The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, June 29, 1899, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
June 29
A BELT 0 GOLD 10 HI
Reports of New Discoveries In the
Alaskan Mineral Melds.
CAPE NOME. NEW ELDORADO.
A BeaHl Prospeolor Think th Ynkoa
Bflaaral Bed Kstaadl to Ala Btorlee
of Mltfortaa la Alaska, With Ererr
Aeonl f Buoee ' ' '
Sbattlk, Waib., June 28. Th lat
est advice from the newly discovered
gold field, Capo Noma, Alaska, are
contained la a letter from Major E &
Ingraham of Seattle, who writes nuder
date of February 2, 1800. Major In
graham la the leader of fourtcun men
who wore fitted out by Prince Lulgl
of Italy and local bualneu men, lie
went first to Kotzebue Sound, but
finding nothing there, orossed over
land to Cape Nome, with a portion 0
the party, enduring considerable hard
ships. Tart of the time the men had
for food only two' pancake a day,
Major Ingraham writes)
"On September 25 six men wont to
work to test their claims, some on
Bnow creek and the rest on Anvil
creek, The best pan was obtained on
Know week and amounted tots'. 29.
The aggregate of four days' work was
It less than 11,100. The gold was of
good quality and sold at 1. Michael
without assay for 110. 85 per ounce.
On account of the lateness of the sea
aoo and lack of supplies no attempt to
reaoh bedrock was made.
"The news soon spread, and there
bo been a coustant arrival - of pros
pectors from fJualaska, tit, Michael
and as far south as Kuskoqulm. Fully
500 locations have been made to date.
"Two other districts have been or
ganlxed, one at Linok point, beyond
Cape Rodney5, and the other with Wo
nana creek as a center. !
"The rich finds at Capo Nome and
00 the Ne-Uck-Lnck, a tributary of
Fish river, prove beyond doubt that
the rich mineral belt of the Yukon
crosses to Siberia, Pay dirt is report
ed to have been atruek on a river
flowing into the chain of lakes liaving
outlet at Port Clarence,
"Before starting from Kotzebue
sound December 15, 1 1B8, prospectors
had come In from Noatak, reporting
the discovery of a rich and extensive
mineral bolt north of the river. In
November, 18l)i, there was a stam
pede from among the prospectors
wintering upon the Kowak to report
ed rloh diggings upon the Atashuck, a
tributary of the Kynkuk.
'"There is no doubt but that next
summer will witness remarkable de
velopments In the vicinity of Qolivln
Bay."
But every story of fortune
found In the gold fields come one of
suffering and disappointment W, I).
Doollttle of Irvington, N. J., arrived
here yesterday after undergoing fear
ful experiences In Alaska. Ho t at
tempted to enter the Alaskan gold
fields over the Edmonton route, but
failed, and returned to , Telegraph
ereek out of food and just able to
make his wants known. lie said:
"I have witnessed people coming in
with hands and feet froieh and starv
ing and Buffering with scurvy. Of
fourteen men on their way to Tele
graph creek, nine perished in a snow
storm. Three men were found dead
In a cabin at Moose lake. They were
two Allison brothers of Kent, England
and Carter of New Zealand.
'The latter part of May, Porter, the
government agent at Telegraph creok,
sent a relief party into tne Llard dis
trict, consisting of two Indian guides
and four white men. They had a scow
load of provisions which they distri
buted among the needy people, sum
bering about SOO." , ,
. Sam Fkani June 29. Eight
miners hava just reached here from
Alaska with tfiiVi.OOJ, the result of
two years' dlgglog within twenty
miles of Dawson. One of them, named
T. II. Armstrong, has a nugget worth
1309,
"The country Is full of idle mu.
said Armitrong, "and every steamer
bring a lot more to swell the list.
There will be fairly good elean p
around Dawson, but it will belong to
ten timet as mauy men as lent year's
output. "
luu hmiB ttu r.tk.
X, t mil, M June fa, William
Anderson, oUlet eon of tl W. Ander
Sn, the well-to-do. eattle dealer, lias
been arretted for the inerder of hi
father. The older Anderson had Ml
kia wife a.d children and wm living
with a woman, Li tile tUsebavb, on
hi farm. 1Mb As lrrws and VIa
ba were foeud murdered with an a
January Aa.lervm rat U W be
worth :ui It Is reihffWd al wife
wtU ture steles evideece.
A MtM.wr.tt tS4lttt'e torn hM4
(kT)at tliv, m. June la
Area BaN.taa' ewHntted atrUU
lt Ke BottH wf fclal illy
ttdy t-lt by IHlltf blmeatl.
He wat the f ! tt IHe Ute
Judge We X. atM.Uiaf, Kt w
tstitt la iitisl ei. U MiMiart
a utter tee el a .t y eg N n
oaej te BMlfeed fct tHe itd.
M ! ta t.t.ae
TswrtA, Te. e fa - llu
lUUf, a bilvHe W. I year aid
tw4 at ttltMMt bar t cm Muuig
OsaMted ft W it tlralM
lataasrUt at aU a I drlt It to
tl It .a'4 ai aart VI
latieg wU We Wret lrr.
Mr. M.atato ! Nw
f(MiMi, J jv-Im rel
teat a4 Mr. MoklnWy, with. te
a, vf te p,t4eUl
r'l, f44 We at I'Mw 'lli
I" idf ! a4 die l
:Uiy U the Uatle
JOHN BULL EMITS A GROWL
Qreat
Brltala Will Tolerate
Me rut
From Krufar
Birmingham, Eng., June 81
Joseph Chamberlain, secretary of
state for the colonies, addressing the
Unionists of this city, reviewed care
fully the Transvaal question.
In toe course of his speech he saia
that, owing to the enormous military
preparations of the government of
the (South African republic, Ureat
Britain had been compelled to Increase
the British garrison in Capo Colony
and Natal, entailing an additional ex
pendlture of 8-',500,('J0 annually,
After denouncing in the strongest
terms the attitude and actions of the
Boers, Mr. Chamberlain, with great
deliberation and emphasis, added:
The Trans veals eudrinous secret
service fund Iium procured it friends
and advocates In every country. The
way the BritlMh subject there Is treat
ed Is not only a menace to thorn all,
but iatorferes with our prestige
among the natives, who now regard
the Boers and not the British the
paramount power, ,
Besides the broaches of tne umaon
convention, the Transvaal is flagrant
ly violating the equality that conven
tion was intended to secure. Its
misgovornmont is ft festering soro,
poisoning the whole atmosphere of
Month Africa, The Dutch in Cape
Colony and Natal would bo in the hap
piest condition,; but bo long as tne
disease of hatred and suspicion pre
vails la the Transvaal, it is impossible
to stop the contagion.
"Four time since independence was
granted we have been on the vorge of
war with the Transvaal. It is erron
eous to say the British government
wants war; but it is equally errone
ous to say that the government will
draw back, now that it boo put Us
hand to the plow.
"We hope the efforts that are now
being made will lead to an amicable
arrangement, for Great Britain only
desires justice, but there comes a time
when patience' can hardly be distin
guished from weakness, and when
moral pressure becomes a farce that
cannot be continued without loss of
self-repeot. I trust that time may
never come In this instance, but if it
does, Britons will insist upon the
means to find a result essential to the
peace of Hon th Africa."
The speech was warmly applauded,
In reply to a vote of thanks, Mr.
Chamberlain said he fejt strengthened
and encouraged by their confidence
and support lie hud spoken from
the heart, because ho believnd they
had reached a critical turning point
n the history of the empire, and that
the whole world was watching to see
how they would luo from the dlfii-
culty. "It is my belief," said he, In
closing, "that the country will show
itself not unworthy of its glorlou
history and traditions."
A GREAT REVIEW,
flower of Ilrltlth Army ea l'srsd lie.
f.nnnn Juris 2M Tha flUMD. thai
Tlnlt.-Af Cainhrldm. tha 1'rlneaof
VVaU.. tha Duka of York. Grand Duka
Mlahial of u..kIr. tha Duka of Con-.
taught. Ocneral Lord Wolseley, com- J
mander-in-chief of the armyi Colonel
Uatnuel 8. Sumner, United Bute
army military attache of the United
States embassy at London and many
princes and princesses were preent
on tne famou plains 01 Aiuvrshot
to witness a review of over lB,6oOof
the best troop in the kingdom.
This review is Interpreted in Lon
don as a means of satisfying Queen
Victoria that her troop are ready for
any emergency they may be called
upon to meet, in the Xrausvaaloi
elsewhere.
ROW OF THE CHURCHES.
kUtbodltU Itollov Thf !! UM4
John !. Kockrf oiler
Chicaoo. June 28. Dr. William 11
Harper, president of the University
of Chicago, haa ended hla loni con
neotlon with Chautauqua. Hack of
the announcement of the faiuou edu
cator' relireiiiuut a the head of the
Chautauuua collegiate depnrtuient
and from the board of trutes of the
Chautauqua BMociatian I a buttle of
denomination. Methodist, who have,
regarded tho Chautauqua rnterprlao
a a monument to MelhodUin. believe
they have baftloj John D. liookefeller (
and tdhrr, wUo, they clatiud, were
attempting tu uiak the Cliaut
wiu
11,1.
movrment an aiutllary to the
vvrftlty of . t'hleagu. An I the Moth,
odiftl have ptelon of l haaiauqua
Hif WnI at ruuaaro.
PlTfAiiUHti. Pa., Juno Is. IUne0t
wank of "ail organised laW of Wt
era Pe.u.ylvauie." at the Urand op."
h,u.. ha. rroiHirtkuift'.ot
tUuiu-M ot bv tho pruiiHiter, and
the affair proml. l. reault iu elar
mmUpH of tho Ubwrlog eie In
thl Mvtu-a lliit er Ufor. Tho
week wm lft(fHrUi
Mrade U whtvh all uf
with ft largo
the lbar wv 1
gtMli at of the otty rtiellHl
Tli pvogr foe the UUo f the
work ta.lM.W sbf prwwiaat Ht
at )UI ailrlio. The priMoil
dHwtrtitrt Will b .! ti ll
df, Wb Mj-f Uerl MUe wilt
U the f wt if tho eity, AU tf the
tulltUrf aad evtavy eitio wrflttW
will twr) t i fvneo ti wiewta a4
tUrlli kt
St.t aff t Haa VH
Dft,tUt Jua It kU IMVj
frofttrMg otbtb iW at the Ta
te etr b-o tt ftlgbt. a4 it w
aiaaw4 fM h Ugo tbt lilt
s.atra b4 g4 Iw at ItUUis t
w.UMbr v
Mr ft4we4ft It l4
Wtllli, J0 t - ICUft
iutbw.itk, tbo wo'.l kaow) nuvaU,
utiUolUat M MMeo I Wt
tkigi. II. ll tloo
wtly U lb Ulratitio t utS lk
Wl4 U kr f Ik )otr.
NAVY'S "PERSUADER" CLASS.
fMsets nt the TUa Type De Dety
Off Ooatb Areafieaa KefNiblle,
Wabhixotoit, June 28. The navy
department is considering the advis
ability of fitting up and keeping in
readiness light draught cruisers for
special service like that recently per
formed by the Vixen at Bluefields,
Nicaragua. The suggestion Is made
by advocates of the plan that such
a course would save both time and
expense and thut such vessels
could respond to the call of
a consul or perform other similar
service quite at well as oould ft bat
tleship. They would havo the great
advantage, also, of coveringthe dis
tance to far away ports much more
speedily than would heavier ship.
The present purpose is to use the aux
iliary cruisers for this work, and the
Hawk and Dorothea are among the
vessels which wMl thus be utilized.
They probably will not be put in com
mission, but will be provisioned and
otherwise kept in condition for con
stant sea service. The intention is to
have four suob vessels,
. .
16-YEAR-OLD
FIEND,
Confesses to Aosullluf and
Murdering
Ills I'outln.
IlAnnn, Kan., June 28. John Korn
etadt, a 16-year-old boy living in the
southeast part of Harper county, has
confessed to having murdered his
cousin, Nora, the 10-yearold daughter
of Tony Kornstadt, lie first assaultod
her and then threw her into' an aban
doned woll, where she was found last
Wednesday, rJhe was alive when found,
but died an hour later, without recov
ering consciousness, Her cousin whs
suspected and tlto feeling became so
strong that lynching was talked ot
Sheriff Olllesple took charge of the
boy and brought hi in to Harper for
safe keeping A searching examina
tion by County Attorney McColloch
brought out the confession. lie was
taken to Wichita for fear of mob vio
lence, k
SIGHTED SFAX OFF FRANCE,
A freneh Cralier, Probilf With Drey
ra, ea (be Wr te Ilrost,
Fltmoutm, Eng., Juno 28. The Bel
gian steamer Bruxellesvlllo, which
arrived here to-day from African
f
UAl lAlri UnalHIO,
Prto, reported having sighted at noon
to-day ft Frenoh cruiser, believed to
be the Bfax, having Dreyf us on board,
going in the direction of Brest
IRELAND STIRS THE CATHOLICS
A rrsaeh C'UrlosI Writer Borates the
Amarlcao Archbishop.
Bkunskls, June 28. The Kevue
Jenerale, a well known Belgian mag
azlne, patronized by most of the lead-
I era of tho Catholic party, has consent-
ed to publish a violent onslaught on
Archbishop Ireland by the French
clerical writer, Kloault d'Hericault
The writer finds Monslgnor Ireland is
much too advanced. He says:
"Tho American archbishop recently
en me to France as a commerclel trav
eler of revolutionary ideas. Tho
1 French Catholics were struck at hear
ing a foreigner pretending to teach
them how to behave themselves and
at tho real scandal caused by this suc
cessor of the apottle. We offer our
' congratulation to France upon hav
ing become a Free Masonle republic
which exile some of its priests and
sends others Into the army and closes
oouventa. ,
"Many French prelal look upon
Ireland a a savage. Ho Las boon
truly described as a bombuholL"
A PLAGUE SHIP AT 'FRISCO,
I taw tar Aro IUalalaf lb lMar
at lb MIm Mr I Uall.
HX FbAHciMtt, Juo Is. Tho
steamer Nipptin Mru, which wa held
at Honolulu on aceouat of the detk
of a pMrr from bUck pUiue, r
h,r T "4 M I't1
e quarantine slat.aa. Hhe baa a
lr pMNirr lUt, a4 her baltk
ooudltioa will But bo aunouaeed ua
til after tb ndlial wlaiUa boo
bee, euiupleteti bnvo4 tftoro
. ' a ! -ft board.
ihikm w ia v ra
AM, Iwmio. Jua T. Too ttrlk
tag priwar at tbe uio prtaya, who
rluMd u wwrk tut Mral day,
fnwwv4 Wiwll lrdr Thett do
N la l t were ad4 t by tho
iM u4WiU a4 berealiee pi will
bo served at Ut twie wk, Xo
tUbuMl Bit) U flit tt lMt
ft tbottrliiw
baaitot Hoe t Mw f .
Nbw lea. Joao 14 -waatiagw dy,
'y a. pruMf N bo generally ob
rt4 lo, tbf laartalat ft4 taerfMOlU
duint tb etly. lb twtw aa4
kao( ba agv4 u
4 bwtlaet h tht dy a4 alatb
laf tosj I tMt4 t U tt
tbo Btwk 0bar, tb owaiaa4,
tb wet! ft4 iMtau!Mtvaaft
I alH A! at lb rbU
laft lft4kieH, J wa II TrwB f,
Hilk oftvairr, t'aftai U r Wmmb,
baa arrived at tb tri4Mt try at ivrt
! wwttb, haa.
'mm
AFTER BROTHtR'S SLAYER.
jr. W. Oatae Wilt Assist la rrosatlBft
Wichita, . Kaa, Juno 2a J. W.
Gates, president of the American Steel
and Wire company, paesed through
hero last night for Tecumseh, Okla.,
making a race against time. $
Mr. Gates 1 tho brother of tho
young man who was killed twenty
eight years ago by Alexander Jester
near Warrensburg, Mo.
Jester is now under arrest at Shaw
nee, where he Las boon living under
tho name of W. A, III1L He wa ar
rested for Gates' murder on informa
tion given by a jealous sister to pre
vent hi marriage last Sunday. ,
Mr. Gates ha all tho documentary
evidence with him that was collected
by hi father twenty-eight year ago,
when Jester was first accused of mur
dering yonng Gates. Mr, Gate stated
that a spcclul train would bo taken
from Oklahoma City to Tecumseh, the
county seat of Pottowatomio county,
the place where habeas corpus proceed
ings had been instituted ia behalf of
Jester by bis attorneys. Prominent
attorneys in Oklahoma and Missouri
have been telegraphed to by Mr,
Gates to meet him in Tecumseh and
Mexico, Mo., where Jester will bo
finally taken for trial Mr, Gate
made tho statement that he woud
not spare money or timo to prosecute
the man who ho believe murdered
hi brother and did away with bis re
mains, Sheriff Simmon telegraph that ho
1 awaiting tho arrival of Sheriff Net
son of Missouri, with the requisition
paper.
A SENATOR ACCUSED.
Clisra-eil With VorglSf an Iadornnt
. of III Attlted. '
Houx Fiixs, H. D June 28, Alf
lurk holder, ft newspaper man, has
created a sensation in political and
army circles in South Dakota by
charging that a United State Senator
forged a letter In support of the Son
ator's hostility to expansion and tho
ward politicians, Tha letter purported
to have been written by an officer of
tho First regiment, South Dakota vol
unteers, whose nemo was withheld
through fear that tho writer would bo
court-martialed.
The letter reflected on practically
every feature of tho conduct of the
war in the Philippines, hinted at an
investigation and at dreadful expos
ures, declared that sick volunteers
were compelled to leave the hospital
and take their places on the firing
lino; and, in fact, described tho condi
tions in the American ranks a being
little better than in the convict camp
of Siberia.
MILLION-DOLLAR STATUE,
Colorado to Baud an Up-to-Dat Girl la
PareOnld to farl Kipoalllon.
Dkmvkii, Col., June 28. The Color
ado Pari exposition commission ba
made a contract with F. D. Illgbee,
representative of one of the largest
statu casting firms in tho country,
for solid gold statue for exhibition
at tho Paris exposition. '
Tho design represents an "up-to-date"
girl, the figure, of life size, be
ing cast in solid gold, 18 karats fine,
the cast with its base being six feet
four lncbe la height It l estimated
that 81,000,000 worth of gold will be
used. ,
Tbo pedetal I to bo of copper and
puro silver, standing five feet eight
Inches high, three feet squaro at the
top and1 six feet four inches at the
base.
Upon four panels, in baa relief, it is
intended to show representative Colo
rado scenes, .
' Beastor Joum Approver.
St. Louis, Mo., Jan Z Ex-Uov.
eruor William J. Stone ba received a
letter from Senator Jone of Arkan
sas, chairman of tho Democratic
national committee, dated at London,
in which tho senator give hi moat
hearty approval to tho proposition for
a July meeting of the national com
mittee. Suuator Jones say that his
health haa Improved wonderfully, and
that ha expect to return bom about
tho first of September.
Mr. larr.w View at li
Paixksvii.i.k, Ohio, Juno 9s. Sena
tor llurrowof Michigan Is visiting
hero. In an . interview ho declared
that hi eulUagu. Penator McMillan,
would be a candidate to suooeed him
self and wou'd be re-elected next
year. Concern lug Secretary Alger's
alliance with (i..v'jraar Pingres, Sen
ator llurrowe I4 k thought the see
rotary had destroyed what vheuu ho
luitfht have had to go to tho Senate by
malting ueh an alUamva
Her Killed l ft Mill
I'sioiviilB. li, Juno tl, A I-rear-old
boy ame4 Will .lowland,
wka w pUvlnf with luu bolt at
tho truipt Ue tuUI Mr thl oily,
beeawo entangled a4 wa kittod,
III body w wrappad un and half
around tb shaft a4 horribly erutuod.
Reetalt la Meat
t'MM too. J I -I'lflr oUre4 r
ruu,ali!4 t tbo houUiera stale,
p4 tkruMgb t hi,fu wa tbo way t
N. ru.'lMi, wllit wrdor M aail fr
tbo PkUile Jaif ft.
Mr. Hhwei "l!r.lrf-, Ut
ortred I be ga It Iko lftl't ft I Id4
Ift?H
IttUft-ol) MY MUM. iaa'l yet BftMU
UT Jk 1whi, ttelMatv,
Wt waat rf M c
wMtd MM l" twW
rxnwft IHIIM ftt
11.1 iM Im4 4 tlH Mwwwkkt 1Mb
.,ee,,b PHlfflvllhf II
A CITIZEN'S LAMENT.
HIS BOYISH DREAMS HAVE RECEIVED
AN AWFUL SHOCK.
Tho Great Cbaaaro That Have Tak
en Plae la Thl Coantrr Darin
tb Past Thlnr YertraI Thar
Hope of One Jaat Oovaramantf
There is a difference that need ex
plaining. Will yon clear tip the mys
tery t
' From my earlimt youthful day tbe
country Herns tbe ocean (where I wai
born) wa rny delight. Its history,
tbe strnftgiefor independence, tbe great
liberty tbe people enjoyed, its earnest
invittitlons to the oppressed and down
trodden of other countries, were my
chief study and delight. There was
fascination In it for one who whs being
tangbt that he roust never "talk back"
or qnetion bis btmn, in the fact that in
America tbe bong was tbe man at home
and the servant was tbo man in ofllce.
This was reflionnble to me, when it
was clear from tbe constitution that tbe
people were the government, and tbey
wore the one that aelucted their offi
cers. When the war of tbe rebellion be
gan in your country (America), I was
more eager for news from tb buttle
fields than any one I knew and begun
the study of the English lungnuge, witn
wbat help I could (lud, that I might be
enabled to come to this connfry pre
pared to tnke part in voting intelligent
ly and help on tbe great principles of
liberty and brotherhood that I believed
would grow to perfection when chattel
slavery shoo id be abolixbrd. Tbe eman
cipation proclamation of President Lin
coln and the words of that grand man
when he declared, "This 'is a govern
ment of, for and by the people," were
to me, the most important event In
history after tbe declaration, "All men
are created cfjual." ;
As I look back now, I think I most
have been an American, full Hedged,
while yet a boy and ft subject of another
country I bad bent all my boylb ener
gy to save enough to bring me to Amer
ica and arrived here In 1O0A, almost re
gretting the war bad terminated, to
anxions was 1 to prove my devotion to
the fimnn nl liberty and American jus
tice ' 1 wu not a voter for some years,
bnt was a strong partisan, believing
the fnen in power were doing all that
conld be done for tho best interest of
tbe people, ' .,
It was very easy to accumulate prop
erty at that time, and 1 believed the
press of tbe conntry when it told us wo
wonld go on to 11 glorious future tbat
no nation hud aspired to or dreamed of.
How conld it be otherwise t Hpread be
fore ns was the richest and best conn
try npon the face of tbe whole earth.
Plenty whs at every door. All had em
ployment i all were trying to forget tbe
terrible years whn brother bad been
array td aguimtt brother and father
against eon ,
Lint a change came. A I ace It now
our official were not asking what tho
people willed, but were quietly going
on in what appears to be a fixed par
pose, in adding burdens of debt and
taxation while pretending onr debts
were being paid off. - Onr lands wer
given to corporations with a reckless
disregard to tbe desire and welfare of
tbe people. Foreign money was invitrd
under the plea of onr Inability to de
velop our resource without it.
We have been for many years send
ing abroud onr products and our gold
and sliver as well, while foreigners
have been absorbing our lands and
other property, thus making it harder
year by year for us to redeem our obli
gations to them. Meantime we have
built np corporations, combinations,
pools and trout, that are drawing tbe
life blood from every pore of our poor
old body Hallroads are bonded for
three time their cost aud the people
compelled to pay three times a fair
price in conscqneiice. Every Industry
in tho conntiy is governed by trust
We can neither eat, drink nor tit down
by a light that wo do not pay tribute
to a trimt
We are still told that we, tho people,
are tbe rulers; that our officials are tbe
servants of tho people, and that wo aro
tbe freest and mot intelligent people
of earth. If the delunh.n bad never full
en from my eyes before, It must have
fallen during the hud year. My bojUb
dreams of American greatm' bus re
ceived n shock that will hardly pas
while life shMI lust
The people were willing aud anxion
to puuUh Spain for their Inhuman
trmtitu'tit (f their subject, but they
who but willing onr army should I
fed on rotten meat lornrii h a few men.
They were not willing extravagant
priiT should b paid for vtl for our
use 1 Int. ahuv all tby were Ui I will
ing onr wftli 11 should buy tbo privi
lege of luakinii war upon people striv
ing ftr lul ndrrit Mint my Uf K
oul ill tad iiiapHiiituiBt of tbe Mgk
hop uf tino jftai government among
men t
Wm Patrick IUry faftsll wb
bo detUred. "tUl would ! up
frivhd ta rub.1 our U11I- ft ' (
ran our taut wm Jul)t Wr Wk
lua-ioii a4 tho mmm btf satil4 Mm
bb4 Man lit 4 tho tua I support
4 aim Ml ftttUau4 Mi4 f4T It
Itbtity. that t tuay have dt4 k
ft III, ft fUo and IWttM bMul
I detuutrat-y Nt atHtta bam t I If f
ar T I lb w4l4 11 U"t f !
II t44 tiIIUllm Mat Vlbl
Ktbeislivft. Rfvilad annarJ the lata
4 Mini, vtlfdo thtf U bo !
fv-rrnt of uvitu'at b4 t u Iw4iirl
aK j t Ibiiwiit o lkit g4 aa4 it Uk
U brU l4 tb 11.14 B04 MasUt-A
KttUe4 AwwfWB) Ift Wt U
bwltf
Wpaa lb bJlai to tOM kow,
The I a. tam lawiBIWal r-tl-
liMtt. wllk l lHtei'ftipli bkl4
It. ttbUke4 f tk M.lkikll4 tt.alw
f Uf lblriv t eur4 It wilt row
IM at ftflb. 04 Hvb4bly HMt, ttl
IU WK 14 ol ifvip -t1vw
14 UllSeft
17E GIVE AN YLAD Y
or man, who will take orders for our
Leghorn Hon Food, in their own town.
A SOLID GOLD WATCH, FREE
We make this offer for' a short time, iiv
order to get our Food into more general
uxe, It iiicreaiw-t yield of egg, and keeps
(owi in good health. Send ut 50c. for a
regular 91,00 size box, and begin to take
order tt once,
Pmhle1, wlfb mnrt Infnrnutlon about bent, mm a
rrlit ul Mlf-eddruMd, tumped envelope. Addret
Ughorn Food Co,( 183 BJBosUm, Mas.
MIDBS:
qhip ....
TO
Tbe Oldest
Establlshei
Hide House.
aKNorps If
QUOTA- If
TIONS... it
920 R
Street
DOBSON &
93L
UNDGREN,
-Lincoln, Met.
Prompt
Returns.
O 0 Very Cheap Railroad Bides
Ilt'low we take pleasure in recommend
log to yon eoni special money raving
round trip railroad ride. IniaJfllly via;
the great Northwestern line. Why not,
fiidroDijw t hla line this year, whet lir one
these excursions or other trip? ik'sides) 1
the above we havereriueed rules to many
tourist points, Columbus, O,, June 1, 2,
ond 4, rule 924.1 5, limit June 14.
Hot Kiiriiig, H. II , June 0 and 20,
rate 110.60, limit UOdnye.
1 1 11 flu lo, N. Y,, June 11 and J 2, rato
27.80, limit July 2.
Los Angeles, N, '. A. June 26, to July
H. rata r,'2 (HI. limit Hv.it. I.
iviroif ,Julv ,'1,4, and 6(U.g.C.K.).
rate $r.i 06, limit Ang. 10.
Ulclimnnd. Va.. (It. Y. 1'. U.I Julv 10.
1 1, And 12, rnte 4.10, limit Aug. 16.
muinnnpoii duiy to, iv unu v, ruvw ,
120.00, limit Ang. 20. ITZ
i A. H, FlKMMNO.
C,T. A., 117Hn lOibH.
err:
nDMTlCT ' Opp.KeystonCftb
ULi 1 a itj x .... tirocery, Lincoln.
. 7-
My palnles method of filling teeth con
sists simply of ft little application to tb
cavity of decoy before cleaning it out
preparatory to filling, I use no oleetrie
ebofk. .
1 mm extracted witooui
pain.
GOLD FILLING and bri1aa
work, All work warranted. 21 year'
experience.
141 Booth 12th Ht., SSm-Kc-T
Llucoln, Neb. ... DE1J nST
ABB YOU GOING TO
Chicago or the East?
The Through Express From
C0L0BAD0 KANSAS NEBRASKA '
VIh Omnhft
am Tiitc (
Chicago Express from Kans. City
In addition to Pullman Rhteper, Free
Chair Cars, and tbo llest Dining Car Her
vice in tho World, are equipMd with '
HUFFET LIBRARY HM0KIXG CARS
furnished in club style aid supplied with
latent periodicals, Illustrated perand
a select library of recent fiction.
ARE YOU GOING TO
Colorado or the West?
TRY T11BC0LORADO FLYER.
Fast, carrif dining cur and Pullman
lwttr. Inve Omaha 0:4l p. m.:
Ikuneiie I'll fl:fll 11. Ill ! Ht. Joi-nh 4:60
p. nu and arrive at Ienvr and Colorado
riprinir next worulug.
JxafrnisTUW, K. W, TnMiog
U. V r. A.,tbioMg. A O P. A T.A.,
Tkn, Kane.
Fr tKR H. ItxftMM. C, P. A T. A.,
Lincoln, Ntbraekit
... mi ... i mmmfj. ... - - 9mmm,
Nebraska
Conservatory ol Music.
Tb boat and ebaapaot ott04tl ol rnuelo
ta tbe tlale, narmg lb lararat numb
td pupil during tho paat )rar, K-ad lor
UluaUalod ouuMr eataJoajuo.
A. ALTON IMIU.EY, 1Wdat
t -UMK.N4 UOVIt'it, lureetof.
13th and 1. Streets,
UNXUIaN, NKH.
.1. 1,1111111 .HI. I . I. . ...HI!
CSTADUS1IED IS7S
tiios. Mcculloch,
OtAUR
Hides, Wool,
Pelts Etc.
917 0 Strttt. li-:c!3. K:.,
.. ; -W.
Mm
1
' ' ' '
1
.,1-1,
L
i
1