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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (May 24, 1900)
1- :- '
May 24, 1900
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT
' - - .
it llrs a3 eosssswesiestioc Ie.-44
far . 4trrtrt 1 t Ctes U
. ? S
SOTfctf. ? t
Ur. f th X,brak Ch a-
riatioo jt ur.liiid pandas ia
ith rtk,js Xi c C, otd tuurr-a
nt:t. ar riuU-d to writ the j
- . .
trr t oor .tUr.jr co&aitioe of such
irao- r.d j robbe titrsne c-f mtn, i
If poIhe, it i dirahl to ri.-e up tb
piCH i.e it- -elio& so that tb priz
car bs dfetnbat-Ki and tlar fully bfun advocate oia -y 113
. .... defers to the Ituy Lopez. W ith pro
1 , ' r rr.tw. attack this transposes the game m-
i& r 10 H CL- Editor s r-? to variation of Philidor's defence. In
', u f-r as article on the Kuy Lo;ez a transe played between C. Q. De France,
c;-r.if ir, Mr. E. li. f-dt. ll; Turrr Lincoln, and F. W. Diddle, Omaha, la.st
. t ' . a t i umcaer, in Hection B of the euraska
t.rmru Id,. MicU I seter md correond-
ilay th-tttr f.-T it Vj be Vjo tourtaoent, Blac adopted a com-
ta---cr jrti Jjm -r.i.. I it bii.atioo of lriio and Steinitz defenses.
m-i'h -.:- i We rife the score below because of
. 4 . ...... 1
Lrti.y aree ith Ja:- Mpjh. bo
iu Lj Ctws t;-?,trr that the liuy
LifZ i as irkat 'Ej r-" and had bet
ter lr t-ft Ut ti-f j-rvf--)'rji. I like
Klsg'm (rksj-hitjk, tLt 1'or.j.ai-a. ax.d
?y tb CVi.Tr G'2t-it trry f re-jt-:.tiy. .
1 like it hnaue it 1 lirly and it ctcb
a g'joi n.a: y ir - are r-vt u-- i u it.
Ac ic.tertis d-fer to
pex i Mctiaer def-3 Kt-li 3;
1 i' J X Kt Ki Tr,-r re et-eral
tr oa ImiL .idt- Mr. Irstt rr-
of tL-s tr. i ch'Tk-r
Mr. N. A. V--..
cm.-m a lret
in ti e-r f -t lvr-iL th- Hut
!. v-i L " I d-j tvt t of acy--h;r.j
.jrriau. iz. attfcc or !!-?..-. tcr
I acy ft vr.t- li. trilL'-r: b-I I iie
L ita;g r.rt pl-r or. a it
of cr.r t triiti jsti r-i j?ibt2iue,
ai-d ft !cx'f.d j'iAtr I ir. variably a rT-j t
ti. 1c th C'r.t.L-r.taI V an.
r;it 1 I- .-.! ;t tSfirj; ctLer fciit
1- . . I Kli i, with th- re
r. .&r ti.
c-r....t i ate
i.fry.r. he txuld t
Lo..J r:-t I .i Jt-
' r the t.rt
z. aic is
WL;, tr .rrr.'
L..y juC:"ijrr.t trav
a 4IS, a l-
attache. Tht t a& "j-enii. whk-h
lK-a i ir.
r f , tti ;c ca t.Le r-h'uid t-
of asy Tlie to your --. u a t., you re
wlcirae toil. Tt. ratr- ma ubli"hed
t th- -ire ic, thr I r-ti Ijl:er
.- 1 r.ij'-wc-rr.i rr.'- c.a.
a? preoate j iitir: ot-r
-if tr! grcte wjtr. r"te b ;
r;-- the tC:'-r
mid r ..t jr. a
r. ! .r Kar.t. In -u h
vrr.t. the rxr 1,
".it.: KaN ,
'- J 2 1 k 1. 1 j,
l p 1 1 b.'i K :j.
1 h- jran j t -ri-i :
P I P
B 1 i"
f$ 1 Kti
B KB I
K - Kt i
: hi ar dans? r.-t a-a:.t.--; U 7 aii-i
irua.rid; atd tt i-
V. hit-' ;
.:-t hi rtjk to i-
'I. ali. MarJL&Uan. Kr.a.
i- -;fuu of .-j-nij a xlusuc for
c-Kir p.atrr. LaJ ritVn th- In
ir;-'i-.t ffvardit lh- acue. If u."!i-ri-ct
iit-r-t ir, te ate cai I -ho-n
it t t rbable tat -f-aoc be- had in
tht- iud-i-ci.t.l fvr ria,- a;.d t.rA.
i- ii f.-ar. ch-cjtrr j ar u jil
rn th r.-- U:v.f a card
lh-:r co the tuatt-r?
B. 11".: U j:
o:j the trot'et t.er in NJrftMC
Ik- --'fth.t- Byy l;-z id a letter to
t.h- .h-w Fyditor fMrm -J hate studied
tiat Cjc--v -."l B Kt 5 for h'j year, and
crrpi."t.de.i with trt-clf.i lay-r,
ar.-i 1 ai i.re th-r- itr.t a j-layer in the
r.-i h car. y Ly the nve a cade
r,4 v ha. f a. y slj-.. It take three
t-i - u, i. Is to irxi 3. when bv the
way of QB 1 it
'- t O !.. t-m. 1 1
i-s the aft-r j.ay that decj-i-. the
t ut tsr vij tnrj'? lo ht j an--i li 1
rv s rtmwei ii-e inceie-n:
fr.i-r sill t;E.dertake Vj nr.!
-a:t; i! n
S lOSi't the virtue is X li Kt 5
Why i it i-ade, at.J what "f5ert dor si
Mr W Jl I lardy. L.r
the efaa h- aw-.atvK.i. ax-d La
aisi to t-.ar a wtth Sir
J. 11--MVU- liiucr, In-iir-oU. Mui4pji.
--f - ( -iulaey, Lo Arrli. Ca!..
I.t a eh. c-rsaruaect in the
v"vr '-e-. f that city. Mr.
Mc.Vey Par.r.- crt er t (or Will
Jl Lyon, th .N-w;.rt. Ky, r-u higher
J rshr: ari ias ardett prchlem
o.ver. Th Irdiie!idet:t 1 tileed to 5
h as-d wihe the tew
co. urns ;
J. J. r-xirher. E, Oiukha. recently
a-ked for all the a k nasibers of the
Iti-ydei:t rrmtairiiir the eh c!
cur., wik-h ;rf-r,aty',v.ere atUuta :!.
arid ere tii tr Liru
---- "Vr-' Ifwa- ha t
prou-i the Caa t-liVr a paper on
the y-uers g smX C-.ird. an ot-n j
Ir -trleeu . !'.
L Kt x P
2. P B 7 &ate
X Kt- B
P - P &avi
The Black B ia the ocly piece that
can saae ia rr y to the ry-m:nre.
Whit anawen-jr aecorJi narw ar aa
If LVK B-K 0
If Ih-Q B-Q S
If &h B-B I
IfE-CKt B-Kt 3
If Iwt E II 2
Theses are not diflralt to work out
f rosa hrre,
B- B. Ece, Grasd Iand, aad D, F.
Xcf aa Soften. Kir, m, ro the osly
acivera, Th l&t&cr jm; 'Net vtry
! ev Tfc picture i rather bad, but
j dwitn the solver, while the play of the
'i rKo;uxs so 19,
i Tr Dallr-fi has sect the Literary Dig-
et two Uautif ul three-tnoTeri. which
. ,, . . lGh truant H
oJt-r Irett ftolrer a eel oi cnestmen
a&d board for bet analytical solution of
- ' - Ji -lWflru. " w "r "
IZZZ rZlll: 7 K. 2 kt 5. 2 Q
7 Kt 4 k 1 Kb 7 I. 8. I B 3.
White to play and mate in three moves.
Soivm in lira week; solution will be
withheld until the doctor has made his
came rrcDiEs 50. 8.
During the later year of his li
Sieiriiu, long the world's champic
lif i, Mr.
IX." Tjtk.JOIllU' tI lilC CUU tame
li;aci ba but one more wm.a m pic-
... - . 1 l : 1 1
IAf France White
2. Kt B 3
:i li Kt 5
P K 4
Kt QB 3
P Q 3
'J. xg eh
11. B K3
13. Kit K
21 UB K
ZK K K2
:. k gKt2
And Black has but
will draw the game.
Mr udie found it.
V- ho of our ches.s
cla.-.9can pick out the more? The Chess
Kditor would like to finish this end
g-an-e with a cumber of his solvers,
fx-i-d in your 40th mote for Blixk; if it
ii the drawing one, you will be so noti
fied: otherwii-e the frame will be played
out. Call this End game Xo. 20.
CO JS POLITE GAME.
Thre are a rood many moves yet he-;
fore White ran claim a win: yet w ith
p roper t.ilay there can bo little doubt of
the r uit- Iurir.g the past week the
V Patterson, Q B
10. W. S. Swim, Kinniburgh, BxQ
QtK ch must
Mr. lioucher plays 17 White and Dr.
tiraht 17 Black, when trie score will be
returned to the Cheso Kditorand started
on ih" second round.
t?IH.ME o. 12.
So far none of the solvers have fehovrn
how White can mate Black in seven
tL,ore: and bome of them wilj have diffi
culty to win at all. Gwi. E. Lundberg,
Bkjmtield, ha a position which bids
fair to give Black wme trouble, how
ever, to escape mate.
"le ttere any way," said the moth
er of the family that had just moved
ji to the neighbor on the other side
j the backyard fence, "by which we
run pet rid of the cockroaches in this
-Well,- replied the neighbor, "all j
the other folk that's lived in that
tue hat got rid of 'em by mo via
iv." Ch)-&:ro Tribuce.
An ideal Climate
The first whit man to set foot on
ftah uil." Father Silvestre Velez de
icainte, ho reached the GREAT
SALT UKE 03 the 23rd day of Sept..
177. wrote ia hi diary: "Here the
l!mate is so delicious, the air so
talmy. that it ia a pleasure to breathe
by Lay and by night." The climate of
ftah i one of the richest endowments
of nature. On the shores of the Great
Sz.lt Lake especially &nA for fifty
the climate of climates ia found. To
enable persons to participate in these
acetic and climatic attractions and to
reach the famous HEALTH. BATHING
AND PLEASURE RESORTS of Utah,
the UNION PACIFIC has made a rate
to OGDEN aid SALT LAKE ClTY of
nm tar- frr lh r.m r. A f H n nlna t A.1
from Lincoln, to be ia effect June 21st,
ju!r 7th lQlh inclueive. July 18th
3 Aufr 2d. Return limit Oct. 31,
Tor full information, call on or ad
re il B. fc LOSS EN, Agent.
Per a Summer Outing
The Rocky Mountain regions
reachd via tne UNION PACIFIC, pro
; viie larUaly for h health of the ln
s valid, and the piraeure of the tourist.
: Amid these rugger steepi, are to be
: fcu.hd aorre of the mott charming and
S restful acota on earth. Fairy lakes
, tea-tied am!2 taxny peaka, and climate
tha. fc.xra iaS exhilarates. The
BUM ME -l EXCURSION RATES
1 7t ls eSecl fcy m,. UNION PACIFIC
j cs.tle you to rearh thea fevorM lo-
I callties without uaneceaaary expendl-
j tare of tirta cr money.
Is csTect Juh 21, July 7 to 10 Inc..
i J&lr 1 sxd Auenat 2 . On e faro for
tha tout. 4 trip from Lincoln to Denver,
Coicrtao esrisss. Pueblo, Ofdcn, and
t< Lti-o CUr.
Iletura lllhii Octo-
bcr 31at 1200.
r Tits Tfi3 and full lnfarmo-J oarriaa 1 bein repaired, haa beenfor
c&U ca E- B. EL0280N, Afieat. otun-Airrf cultural EnitomUt- -
THE VICE OF SHYING.
VTbr It Ia Bo Difficult to Breaic Many
Mora of Thla UtII aadOaa
Tfce rice of ahying-ls one of the most
annojlcg1 and dangerous, and many
far iters casnot understand why horses
ehy In the first place, and why it la so
difficult to break them of this evil and
dangerous habit, says Wallace's
Farmer. They do not atop to reflect
that shying' Is simply a revival of an old
habit essential to the very existence of
the horse when it ran wild on desert or
plain. Every horse from colthood up
was obliged to be on the lookout for an
enemy. Were It not for its speed tha
hone would be almost as defenseless aa
a sheep. It must depend on Its lejrn for
afety, and its eye and ear to warn it of
danger. Its eyes are so placed that it
can tee on each side and can turn Its
ears in all directions, so as to catch the
slightest sound. When a wolf is seen or
the sound of a woli heard, or a snake
trailing through the long grass, it w
ready for flight, and that habit through
all the generations still continues and la
strongest in the horse nearest to the
original wild type and weakest in
horses of the draft type, out of which it
has been almost entirely bred. The horse
seldom fears any object unless it ap
pears suddenly; therefore, the way to
break a horse of shyingls not to whip it
when it obeys the instinct of its ances
tors. This only makes it worse, for
it is sure to remember that if there had
even been no reason for this involuntary
motion, it is liable to get a whipping for
it anyway. The only reasonable way to
brcfi a horse of this habit is to require
it to- atop, whenever it shies, and let it
see that there is nothing to be afraid
of. Man himself is not much afraid of
anything he clearly sees and under
stands. It is the unknown, the myste
rious, that which comes suddenly and
takes us unawares, of which we stand in
HANDY HOG HANGER.
The Adva&taea of Thla Contrivance
Arc Made Plainly Apparent
br the Illustration.
The illustration shows a very com
plete arrangement for hanging hogs
when scalding, etc. It is made by tak
ing a large pole about 50 feet long for
a lever and another about 16 feet long
for a post. Set this post four feet in
the ground, and have made a clevis-
shaped iron (A) to support the lever on
the post. This clevis is about one foot
long and wide as the post after squar
ing, with a cross-piece welded on near
the middle of the bottom or round part.
A three-ouarter-inch hole is made
through the bottom of the clevis and
HOO HANGING DEVICE.
center of the cross-piece, through which
an iron pin is run, and driven into the
top of the post, so as to permit the clev
is to revolve on the post. Make a five-
eight-inch hole in the long pole orlever
about 12 feet from the large end. Raise
lever up, and hang in clevis. Attach a
strong chain to the large end to hang
hogon, and have the scalding vat direct-
lv beneath this chain. Set a bench or
platform beside the vat about one-
half height of vat, to scrape hog on,
and next to this platform erect a post
with four cross-pieces on top to hang
hogs on. Fasten a small rope to small
end of lever to pull it down with when
lifting the hog in and out of scalding
receptacle, on bench, and to hanging
post. The advantages of this arrange-
meEt are apparent by the illustration
G. Allshouse, in Ohio Farmer.
HORSES AND FARMERS
No matter what your horse and team
may do, never get angry.
To abuse a horse is inexcusable and
expensive, and must be paid for in dol
lars and cents.
Make all his loads proportionate to
the colt's age and strength, and let them
be in position easy to start.
Train a colt to know that you are his
friend, as well as master, and you will
never need to whip, except in rare in
stances of fright or backing.
Remember the horse is the dumb
beast, you the intelligent being or
dained to own and control him; butnot
as a tyrannical master without feeling
Smooth and pet your colt with the
hand, speak to him, pick up his feet
often as the smith does; halter him
youug. and never throw a harness on
colt or horse, but lay it on gently, that
he may know you do not intend to hurt
Be sure that every part of the horse's
harness is safe to use, for one runaway
may be more expensive than sets of
harness; make the latter tofit him, that
is, not a buckle or a part too tight or
too loose, and see that no part gal Is him.
Horaea Will Sot Disappear.
The automobile still continues to
forge ahead, to the displacement of the
horke on paper but nobody who is In
terested in the horse seems to be at all
disturbed. The horse has been relegated
to the shades so often by the railrcfadu
the bicycle and electricity and has so
steadily refused to disappear and be
come a memory that people are not
moved by prophecies of the animal's dis
appearance. The horse will be with us
lonr after the man who Is rid In or across
the continent in a horseless carriage.
exoent when he is walkincr while his
LEAKS ON THE FARM. V
Vfhr Sonao Tlllera f the 811 Fail
Wblle Their Helarbbora Cet
Illcb and Prosperous.
One serious leak on great many
farms is the buying of machinery and
then leaving it exposed in all kinds of
weather. I have is min a farmer who
has a self-binder, corn planter, sulky
plow, walking plow, two cultivators,
two top buggies and two wagoss, and
he leaves them standing out in all kinds
of weather. I consider this a serious
leak and there are many farmers who
do the same thing. Another leak on
many farm is a lack of proper shelter
for stock. I know men who let their
milch cows stand out In all kinds of
weather and then feed 30 per cent, com
to warm them up. Another leak is
the very prevalent one of feeding young
stock a ration that will simply main
tain them during the winter. Many
times we see calves and colta that are
not ten pounds heavier in the spring
than they were at the beginning of
winter, and practically all the feed they
consumed during the winter was lost.
I once asked a farmer who follows
this plan how much hg thought his
calves had gained during the winter.
He replied that they had not gained
anything except age, but they were
five months older. I fail to see wnere
the 12 months calf that will weign
500 pounds has any advantage over the
seven months calf of the same weight.
To feed five months without any gain
is a serious leak and one that is too
common with many farmers. Another
leak that is so common that it is the
rule rather than the exception is the
wasting of manure. All manure made
on the farm should be spread on the
fields, especially on the poor spots. Still
another leak is to try to farm too much
land, and consequently grow more
weeds than corn. I know one man
who grew less than 25 bushels of corn
per acre this year on account of under
taking too much; the weeds took the
corn. The same man has 40 acres of
rough land that has a good bluegrass
sod. lie is going to break it up for
corn in the spring, and that will be a
serious leak on his farm, for he has
more land under plow now than ne can
attend to, and he will only grow more
weeds and lose the 40 acres of grass be
sides. Then another leak is keeping
any kind of stock after they have passed
their prime and begin to go down.
C. L. ilardman, in Prairie Farmer.
How to Make a. Germtnator by Means
of Which Its Vitality la
The germination of crimson clover
seed even when the seed is comparative
ly pure often leaves much to be de
sired. The seed deteriorates rapidly
with age. There is, however, a simple
quality test within the reach of any
HOMEMADE SEED GERMINATOR.
buyer, as shown in a homemade germ
inator illustrated In a circular of the
department of agriculture.
A piece of moist flannel is laid upon
a plate, and a certain number of seeds
are counted out and laid upon the flan
nel, a second fold of which is placed
over them. Then another plate is in
verted over the whole. The seeds are
removed and counted as fast as they
germinate. Good crimson clover will
sprout 80 to 90 per cent, of the seed
within three days. Cincinnati Farmer.
FACTS FOR FARMERS.
Good stalk, good corn.
A farmer's children ought to be the
finest ia the world. Some of them are.
Begin a bank account. It will en
courage you as a nest egg does- the hen,
The keep-out-of-debt doctrine is
preached" by most but practiced by very
Heavy money bags often pull a young
man down; an education usually lifts
'I can't boom the market," said
Farmer Hardhead, but I can lower the
cost of the crop."
If half the hedges and walls on half
the farms were fences, and if half the
fences were taken down the farms
would be improved in appearance and
Cautious John treats new ideas like
a new kind of cake. He watches his
neighbors when they try it and then
nibbles a bit around the edge. Orange
Wbeat Faralua In Nebraska.
A Nebraska paper tells of a man wo
Dougni a zarm there, upon which there
waa a mortgage of $700. He did not
make much money the first year, but h
sowed 80 acres of wheat the next year
It was a poor year for wheat and tht
stand was so poor that he thouirht ht
would not harvest it. He returned to
his old home, and left the farm and
the mortgage to fight it out as they
pleased. The wheat ripened, fell to the
ground and seeded it well. There wa
a fine crop, and, as some one was kinc
etcugn to write about It to him. h
went back, harvested It and sold it for
enough to pay the znorts-aire and all his
other debts. lf at flrat von ton aue.
5000 yds fine Torchon Lace, 1 to 3 in.
wide, on sale, 4Jc
10,000 yds fine Valincen lace fromlc
India Linen Sale
is Suitable for white dre;
250 yds extra good value, worth 6
c, sale 4c
300 yds extra good value, worth
c, sale 5 c
500 yds extra good value, worth 8
c, sale 6t c
1,000 yds extra good value, worth 10
c, sale 7c
1,000 extra good value, worth 15 c,
sale 10 c
Just purchased 10,000 yds Precale,
extra good, value 10 c, while they
For ten days.
250 trimmed hats, some of them
worth $5.00, on sale while they last
EE 51.93 and 2.93
Just received 500 pair which we will
ss: sell at manufacturer s cost.
1 ' FASTEST GROWING WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRY GOODS STORE IN LINCOLN ;
1 Northeast Corner 1 Oth and P Streets, Lincoln, Nebr.
Abbott Selleck and lane, Attorneys,
LEGAL NOTICE "
i'a Prt-pr. Phoebe Maud
Jones. John Charles Jones, Albert Busb. Sarah
Sheldon. Emily Owens, ilrs. John Say, Benja
min tiaueY, air. naroer ijuuou .-vsuiiv xa.i".
England, first name unknown.) Thomas Shel
don. Mrs. Henry Crocker, (formerly Mary
Welch.) ReverendGriffiths of IS Hampdef Road.
Redland Park (first name unKnown.i nenry
HnnrorH. Richard Lethbridije. Litley Par
sons. Reverend Georee Parker, will take notice
that on the Kah day of Slay 1AO, Oliver C- Link,
the plaintiff herein filed his petition in the dis
trict court of Lancas-ter county, Nebraska,
aguinst said defendants and others, the object
and prayer of jrtiich are to quiet and determine
t he title to the following described land, to-wit ;
The nortlieast quarter of the north-west quarter
of section thirty-live in township ten. north.
ranpe six, east in Lancaster county -NeDraska.
Also all of the south half of the northwest
quarter of said section thirty-five, excepting a
tract of five acres known as the Mullon tract,
and described by meets and bounds as follows :
Beginning at .a point on the east line of the
southeast quarter of the northwest quarter of
said section thirty-five. 276.5 feet south of the
northeast corner of said forty acre tract, run
ning thence south along: tne said east une .mo
feet, thence west parallel with north line of
said forty acre tract feet to the east line of
the rigbt of way of the Nebraska railway .thence
following the east line of said right of way
north :5.4 feet, thence east parallel with the
north line of said forty acre tract .9.9 feet to
place of beginning, and also excepting the right
of way of said railway through said land.
Also all that part of the north half of the
southwest quarter of said section thirty-five.
lying west of the right ot way ot tne cnicago.
Burlington and Quincy railroad, excepting the
tract sold to the city of Lincoln, described as
follows: Lots 12. 13. 11, 15, lt, 1 1 and is, block
22 and north half of block 23 of what was
Wrington addition to the city of Lincoln,
which addition is now vacated, except as to the
lots and half block.
Also lot ten of irregular tracts in the south
west quarter of section thirteen, township ten,
north, range six east, in said county.
Also lot two in block two hundred thirty in
the city of Lincoln, according to the original
recorded plat tnereoi.
Also lots one. two. three, four, nine, ten and
eleven in block two and lots one, two, three
and four in block three, all in South Lincoln
addition to the city of Lincoln, according to the
records! plat thereof.
Also lot four in block fifty-fire; and lot fire
in block fifty-seven, all in Harris, Moffits and
Roberts addition to the city of Seward, Seward
county, Nebraska, according to the re
corded plat thereof, is in the following named
persons, to-wit : Lilla Parsons. Annie Parker,
Phoebe Maud Jones. John Charles Jones.
Robert Mitchell, junior, Andrew Yore, Oliver
C. Link, plaintiff. Albert Bush. Miss Sarah
Sheldon. Emily Owens. Mrs. John Say. Benja
min Bailejr, Mr. Barber, (station agent, Yatton,
England, hrst name unknown.' Mr. Thomas
Sheldon. Mrs. Henry Crocker. Reverend Grif
fitl. of is Hamodef Road. Redland Park, first
name unknown, Mr. Henry Horword and Rich
ard Lethbridee and Mary A. Bigler and illiam
Bigler. Elwood Bigler and Mrs. Reca Reed (for
merly Miss Reca Bigler) WIDOW AND HEIRS
XT LAW OF THE SAID Jacob Bigler. deceased.
and that said lands be partitioned equally be
tween the above named parties, and in event
partition cannot be had. then said- property to
be sold, and the proceeds thereof to be divided
onnallv according- to the finding of the court:
that all of the defendants except legatees in pe
tition and herein named be barred from all
right, title and interest in said land and the
whole thereof, and for such other and further
relief as is equitable and just.
You and each of you are required to answer
said petition on or before the 25th day of June,
Oliver C Link,
By Abbott. Selleck and Lane, his attorneys,
Dated Lincoln, Neb.; May 15, 1&0. .
Little Qval Photos, j
25c pe. dozen.
UGKER- BROS. 0.
Whole and retail of up-to-date Dry - 1
Goods, Shoes, Millinery, Carpets, ;
Tinware, Hardware. 1
ONE LOW PRICE TO ALL 1
Kid Glove Sale
New style, new collar Gusset Finger,
worth 51.25, on sale 9S c
20 pieces Black Brocade, 42 in
worth So to 40 c, on sale oc
10 pieces Black Brocade, worth
50 c on sale 3iJc
500 yds Skirt Plaids, common skirt
pattern, only some of them 52 in.
wide, while they last, your choice
40 c. We also show a great many
other attractive dress patterns.
22 pair ladies'
Toe Slipper, on sale
48 pair ladies' Low-cut
worth 51.25, on sale 9Sc
36 pair ladies' Extra fine Tan Slipper,
worth 52, on sale, 1.50
Special Excursions to Colorado and Utah
via the Chicago, Rock Island &
June 21. Julv 10 and 18 and August 2.
Good returning until October 31, 1900.
Denver and return. 813.25; Colorado
Springs and return, S18.85; Pueblo and
return, 519.00; Salt Lake City ana Ug
den and return, 32.00. For further in
formation, apply to
V. Y THOMPSON'. A. G. P. A Tooeka.
or F. H. BARNES, CP. A. Lincoln, Neb.
W. M. Bayard -
We have bargains for you
most every day, in furniture,
iron bedsteads, stoves, ranges,
gasoline stoves, window shades,
tinware and granite iron ware.
1325 0 Street, Lincoln, Neb.
Whiten the Teeth and
Sweeten the Breath
Try a Tooth Wash made by a
Lincoln Dentist. Ask for a
Dr. F. D. Sherwin,
Office hour 9 to 12 & 1 to 5. Second Floor
Barr Block, Corner room.
LINCOLN - - NEBRASKA
BEST LINE TO
By all odds. Two daily through express
trains. One leaves at night and the
other at 2 p. m. Citv ticket office 1039
O street, Lincoln. F. D. CORNELL,
C. r. and T. A
Childrens' Parasol," 14c 1 . ,
Childrens' Parasol, 24c
Childrens' Parasol, 4So
Ladies' Steel Rod Paragon Frame
Ladies' Steel Rod "Paragon Frame,
Ladies Steel Rod Paragon Twill,
Ladies' Steel Rod Paragon Mercerize
Satin, SI quality, on sale 85c
For sashes. The best quality Mora
ribbon at 40, CO and 80c.
All colors. We only have 500 pieces,
while they last, only 24c.
We give trading coupons with each
25c purchase which are redeem
able in ehmaware.
When in Lincoln the place to buy
good goods cheap for cash is the
place where they only sell for cash
and one price to all.
The Kansas democrats in state con
vention selected delegates to the Kansas
City convention and instructed them
for Bryan. The resolution binds the
delegation not only to support Bryan for
president, but to support for vice presi
dent only a man who is now and was in
1S9G in full sympathy with the Chicago
Between Chicago and San Francisco
WITHOUT CHANGE VIA
Leave Omaha on big 5 at 1:30 p. m.
Ail tne best scenery of the liocky Moun
tains and the Sierra Nevada by daylight
in both directions.
These cars are , carried on the limited
trains of the Great Rock Island Route,
Denver and Rio Grande (scenic route),
Rio Grande Western aad- Southern Pa
cific Dining Car Service Through.
Buffet Library Cars.
E.V. Thompson, aTqTa
John Sebastian, G. P. A.,
a -t - sv
The Union Pacific will place in effect
on June 21, July 7 to 10 inc., July 18 and
August 2d, Summer Excursion rates of
ONE:. "FARE FOR ROUND TRIP
plus $2 from Kansas fc Nebraska points
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS,
PUEBLO, OGDEN, AND SALT LAKE.
Tickets good for return until October
31st. For time tables and full informa
tion call on
E. B. SLOSSON, Agt.
ceefl, try, try ajraiju- ; - -
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