiMf b-iit u
JuiK.gtt ': H Hi iV l ftlt I It il.lllU'l
Talmage in Washington.
Still iBterifled In Nw York Affairs
Seven Huudred Thoatttnd I)o!!;tr for
Cliarltloi Wbt U ThluU or Certain
Everybody knows that the Illustrious
divine, who made the Brooklyn Taber
nacle famous throughout the world, ha3
recently been called to a pastorato In
Washington. His church is the First
Presbyterian church of that city, and
had . been
fc Tw ences. oom-
JT nosed prin
loyal to the old church., even
though now surrounded largely by
business houses, A marvelous change,
however, has suddenly come over thi3
time-honored landmark, and to-day tho
First Presbyterian church of Washing
ton, owing to the wondrous eloquence of
its newly Installed pastor, is every Sun
day besieged by multitudes, many of
whom stand there frequently hours in
advance of the opening of the service
in hopes of being able to wedge their
way in somehow or other, and to listen
to the matchless eloquence of Ameri
ca's foremost pulpit orator.
People all over tho country are won
dering whether Dr. Talmage, In mov
ing to the National Capital, and in ex
changing his Brooklyn residence for a
house in Washington, has actually di
vorced himself from all connection with
the east. Dr. Talmage was recently in
terviewed on this subject by a reporter
of this paper, and tho reverend gentle
man said that as long as his editorial
chair had two legs in New York and
two legs in Washington he could never
be considered as having severed all his
connections with the metropolis. "The
Christian Herald," he said, "with its
wide circulation, is a tremendous power
for good," and as long as the Lord gave
him health and strength he would write
for that paperIn fact, bo would be In
his editorial chair at the Bible House
more frequently now than ever. Con
tinuing, the genial preacher said:
"There Is no paper in America that
wields a more potential influence for
good than The Christian Herald, with a
circulation of nearly two hundred thou
sand copies weekly. Nothing but death
shall separate me from it. Dr. Klopsch,
its proprietor, is a man of extraordinary
enterprise. This yenr besides printing
The Christian Herald every week in
beautiful colors, a veritable enchant
ment for tho eye, ho olfers as a premium
a complete library, consisting of ten
splendid volumes, full of Interest and
full of entertainment, with an elegauc
bookcase, delivered free of all expense,
together with the paper Itself, fifty-two
times, for tho moderate sum of $3.
Hereafter let no home in America bo
without a library.
I asked Dr. Talmage whether he could
recommend the library to pcoplo who
contemplated securing it, and ho said
unhesitatingly, "I know every book.
They were carefully and thoughtfully
prepared, either specially written or
compiled by most eminent literary men,
and there Is not a weakling among
"How are the people to secure this
great library, and this wonderful paper
"Simply by sending $3 to The Chris
tian Herald at 888 to 895 Bible House.
New York City, and by return mall they
will be delighted with the result. Ever
since my boyhood, I've had a passion
for books; I love them still couldn't
,live unless surrounded by them. So
I'm something of a judge of good litera
ture. And in my whole life I have never
eeen a better selection in small compass
than these ten books which Dr. Klopsch
has had prepared for his subscribers.
It's a perfc-t library of information,
entertainment and amusement, and is
the climax of the wonderfully enter
prising and far-seeing management
that has placed The Christian Herald
ahead of ull competitors as a Christian
home journal. Do you know," con
tinned Dr. Talmage, "that this paper
has In lens than six years expended
nearly JTOO.OOO In various beneficence
at home and abroad?"
Just then Miss Talmage came In to
call her distinguished father to dinner,
and the Interview ended.
Uemembrr the address, 8SJ to 835
Bible House, New York City.
"Died." wruti tho editor of the
SpiUeti'wn I!ti urt, n a hii.Mch in
spiration eiiiin over dim, "in i'.ir
lant'ttim, between Id" linir of 7 n.
ri. iiirl 3 p- in. l.ni Tu I w, of sticky
II y paper, 1. 1 '.'J Wiv. Their deutli 1m
luuM'd a irliio'iM'i over tin' hut
C.uiiminit.' Tin iiet d.iv t'liri on
of lh hi t rop.it.itil iii-n of
hpiUirtoM "cut t t'i i II.' . i o.li 'a
tu I vrderi',1 t!i.,r pipiT t.iji;usl.
An In a w in In f t'.'a h if t
iM.in ' i H. It ! .t:ed Ih it i;l
m t (mm Dm ( 'il I r' k tti 1 1 try '
put !!! iriif lvul th ivii .' ih
Alt fit.',!" tm,lr,
lllllt l'il Im II tin.
A I'd. '. ut.n a I. 1 ..!
ftf'.-r (i u 11 ! d !ti, iitj!W.nf of
ti loinl it f 4.f tS nr,.iti vi !f 4
mm of ih K'ntiii U rnt r
ni..icir.ilf I a , .1 f. iKrr.tdt Ire ti
Hn'tti 4U I iu roi.li ''Ut-ll
tio ky r ki..i .1 1 I l m h i
1 1 " t 1 Hm ' ; ! V' i
r ntl. b ' rtit I i i ri
' khlii 'itf ir' il ll Mi'hinf
ftUnil In it ; iin( in ti t '.
t ll ''
'r f . r N- - iU i ( I' I ii '- I
Ml H, I, . ,1 ( I H i ( I ) at W liir 4 .
I h !. Ii . iii,l i .iit in, ,i i.
IUMkH I', M ft a4.ift'l vt V !,
THE SAME OLD GAME.
TURKEY SCHEMING TO DE
rnl'A llrportu A limit I ji-lnod I'.mnn Maile
to Kims In and About IiiiHitlit lo ItagluiKl
Tlie Car'H Wa.nhip Kalil to bu Itrady
for Imirediate Action.
COXSTAMINOI'I.K, Dec. 0. During
the past twenty-four hours there have
been frequent cabinet councils at the
palace and several exchanges of com
munications with tho representatives
of the powers, but no decision seems
to have been arrived at by the porte
on the subject of the firmans demand
ed by the powers for the passage of
extra ' guardships through the Dar
danelles. The dilatory policy of tho
palace people Is continued, apparently
ill the hope that some hitch .will occur
which may put an end to tho accord
of the powers. .
. The ambassadors do not attempt to
deny that t lie accord of Kurope is lia
ble, to . bo disturbed at-any; moment
and it is to attain this that the Turk hi
working assiduously, night and: day,
with all tho skill and subtleness of
Hasten) diplomacy, irritating rumors
about the "real., desigus"- of Great
liritian are taken to the Itussiaii' em
bassy by tho agents of . t he' porte nnd
annoying insinuations concerning tho
"ultimate aims" of Ilussia tlnd their
way, through the porte's agents, into
tho British embassy., -In turn, the
French' ambassador hears, sly reports
about the doings of the German amr
bassador, and vice vcrjsa.
Ko the game continues, with tho
Turk still, ahead In spite of the efforts
of an apparently, united F.nrope. .
'J'lnj ambassadors have not i lied the
Kultan that another chiingo of minis
try would in no way alter tin; deter
mination of the powers to. tako aoy
action they may think advisable. All
of the Turkish ministers ore guarded
and all are in fear of their lives, not
only dreading assassination at the
hands of the Armenians, but standing
in Trent apprehension of being sum
marily dealt with by the Sultan, who
is known to be irritated beyond, uny
previous degree at everything and
There are more rumors than usual
in circulation to-day regarding the
massing of Russian troops on the
Turkish frontier and the gathering of
a Russian fleet near the Rospkorus.
Indeed, it has been reported that sev
eral war vessels have been sighted ofi:
the Black sea coast of Turkey and no
body would be surprised to see Rus
sia's extra guardsliip htcam into the
Bosphorns at about tho same time that
Great Britain's extra gunboat passes
United States Minister Ten-ell has
received a note from tho porte that
new and more rigorous orders had
been sent to the Turkish officials in
the disturbed districts to tako every
precaution necessary to protect all
foreigners and their property and as
suring him of the safety of the Ameri
can missionaries nt t'acsare.
A , dispatch received here to-day
from Ma rash says that the American
missionaries there (the Rev. and Mrs.
Lucius O. Lee, Miss Harriet A. Lovell,
Mrs. Etta D. Mardcn and Miss Meda
Hess) 'are safe and confirms the story
that the mission buildings were at
tacked by the Turkish troops.
Tho situation at Bitlis causes re
newed anxiety among . the ''mission
aries, as many alarming . reports of
rioting and bloodshed aro in circula
tion. Efforts are being made to ob
tain accurate information on the sub
iect. - - - ' - " ' - '
REED'S CONTEST PROJECT
Two Committees Talked of lo I'uoli trie
Washington, Doc. ('..Speaker Reed
is considering a plan to divide the
work on contested election cases by
forming two election committees iu
the House. This plan, if adopted,
would greutly facilitate the work ol
disposing of the contests lie fore, the
House and would give to the contest
ants who may be found to be entitled
to seats for which others now hold
certificates their rights sooner than
they might obtain them otherwise.
. There are thirty-two cor.lp.sts on
hand, and they will furnish much
worl for one cimunitU-e. The bti.si
ness of tiiis committee corresponds
largely to that of a court, as il dears
nil the evidence in every ease and then
votes upon It and reports to t lie Mouse.
It is said that the iies ion (if econ
omy counts with Mr Ueed in tiie mat
ter, for w hen a mi'inhi r i unseated the
salur.V for the position during the time
thut t do contest ww peudu.g is paid
to both of the claimants, ai well as
theexH'iiscaof conducting ihe case be
fore the commit tee.
The general opinion among the
House Republicans uppears tit be that
this ( otifrress will be consri viitiv in
uneatinjr the thirty-two member
whine sent are eontetid. The Re
publican majority is si large that
them is bo need to slrsin 11 point in
ANDREWS & CO. FAIL.
The Niilnl (lilt ago ln,l turaltnre
(r"l tfirml li I tin ttalti
( HU r., lc i.. - I l! i,hi riff to o iv
lok piMsiiloii of tin i,i-diMt (vittit.iie
tore and factory of A II Aiidrt-n ,1
iv At I I "i oVWI, the tttiiutti ,ii!i
an ii(f nmcnt In the -.nmi v court to
I'r If ru k A, llutii M.ik, tt-ifltry
'I h et rr. giti-n g l-tii-n
tt.o.l iiul "IIMI, an I li.e 1.
I ! I'l'tWl'i'll . .HI l Bill fi liml
T'i 'onii.,ii rmpltvp I I'M (! .nut oi
iiijiiiu-t ture ci ii.,;.,.
MiK-ntritr a lUf ..
Sn . Iv.-. i. A i "
reli in lh. ; Ui .-hi
I fuiitj I'fti m'. ii. it,..- at Ih I', "'Hun
I if 'lh,l n e It j t fttr t r, t ui y.-it
rl tf A i'!. lit lit ty, 1hr?
nflti fS l.-ne i. f tlm ttt
l.i .r,4te lu vii.' if ,t i v (',.-r t
l lit Isx I wn f r .,t) ,t t
t' r.,, i,nws j,-,. f jrtttrr,
lhl Mr IUU!t tt'Vtitr, Want
M Mrifirt i nt, I JitfWHH In Mr
lltH'll'll' f Mlttl ff ttl..-,l,
ti I .n,-rti I iiii J,tft .Mriiitt
It, tH.. t t.. 'ii, It (. t. !)
SPEAKS OUT FOR CU3A.
Senator Call of Florida Argnc for Keiiel
Washington, Dee. 6. When tho
Senate met to-day Mr. Mills of Texas
introduced a bill for the coinage of the
silver in the treasury and Mr. Chan
dler of New Hampshire one for the
free coinage of silver at the ratio of
131- to I when England. Germany and
France should pass similar laws.
I'etitions from Florida for tho recog
nition of Cuba and from the Legisla
ture of Montana against further issues
of bonds were presented.
A resolution offered by Mr. Call of
Florida was adopted calling upon the
Secretary of State for the correspond
ence relating to the case of General
Sanguilly, an American citizen, sen
tenced to life imprisonment for alleged
complicity In the Cuban revolution.
Mr. Gallingerof New Hampshire in
troduced a resolution declaring that it
was the sense of the Senate that it
was unwise and inexpedient to retire
Mr. Call then addressed the Senate
In advocacy of his resolution for the
recognition of the belligerency of the
Cuban insurgents, and for strict neu
trality by the United States in tho
Mr. Call drew a graphic picture of
the ruin, mlsgovernment and barbcr
oiis cruelty against which the Cubans
were contending. . He described the
former revolutions and declared that
the progress against tyranny made by
the native Cubans Who maintained
that just government must derive its
authority froin. the consent of the
governed, entitled them to recognition
as belligerents and the neutrality of
other nations. Ho, considered it an
outrage that the L'nited States should
not hold out an encouraging hand to
those who , were struggling for. inde
deuce. Rut, instead of speeding
tho Cubans on their course, he
insisted that. this government
was actually retarding the revolution,
was in fact furnishing aid to the Span
ish tyrant. "This government." he
said, emphatically, "is responsible for
many of the outrages that have been
committed. I do not mean to say that
tho president and his cabinet ure re
sponsible, but the attitude of this gov
ernment negatively, by not recogniz
ing the revolutionists as belligerents
in our ports and territory, is maintain
ing to day tho power of Spain on the
islaud of Cuba." . ,
In conclusion, Mr. Call described
Cuba as the queen of the Antilles, the
future center of a confederated repub
lic, that would include all the islands
of the West Indies, and called upon
the committee on foreign a flairs to
consider his resolution in the spirit of
l'nited States forefathers and report
it favorably at an early day. ' ".
Then at "1:30 the Senate went Into
executive session and after continuing
ex-Senator Matt W. Ransom as minis
ter to Mexico adjourned until Monday.
Ilrpulilluan and Democrat Figure on
Washington, Dec. li. The Republic
an Senators met in caucus immediate
ly after the adjournment to-day. and
Mr. Sherman, chairman of the caucus,
announced tho selection of tho follow
ing committee to arrange the commit
tees of the Senate: Mitchell of Ore
gon, Teller, Cullom. tjuay,' I'latt,
Chandler, l'ettigrew, Gear and l'ritch
ard. The committee was confirmed
by the caucus, which then adjourned
until the committee shall have select
ed the : committees, when it will bo
called together to take action upon its
The Democratic members also held
a caucus, there being twenty-six sen
ators present. The caucus decided
ujKin the nomination of Senator Har
ris for president pro tern, iu case the
Republicans should decide to attempt
to elect one of their number to this
oftiee. The caucus also authorized
the chairman, Mr. Gorman, to appoint
a steering committee to till vacancies
left by those who were not re-elected.
This committeo is to confer with
the Republican committee on com
mittees for the purpose of reaching an
agreement as to the committees. There
were several speeches on tho policy of
organization of the committees and all
were favorable to permitting the Re
publicans to take them in case they
should decide that they wished to do
so. No opposition wns developed to
this plan. The six members of the
old committee who are to constitute a
Dart of the new committee are Messrs.
Gorman, Cock re 1 1, Harris, RlueUbtirn,
I. rice and .lones of Arkamas.
FITZ AND MAHER.
Irlnhuin Manager Azrren to m
right nt Kl Vatn.
Nt:w Vohk, Dee. i. - Fitzsimmon-i
and Maiier are practically matched to
light for tlie heavyweight champion
ship near El I'aso, Tex., on February
1 or J."i next, .loli ii .1. Qui an. Mabcr s
manager, met Dan Stuart iu New York
this nionwuif and they Mn came to
an agreement fur n battle between
Maker an J lit, for the J.'O.t'lK) purse,
ileelined by tlie rwtirrd chatupion ,1. .1.
t oi belt, and article of nri iunt wilt
be signed oiitiii.le of the State of New
irU to amid leii! r utaii" !"iiints. A
tr-leirram sent to l',t-liiiiiniis
iMkinir IT the dati satif.u'ory
en.l tuart eueei uu itilirm,i: ite r
I lilrrt,-.! l ll.ttiirO.
I.'-N'-iN, li-c i - A t mi,,;it nm
. .,11 In tli. N .'t...rft Ifiltiii-inl li.l
! ii ..i : ii a. i o I I ' ;i-iis'.iri iiini . i hi"
i Im oiiiuIik" an I Me i'ii I'im; i,' 'urn
land I irniiuMi' lrendl So-i-:). at
ivthi.h .'" ifiiet Jf il.ctli Tli"
I nit,-. I !, iiitti.i ,i J..r. Moil,
't Sio.i.h -. I l;,i;. t -de I tu I iii.tdtf
it p- i ti,
i'rfi til til tklt tliMIt
l i ,ii;t ,H't, ! .. "ii'lUr l;-l
it a " -uo.i-t ,iU-f a' l, UN
,aMiw y,- ,'vt lv, ni l li ! l l"il
a- I ili a-nat ii.'rn. w o d Ida l'rw
liliit m ifsiai nueotiiiti. (her
ttre ,j,t Uiff liM tt-r of ollifp
i ' o.f iih,t titUt . Hl' 'ot.tirf M(H
lifrt III.' i hel t ol" i . 1 ' tlir.l
4 i I u r tri l. In ll. ! I
' I tMt. , in t i !( M.i it H (!.
Ii! , li- .d If o !.( I. .lial.
l.v t a ur ir t ilidlot lHr
' ,tn M : tor ! I. I uat
t, t a I U- f a e i. !,
A Region Where Slimmer Never Smile
and no Kxplorer (oe.
The Antarctic is a region of eternal
winter and unmelting snow, where
so far as is known not a single plant
finds life within the circle and where
never a living creature roams. The
zoologist is not drawn to tho south
ern circle as he is to the northern,
and yet the attractions for him are
great, because they have all the
charms of the unknown. It is be
lieved that only a few of the hardiest
birds build in a few of the sheltered
corners of the Antarctic, but who
Who can cay that deep within those
awful solitudes may not be revealed
the mystery of the life of the fur seal
when ho vanishes from the waters of
the North Pacific? Or that on soma
Antarctic continent or island may not
be found the priceless remnant of the
great auk tribe? We know not, at
any rate, what riches or poverty may
be there until wo go to see.. And no
body has yet gone to see beyond tho
It is a curious fact that no one has
ever wintercd within the Antarctic,
many as have been the expeditions
and ships' companies which, compul
sorily or voluntarily, have wintered
in the Arctic. . There has been do
need to do so for there has been no
possible goal beyond, such as India, -which
first led our mariners into tho
Arctic; no scientific- romance such as
has characterized the quest for the
northern pole.. .
' And yet another thing differenti
ntes the Arctic from tho Antarctic. Iii
the North there. isH-unless Dr.. Nausen
is grievioiisly mistaken a pole sur
rounded by water. In the South
there is a pole surrounded by land -a,
polar basin as opposed to a polar con
tinent. While the books and essays,
the theories and journals, which have
been published concerning the Arctic
region, would fill a library, a handful
ftf volumes contains all that has ever
been printodof records in the Anta.ru-.
THE PROFESSOR'S CHICKENS.
Ill Knowledge of Poultry 1'iirnilnj; Wuf
leather 1. 1 m It ml.
This may not be new, but it was
new to the report 'r. who overheard
it on a Hoston car, so it is likely
that jthere are others who have
never heard it The young man
who told it was evidently a collegian,
as was his companion:
"I heard a good, one on Professor
', of Andover." he said!
"What was it'." queried the other.
"Well, you know he was married
during the winter and went to house
keeping just outside the village. Last
spring he thought he would add a
few hens to his stock; he already had
adog. lie set a couple of hens, and
in time had two largo broods of
chickens. He was very proud of
them, but in a week or so the chickens
began to die. Me called in a neigh
bor to look at the chickens and offer
advice. They were certainly a pretty
scaly lot of chickens that tlie neigh
bor .viewed. They were skinny look
ing and apparently without ambition.
'"What did ycr feed them'.'" asked
the neighbor, after a brief survey.
"Teed them'.1' responded the pro
fessor, as though he didn't hear aright.
'Why, I don't feed them anything. I
thought the. old hens, had milk enough
for them. "
How They riot Skulls.
In one of his introductory lectures,
ina recent scinester.the late Professor
Hyrtl addressed his hearers as fol
lows: "Gentlemen, yon must g?t pos
session of skulls. Jt is impossible t
f-tudy anatomy unless yo'i have skulls.
Kach of you must titid means, nnv
means, to get a skull." On the fol
lowing morning be entered his audi
torium with a sorrowful face. "U'.in
tlemcn," lie began, "I fear some of
you misunderstood me. Vo:i certain
ly have left no mean untried to se
cure skulls. I not iced that my liand
Rotno collection was almost, depleted
til is morning." The students, had
taken him at his word and indued
llio servants to divide out the .skulls
6? Hyrtl, which formed one of t!i ehie f
attractions to medical -ihu;i- in tht .
famous teacher's douse.
Kinglet I llrl iln I n n.
In the ringless eurtitm pole rnado
by an English firm there is an under
cut groove m the under siili" of t.io
pole, in which work a set of metal
eyes, which hang out of tlie t peuing
of the groove, and roll in it on small
rollers working in tlie undercut jx'f
tion of tho groove. It Is ingenious
and simple, and certainly seems like
ly t j work more smoothly than tho
ordinary curtain ring.
u T't s-.rsap.tri'hO Wfcrt
that tiTui h. 1 r t litre f m t o
mr4pwUU. ?t tb.-ru h inc lii-li-t twiiti tuin, cie lon-cst river, cno J
il, IHt Kcm. A'ul t':..t list ..irsitur.m ii i . . . . l hcrv' 5
!h niM Vt.ii r -,n tne.uun? in.nint.iirt l-.ii'ht a:ul tvori del th. but
iniw lent siis.ipuiU.i7 Vo'4 totiM,
1 you mcil .. u .1 it l lie Worm I atr I'liimm'toj U stctl it,- an l
thoroiif !:', l lu y vtnt btliiiuhlic liUI uu iliu li.:i!c, Whtt tlul
t!ii ii--ip.uiUt lit rcMiU hi 1 wry r.uU.t vi nari inin'! !iut M.t
t t the? t ur, c w't Ayer'i. it w.h lb t Aycr l!ic? cn!y
tfuptftlU mlmittetl t the W'otli' 1 ir. 'llw? lommitU'e I un I it
the Ut. Ih- ' ha.t in r mi i r anything Ihit l t t!u best.
Anil m h ,yif' S.irjpt?;i! VrttUtil tin? m ill ain avutU
lo iu tiKiii. Kct icmUr ihn t.rJ bet " a WAi any I i.-uU
tan lt"W, but l' -r' ?o i l fii.k uh l'.bb!ct. T?i tl?iera
rij tin in m 'is ''bvat jirtji-af.i!" bubble r - o tbt Vt-iM' J ur
prkkcU Uu pUUn . True, but AuV-t .Sntpmt!t hit t!u nutlL
Ihrfpintfut tr.iul' tfi ftu4.il pf-. ii i; ' l "Ha jn th.it
(ii. Vtlho b-bl !J ' v. t it ,n.. V t . -i:t t liieJiU, tivt but
.Iv, h.n i- ) t lli Kit t pr..l t U A)vi.
Of your physical health. BuiM up
your system, tone your stomach, increase
your appetite, enrich your blood, and
prevent sickness by taking
The One True Blood Purifier, fl; 6 for &
Hood's PHI are mild and effective 25c
in a Tourist SleeperJ
It is the RIGHT way.
Pay more and you are ex
. travagant. Pay less and
..'" you are uncomfortable.
The newest, brightest, .
. cleanest and easiest rid
ing Tourist Sleepers are
., Excursions to
which leaye Omaha every
. . Thursday morning reach
ing San Francisco Sunday
evening, and Los Angeles
. You can join them at
any intermediate point.
Ask nearest ticket agent
,' for full information, or
write to '
J. Fhancis, G. 1'. A., Omaha, Nob,
in your Back, your Mus
cles, your Joints, your
Head, and all diseases of
Impure Blood, are caused
by sick kidneys.
Sick kidneys can be
cured, strengthened, re
They relieve the pains,
purify the blood, cure all
diseases of which sick kid
neys are the cause. At all
druggists, for 50c. per bgx,
or mailed postpaid on re
ceipt of price.
Write for pamphlet.
IIOBB'S MEDICINE CO.,
CHICAGO. SAN FRANCISCO.
THE AETtWOTOB CO. doe half th orld't
wludinlil tmsiuHg.i, because It lia reduced the cost ol
w aid power lu I ItwhTi it mm. It bus many branrb
uous, and supplies iu coons aon repairs
at your door, it can and doe lurntsn s
wtter article lor less moner loan
others. It makes pumping and.
(Mured. Storl, Oalvanliod-ifter-ComnktliMi
and Fixed Steel 'l owers. Steel Buzz Sa' i
Frames, Sieel Feed Gutters and Feed
(irlwiei. on application It will name one
of thc-" articles that il will furnisu until
Jiutnarr lt at l'.i the usual price.' Il also makes
Tanks and Pumns ol all kinds. Send tor catalogue.
Fuctory: 121b, kwkwcll end Fillmore Strtsr,bicM
Tie bent fruit section In the West No drouths.
K fsllure of crept neer known. lllld rllniate.
l'ioiluctie soil. Abundance of (rood pure water.
Fur Hai and CIrculari rlrtns; full description of
tht Rich Mineral, VniU and AerlCTiltureJ Lands lu
Juiiili WeitHI'ioun, writelo JUIIS .H. rtllllV,
Itaiiaoi of tlie Missouri I and and Lire Stock Comp
any. 'u"hti, vawt .ii Co. , Missouri.
WHY DON'T YOU BUY CORN?
ttifunnil.'Jit U'tw ii make iig inuii?y un tti pr..
t-re j-in iIih puri hajfp i.f mrn on nmrniim. Inf"ri
tln ari-J IkmK tpfx-t'Mlitu rtiKB, C. t 1l.kh
I n.'Jrt ( invrl'i 4vrufa. '1'sutAa CnmxL. XSfO I
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L. Hs Us JW' 'o I
rVKinrilv Mention This Patjer When Yo
W,-.! to an Advert ier.
ynu thnk r.f it liotv rnntnilictory
only oni it In anythtnone tnit
ii oi v.t re tin mi ts. J'.ut then, J
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