Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1896)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
May 21, 1896.
Nebraska the rain state.
; Butter is 7 cent at Shelton.
! Farmers are mostly through planting
Eggs sell In Fremont for 5 cents a
I JtPlSraon and Tekamah are to hare,
Russian thistles are making their
A local Nebraska club has been or
ganised at Sidney.
Turner Bros, of Fremont recently
purchased 6,300 sheep.
Hamilton county's court house cost
(60,000 an d is one of the best in the
Peter Wehn of Hampton died very
suddenly at his home last week of heart
The Gosper county Sunday school
convention was held at Elwood May 16
rierce citizens are rejoicing because
the demi-reps of that burg have agreed
Lack of rain last year destroyed more
than half the shade trees at the Sidney
Germantown pays better prices for
stock and produce than any of her
One thousand four hundred namei
are on the pay roll at Cudahy's pack
4ng house this month.
It is intimated that the North Platte
valley people are soon to hear some
cheering railroad news.
The Hartington papers are warring
with each other over the legal printing
and are cutting the price deep.
At a recent meeting of the city coun
cil of Hebron that body dispensed with
the services of the city marshal.
The authorities of Lincoln have de
dared open war on the dogs, and are
killing oil all canines on which taxes
have not been paid.
W. D. Frymire of Eustis will answer
in district court to the .very serious
charge of selling pale beer without first
procuring a license.
Two families of Valentine recently
started for Oregon in wagons. The trip
is entirely for pleasure and the return
will be made by rail.
C P. Cornelius has filed a claim
against the city of Kearney for $5,000
for damages sustained by breaking his
leg in a defective sidewalk.
The little daughter of L. Hoogner of
Wayne was bitten by a rattlesnake.but
an early application of the usual reme
dies saved any serions results.
People attempting to leave Det.el
county without paying their taxes are
followed by the sheriff 'with a distress
warrant and "everything goes."
: Deshler, the metropolis of western
Thayer county, feels pretty well, thank
you. She is out of debt and has two
hundred dollars in the treasury.
At Eagle recently, as II. M. Dopp
was trimming the foot of a young
horse the animal knocked him down
and stamped on his breast, breaking
The First National bank of North
Platte is making money right along
and stockholders get a semi-annual
dividend of 5 per cent, with pleasing
The recent crusade on the suburb of
Thedford kntown as rattlesnaketown
resulted in the , death of 300 of the
reptile, but not till after they had dis
posed of two horses and two cows.
The farmers feel encouraged since
the recent heavy rains. It was the
means of killing the chinch bugs which
were feasting on small grain in some
localities, and besides it brightens up
the crop prospects.
A. W. Hinds, a prosperous resident
of Arlington, arose the other morning
in apparent good health, but shortly
afterward fell to the floor and expired
instantly. His remains were taken to
New Jersey for interment.
The manager of the telephone ex
change at Norfolk experimented the
other day in holding a long distance
conversation. He made the acquaint
ance of the manager at Kansas City,
and had no trouble in hearing all that
I- Wilkinson Bros., a firm of Wyoming
sheep feeders, have purchased the Wil
liam Powell place, one and one-half
.miles southeast of Alda. This firm in
tends to feed 5,000 sheep annually at
this point and is a valuable addition to
the interests of Hall county.
Fred Quimby of Verdigre, while chas
ing cattle fell and snapped one of his
legs square off at the ankle. The local
blacksmith set the limb and held it in
place with an iron band. It was a
wooden leg that originally cost $180
C. C. Turney has an acre of chickory
planted as an experiment as to whether
it will pay better to grow chickory for
market or whether sugar beets will
yield the most profit for the labor ex
pended. O'Neill has a factory where
the product is worked up for adulterat
ing coffee. -Ceresco Courier.
Vet Weller of Raymond had a close
call recently. He went down a well
that had fire damp in it and was over
come by the gas. His partner, Mr.
Wilson, tied ropes to his own feet and
went down head first and tied a rope
to Weller and pulled him out in time to
aave him. They were down about 20
feet in a 115 foot well.
We wish to employ one or two
food solictors in each county In
the state to secure subscribers
and advertisements for this paper,
T7rite tot terms.
Wind and Nm.
The sea is a Jovial comrade;
He laughs wherever he goes;
His merriment shines in the dimpling
That wrinkle his hale repose;
He lays himself down at the feet of the
' un . ' ' , , ! '
'And shakes all over with glee,
And the broad-backed billows fall
faint on the shore
In the mirth of the mighty seat .
But the wind is sad and restless,
And cursed with an inward pain; '
You may hark at will, by valley or hill,
And you hear him still complain.
He wails on the barren mountains,
And shrieks on the wintry sea;
He sobs in the cedar and moans in the
And shudders all over the aspen tree.
Welcome are both their voices,
And I know not which is best
The laughter that Blips from ocean's
Or the comfortless wind's unrest
There's a pang in all rejoicing,
A Joy in the heart of pain,
And the wind that saddens, the sea that
Are singing the self-same strain.
N. Y. Morning Journal.
"Mother," said a little Scotch lassie,
"dae ye ken what a phenomenon is?"
"Yes, dear, I can tell ye that. Dae ye
see thon coo in the field? Weel, that's
no phenomenon. Dae ye see thon tree ?"
"Aye, mother, I see the tree,"
"Weel, thot's no phenomenon; but
when you see thon coo climbing up thon
tree with its tail forninst, that's be a
phenomenon." Ram's Horn.
Mot With Man, at Least.
West Virginia has produced what
might be called a superserviceable in
ventor, who wants to take out a patent
for a bicycle screen to hide the feet iud
ankles of women who ride wheels. It
is doubtful whether this device can ever
be made popular with either sex
FAITH CUBE A GOOD THING
In Some Diseases, But It Is a Fail-
ure in Stomach Troubles.
Mere faith will not digest your food
for yon, will not give yon an appetite,
will not increase your flesh and strength
en your nerves and heart, but Stuart s
Dyspepsia Tablets will do these things,
because they are composed of the ele
ments of digestion, they contain the
juices, acids and peptones necessary to
the digestion and assimilation of all
Stuart's Dyspepsia tablets will digest
food if placed in a jar or bottle in water
heated to 98 degrees, and they will do it
much more effectively when taken into
the stomach after meals, whether you
have faith that they will or not.
They invigorate the stomach, make
pure blood and strongnerves, in theonly
way tbat nature can do it, and that is,
from plenty of wholesome food well di
gested. It is not what we eat, but what
we digest tbat does us good.
Stuart s Dyspepsia tablets are sold by
nearly all druggests at 50 cents tor full-
sized package, or by mail from the Stu
art Co., Marshall, Mich.
bend for book on stomach Disease.
A Guarantee That Means Some
Any kind or degree external, internal.
blind or bleeding, recent or chronic.
To those who are afflicted we will say
that your business need not be inter
rupted during treatment, and we will
give you a written guarantee to cureyou
or charge nothing for the treatment.
To convince you of the unbounded con
fidence we have in our treatment, and as
an assurance that you take no chances,
we have made an arrangement with the
publishers of the Nebraska Independ
ent for you to deposit $10 with them,
with the understanding that it is to be
forwarded to us when you notify them
that a cure has been effected; otherwise
the money will be returned to you.
Tins oner is open but lor a limited
time, it is made in perfect good faith,
and we want to say earnestly to those
who have spent much money and have
become hopeless and despairing of ever
boing cured that they now have an op
portunity to test tbe merits of a treat
ment that has never yet failed to cure
when applied according to instructions;
as we assume all responsibility in the
matter, you must certainly be impressed
by our confidence and belief in our rem
edies, for contrary to the usual mode of
doing business, we put ourselves entirely
in your hands and our only reliance is
tbat when cured you will act nonorably
by us and instruct the publishers of this
paper to forward us the amount depos
On being notified that you have depos
ited $10 with the Nebraska Independ
ent, we will PKhPAi all charges and
send you the treatment.
Write us the fullest particulars of your
case, what kind or degree ot piles you
have, what you have tried as a cure and
how long you havebeen troubled, and
further and most important, we must be
assured that you will follow strictly our
instructions in the treatment, for we take
all the risk in sending you our expensive
preparation, which we do not desire to
have wasted through neglect, we put
our faith in you to do your part intelli
gently, having no fear of the results if
you co-operate with us according to di
Please bear in mind that this offer will
last but a short time, and there is not
nor will be any other condition connect
ed with it than that stated. It is simply
a straight out, honest proposition, that
means exactly what we have said.no more,
no less, and the proposition is made with
the endorsement of the Nebraska Inde
pendent. Address Hermit Remedy Co., 183-185
Dearborn St., Chicago, III.
paper and The Silver
Kniirht both for one year for
$1.15 in advance.
Tuition at the State University is free.
It is simply 'the 12, 13, 14, and 15th
grades of oar public school system.
Write for catalogue.
Low Special Summer nates.
Write For Oatalogxie, .Address
Mention "NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT." !s Neb.
THE CATTLE SHOW.
A Parisian Reporter Describee
perlenee In London.
I am a representative of the Parisian
Knowing the English quite well, I am
sent to England for seven days to exam
ine the prize cattle show, and acquaint
myself with the manners of the English
people, sayg the London Man of the
I obtain an Introduction to a country
family bucolics agricultural--conslst-lng
of a fat madame, a fatter monsieur,
a fattest son and a charming daughter.
In the night I get "deadrunk" (idiom
English) on potterbeer with the fattest
son; in the morning I am "olright," "al
lalivaoh (also idioms English)."
At the entrance of the cattle show I
meet madame and her charming daugh
ter. I salute.
"Howdudo?" says madame.
"Olright; oh, yes, offly," I respond.
"Have you seen my son?"
"I have not yet had that pleasure this
"He's in the show," says madame,
with great Joy. "You will find him
among the beasts he has taken a
is the first time I discover that
are given to fat men, but I con
- surprise and congratulate mad-
eserves it he is very fine."
exhibit every year one of our
My husband was highly com-
last year. Now it is my son's
- .t next year we shall exhibit
ourselv again if we haven't too much
to worry us."
"Madame.I am sure will take a prize,"
say. Indeed she is extremely large.
She acknowledges the compliment with
"My husband and I do not quite agree
with regard to feeding."
"Is it possible?"
"Now, be believes in mangels, but I
Madame, I should prefer cake my
And it's cheaper when you come to
use two or three tons a month." (
I can hardly believe what I hear.
Again I smother my astonishment and,
turning to the lovely daughter, I Bay:
"You do not yourself exhibit, made
"Yes, I do," she replies, dropping her
eyes and blushing with charming mod
esty. "Oh, yes; Florence has got something
here and it's a shame she didn't get a
prize. You shall judge for yourself,
monsieur. Here, Florence, my dear,
while I go and find your father, take
monsieur and show him your calves."
I am astounded. I know what to say
I am astounded. I know not what to
say or where ot look. I say "Mademoi
sion more private, but " and, over
come by my modesty I rush away.
ONLY ONE LOVED HIM.
Napoleon' Foster-Mother Had a True
Affection for Him.
Masson states in his memoirs of Na
poleon that the "Little Corporal" bit
terly regretted that no woman had ever
really loved him. Even Mme. Wale
wska married as soon as Napoleon was
sent to St. Helena, proving conclusively
that her course of action was prompted
by the love of her country, and not for
any tenderness that she may have felt
for the great general. Nevertheless, if
Napoleon was a failure as a "lover and
husband," according to Masson he suc
ceeded in retaining the adoration of his
foster-mother to the end. The deepest
affection existed between Mammuccia
Caterina and her nursling. She ".ame
to Paris to see' him crowned emperor,
and when told by Napoleon to ask him
for any favor, begged that she might
be introduced to the pope. The old
lady so amused his holiness with ac
counts of her "garcon," as she was wont
to call the emperor, that he forgot in
her society the difficulties of the situa
tion. Mammuccia Caterina nearly died
of grief when she heard of her garcon's
downfall. And nothing could be more
forcible than the terms with which she
denounced Marie Louise for not follow
ing Napoleon into exile. Mammuccia
Caterina, despite her great age, was
preparaing to go and comfort her gar
con at St. Helena when she died. Dur
ing his prosperity Napoleon heaped
favors upon her and her family. To
day her descendants bear the title of
barons and are received in the best
society ot Paris. Their family name is
Delinquent subscribers must pay up, at
least in part.
Not Likely to Pay the Debt.
An east ender, who has a six-year-old
boy, was surprised by a somewhat re
markable question which the youngster
fired at him a few evenings ago.
"Papa," he said, "do you think this
has been a good winter for ice down
in the bad place?"
The father looked at the serious lit
tle face and checked the impulse to
"My dear boy," he gravely remark
ed, "why do you want to know?"
" "Cause," the youngster replied,
" 'causa Johnnie White said that when
they cut this winter's ice down there
he'd pay me tbat nickel he borrowed
last week." Cleveland Plain Dealer.
THE MERMAID FABLE.
Manatee, an Unlovely Creates
Much Beeemblee the Human Form.
Few people who visit the curio stand
on the lake front at Palm Beach, Just
north of the Royal Polnciana grounds,
to see the live manatee, or "sea cow,
are Imaginative enough to perceive in
the wonderful, unlovely form of the
huge pachyderm in its cage of inade
quate proportions the origin of the de
Ifghtful fable of the mermaids or the
Grecian legends of the sirens, says the
Florida Citizen. That these did origi
nate in this monster of the sea is indis
putable. The manatee, or lamantin, the Latin
name for which is manatus, belongs to
the gems of herbivorous cetacea, or
manatidae, Its chief characteristic be
ing its rounded tail fin, further dis
tinguished by the presence of small
flat nails at the edge of the swimming
paws, in the edge of which under the
skin fingers can easily be felt Con
nected together as they are by strong
ligaments, they possess considerable
power of motion whence the same man
atee, from the Latin manus, hand. The
name sea cow originated in the simi
larity of the manatee's mouth and nose
to that of the cow. The structure of
the teeth is also distinctive; the crowns
of the grinders are square, with two
The Bpecles, all of which are inhabi
tants of tropical coasts, feed entirely
on plants and grasses which grow along
shore and on the bed of the water, the
former made accessible by the tide,
which after it has retired often exhibits
plain proof of their browsing. They
live chiefly in shallow bays and creeks
and often ascend rivers to a consider
able distance from the sea.
BRIDES AND FLOWERS.
Objection Is Hade to Posies With Strong
. "In the matter of perfume," said a
florist to a New York Tribune man, "I
have learned the importance of what
seems a trivial thing by catering to the
tastes of brides. When a woman is go
ing to be married she is strung up to a
high pitch of nervous excitement, and
an extra whiff of perfume will some
times cause her to faint. 'Don't put
in any flower with an odor,' is fre
quently the instruction I get for a
bridal bouquet This 13 the cause of
the great demand for orchids, expensive
as they are, for brides' flowers. Even
the subtle, hardly noticeable perfume
of the lilies of the valley, which are
charming for a shower bouquet, is oV
jected to by some. In Paris orchids,
and orchids alone, are used for a bride's
bouquet, but such a bouquet as they
make there, duplicated here, would
cost over J100. We generally manage
to put in a little spray of orange blos
soms in every bride's bouquet, unless
expressly desired not to do so, but the
chief place in which orange blossoms
are used now is in the newspaper ac
counts of weddings. The reporters
conclude that brides ought to wear
orange flowers, if they don't Bride
roses, white and scentless, are popular
for bridal flowers, but lilies of the val
ley, unobtrusive and delicate, slipping
out of their little green sheaths, with
a few orchids grouped with them, td
give the whole form and character, are
in exquisite taste."
Would Be Interesting.
"I dunno," said the gripman of the
cable car, as he toyed impatiently with
the brake. "I dunno about it. after
"About what," inquired the talkative
"About this new woman business.
I'd hate to see them doing the work
that men are drawing salaries for at
the present time. But Just out o' curi
osity I'd be willing to give up my situa
tion." "You'd like to see how -the experi
ment would work, ch?"
"Yes. I'd like to see Just what, a lady
gripman would do or say if she was
sixteen minutes behindhand on the
trip, with a car full of passengers to un
load, and a lady passenger was to stand
with one foot on the step, taking her
time to give her friend a recipe to
make raspberry Jam." Washington
Alkali Ike "So old Bill Jaggett is
dead? Wall, he could shore drink a
powerful sight of whisky. But then, he
was a pretty fair sort of feller, after
Cactus Jack "Wonder if his brother-in-law
ever got well from the effects of
the fight him an' Bill had time Bill
mighty nigh cut him to Bhoestrings.
But, then, Bill was a pretty tollable sort
Poker Jim "Beat me outer over $100
clean steal, d him! But, then, I
s'pose I ort to say he was a middlin' de
cent sort of feller now that he's dead!"
Three-fingered Babcock "They
never exactly proved that thar horse
stealin' on him, did they time he nar
rowly escaped beln" lynched? Wal, he
was a sort of clever feller, after all."
Hank Bitter "Helped tar-an'-f eather
him once myself; but he was a pretty
fair sort of feller if you are absolutely
certain he is dead." Exchange.
Patronize those persons who advertise
in this paper.
BANE & ALTSCHUliER.
Attorneys 1101 O St.
la the District Court of Lancaster County, Neb.
Rnssell J, Brydon, Plaintiff, vs. Lanra A. Bry
To Laura A. Brydon. non-resident defendant.
Yon are hereby notified that on the 27th dav of
April, im, Russel J. Brydon filed petition
against yon in the District Court of Lancaster
County, Nebraska, the object and prayer ot
which are to obtain a divorce from yon on the
ground of extreme ernelty. Yon are required to
answer said petition on or before Monday, the
ntn, day of June. 1898.
RC8SEL 3. BRYDON.
By BANE k ALTSCHTJLEB, his Attorneys.
Attorney at Liaw Lincoln, Nebraska
In the District Court of Lancaster Connty.
NOTICE OF ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE.
In the matter of the estate ot George W.
Now on the 4th day of Hay 1896, Angeline L.
Leaned, administratrix of tbe estate of George
W. learned, deceased presented her petition duly
verified, and filed herein, to the Hon. Edward P.
Holmeo.one of the Judges of the District Conrt ot
Lancaster connty. and the said Judge being fully
advised in the premises, doee now npon the ap
plication of said administratrix hereby order,
that a notice of this proceeding be published, ac
cording to the statute in such cases made and
provided, In the Nebbafia Independent a news
paper, published in, and ot general circnlation
in Lancaster county, for, fonr successive weeks,
To Ida L. Miller, Minnie M. Phlnney, Lncien O.
Learned, Helen Boynton, Amanda M. Myers and
all persons interested. You and each of yon are
hereby notified, that Mrs, Angeline L. Learned,
administratrix of the estate ot George W. Learn
ed deceased has presented to the Hon. Edward
P. Holmes one of theJudges ot tbe District Court
of Lancaster count? Nebraska.her petition filed in
on said court on May 4th, ISM, prayingtor license
to sell the southeast quarter ot section Si, town
11. range 1 east of the 6th p. m., situated In
Seward county Nebraskaandon said Mnv the 4th
ISM. the following order was made bv mild Jniin
la accordance with the prayer ot said petition
In the District Court of Lancaster county:
In the matter ot tbe estate ot George W.
This cause came on for hearing nnnn tk n.
tlon of Angeline L. Learned, administratrix of
the estate of George W. Learned deceased pray
ing for license to sell the southeast quarter, ot
section 81, town 11, range 1. east, in Seward
county Nebraska or so much thereof or sufficient
amount of the same, to bring the sum of i .
3S. tor the payment ot debts allowed against said
estate, and the costs of administration, there not
being sufficient personal property to pay said
debts and expenses. It is therefore ordered that
Ada L. Miller ot Lancaster connty, Minnie M.
Phiney of Sioux county, Lncien G. Learned of
Seward county, Amanda M. Myers of York county
and Helen Boynton non resident.and all persons
interested in said estate, to appear before me at
the court house in the city of Lincoln, Lancaster
county, Nebraska, on the 17tb day ot June A. D.
1896 at 9 o'clock a, m. of said day. or as soon
thereafter as said cause can be heard, to show
cauae. It any they have, why license should not
be granted to said administratrix, to sell so
much of the above described real estate of said
deceased, as shall bs necessarv to Dav said dnht
It is further ordered that notion nfthia nrn.
eeeding be published In the NEBRASKA INDE
PENDENT anewspaperpublishedin.sald Lancas
ter county for the period of four successive weeks
prior to the 17th day of June ISMS the time set
ror saiu neanng.
EDWARD P. HOLMES.
Judge ot the District Court.
MOCKETT & POLK
to 50 Burr
NOTICE OF CHATTEL MORTGAGE SALE,
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of a chat,
tel mortgage dated Nov. 1st, 1894, and duly filed
In tbe office of the county clerk of Lancaster
county, Nebraska, on the 6th day of November,
1894,andtwo chattel mortgages bearing same date
and filed May 14, 1896, and executed by T, F
Barnes and A. C, Frost to secure the sum of 80,
00, and upon which there is now due the sum of
$ 60.00 and interest tbereon at 10 per cent, from
Nov. 1st, 1894. Default having been made in the
payment of said sum and no suitor other pro
ceedings at law having been instituted to re
cover said debt or any part thereof, therefore, I
will sell the property therein described.viz: one full
leather top end spring buggy, Wynona, at 1402
North 25th street In the city ot Lincoln, Lancas
ter county, Nebraska, on the 8th day of June,
1896 at 1 o'clock p. m. on this date. Wynona
Implement Co., mortgagee, by Southbend Chille
Plow Co., assignee ot mortgagee.
J.'S. KIRK PATRICK.
Attorney at Law, Lincoln, Neb
Notice is hereby given that by vlrtne of an
order of sale issued by the clerk ot tbe district
court of tbe Third Judicial District of Nebraska,
within and for Lancaster county, in an action
wherein W. H. McCreery Is plaintiff, and Peter
Pearson, et. al., defendants. I will, at 2 o'clock
p, m , on tbe second day of Jnne A. D. 1896 at the
east door of the court house, in the city of Lin.
coin, Lancaster county, Nebraska, offer for sale
at public anction the following described real
The west sixty (60), acres of the northeast
quarter (neH) of section six (6) in township
V.r.s (3) of range six (8) in Lancaster county Ne
braska, which has been platted Into six (6) lots,
from one (1) to six (6) inclusive and filed for
record in the office ot the register of deeds of
Lancaster county an Pearson's subdivision, of
part of the northeast quarter (neVi) of section
six (6) township nine (9) range six (6) east ot the
sixth P. M. la Lancaster county Nebraska.
Given under my hand this 23d day of April, A.
' ' JOHN J. TROMPER.
These pills are a powerful vitalizing
force, the best remedy for exhaustion,
and Nervous Debility weaknesses, caused
from youthful errors, or excesses. Be
sides Extract of Celery, these pills con
tain other standard tonics, and give
tone and strength to the general system,
fully restoring vigor, and strength. Sent
sealed in plain wrapper $1. per box.
Penaline Pills, for ladies; just what
you want. Safe, certain, and harmless.
The equal of this remedy for the men
strual period, does not exist. Sent sealed
in plain wrapper $ 1. per box.
Midland Medicine Co,
t-f Omaha Neb.
It Is Just Wonderful
The time the Union Pacific "Overlaid"
r ast mail No. 3 makes to Ogden, Salt
Lake, Butte, Helena, Portland, Seattle'
San Francisco and Los Angeles. Tins
Daily Meteor has the finest equipment
consisting of Pullman Palace and Uphol
stered Tourist Sleepers, Free Reclining
Chair Cars, and Diner. For full informa
tion call on or address . B. Slosson,
General Agent, 1044 O St, or J. T. Mas
At iiCeBts a Mile
'PROM VMS MONTH OVIR THS
To individuals on the First Tuesday, and
to parties of seven or more on the Third
Tuesday of each month, to nearly all
points in tbe South ; and on special dates
Excursion Tickets are sold at a little
mote than One Fare for the round trip.
For foil Information write to
I. L KDGELY, I. V.Pasi. Aglt, EfilcaffO, UL
C. P. ATIOEE, Offl'lPtSJ. nL,Loumiie,ii.
Write for Connty Map ef the South to
either of the above named gentlemen,
or to P. Sid Jomes, Pass. Arent, In charge
of Immigration, Birmingham, Ala.
New Flier vis Missouri Pacific.
Beginning May 20th the Missouri Pa
cific will run a fast train daily, leaving
Lincoln at 3:20 p. m. arriving at Kansas
itv a r I I t m an1 at Nt I nina ot -VI,
a. m., reducing the time five hours.
xnis lasi Train win maxe oeiwr time
n i v?' ill
by several hours to St. Louis, Cincinnati, f
Washington, Philadelphia, New York
and all eastern points, than any other
line out of Lincoln. Time is money and
we can save yon both.
For any information about rates, time
etc., or for sleeping ear berths, call at
city ticket office 1201 O street.
F. D. Cornell,
C. P. & T. A.
Time Reduced to California.
REMEMBER THAT THE
OR I AT
RUCK ISLAND ROUTE
Rons PHILLIPPS' PULLMAN TOURIST CAB
on their Fast Trains, and California Passengers
should examine Time Cards and see that we
-- TWO HOURS
Quicker than any other route Chicago to Loa
TheRhillipe excursions are popular. He has
carried over 125,00 patrona In the past flftees
fears, and a comfortable trip at cheap rates la
inaranteed, and the fast time now made puts tbe
PHILLIPS-ROCK ISLAND EXCURSIONS AT
Post yourself tor a Californa trip before diddV
lug, and write me for explicit Information. Ad
dress -JOHN SEBA8IAN, O. F A,
Delinquent subscribers muat pay up,a
least in part.
Is the Shortest Route to
HOT SPRINGS, ARK.
And all Points South. -
If you are going South write us for
illustrated and descriptive pamphlets.
City Ticket Office, 1201 "O" Street.
F. D. Cornell, C. P. & T. A.
II. C. Townsend, G. P. & T. A. St. Louis.
Host Timi "1
Bist Service r
Best Rati J
117 So. 10th St., - LINCOLN, NEB.
Buy Coin's Financial School, read It,
loan it to your neighbor. Push the
good work along. We have them for
sale at 15 cents per copy.
Powered by Open ONI