Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1899)
AAA A-af Amt W A lb 4 - w m -
5 II ill.
His Counsel Tells the Prisoner the
' Events of His Exile.
HE IS VISITED BY HIS LAWYER.
Catll Monday lb Cantata Kdiw MolhlDf
of Whet Iteppaaad la Frno IU I
la Bettav llaalth Thu Wm Eipota4
, br nil Friends.
Bavins, Franca, July 5,- Maitre
Labori and Maltr Demangs, counaol
for Captain Dreyfus, who had a long
conference with Mme. Preyfua yester
day, visited Dreyf ua in the military
prison at 10 o'clock thia morning.
The permit for the lawyer to enter
the prison bore the Inscription:
VTentb Army Corps, Tribunal of the
Court Martial Permit to be available
until the day judgment is delivered.
"Monsieur , counsel of the
court of appeals, is authorized to com
munlcate with Captain Dreyfus, whom
he is charged ip defend. Major Car
Here." .,- . , -
Thia was the first time M. Deniange, i
the defondor of preyfua at the court
martial of 1804, and Preyfus-ltad aeon
each other since the sentence. M.
Laborl became famous from the way
In which he conducted the case of j
On entering the room M. Demange
and Preyfus threw thuru solves , Into
efh other's arms. For some time
neither waa able to litter a word.
Preyfua, when able to speak, thanked
M. Peraange for his devoted eoi vice.
M. Pemage then presented M. La
borl, who had been a silent spectator.
Preyfus clasped M. Laborl's hand, in
a choking voice expressing the deep
est gratitude for the splendid manner
la whloh M, Laborl had championed
. hie cause. v,. ;::. ,....
, J?5inange and Laborl then gave the
'prisoner a general review of all hlcb
baa happened alnoe Preyfua was aent
to Peril's Island. Preyfua explained
that be knew nothing bat what waa
contained In the rolume which M. La
borl had sent him, giving an account
Of the proceedings of the court of cas
eation In 1803. i ' ;
Pemange and Laborl then left
They . were both greatly Impressed
with the appearance of Preyfua They
declared that both physically and
mentally he waa in much better
, health than they had anticipated.
Aa to Preyfus' reported loss of
peech, the prison doctor, llamon,
aays: "Ho haa . the full power of
speech, but hla words come a little
alowly, because for more than four
years he haa been a prisoner, and
prisoners are Hot allowed to exorcise
their faculty of articulation. For the
aame reason his memory is a little
alow to work. Hut In two or three
weeks, with inducements to exert
, those neglected faculties, he will
, apeak and remember as well as any
Die Messagse from America.
New York, July 5, A dispatch
from Rennes, France, aays a table in
Preyfus' cell la covered with roesagea
of congratulation, many of them from
Americans, Including governors of
atatea The evidences of American
rejoicing impress him more than alt
else, but the impression Is of dazed
amazement, lie has not grown ac
customed to fame.
Imprisonment Is not made hard for
him. By orders of the government
the prison rules have been relaxed In
his favor. This was why Mme Prey
fus was allowed to see him again yes
terday, and to stay with him an hour.
Moreover, she is allowed to provide
him with fool at discretion, a wo
manly ministration la which s In
takes the keenest delight
CHANGES IN RIFLE SIGHT.
Catrtl llufflngtoa I. Eiparlmanllat ta
Iiaprora lbs Kraf lorgaatan.
Warhimutost, July 5. -Important
modification of the eights of the
'Krag-Jorgensen army rifle are being
made under the direction of Brigadier
General Bufllngtou, chief of ordnance.
He has advised a light sight, whloh
will enable a marksman to aim di
rectly at tbe bnllseye of his target In
stead of at a paint in the lower left
The army I also ipcrlnwntln'
with a rimless oertridg. and la meet
ing with fair suco. Colli theae ex
periment are concluded the navy will
not change the caliber of (la rifle to
that of the army weapon.
GIRLS JUMP FROM WINDOWS.
Bava! faraaaa la-4 aa laraa
MtMiaff ha a t
CNH-iMt. July & -1 ha factory of
the MaaWrn fa par fttoalt evinsny at
IVttrt-wnUt lrt and Indiana awe
eaegM Are tht m-wata a. the
isatae tfl4 rapidly that a ga
tsl alt raj was aaat la.
Twvftly-lv gtrU .Uve4 U the
faly fwat4 aapa eat i8 and
jaa4 frwa la t4 ilur; le
Ww Wave wave lJr4, daa
garMaly, aa4 tar mm are rpvtU4
aWif At ai-a la sUmmm ware
fa vtaMe KeaMt ba JaY j
"l-Mimt,tti Ma, J!y ft, Jtatae i
Ctkt. at Kaaaaa i1tf, vha) baaa
,tKet f Jb kaaaady, tae tret
rAM, la eea4 e-Ma, ta fcv as at
fcaey h th IraU rVWe Uie
tl i t Um HU e4 Ml t tall
Ui Iaae4f r-tftr4Mf Im4,
ataaahtSeV Hfctf 9& IHWbI JfiftaWffJ tkS
VTziCttV, Kae. ieA l-At tValf
rtrl I eVvhaas) thta . ataf i ft
Lr4 ft Can fraaalaai efetaA Wai a
tr3htahf eatlw4 f Ut
Cuiat m4 Ivaaa im Ka la,
FOR AN ITALIAN REPUBLIC.
Oarlbaldt Baltavaa Catholic ana Keenb-
''- llea sbouli Unlta. ;
Bomb, July 5 .It wll be remem
bered that at the banquet to commem
orate the battle of Dijon, at which a
aon of tne Italian hero took a ohalr,
General Bioclottl Garibaldi made a
speech, In which, alluding to the pres
ent situation in Italy, he spoke of the
probability of an alliance between
the Catholics and Republicans for the
purpose of overturning the monarchy.
The speech . therefore produced
something of a sensation, and war
very keenly discussed. An under
standing between theBepubllcan and
Catholto parlies would inevitably
bring about the all of the House of
Savoy within a short time.
General Rlcototti Garibaldi Is about
to start for America, and I was anx
ious to obtain from his own lip a few
hints as to the policy of which he in
dicated the main lines.
"Do you think," I asked, s"that if
your father were still in the world he
would enter into the political views
which you proclaimed and lend him
self to the agreement with the Cath
olics for revolutionary ends?" :
"I don't doubt it," replied the Gen
eral, "for my father always took the
shortest road to attain the ideal at
which he aimed. My father, though
at one moment be seconded the ambi
tions of the House of Savoy, none the
less remained radically and thorough
ly Republican. .',' ,. '
"To-day, peroolvlng that the pres
ent monarchy Is played out in Italy,
he would strive In order to found a
republic to suit all the forces which
might contribute to that result.
"You may be sure that with that
end in view he would not refuse to
seek the aid of the Catholic party,
The papacy has no Interest In perpet
uating the existing situation, from
which there is no issue.
"It cannot condemn itself to live
forever in a state of hostility with the
established power, yet It cannot rec
oncile itself with the monarchy which
bears the Inherited burden of usurpa
tion, of which the papacy considers it
Is still the victim.
"It must therefore desire the estab
lishment of another form of govern
ment with which It could negotiate a
"Now, In Italy, apart from the
monarchy, no form of government Is
possible except republican. The con
clusion Is evident that the aim and
Interests of the republican democracy
and the Catholic party are Identical
By uniting they can hasten the reali
zation of a desire erhlch they have in
REVOLUTION MAY COME.
Haitian, lilt In Urave Hangar From
tha Socialist ' '
Bhusski.b, July ft. There is still a
fooling of alarm in government cir
cles. Belgium faces an Impending
revolution, the outbreak of which
was only prevented last week by the
action of the king in placating the
Moclaltets. Tbe Belgium Socialist is
a dangerous character to trifle with,
and that following, now regarding
themselves as the victims' of an
attempted confidence trick, will ac
cept nothing but universal franchise.
Should this not be granted, there Is
likely to be bloodshed and revolution
til earnest. King Leopold Is more oc
cupied with his private pleasures and
the Congo schemes, from which the
largest part of his Income is derived,
than with Internal affairs. He now
finds his kingdom In a state of chaos.
Misgovern ment hai gone front bad to
worse, and, as In France, the reaction
ll duo to clerical Intrlgtifl. Their
manipulation of M. Van dor l'eorc
booin's electoral bill wouldtpracticully
have dUonfranchlMod the cities and
left all power with the Human Cath
IT0 ON CHINAIS FUTURE.
i , ii. , .
Forma Japaaa.a I'ratalar Stjr. Parti
tlaa la Only UuMt.on at Time.
Tacoma, Wash., July 5. Marquis
lto, former premier of Japan, ,ln a re
cent address declares his firm belief
that . partition of China among the
powers of l.uropo Is only a auction
cf tlma. He says: "What Japan de
tires, both for her own sake and t'hlna,
Is that Chlna'a Integrity should be
preserved, and that she should become
progreaalve. Hut It must Ua confsed
that China has fallen Into a condition
offering little hop of theae things be
ing aetxitnirlUhed. I think we shall
aooa And ourselves separated from the
otiuu tries of t.urop by outy a narrow
strip of water. Japan tnttat take
steps for her own protection, making
every effort to maintain a rale of prw
gfs equat ta that of ruuntrlea by
which she will Imp eon fro a tad."
(ttlat Jna bvUevee lto to be
right, he having rwwully vlalted Chlnf
oh a taur wt Iiijhm?iUmi. .
taa IXIaeakaa Ia4 ttaalta) ta Ata
V.Mvoi vta. It t, July ft, -Tee
sleeue Tvaa arvltaJ last evtatag
frvw the hithaat with a. larg
Vrr f rataralag tnlaara.
WaHaaw llaiwwaU, ft aargaaat i hl
ihUU, hruwtfht eat S-Vh la g"U
Utk :ih etthata had heavy )
it th ptaa Uhm tttaUl t aUI IKiaae
Iff tad f l.MAl Mt hvMtr4
tae pattMMt CMf Maaa
Oh saxs J!y a The Ifth aaaaaV
ehewthaip tf aaetaak f the
l'elte4 MaWa tUlt aaauulathNt t.eeet
sitae mwaatala eih Haas at Lake
twat. tltlMK thia Htorataf
.th Vtaitaf ataKUtrUhat tha Uhe
Ikamtiuileleh a4 rWe H Ult
t ttm U eattew tMt aa4 IS4 etah
taalsMg ef M tha I rat wUftaf
rwa4 lsf e Mle4 atarf
raw talaatea tv the )a ath tapir
hamt.MkaMr twa la tha)
4sv mkhk taay wara a(r4 ot,
JOIN OIIS lyrJWnEEKS.
Eight Volunteer Regiments to Be
Recruited In a Month.
HE IS NOW TO HAVE 44,0i)0 MEN
Evidently Few ef the Man In Manila
Are Ite-EntUtlns" Van Leavenworth
to Ha Oae of the Mobilising Posts
faff th Mw Troop
Wahiisotow, July 6, Having heard
from General Otis that he needs 0,038
men to fill up the regular regiments
and about 2,00- men for the two .vol
unteer regiments he was authorized
to enlist, orders are to be Issued for
the enlistment of 15,000 men. This
will actually give Otis about 44,(00
men. ' Allowing a lots of 13 per cent
for disease, wounds, etc., which he
states as the present percentage of
"Ineffective, " he will have instead of
an effective force of 30,000 men one of
nearly 80,000. -
The war department has anticipated
the need of men for the regular regi
ments, and has aent 8,000 unnsalgned
recruits to Manila within two weeks.
Four thousand recruits are how drill
ing at the I'residlo, and will sail the
middle of the month,' leaving only 83S
more men to be supplied to the regu
lar regiments, ,
It is confidently predicted that
within a month the eight regiments
to be organized in this country and
the 8,000 men required for the two
volunteer regiments at Manila will be
ready to proceed to Otis' aid, In
order to put the volunteer in an ef
fective condition aa rapidly as possi
ble eight military posts, one for ' each
regiment, will be selected, to which
recruits will be lent, aa follows! .
Fort Leavenworth, I'lattsburg Bar.
racks, N. Y., Fort Thomas, Ky,, Col
umbus Barraoks, Ohio, Fort Sheridan,
11L, and the Presidio, Cala,t and prob
ably Fort Crook, Neb,., and Vancouver
The Vacancies existing In the regu
lar regiments under General Otis'
command re pre tent men whose terms
of enlistment have expired. - Most of
the vacancies exist in the regiments
whloh sailed for Manila with Merrltt
Of the volunteers 11,539 stilt remain
In Manila and they will be returned
as quickly as possible. '
Tbe fact that Otis has reduoed to
two regiments the number to be or
ganized at Manila and has asked for
8,000 men to flu them up, shows that
he has had much difficulty to obtain
re-enlistmenta of volunteers. , It is
estimated that be has obtained only
800 men, not enough to form one reg
iment. Under the instructions to recruiting
officers enlistments for three-year re
cruits, intended for regular regi
ments, and enlistments of volunteers
for two years will be made. In the
case of the volunteors there will bo
no restrictions as to citizenship
or educational qualifications. Re
cruiting officers have previously
been compelled to reject men
who wore not citizens of the
UVilted (States or uneducated. While
It is Intended to obtain as high a class
of men for the volunteer service as
possible, it is pointed out that the law
will allow the enlistment of recruits
showing sufficient Intelligence to per
form duty as Auiorlcaa soldiers.
There Is ta be nothing in the nature
of a call, but, aa heretofore' stated,
the soldiers will be -obtained In the
regular muthod through the efforts of
the United States rncrnitlng officers
stationed In the large cities,
Attaekad Dapartlny Troai.
Manila, July 5. Reports have been
received here of an outbreak in the
Inland of Negros, Incident upon the
departure of the California regiment
lor borne. Hostile natives, seeing a
company of soldiers at one of the
small posts preparing to depart,
thought the Americans were evacuat
ing the Island, and 330 rebels, mostly
bolo men, attacked the troops and
killed one man and wounded another
belonging to Company K of the Call
fornta regiment. The Filipinos were
easily driven oil,
The transport hherman will bring
the California troops to Manila tntfore
starting for Han rranelaeo. The
tranaport Grant will soon embark the
STONE THREATENED DEATH,
tfca r !. ttaavUfcai a Haifa at
Kfc Urata MapwHaa.
ft. Lot is, July ft, A reporlar went
to the etuHt of es-Uovarnor William
J. Moue lM aflaranA to lalarvUtw
him regarding the raeelverahlp of the
Muuanphy land. Whe the raparter
laltwatad that rHwua uutfutaul
had ud a ls ta the s loe k (udder
the e governor Wm angry and
shove.) him out. fluae Mhmett the
repmrtar down the fortUtt, tfcreetaft-
lag ta hill hint,
It Is said that the e governor drew
a half and re a bad for his HMk.el a
If to mm ft revolver, when, hi law
parte, it It lloaa aatae Wtweeft
fume and the rt"tr U waa
14 a ay by hi friaada
WUt tfca It ft
Kaatta i tv, Mt, Jaly Th
Matrlt Kata aad T.iu TrMt
ewNipaay thUt ally U eiwft t Uato
the tdeatltt It la pmtsaaaad 4f
that apyal aiU a4 wilt he havw It
tho taaaalai wvwld a 'the Uardla
Tratt vj4y t Ihlearuaad haata
tftaataa Vtaae tftaaaaAaaft
rtiua, July CathMi YlaWe Osf
taltas, a Ut. UUy aad Ml etlUe
ad aaeathat l tha rth kmm$.
4a4 alfJy la hi Matllh yA
CANNOT TAKE THE $100,000.
MlnUrsr Buchanan Mont Walt tar Bis
Faa Until Ha U Out of Offloe. .
Vasuisgto5, July ' If Minister
Buchanau requests permission of the
state department to accept the 8100,
000 offered to hlm.hy Argentine and
Chill in payment of his services in ar
bitrating the boundary dispute be
tween them, it will probably be re
fused. ." .. 4 .
In the first place the acceptance of
the money ia forbidden by law, with
out special legislation by congress,
and in tbe aecond the department is
of the opinion that the usefulness of
Mr, Buchanan as minister to Buenos
Ayres might be impaired in conse
quence of its receipt.
It is said that Mr. Buchanan may
be able to have the presentation of
tbe money deferred until his retire
ment, when he can accept it without
violation of law and without action
by Congress. , ,
TROOPS SAIL FOR HOME.
ffebrsike, Pesntrlvenle and Utah Vol
' aetears Left Manila Bstnrdar.
Wahiunoton, July ' 5, The Nebras
ka, Pennsylvania, and Utah troops
which have been on duty in the Phil
ippines have started on their home
ward Journey. The following dis
patch from General Otis on the sub
ject was received by the war depart
ment to-day t
"Mahila, July H, 1508. Transports
Hancock and Senator, with Nebraska,
Pennsylvania, Utah, left , for Ban
tfranolsoo yesterday (Saturday)) Ne
braska, forty-two officers, 818 enlisted;
Pennsylvania, thirty-four officers, 118
enlisted men; Utah, nine officers, 248
enlisted men, Nebraska left in Ma
nila one alck, Private . Leutermun,
Company II, thirty discharged; Penn
sylvania, seven discharged; Utah
INDIANA COLON 1',$ REWARD,
The President Xkf tSommUsloa Darbla
' and All Ills Offleera
Akdibbom, Ind,, iuly S. Dispatches
from Washington state that W. T.
Durbln, who commanded tbe One Hun
dred and Sixty-first Indiana through
the Cuban campaign and received for
his regiment the highest marking for
sanitation and discipline In the South
ern camps, haa been seleeted by the
war department to command volun
teer who will be sent to the Philip
pines, lie will be commissioned col
onel It is understood that all of the
officers of his old regiment will also
be commissioned and that the entire
regiment will be given an opportunity
to enlist, either by companies or by
TRANSPORT SERVICE'S COST.
Kaartr 06,000,000 Bald to Have Baen
pant for Carrying Troop
Saw Fbancisoo, July 6. The San
Francisco Examiner prints a state
ment allowing the cost of the trana
port service on thia coast since the
war began. The total is placed at
15,030,818, of which 14,823,400 was ex
pended in chartering twenty-two
vessels. The amount spent on these
transports when they were not in
actual use,' being held In port, either
here or at Manila, is placed at 8738,951.
The remainder of the total cost of the
service was used in the purchase and
fitting of vessels. The figures are not
official, but are said to be based on
close estimates. ' -
CONTRACT MADE HIM SUICIDE
railing to Oat Bid or Ills MaU Route a
Mlaaourlaa Killed HlmialC
llAHiim, Mo., July 5. William Darr,
about SI years old, living 5 mile east
of here, committed suicide yesterday
by shooting himself 'In the head with
revolver. About two months ago he
took a "star route1 contract to carry
mall to Wintersvllle andCookman. lie
has been trying to be released from
this contract aince, but could not get
any one to take it at the price. The
thought that he could not fulfill It
preyed on his mlnd.lt Is believed, so
much a to caute his suicide.
FOUGHT ABOUT POLITICS.
Virginia Slala Saaalar Killed at raw
hataa I'oarl ha
Rich mom o. Va,, July 5. State Bar.
stor William llaonagan, com moo
wealth attorney for Powhatan county,
was shot and killed at Powhatan
courthouse to-day by W. (I PUklntoo.
The shooting waa the outcome o(
luarret over the reoeat eaavaa for
the eletlin of Called State teuetora
by ft direct vote.
Athad ta a M.aaa ataaatvaa.
Loiisviiia, Ky. July 1 The
Kaaleahy Klloot hank brought
tall la the Vailed mala
euart U'' (Ri at lUUnMU
kUl KMralag afalett tha lUttlla,
!Sa AlUa A thiaagv lUtlw? earn
Pay aa4 It teaoe, tae aitfagu.
ledUaapvlt A Uuilll Hallway
tusiMif a I v-taata, aaWlag lot ft r
FIVE KIIUD BY LIGHTING,
Uaath VaM ta MatMaaaa "ka
ftu at SAatta la
OtikMa. Jatf lllghtalag hUUd
Iva) who ro drtvtaf for
thaltae I ft watv I'l,. Pit
lev evaaty, ll Right Thetr tM4tt
ra fowa4 thia ftMffttag, throo hav
iaf tall hI lata tha r4 ft4 tw
raaalUf aN thef lay wheat
tttttV VkWe Irft lajdtatic) ft4
lad aa4 Aete. ait nl I'tyeaeav fttft
taa a sow a 44 The tw othaeej
t tvt Uftevlft,
wo ro at Ierfte4
"THE WAR ON WEALTH."
Tb Absurd Attitude of 9ae OppHf
;r stnli of Pabllo OwnarahtB. ;
A supplement to the Brpoklyn Eagle
ia entitled "Municipal Ownership and
tbe War on Wealth," being a series of
articles written by William H. Mnl
doon under the pen name "Mul," giv
lng tbe arguments for an against munic
ipal ownership of such public utilities
as lighting and street railway trans
portation plants. While there is an air
of Impartiality about tbe articles tbe
aiilmns of the. writer if displayed in hi
subtitle, which assumes tbat tbe munic
ipalization movement is a "war upon
wealth." We recently commented up
on tbe remarkable development in re
cent years of this movement , to take
over on public acconnt enterprises that
have been regarded as wholly within
the field of private enterprise, a move
ment tbat indicates by its persistence
and its universality tbe presence of
forces tbat will move reBiatlessly on to
the Accomplishment of tfaoir purposes.
It is well to recognize this potency and
to waste oo energy in stubborn opposi
tion tbat conld be better given to wis
direction. ; , ' '
The notion that this movement if,
"war opon wealth" ia a palpable ab
surdity because nowhere ontside the
ultra socialists is there a proposal to
confiscate tbe wealth represented by
these investments. Wherever it Is dis
cussed it is proposed to pay tbe present
owners the actual vain of their prop-J
ertiea. Differences arise, of coarse, as
to this value, Jnat as tbey always coma
when a close buyer meets a close seller,
re-enforced in those cases by a knowl
edge on the part of the municipal pur
chaser that the value of the plant, as
represented by tbe capital' stock and
bonds, la composed, more or less, and
usually more, of anticipatory value, or ,
"water," and of tbe franchise, tha
right to occupy and operate, which Was
a free gift of some Improvident conn- i
JndlclrUaward thii value i
ed, It is paid, and the ownetl gel what
ineir mvejimem is worm, a neir weaun
is unimpaired. Its form only is changed.
Possibly those who nave exploited
these municipal franchises and gained
large wealth thereby may look upon
tbe movement of cities to take over
their properties as a war upon their
wealth and, by a very easy transition,
to regard It as a war npon all wealth.
In this they are re-enforced by disciple
of tbe Prondbon school and those Im
patient socialists who refuse to learn
tha lesson of evolution and would pluck
the fruit before it ripens. , These, with
their declamations against tbe inequal
ity of distribution of wealth, are' class
ed indiscriminately with those who,
disciples of the school of individualism,
advocate the municipalization of those
utilities which serve tbe entire com
munity and whose existence depends
npon public grant. It is due to this
element . tbat full and adequate com
pensation will be made for properties
appropriated to pnblio use. The ex
treme socialist wonld simply confiscate,
bis theory being that the property
represents tbe frnits of robbefy.
Another argnment and . one that de
terred individualists a long time from
giving their assent to this movement
is tbat public ownership and opera
tion of these properties should not be
intrusted to men wbo have -no other
qualifications than their political acute
ness, thus making these plants tne prey
of party struggle and substituting in
efficient public for efficient private serv
ice. To this it may be said that side
by side, in advance of anything in tbis
municipalization movement, goes tbe
adoption of the merit system, eome'
times preceding it. as in Chicago. No
stronger incentive to its adoption could
be given than the taking over of these
lurge affairs where business principles
and methods must obtain. The very
inefficiency of service would compel its
adoption by an indignant public.
Meantime, bt fore mnnicipalixation can
be act'ompllnhed, tbis opposition will
help prepare the sore foundation for it
by pointing out real obstacles, as well
as purely imaginary ones, one of which
Is the notion that it Is "a war upon
wealth. 'SKt. Paul Globe,
W Vatuia 0rtks.
Motkliu anJ trvat
mnui Miit evrjr hr
ttr Stall mr JUprau,
at taa ruaii tsars u
tlttwl! IMKt Mhf I
that r ur sad va
,H( tri ml tii"av . .
'ti tHMitv a Kit atamrAt. trt.
Mm to. ,"H.Wi,l tit ail tawa Ul4l
l, a.w'aa. ttinaiara- "!) "
Ma-, I- VUM - i.jr. e-
in.ut t Kit-. W ai.4 l'a-
..r.l. K l.lnt n4 ttl.MV
it" " . ji. " " i"-i . " whiimi
aa l I a.ia'l t- . aa. a a.
i m au.ir ii Da. MCOee;
i i .. ). M
The Moat )Mtla IWrt la U City to
M t, hi
f tae Wlaaa, ta.aaa aa -
ritronlit tht dvf rtlwrt ef
FARMERS' - WIVES
or any other ladies who wish to work
CAN EARN L0TS;0F MONEY
"working for us in spar time at home
on our cloths. W offer yon a good
' chance to make plenty of spending
money easily, in leisure hours. Send
13c for cloth and fall directions . for
work, and commence at once, Ctotov
aent anywhere. Address -
Wlmooaket 0.. (tSS B.) BoaUa, aUas.
,!'.' Mfg. Dejw. ,
C BtRilTlTS Ml S. 12th St
Teeth extracted without pain.
Gold Crowns and Bridge work.
Gas administered for tbe
Sainiefl extraction of teeth,
t of Teeth, 95.
All work warranted. ;
. 31 years' experience. -
Lincoln - Nebraska
a end roB
TAOS AMD V& y5U l
THIRD FLOOR BURR BLK
A full set of teeth...... 15 to $10
Bridge teeth, per tooth and '
croern foiot o
We administer gas.
IDr. TD3P. Sims
ABE T0U00INQ TO
Chicago or the East?
The Through Express From
COL0BAD0 KANSAS NEBBA8KA
J -r":'"'. Via Omaha"?-"
Chicago Express from Kans. City
In addition to Full man Sleepers, Free
Cbair Cars, and the Beet Dining Car Ber
vice in tbe World, are equipped with
BUFFET LIBRARY SMOKING CARS
furnihhed in club style and supplied with
latest periodicals, illustrated papers and
a select library of recent fiction.
ABE YOU GOING TO
Colorado or the West?
TRY TIIE COLORADO FLYER.
Fast, carrio dining cars and Pullman
leopere. Leavee Omaha 0:40 p. m.j
Kansas City 0:30 p. m.j St Joseph 4:50
p. mn aud arrive at Denver and Colorado
Spring next morning.
JfW. SKBASTUlf. E. W. TllOMPtJOlf
0.1'. AT. A. .Chicago. A.fl.I. &T.A.,
Fbank II. Babwks, G V. A T. A.,
Conservatory of Music
Th beet and cheapeet school of rnuslo
In the state, having the largaat nomber
ot pupil during tbe past yvar. Bead lor
Illustrated ouvnlr eatalogue.
A. ALTON IIADLKY, rraaldwt. .
fLKUENS IIOYIUH, Director.
13th and L Streets,
Art You QoIdx to Lei Angele
(ly IX'J OOh.rrvand trl vtadraai
lataad lt.la. Tfc Kaaa4
tikkua itakgalttMia aave dt.h4
start 1 1 Tharadav, Ja'y ih. Traia
Htvae liarwla A f. , am via at
It.lorada ri ring f a a. at, lUy
U.david a MM.ti thi bal.il
iyv The mate t4 Ihwt wrw..aliy oa
4tf t4 terati Wt via Uraal ltwh
ala4 Mto, It.vvai Urg. Taaaa-aaa
I'waa, Caa l tea UraaJ. UNt.4i4
ftrriaje aad Hail Uhe tllf , e.
atata Kaadav. !' aattMpaUaal
thtttlhH4 aaafe ta4r aplMtUw
tue 4 ear rwvvvaltt H
iHaMMa. !(' Mast --)
Uftt Wsm I - a?4
haT tt IrtyM. IWf l-WMtt-i-'a
hwt im t l Atr tU ISmU
teeth wl swaa-Mfciata tHt f-rxv t ut
tana htk-rtv wtim U V, 1 lass.
, A. U. P. A T. K Trtia. tats,
e C mi o a (UU ta4
Powered by Open ONI