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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 24, 1899)
Aug.. 24, 1899
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
A war. away with all teira, my lads ,
Hurray for the boy t. it smiles.
Give me the heart that t all aunshlne ' '
, E'en Id the darkest a alios.
Give me the dear little maid that laughs
WhiJe tears fill her poor, soft heart.
For she is the maid th.t In after year
. Will bear woman's njlest part.
So away and away with all tears, my lads
Hurrah tor the boy that smiles,
Give me the heart that's all sunshine
E'en In the darkest whiles.
A GIRL'S RANSOM.
No renowned star about to dash in
splendor upon the boards of a theater
in a large metropolis could have been
waited for with more "breathless im
patience than was Edith W ayne by
the congregation assembled in the
. old village church, that bright JSep-
Member morning, Her black cloth
sacque fitted her trim little form to
, a nicety, and the jaunty hat curved
up behind, with the tali ribbon loops
and feather sprays, with tits of jet
dancing on their tips, surmounted a
head of lightish, fluffy browu hair,
v and a fresh face of only twenty ; sum
mers and winters. Pagetown had re
ceived a shock; and few tilings short
of an ; eartl make . could have so
shaken up the little community as
the sudden determination of Squire
Page, for whose ancestor the town
. had been named, to make a change
in the choir of the Congregational
." church.- '..'T -' "'?,.'
Matilda Frescott had been the head
soprano in the church for the past
fifteen years, with a salay of $75 a
year, which Squire Pago paid out of
his own pocket, as ho did all of the
expenses connected with the sing
ing. Something in the nature of an
electric shock passed through her,
therefore, when he called one morn
ing in the summer, a" d, asking to
speak with her alone, tried to explain
. in as few words as possible his rea
sons for wishing to make a change
in the choir arrangements. It was
awkward business and he made an
awkward job of it
"The fact is, Matilda, the world
... moves, you know, and we've all got
to move along with it : This young
lady has a big voice, I can tell you."
"Who is , she?" asked Matilda.
; faintly. - . . '
"She's a Miss Wayne her folks
live somewhere . out West; she's
studying at the conservat iry. Her
teacher says her voie is phenom
enal, and I believe he's right It
goes along up the scale, you know,
without any perceptible break, from
low A to in alt. two octaves and a
half, don't you see?" " -
"Why don't they give her a posi
tion in the city if she can do so much?"
: "Well, they will, by and by, but
she's young yet and hasn't' had ex
perience in church music. I've made
up my mind to engage her for a year,
and I suppos nt the end of that time
they'll want her where they can pay
her more than we can. " He did not
say that hie had promised to give her
400. That was a secret between the
young singer and himself.
. Having delivered his message the
squire left the house as soon as he
. could. His departure was not de
layed, as poor Matilda wad so taken
aback by the news she had heard
that she had no words at hand with
which to make any fitting reply. She
lost no time, however, in going into
the kitchen, where her sister was at
the wash tub giving vigorous rubs to
the week's washing.
Jane Prescott was 20 years the
senior of tho two, and they had long
1 kept house together, in a snug,
thrifty way. Jane was tho manager
and the master spirit, and at 63
years of age retained the vigor of
body an d mind she had possessed at 30.
She had assumed the entire charge
of her sister after the death of their
parents, just thirty-one years ago
this summer; and Matilda seemed to
her now almost as much a child as
lien she used to harness up the old
. white mare, and take her to the little
red brick echoolhouse. two miles
from their home.
1 "Sister," said Matilda, in a voice
broken by convulsive sobs, "I'm
turned out of the-sinying seats."
"WhatP" snapped out Jane, in a
tone that went stinging through the
roonl like a rifle shot
"Yes;' that's what Squire Page
came for just now. V says the folks
want young voices in churches, and
he's got a girl about 2l, who's com
ing In a rnonjh or so.1
Two fierce, red spots appeared on
Jane Prescott's thin ehouk on hear-
lnjj this concise t,n,fmnt, and her
pale, gray eyes looked out with a
menacing glare, as she t ok off her
glasses and stood staring at her
"Don't look like that Jane.for good
ness' sake; it isn't wor'h it Of
course I feel badly and shall for some
time; but I suppose it's all right,
after all. You know I am getting
old, comparatively speaking."
"Getting old, Matilda Prcscottl
You're a young woman yet" ",
"No, forty-three can't be called
young. My voice isn't as strong as
it was lwfore the fever. I fairly
tremble when we have a tune with a
high G in it I can't be steady. You
r know my voice never was cultivated,
and they say that makes all the
difference in the ability to menage it.
"Well, ycu can stand there and run
yourself down if you want to, but I
say it's a wicked shame, the whole
thing. That girl won't stay long in
the choir,' let mo toll you, if she
comes I'll fix it.
"Why, Jano, what do you mean?"
"Just let tne alone now, and don't
you say a word to anybody. I've got
to think it all over. 1 shall have
something to say about this thing."
Edith Wayne, as I have said, had
no conception of the fueling against
her. She knew nothing of the choir's
history and regarded tho matter of
her engagement in the light only of
a business transactioa It had been
arranged that she should come to
1'agetown each Saturdayremaining
at tho house of Squire Page until the
She was in splendid voice on this
first Sunday of her appearance in the
choir; her full, round tones had a
charmingly sympathetic quality,
and those evoi who could not say a
word on the subject of music felt
that such a voice had never before
been hrtard inPagetown.
. The foll)wing Wednesday was the
day for ' the monthly meeting of
the sewing circle, which was to meet
on tr.ii ( cc tsion at the house of Dea
con Perkins. There w-s a much
larger attendance than usual, for all
felt that it would be an opportunity
to get together, and talk over the af
fair which was in the mind of every
one in the parish. There was con
siderable cariosity as to whether the
Prescott sisters would be present It
was so-n satisfied Jaue entered
ilono. She took a pieco of work and
seated horself, saying but little to
ny one for awhile. '
When as'el why her sister did not
some, she- replied that she - had gone
way for a few weeks to pay a visit
to a friend. "She has pretty well
lost her interest In the church work,
tnd reason enough, too." t ; .
"Now," said Mrs. Fairchild, plung
ing at once in medias res, "I don't
think Matilla ought to feel just so,
Ja-e. I don't like changes, myself,
in 1 1 thought we were getting along
well enough with the old choir, but
we can't all view things alike, you
know.". .'.i- ...
"If they'd only a good, respectable
girl, I wouldn't have said a word."
"Why, you don't know anything
against Miss Wayne, do you? I
thought she seemed a sweet, indo
lent little thing as ever was, myself."
"Well, if you call a shoplifter an
Innocent little thing, I've no more to
say.". . - , .. ,.-..'', .
"A what!" shuddered Mrs. Falr
ihild, in a stifled, husky whisper, her
very amazement deadening her
Dower to articulate audibly.
"That's what she is," said Jane,
dipping her lips together. "I saw
her in a store in Boston, one day last
spring, as plain as , I see you now.
She was standing right by me, at the
ribbon counter, and she deliberately
took up a roll of pink ribbon and put
it under her, cape. But the floor
walker happened to be close by, and
saw what she had done, and he took
her by the arm and marched her off."
Where to?" ' faltered Mrs. Fair
jhild, in another trie htened whisper.
s"I can't tell you that I never saw
her afterwards, until wi walked into
3hurch last, Sunday, i at I wouldn't
have her' in my house, that's all.",
Can it be as George Ltiot asserts,
with her terrible psychological analy
sis, that "there are moments when
our passions speak and decide for us,
and we seem to stand by and wonder?"
Certain it was that to Jane Pres
cott had come an "inspiration of
crime." She had not premeditated
this, but she had given the demon
within her the heartiest welcome,
and had bidden him crush this young
interloper by any means in his power,
and now she was hurried along to
this definite charge in spite of her
self. She was not cognizant of much
that passed around ber the rest of
that afternoon. . She was one of the
first to leave, and reached her home
lizzy and sick, and in a complete
palsy of terror.
The poisoned arrow did its work.
Before the evening of the next day
the'eharge against Edith Wayne was
known all over the village. Squire
Page himself, enthusiastic as he had
been in favor of the young singer be
gan to feel that perhaps he had been
too hasty in selecting a person of
whom he knew absolutely, nothing.
The girl was charmingly modest in
manner, it was true, and seemed hon
est and sincere but it, was so easy
for impostors to assume such -ways.
He had known Jane Prescott all his
life so had many others of the
townspeople and the one thing that
never once occurred to any of them
was to doubt this woman's wcrd.
Friday had come, the girl must be
notified; it would never do to have
her come again among them. It was
a cloudy day and hearing dusk. Jane
had been informed that the squire
intended going up to town in the
early evening, and for what purpose.
He must pass her house on the way
to the station. Already had Jane
Prescott re turned to her normal con
dition. Already was she repenting
wh at she had done with a bitterness
of misery and remorse sho had never
dreamed could exist in the soul of
Squire Page was hurrying to the
station; for, as usual with him, he
had given himself tarely time to
reach it before the train would arrive-
So he did not see the white
face at the parlor window of Jane
I Prescott's house, and that the front
door stood wide open, and ho did not
' know that a wild-looking figure had
darted out of the door and was call
ing to him, but with a voico that
could not raise itself enough to bo
heard, as we try in a dream to shout
and are controlled by a power, arbi
trary and unaccountable. Her limbs
had not failed her, however, and she
spol on after him, reaching the sta
tion as the train slowed tip. As he
was about to step upon the forward
car she sprang and seized him tight
ly by the arm. He turned to tee the
moving lips, with no sound issuing,
and the fulness of despair in the
withered face, and at once the story
I Jane Prescott had received a para
lytic shock, which deprived her of
the powfjr of articulate speech but
her written confession satisfied the
little community so fully that the
scandal died out at once, and the
young singer .never felt on her brow
the faintest breath of the whirlwind
that had well nigh swept her away.
THIS AND THAT.
. Mile. Lucia Faure is going; to write
a history of her father's presidency,
working from papers her father gave
her. She will continue as the head
of the League of the Children of
France, a charitable Institution which
she herself founded.
Princess Eugenia Paleologus, who
for some years has been trying to
prove her cliim of being the direct
descendant of Cons tan tine, the last em
peror of Byzantium, has at last been
successful, the Russian s. 3d ac
knowledging her rights, and the Rus
sian government will pay her an an
nual pension. Her husband is an Eng
lish officer. - ." '
; German princesses are. said to be as
good cooks as housekeepers. , The Em
press Augusta was a skilled dressmak
er. Some of the EnglUh princesses
are trained in the profession of nurs
: ing. The Princess of Wales Is an ac
jcomrlished bookbinder. Queen Wil
helmina is said to be a good cook and
laundress, ; For a total lack of lnter
; est in homely, old-fashioned pursuits,
it remained for the American girl to
show what really could be done In that
line. V'', : ' ,; :.:,":'V ' "'.
The Empress Frederick is said to be
a most energetic woman. She 'de
lights In getting up at 6 o'clock in the
morning, takes endless excurslons.and
has a mania for , acquiring information
of a detailed character. It Is said that
the Prince of Wales was . once asked
whom., he considered the cleverest
woman among his ' friends. He an
swered that if modesty did not forbid
he would name his sister, the Empress
Frederick. This was doubtless pleas
ing to the rest, of his feminine rela
tives and acquaintances.
Not long ago the Princess Chadles
of Denmark was waiting at a railway
station to receive a distinguished guest
when she saw 'a reporter scribbling In
dustriously in a notebook. The prln-
I cess and the reporter caught each oth
I er's glance, for a moment, then the
.royal lady began to make an entry In
her own notebook. , With a glance to
ward the reporter she tore out the leaf,
dropped It on the platform, and walk
ed away. Of course the excited jour
nalist seized it. Opening it he read:
"I wish I were a reporter." He Is. still
A baker's oven on wheels has been
patented by a Swedish woman the heat
being imparted by a fireplace or oil
burner suspended underneath, with
I flues extending Into the body of the
' wagon to circulate the heat around the
, shelves. :
j Ladles' hair can be rapidly dried af
ter washing by a new Invention, in
which a lamp is placed in a casing at
the rear of the chair to heat the top
plate set in such a manner that the
- hair can be spread out on it to receive
the ,heat '.'. -' ', -' i v ,. ; " . ,r,
I In a new method of cushioning a
bicyclo frame against sudden shocks
vertical sockets are placed on the ends
of the hubs, with an inflatable cushion
in the bottom, on which projections
from the frame rest to deaden the ac
tion of rough roads.
Tapers for lighting chandeliers are
Ignited without the aid of matches by
a Wisconsin man's improvement, con
sisting of forming a match head on the
' end of the taper,, so that a small
amount of friction will light it and
start the taper burning.
I To spread the fingers and cause them
to retain that position to fit the hand
for piano playing a new stretcher has
slings to engage the thumb and little
finger, carried by nuts set on a screw
threaded rod, the latter being turned
to spread. the nuts apart. .
The ends of the Inner tube of a bi
cycle tire are joined to form a contin
uous passage for the air In a Massa
chusetts man's patent, each end of the
tube being provided with an open nip
ple, with a collar to connect the two
and form an air-tight joint.
' ' Bags can be securely closed by a
handy new fastener, which does away
with the delay of tieing a string
around the mouth, a piece of wire be
ing formed with a spring at the center
and a hook-eye at opposite ends which
can be quickly connected around th
Mrs. Annie Besant Is said to have
renounced England altogether ftnd t
have adopted eastern customs of living
as well as thinking.
An Ohio man has sued for divorce
from his wife on the ground that she
"boesed" him and forced him to do
the family washing and cooking.
The strongest sentiment of the Turk
Is his reverence for his mother. He
always stands In her presence until
Invited to sit down a compliment he
pays to no one else.
The use of cobee as a beverage be
gan in southern Arabia in the latter
half of the fifteenth century. It was
Introduced into Constantinople In 1554
and Into Venice in 1615. .
Major Marchand was the son of a
widow, and as such exempt from mili
tary duty. His mother was at first
opposed to the army, and started him
In life as a lawyer's clerk.
The four largest Protestant denomination-
are as follows: Methodist (a'l
branches),. 16,062,490; Baptist (all
branches), 13,012.892; Presbyterians
(all branches), 4,747,232; ' Lutherans
(all branches), 4,308,762.
"Mrs. Highroller Is golpg to have an
Omar Khayyam' afternoon." "Who
is this 'Omar, Khayyam,' Mrs. Flim
flam?" "I don't know;' but we can
rent assured he Is all right If Mm.
Highroller has -taken him up." Puck.
Rudyard Kipling has seldom been
known to write a ions letter.
rba Darlufl; and Draraatlo Method of HIS
' , , ,; Entry Into Kaplea. '; ';.'... -
A writer who reached Naples a few
lays after tbe evejit, heard from the
ips of the people an account of the
Aking of that city by Garlbi Mi, says
he San Francisco Argonaut The king
as still there, the Neapolitan police
vere sullen and inactive, what the ac
ion of the milltiry would be was not
mown, and upon it depended the for
.une of t hour. The people turned out
n a body to witness the arrival of
3arlbaldl. Numbers of them climbed
ipon the engine and cars of the slowly
ipproaching train which bore the gen
;ral and his staff to the city. Enter
ng a carriage with Cozens, Garibaldi
ttarted, followed by three other car
iages containing his officers of staff.
The fortress of St Elmo bristled with
runs and gunners, and they were or
lered to fire and clear the streets with
rrapeshot as soon as the Garlbaldlans
were within range.
On the carriages came B)owly, amid
i roar of "vivas."' As It approached
,he guns of Castelle Nuovo the artiS
erymen, with lighted matches in their
lands, pointed their guns. At that
moment the voice of Garibaldi rose,
ibove the uproar, commanding: "Slow
ir! Slower! Drive slower!" This he
Iterated until the frightened coach
nan Instinctively obeyed the matt
vhom no one disobeyed. Then, under
.he very mouth of the guns, and be
fore the gunners who were already un
ler orders to fire, Garibaldi rose to his
'eet In the carriage, with one hand on
Dreast, and looked fixedly at the ar
tillerymen. A silence fell uprfn the tu
nultuous crowd. Those who were pres
jnt declared it was as If Garibaldi mag
aetlzed them. Three times the order to
Ire was given, and, with his own fate
Hid Italy's in the balance, the general
itood looking upon the men. At the
Aird order the gunners flung away
,heir matches, threw their caps in the
Mr and shouted: . , "Viva Garibaldi!"
The city was taken. ' v
ITS NAME IS NAMELESS.
ow m Ooorfla Town. Came to Get It
Queer Title. '
J. R. Shepard, a prominent citizen of
Vameless, Laurens county, Ga., was
n the city recently and while here
;old how his town got its queer name,
lays the Macon Telegraph. . 1 1
"After the postofflce authorities at
Washington decided to give us a post-
. tn t, 1 .1 If. DVi.na.il "Vta nnaatlnn
1 jiuue, buiu nil oucymu, w h"-
hi naming it arose. I had interested
nyself In getting the office and Ihere
'ore it was by common consent left
ne to suggest a name to the authori
ses. Accordingly I sent on a name
.hat I thought was a beauty, and while
iwaltingji reply I pictured how some
lay that same name would be known
ill over the country and that the town
wmiid arrow and blossom as a rose, for
I believe that there is much in a name.
Finally the answer came back that,
while the name I had suggested was a
jood one, It was too similar to another
lostofflce in Georgia. '
, "Then I put my brain to work on
mother name. I Just knew they would
trwent it. but the same answer came
liack as before. Still another and an-
tther name was sent and each time
,n aittfiAritien would write back that
'.here was either another postofflce In
hB Btatn bv that name or that it was
jo much like some other name that
.r it wan adoDted there would be con-
usion in the malls. At last I sat down
ind wrote out a list of several hundrea
mm and told them that if they could"
not find one in the list to suit thni
;he office would remain nameless, r
r hud Biizeested every name I had ever
leard of. In due time the answer came
back. 'Let it remain Nameless,' and
?ver since then it has had that name,
which, while a little odd, is not Buch
l bad nnme after all." ..
Dog Tk In Vlennn.
Vienna papers have been publishing
some details of the.do'g registration sys
tem for the past year. The munici
pality of Vienna has some 36,000 of
oumbered medallions in store, and the
total income accruing from the same
imounts to $65,500. As each mark
osts ?2 -32,750 dogs pay this tax in a
vear. The government takes its clip
pings and the residue goes to the poor.
But law and fashion lri Vienna allow
the citizen to choose his own number.
If that number Is free, and of course
some ciphers are" the favorites-13 la
tvolded and No. 1 Is in fierce demand.
It is generally bespoken years before
the death of the happy hound- or his
master. Other numbers coincide with
bouses, dates, regiments, the age of
wie's tailor bill, etc., and would fetch
1 fancy price from wealthy purchasers
If the system so allowed, and it is sug
jested that the poor box should be en
riched by this change. One popular
Hofrath has two numbers, one for his
iwn dog and one for his wife's. The
first number he holds on lease, it re
mains fixed at 39, the other is con
siderably In advance and changes with
the year. The first he gives as his own
ice. and the second as bis wife's and,
to the indignation of tho lady, the lat
ter is true.
A Hew Mineral.
A new mineral has been discovered
U Allchar, In Macedonia, by Professor
trenner, who named It lorandlte. It is
!ound In short prismatic crystals, and
nore rarely In rhomboldal prisms. Its
solor varies between cochineal and
jordinal red; the crystals are trans
parent and flexible, like those of gyp
sum. A Drag In the Market. -'
Alice I take his professions of at
'achment for Juit what they are worth.
Edith They are so plentiful that I
ihould think he would be glad to die
pose of them at half price. Bay City
THE "DUM.DUM" BULLET.
German Military Expert' Favorable View
of It' Effect. ' ;'
Dr. Von Bruns, professor of interna
tional law at Tubingen university, re
cently published a pamphlet, in which
be pleaded,- In the interests of hu
manity, for an international Inter
action of the "dum-dum" bullet, says
the London Mail. The professor ac
knowledged that the use of the bullet
was justified in the colonial or Indian
wars, where the fight Is generally at
close quarters, and ofen between man
and man, and where it is a question of
European tolally disabling his oppo
nert or being at once struck down
himself. Jn wars between Europeans,
however, where the combatants are
gererally far apart, the professor con
siders that the bullets In question are
not only unnecessarily Inhuman, v but
are less effective than ordinary bul
lets. Surgeon-General Dr. Korting,
mrgeon-ln-chlef of the 1st German ar
ny corps, who has been carefully study
ng the reports of the Italian hospital
corps on its experiences in the late
campaign against Abyssinia, now writes,
lays our Perlin corresponded, m fol
'ows: "The Pallan projectile (eoft kad.
:opper mantle, 6.5 mm. calibre), with
great penetrating power, produced
small inlet and outlet apertures, bone
fractures, and altogether a smooth
wound canal. On the other hand, the
bard lead projectiles of the Abysslni
ans (Gras and Remington, eleven mil
limeters) exploded In the soft parts
and shattered the bones. The effect
was that Abysslnlans, even when shot
In several places, were able to con
tinue fighting. Out of a hundred Abys
slnlans who applied for relief to the
captured Italian doctors 8 per cent
presented themselves without any sup
port. In spite of the fact that some of
them were shot through the breast.
In reality only those, men who had
seen wounded by . artillery were
brought on stretchers. Within three
weeks thousands of Abysslnlans were
healed In srPe of the primitive band
aging. . The results on the Italian
side were in".niteiy less favorable. The
troops of th Negus bad also soon dis
covered that the small caliber weapon
used by the Italians was absolutely in
adequate, and when they were given
the muskets and ammunition captured
from the Illana they filed through
:he copper-end covering of the bullets
In order to increase their efficacy. The
English troops did exactly the same
thing and for the same reason during
the Chitral campaign, whereupon a
tremendous storm of Indignation arose,
which penetrated even to the congress
hall of the Berlin surgeons. I am of
n another opinion. The war experi
ences referred to above show rather
that the minimum caliber has been
reached, and that in a number of
cases sufficient to Influence the result
)f the , battle the mantled bullet of
muskets under 8.9 millimetres - does
not suffice to put the enemy 'hors de
:ombat.' The filing through the point
of a mantled bullet Is, in my opinion,
tn act of self help against an enemy
on whom the unimpaired bullet does
sol inflict 'sufficient Injury."
0m Made Public Announcement of It
- Ag-aJnat Opposition.)
A correspondent of the Chronicle,
writing of Bismarck's engagement to
Fraulein von Puttkamer, says: "The
young lady's parents knew Bismarck's
awful reputation as a viveur, and his
nickname of "Mad Biamarjck." They
were very conservative and strait
laced. As such they were strongly
averse to any unldn with the avowed
representative of antagonistic opinions
and forbade their daughter to accept
the advances of her suitor. But they
had to deal with a man who refused
ttf be thwarted in any of his purposes,
and they found that their opposition
was useless and even dangerous. Find
ing himself unwelcome, Bismarck
dopted a plan which, unconventional,
as it was, met with full success. Hav
ing been informed that he would not
be received If he called, and knowing
that the Puttkamers were to give a
large evening party, to which he had
naturally not been Invited, be never
theless made bis appearance In the
crowded drawing rooms on the ap
pointed sight, and off ei Ing his arm to
Fraulein von Puttkamer, boldly passed
with her from group to group, and
audibly informed all the guests that
he was betrothed to her. Startled and
stunned by the audacity, the parents
had not the presence of mind to deny
the engagement on the spot. Subse
juently prudence and common sense
prevailed over wrath and prejudice
ind they decided to give their lormal
;onsent rather than brave what would
bave been a tubllc scandal more com
promising to their daughter than
marriage. In , July, . 1847, Bismarck
was married to the lady, who was
line years his junior, and she- made
Mm an Ideal wife. "You little know
what this woman has done for me,"
Bismarck once said when speaking of
lis wife to Signor Crlspl.
. One Steady.
Llpper Met Bateman this morning,
le said he was fishing yesterday and
hat he fished for eight steady hours
vlthout a bite. Do you believe It?
:hlpper The hours may have been
teady enough, but he wasn't. I saw
dm when he came home. Richmond
Hreaklar It Quietly. .
Man (hurriedly) ''Are you Miss
)awson, mum?" "Yes." "Well, I've
teen sent to tell you that your hus
tand's head has been broken, mum,
M I'm to break it to you. gently.
Miss Basseo (giving a dinner) This
vine Is over forty years old. Idiot
thouShtlessly) Bottle it' yourself?
or man, who will tak orders for our
Leghorn Men Food, In their own town,
A SOLID BOLD WATCH, FfiEE
We make this offer for a thort time, in
order to get our Food into more general
use. It increaset yield of eggs, and keep
fowl in good health. Send u 50c. for s
regular ti.oo size box, and begin to take
orders at once.
Pamphlet, with mora Information about hens, lent on
receipt of Mlf-addrewcd, tumped envelope. AddrtM
LeghornFo0dCo.( 183 B. )BoHoh,Mms,
141 So. 12th St. Lincoln, Neb. '
Gold Alloy Filling .$1.00
Gold Filling. . . . $1.00 and up
Gold Crowns .... $5.00 and up
Set Teeth.... $5.00
Best Teeth .....$8.oo
RIGGS, The Dentist,
141 So. 12th St., Lincoln, Neb
TAOS AMD VZU K
LOOK AT THIS
Me "Trap nf nti ...............tSe
SSeTalenin Powder ....................... ..lSe
St Hooiia' 8arnparllle.............. ....... .74
twine of Ordnl ...M...T6e
11 Plukbem'e Vwaetable Compound ..He
iU Cartr Little .iter 1'llla.. ...IM
1 Ayer'a Hair Visor.. .......76e
76o Boeubre'a Ocriuan Sjrrce, ,. Me
Oc UeWltt'e One Micnte Cough 8rn....fc
11 Halted Milk.. ..Me
I Kemp'l Italnfttn. 7te
(Oc Millob'e Cuneumptlon Care......... , ......we
1 Peruna ..Me
IS 8. H.. ...0o
t Enininloa Cod Liver Oil Tta
(I Heel Iron and Wine Tonic. ............. ..75
3.'iO Orlum' Ol.voerlne SalTe .....We
Ae Orav'e Tea.-. ............... ..........10e
I Milea Nfrtrlne.. .......... ....................760
1 Pelue'f Celery Compound... ............ 7M
I Kllmer'a fcwamp Itoot... ......... ......76a
2M Beet Tome... .....SOe
All Other II I'atent M-dldno ....we
All Other 6e Patent Mdlcluee............4oe
All other Sae Patent Medicine. .....,...Oe
Klne Machine Caetor Oil, per rallon. S6e
Pine Maeblne Lubrication; Oil, per gal. ...Me
Fine MaeMne black Oil .........20
Antl-Kl.y.hopr, to keep ofl Siea da cattle .
. and hoi eee, per gallon , f l.M
Loweet Price Dreg Store Is Lincoln, Neb,
Mjear experience la the ; Drug Baelaeea,
That neane eornvthlog.
TUN Kk OHEBA HOUSE, UU and O STS,
' ABB YOUQOINQTO
Chicago or tbe East?
, The Through Express From
COLORADO KANSAS NEBBASX1
Chicago Express from Kans. Ciry
In addition to Pullman Sleepers, Free
Chair Cars, and the Best Dining Car Ser
vice in the World, are equipped with
BUFFET LIBRARY SMOKING CARS
furnished in club style aid supplied with
latest periodicals, illustrated papers aad
a select library of recent fiction..
ARE TOO GOING TO
Colorado or the West?
TRY THE COLORADO FLYER.
Fast, carries dining cars and Pull man
sleepers. Leaves Omaha .6:40 p. m.:
Kansas Citr 6:30 p. m.; St Joseph 4:60
p. m., and arrive at Denver and Colorado
Springs neat Uioraiug. ; . ;
Jo. Sebastian, E. W. Thompson
O. F.AT.A.,lhicagO. A O. V. & T.A
Feinc H. Barnes. C. P. A T. A.,
Lincoln. Nebraska. .
Conservatory of Music.
The best and cheapest school ot muste
In the state, having the largest number
nl nnnlla rlnrinor the) naat Tear. Bead 0'
illustrated souvenir catalogs).
A. ALTON HADLEY, President,
CLEMENS MOYIDS, Dirsotor.
13th and L Streets,
LINCOLN, V NEB.
T-)Koartftpvlar Resort lithe City t
saloon. ; .
146 3. IMStof
fine Wlnea, Ueaora aad Ojrara. Bel Laaea
ever oral at from II to 11 4 Satardaj evenkfaS
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