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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1900)
Juno 28, 1900.
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT
AN HONEST TALE
rj4 bet bitff 1 1 aIc! j tOid, says Shakespeare. Oar tale is honest,
j.iaia, acd csrarcisied. Us a tale we're oft told before, but it is one
we earoot Lee pre too deej!y oa the minds of the clothing buying
XuWIe. It is that we are the makers of GOOD CLOTHING.
Ware that are sold by the manufacturers to the wearera direct, with
out the middle men to compel you to py extra proSt. We can claim
credit for this Novation of helling to the consumers, and that we have
tf&esdd in the enterprise we undertook needs no telling. The rapid
Growth of our bu.ir.e p-ak louder then words, but this is not the
eery reason on which we base our success. We knew that to keep in
the old rut of clothing rakir.g would never allow us to reach that po
titSon we trove for. t be at the head front of the dothing business of
the we t. We struck out in an entirely Rew road, made oure!f proin
to cake our wares better than any others and be satisfisd with A
alight proSt over actual o-t, depending rather on the volume of hus
ir&m than the individual gain on one article. We trovo not in
Tain: our position i cure; we have and intend to keep the confide'-
of the public if hoc est wares at hoc eat prices i3 of any object
Mention the Nebraska Independent When Writing
Dos't Squander Tail Head- What Did
It No David In Our Who Ate
The CocsjO- People Ucju-t Wars
The Trouble Grow icg - Soil. Cli
cut Ar.d Pro-parity In Chita
MeiinoAtd Cacada- Drouth And
The r-j ub'i-ac kr-w it wa . aM a
waste cf time and ep-t--e at Philadel
phia, mo they harried through th-ir con
ettios, adjourned acd west hoiae.
Th whoe co-s. try three cheers
for Bill McKitley oa Turdy evening
but the temfEc tier that f ullowed wa
ail for Teddy."-JoarnaL
Taat i as acksKwiedgement by the
J ureal that they havr got the Lead of
the ticket on the tail . i.
There were two f - at work U yet
I:k5Mfve.t tfocucated for tic pr-adent.
The trt u Vj trer.gthen aid ewer up
XcKi&Jey ektew. It was not be
cue tL irty ) CLpathirS in the
lea.-t with the re ri. that II e'l
dor'e. hut the-y ktew the ticket
Eitifct be trr-if,.-hei.i- The et't.d
forre is rert
tsr if e- '..'. !? It. i i-C-V
Th r.tei to be rid of T-d5y
rujT. reiorni are -o Eai; thorns ,. . j - i- u j
i the.r Ti er c alculate McKin -! chcfat rht hvinS uld Produce
ley will draw th- L:kr role and such rUiU
Iifetr".t the tesLfrat;ce vote. It was
-..rrA that ih elie driver killed om pa re the progress made by Mex-
iia ari Ta a
A that thev could I
hate Trirr atd iu.e e
for t -residents,, i
Tier b m dar-r ' f the million- j Jer.dency of any nation on earth and
aire or whiskey r killitg McKin-1 you will readily nee the difference be
ley is oeder &u K ve.t pre-ident i tween houie f-elf government and a for-fo-
they tat Li-u . a t:.si dog hate-; eign government, by a different race of
water. S I"'pl- Compare Mexico with Canada
-rv .- ,t ii... it, i r.,r,; .
t !.- 11, ! flrf- rtineir f
n-aVe 1st iiryan i . r- than
iietter i ut oe Teddy ii-j--e!t a Bry
an rsnxatig cate. li? i rore in har
nth V9 futon CortriLie. Put
d; ts i tis '..j La beri fighting
I iry ac' d'jrtrir-- i Uke ta'.-k-iii.; a
hor bead tear the dash lxrd and
ifrt hicj to strike a two forty gait.
The Jyurtal i-tat- that McKinley tid
Iiuce-e.t are the choice -f the jrreal
etn.2&0i then L' will the u.il
Iocaire. kE.ker-. o.rj,ratiot.- and
rfj chie? PerhEj- they ar th
great ewr.-aofi ple a.d nut the firm
r and latx-nt. j.-p.e.
fti of the v.cml u;u-t war. eer re
norde-i is hteVry w. the ilngh-h o,i
um war to Chaaa, e.4ual!y ur.;u-t by tive
rt ia of the b.i .y of th world
far the le pur;e of cj-enit-g trade
d'XJT with vhe hekth". Chine-. Mclvia-
J. H. STUCKEY,
AT iJ7 O STRtET.
I now .rep;trei t ntrni-h
Ice Cr-am fr Iirnir. SoriaU.
t ic, at !''! whole-a! rat.
-G000 THINGS TO EAT-
MERCHANTS' DIH1H3 HALL
OKl K lltfea.Mil
a urn I
I C E
Mr. T. A. Carotin
Phone. 47- I.
u a An.
'I1EE, LEES WAX WANTED.
13 BariEi Pijc:ctb Bock Eggs, SI
TRESTER SUPPLY CO.,
frosa cancer! DiL T. O CONNOIi cure
easctrs tssaor. and wen: no knife,
fciraod or plaster. Address 1T?jG O street,
i !ey wants to open ten thousand saloons
I there or a many other highly civilized
cuw . Up to forty years ago, no for
eigners were admitted into China and
no Chinese were t-eeu in America. .Sam-
uti n.aJe a treaty, guaranteeing them
', permi!ion to come here if they would
let u go there. It wes soon discovered
j tfcey had the be-t of the bargain and the
' treaty wa overridden. Now justice
; would frtnile to see every foreigner driven
, out cf that land. On the other hand the
power- will ini'e to that land cut
uj and handed round like cake at a tea
The trouble between the six
and the Chines .till goes on.
.ul all the territory north of
low Sea and the Yellow Hiver.
Samuel will be ati.-Med with Hong Kong and
territory back, the siie of Texs. It will
not do to -tp peaceful expansion. Oth
er t.ati(ns swallow .-mall nations and we
b.u-1 cotfae Miue in order to have a
-udiii anions the areat nations.
There mu-t be s-ociething about the
ol of China - urpaing in richness all
the other countries on the face of the
earth then for healthiness of climate it j
Kiu-t be ejuhl to any other climate
ki.oA-tj. Think of it, a half bil-
lion of inhabitants and they live and
multiply faster than ftny Other nation.
Crowd all our people into Texas and the
iopUiauon v.ouia not oe as dense.
V.u; i... - ...;. v,wv...
bince ;-fce became a republic seventy-
ri e years ao, with any colony or de-
and it is admitted on every hand that
13 octs. mriiicu iuiuuj oii
Canada is the best gove
'.. : . v... i .,. ... i i
.-, t-1,.. -..... i . t
5,J"X.J that of Mexico
There are over 1,0)9,000 Canadians in
the I'cited States ar d only 77.090 -Mexican-.
Tlje number of Yankees in Mexi
nutitbr iix to ne compared with
. th-e in "ai.ada. Now why is it? It
niu-t be the Canadians like the govern-
' mint tit Baruuel I tetter than they do the
Covernnent of Victoria, and the Mexi-cao-
like their own republic just about
as well as that of Samuel. It shows
that a republic of the -ame grade of
jple can make more progress than
aus tail end of any empire.
The nevere drouth in rive wheat states
end prosperous Mv-Kin'ey together with
the gold -tandard are raising the price
of wheat in Chia?c about one cent a
day. McKinley "s nomination does the
r:.ot of it, f cour. e. Wonder if Minne
-As will ote this time, 18,000 more
i otes tlaa she has men twenty one
Head our Premium offers on
No-uch opfortunities to reform workers
were ever before ottered.
n Uofitnrt fora per-
i ttMia -
jo-uion. h'd) jer month and all expens
es, Experience unnecessary.
CLARK & CO.,
?M S 4th St., Philadelphia, Pa
..CANCERS AND TUMORS..
uird at Hume. Tl only I'ain IVrma-
tw-ut luw t pe'i' t inWlliKenee. En
4.ri hy a tiia-aiil pby.icianK. send tic
ta ii- "" illu. traud book. Kefereuce of
eure-: J. Ii. fiibb. Itftttle Creek. Nb : F. H.
i Tr. -bri'lf. N!:.-ii. Neb.: Mr. L. E. Kabcock,
i S. :!;, Neb. Ir. .1 no. It. Ilarri. K.m.
! pr l.ate. Cittrianati. OLio. Mention this pa-
) ifT. Hr' ilti u.
fKwun r SUPPLIES
Sections, Veils, Smok
j ers-. Honey Knives. Hive Tools, Alsike
and Sweet Clover Seed, Books on Bee
i Culture. Ktc. Address
! C A CV'FI I MILLEDGEVILLE.
, r. r. Ti l-L-l-., CAW ROLL CO., ILL.
S Fl l A , 1
j Our prices are right; our work the best.
1029 O street OTer Famous, Lincoln,
T. J. THORP & CO.,
Kf pairing of all kiocU,
Seal, Rubber Stamp 4, SUncils, Checks, Etc.
308 o. nth St., Lincoln, Neb.
years old. When wheat goes up the
wheat states should prosper and pros
perity should increase the McKinley
Cowles, Neb., June 24. Mr. Hardy
Dear Sir I see your article on the flag
and the declaration of independenee of
June 21st. I admire your courage and
judgment. I believe the flag vs. the Dec
laration of ' Independence will be the is
sue in the coming campaign and that
the result will determine not only
whether the citizens of Porto Rico shall
be made citizens of the United States
but also whether citizens of the United
States shall be made citizens of Porto
Itioo. Candidates will be the same as
in the last election John D. Rockefel
ler vs. Wm. J. liryan. Yes, there's mil
lions in it. Yours truly,
M. J. TURNER.
The!f is matter for much thought in
the Declaration of Independence as
printed on page 7. It's an "anti," too.
The Premium Watch
College View, June 18, 1900. Editor
Independent The watch is satisfactory
in every way. Yours truly S. Hansen.
KEEPS GOOD TIME
Funk. Neb., June 15, 1900. Editor In
dependent Tne watch 1 received more
than meets my expectations. It has
run right along ana keeps good time.
Please send me a bunch of sample cop
ies of The Independent and I will try
to get up another club next week.
Yours truly B. F. Loepper.
A TIMS KEEAER
Knowlton, Iowa,. Editor Independ
ent '"he watch I received from you as
a premium for subscribers has given sat
isfaction as a time keeper, so far, and
I think is well worth what you offer it
for. Julie A. Jacoba.
A FINE riCTURE
Suther, Rens County, N. Y., June 19,
1900. Editor Independent Please ac
cept our sincere thanks for the fine pic
ture of W. J. Bryan you sent us. Wnile
many easterners hope for his election,
tney cannot feel so confident as they
wouid if less were said of silverism.
HOW IS THIS?
Weeping Water, Neb. Editor Inde
pendent 1 received the watch and it ia
all right. But how is this? A man has
a iloUOO or SiJO.OOO income. Is it un
constitutional to tax it? A farmer rais
es 4,000 bushels of corn. He has 3,000
busnels to sell. That's his income and
it is taxed. Josiah Timblin.
A GOOD PKEMICM
Riverton, Neb., June 21, 1900. Editor
Independent I am well pleased with
my premium watch and think it a very
good article to give away as a premium.
1 was to town this morning and every
body was in a query as to who was to
get the republican nomination for-pres J
ident. It does not worry me at ail as x
think our man Bryan will be elected. I
hope so any way and a Congress to back
him. Harry Lapp.
June 23, 1900. Editor Independent:
I received watch all right and am well
pleased with it and W. J. Bryan's pic
ture. GW. Edmisten.
Thompson Bad: Others Worse.
If these Lincoln republicans who
sprung the trap on D. E. Thompson had
not waited until that individual was hid
den in the wilds of old Mexico and not
on the ground to defend himself, they
would have done most effective work.
Fact is the whole gang is a lot of bood-
lers and sharks who never had an honest
conviction and hope to ride into politi
cal power on Ihompsons unpopularity
if Thompson is bad, which he is, they
are worse. There isn't a republican
leader in the state who dare sleep with
out a light in his room for fear he will
get up and rob himself in his sleep. Ex
Read the premium offers in article
entitled "Premiums for Everybody
We are pleased to send them in exchange
for clubs of new subscriptions. I'ts the
best campaign werk you can do.
THIRTEEN CASH PRIZES
$115.00 For Nebraska Letters
General Passenger Agent Francis
the BurliBgton Route offers i 115.00
prizes for letters about Nebraska, its re
sources, possibilities and opportunities,
ine letters win oe used to encourage
immigration to tnis state.
This contest is open to all. The letters
should contain between 200 and 1,000
words, and must reach Mr. Francis at
Omaha, by Julv 1, 1900.
A circular giving all the conditions of
the contest will be mailed on applica
tion. PROGRESS OF IMPERIALISM
(A soldier who enlisted to fight a war
for humanity rinds himself in the Phil
ippines and soliloquizes.)
Well I'm blamed if this don't beat me.
N bat dues it all meauT beTen
home ! Across the land and over sea.
battles ! Canned horse ' Floods of rain
I'alm trees : fctraneest scenes !
Little brown men thick as flies.
They call it the Philippines.
What am I here fort I enlisted,
(I'm sure of that.) to fight Spain.
Where is the Spanish foe?
Here's the Filipino.
I'm ordered to shoo&him.
What fort That's what I want to know.
He never did me harm. Nor Uncle Sam.
He y8 this is his country
And I'm told to shoot him.
hat fori He he s a man
he is little and brown.
He can eat rice and wade the mud
Better far than I can.
Rice and mud is all this country raises.
W hat am I here fort
We fought Spain. That I agreed to.
But this! I it wart
I say blank. No.
If there's a name for it
What in thunder is it T
A muss t A row 7 A chism?
A war for humanity?
Oh ! I know. It s imperialism.
I wanted to free Cuba.
That's what I enlisted for.
That I called war.
But to shoot Filipinos
Who scatter and run like quails
I'm sick of it.
Then this is their country.
Why should we take their country
From these littl brown men?
That's imperialism, so they say.
But I dont like it.
WOMEN AND MINING.
mbef Instance "Which Show
That 9ex la Si Bar to Prae
Practically mining does not seem to
suggest itaelf as a field in which women
can achieve distinction, bui the con
stantly increasing number of woman
mine owners in Colorado and other
mining states, proves that there is no
reason why -the .vomen of the future
will -not compete with men on equal
ground in this important department
of industry, says the Denver Repub
lican. Many mines in Colorado are
owned by women and some are even
directed by their feminine owners, who
have quickly adapted themselves to
the work. . ,
Two or three years ago a school
teacher, while spending her vacation
in Arizona, located some promising
claims through her knowledge of ge
ology. She secured some good speci
mens, sold her locations in Denver, and
then turned professional prospector.'
She has followed the business with
peraiatenoe and inteligenee, and ia now
making a most excellent livelihood,
with good prospects of securing a for
tune. A Seattle exchange recently re
corded the sale of two groups of mines
located by a woman in theKalso (B. C)
district. The location had been made
by the woman and she had stood by
them for seven years until she finally
negotiated a sale. She secured $125,000
as her share, the buyers being English
and French capitalists.
Such instances prove that sex is no
oar xo practical prospecting, ana in a
t J . . L .
few years the report of the labor com
missioner may show the army of wom
en workers materially increased by a
large number of feminine mineralo
gists, chemists, prospectors and mine
ENGLAND'S POSTAL WORK.
United States Asent .art It
Snrpaaaea That of
George W. Beavers, chief of the sal
aries and allowance division of the.
United States post office department,
has completed his investigation of the
English postal system, and has gone
to Paris, where he is to institute the
American postal station at the ex
position. "England's postal service," he said,
"is better than that of the United
States, in so faras London is con
cerned. The delivery of mail in this
city, I find, ia more expeditious than
in Chicago or New York, a fact due
to the larger number of clerks and
carriers employed here. We need
about 25 per cent, more employes to
make the American service in the
large centers of population what it
"Our jrtral delivery, on the other
band, rig-much better' than' that in
England. 1 .Che post office department
here concentrates its resources fop
London's benefits while all the mail
for the small towns is sent to the dis
trict distributing office; whereas, in
the United States we send all mail
direct to its destination. I am com
pelled to say that, judging from what
I have seen, some American post office
employes do as much before nine
o'clock in the morning as British em
ployes of the same grade do all day.
HAVE A DIFFICULT TASK.
Spies 1b the British Army Ran Many
Rlk and Are Ever Known
to Eh Other.
One of the most difficult tasks of the
British commanders iu South Africa
is to secure the services of trustworthy
spies who can furnish reliable informa
tion of the situation and movements of
the enemy. Out of every ten spies em
ployed by the British officer command
ing a war district be is fortunate if
one grimes him truthful information.
Tt Is a most important thing1 that spies
should not be kaowa to each other.
Great care is taken by officers that
each one shall imagine that he is the
only one which is employed. It is very
necessary that all genuine spies should
have about their person some means of
prov;ug themselves really to be what
they represent. For this purpose a coin
of a certain date, a Bible of a certain
edition, a Testament with the ninth or
twentieth leaf torn out are generally
By this means a spy who was em
ployed by an officer in a neutral stat,
making his way to the headquarters
of the army in the rleld, could at once
make himself known to the intelli
gence department there. In some in
stances it is considered that a pass
word or sign should be employed, as It
is less compromising.
First Receffnltioa C the Deity.
The word "God" never appeared in
any government act until the year 1864,
when, at the suggestion of the director
of the mint, ex-Gov. Pollock, of Penn
sylvania, "In God We Trust" was
stamped on the copper two-cent piece.'
Before that time "E Pluribus Unum"
had been the motto. Strange to re
late, "E Pluribus Unum" on coins neTer
was authorized by law.
Emlaeatly a Christian Dally.
"Editor Sheldon says he will retain the
working force of the Topeka Capital
while he is at the helm. This decision,
says the Kansas City Times, of course,
means that the services of the circula
tion swearer will not be dispensed
Happened ia Ksbim.
A dehorned bull, we are told, gored
a man to death the other day. Th
Chicago Tribune says that it hap
pened, however, in Kansas.
The St. Louis Post-Dispatch is au
thority for the statement that th
Boer plowman i making- his furrow
( with shells this year.
pSTfte Feast $
"Do you want to know wheo I will
marry you. Marcel?"
"When you stpp drinking," and Miette
returned to her work.
"Oh, that! You always say the same
"Because there is always the same
thing to say."
"Miette, I assure you all last week I
drank nothing but water."
"But you made up for it on Sunday.
"Who told you that?'
"What is the difference as long as I
"Well, I remember that I did drink a
little, but that is your fault, too you
worry me so."
"Marry me, and you'll see that I stop.
"I prefer to marry you after you have
"You will discover some day that you
have been unjust to me."
"We shall see on St. Cyprian's day."
This was a day celebrated by the coun
try people in honor of their patron saint.
"Let us see if on the day of the fete
you can go all day without drinkinsr."
"And if I do will you marry me?"
"Well, goodby," said he, a little en
couraged, going toward the door.
"Let me advise you not to be so friend
ly with Cassoulet," said Miette.
"Why, he is my very best friend," re
plied Marcel as he left, whistling ostenta
tiously, but carrying a heavy heart.
The poor boy loved Miette more than
all the world and would have sacrificed
his life for her gladly,, but some way he
had not succeeded in giving up wine in
spite of his many good resolutions. It
was so strange that it was so easy to
take just one glass, that one followed an
other more readily still.
As he walked along the road he thought
of his fine acres of land, of his pretty
home, where he had lived alone since the
death of his parents, and reflected how
little heeared to work there for himself
alone. The thought of Miette there keep
ing the house for him made him renew
his vow to win her by not touching an
other drop of wine.
These vows he would undoubtedly have
kept had it not been for his friend Cas
soulet, who was anxious to supplant him
in the affections of Miette. Seeing him
determined not to drink, Cassoulet would
begin to sing the praises of Miette and
9 17 "
then impress upon Marcel that she cared
more for the young men of the town than
for a simple farmer like himself and that
she meant some day to throw him over
and marry one of them. Finally Mar
cel's jealousy would become aroused, and
he would drink to quench its fire. Of
this Miette was always certain to hear,
for Cassoulet looked out for that.
She was very gay and pretty on the
day of the fete as she stepped from the
carriage, with her parents, on the bank
of the Rhone opposite the place where
the celebration was to take place. Mar
cel was. waiting there for her, accompa
nied by his inseparable friend, Cassou
let. They crossed the river in a boat
and found upon reaching the other side
that the great crowd of people assembled
for miles around were already eating
luncheon under the shade of the big
As soon as lunch was over the dancing
began. A large platform had been built
and covered with an awning, and at one
end sat a provincial orchestra, composed
of two violins, a flute and a harp.
Marcel danced many times with Mi
ette, who smiled sweetly upon him. lie
was radiant with joy, forgetting the sus
picions aroused by Cassoulet, and seem
ed nearer than ever before to the realiza
tion of his desire. At luncheon he had
refused anything to drink, and now he
promised to do so not only all day, but
all his life. He was rewarded by a look
of tenderness that made his happiness
Those who were not dancing sat at lit
tle tables under the trees, and, when not
with Miette, Marcel was here with the
inevitable Cassoulet, who did not fail to
call his attention to the young men from
the town who talked and danced with
"See," he said, "how gracious and ani
mated she is when she talks and how
she smiles at them!"
It did not take long to light the fires of
jealousy in the lover, who thought he
could see that her smiles were not for
him alone. No; she was a coquette; she
did not love him; she never had loved
him. He was all for going to her at once
and reproaching her publicly, but his
friend dissuaded him, and they retired
instead to a neighboring inn, where Cas
soulet offered him the consolation of a
bottle of wine.
Here they remained until Marcel be
came decidedly muddled, and it was time
to return to the others, who were mak
ing preparations to go home. He and
Miette, with several others, crossed the
river, very wide and deep at this point,
in the same boat, and Miette perceived,
with a pain in her heart, her lover's con
dition. She was silent and sad. When
the boat reached the middle of the
!tream, Miette dropped her handkerchief
mto the water. Reaching quickly and
instinctively for it, she lost her balance
and the next instant had disappeared in
A cry of horror arose from the boat,
but before all had realized what had
fiappened Marcel, his faculties complete
y restored by the shock, had stripped off
his coat and leaped into the water. Aft
er what seemed an eternity he reappear
ed with the girl in his arms. She was
put into the boat and before they reached
the opposite side had recovered con
sciousness. Marcel drove home and remained until
she was able to see him, later in the
evening. Then, in mutual explanations,
both learned of Cassoulet's treachery.
What took place between these two
men was never known. Cassoulet left
the vicinity the next day and was never
heard of again, and several weeks later
Marcel -and Miette were married.
On the wedding day Marcel repeated
his vow never to drink again, and this
time he kept it. From the French
Hid Her Uoabti
"I- don't believe professors know
very much," said Mamie.
"Why, how can you talk so?" rejoined
"Well. I don't see why Mr. Fulpate
should have seemed so surprised and pux
xled when I sked him how to .say
rubberneck' - ia Grek." Washington
Star. . - ,
v k't OA
I - . -,
WILLIAM BUCHANAN PRICE
William B. Price, at present deputy insurance commissioner, and
Tnsntir.n.rl na onnHidatA for state auditor,
near Lynchburg, July 2, 13G5, of Scotch-Irish parents. In IgJO the family re
moved to Harlan county, Kentucky, and four years later went to Holt county
Missouri, and shortly thereafter located in Brown county, Kansav(where his par
ents still reside. " .
Young Price began life like many of our public men have done, working on
the farm in summer and attending district school in winter. Later he worked on
thA rnilrnaH section thrfift summers, and went to school in the winter months.
In 1S31 he purchased a newspaper at
i . t r i rr t
ana men removea to ueiviaere, xnayer, county, eorasKa, ana esiaonsueu me
Belvidere Tribune, which proved to be a successful enterprise. In 1889, however,
Mr. Price determined to study law, sold his newspaper and entered the office of
Hon. J. L. Caldwell of Lincoln, remaining there one year, when he went to the
law college at Iowa, City, finishing the course there in January, 1891. On his re
turn to Lincoln he began the practice of law and was decidedly successful. After
General Cobb retired from the supreme
! ti j : i :.u i : i
narvauu reiua.u mu tuem uuu,
f"" l"r ? u"iLC- ,lU1,tlltBB
I1a.w.I4'-.- vi r - -l nvrl - -t c vni n t -
IvJj Ll M-9 ilia iiicuuo auu jjaiij aMULiaica,
the hearty support of the fusion forces.
"Papa, shall I ever get blr enough
"Yes, Willie; but nursie and I will
New York Evening Journal.
I s C
LINCOLN TRANSFER CO.
Buggies and Spring Wagons
N 1 I
turn $21.50; Spearfish S. D. and return $23: Sheridan, W yoming, and return $275; St. r
Paul, Minn., and return $14.); Minneapolis. Minn., and return $14.30; Dulutb, Minn.,
and return $15.SU; Kasota. Minn., and return $12-t; Waseca, Minn., and return, $12; Su-
Derior. Wis., and return. $1S.60 ; West Superior, Wis., and return $18.60.
City Ticket Office Cor. Tenth
and O StJU, Telephoue 235.
DRS. M. H. AND J. 0 EVERETT, MANAGING PHYSICIANS
L i -f
was borne in Camnell countv
Oneida, Kansas, which he ran two years
. a -wt . i ..aii-1 J a. 1
bench, Mr. Price entered vthe firm of Cobb
toot i 1 t J . .,,-. k
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.' o . r i v n-- in tnH r ry Audi t r" rTl I 1 raAI XT
a.uu lx. uuiuiuatcu iui auuiiu; mi ivvbhw
to do what I want to?"
always tell you what you want to do!"
Before Vou Buy Twine
Cut this oot, Bend to us, and we will tmn 1 to yon special
circular and camples "DI AM ON D Yin Wader Twin.
Our record in the Held last year with thousands or
customers wit hsut a rOBplami is sucn mm pnr-
anpuliti on rhun twlna You can't afford to
baolute utislacuon to tne user, ix.iv
bay it. Writ us at one and we will send you frea,
samDles of the IIAM W" the et twin
. WITIHU T EXCEPTION. We ItST a full
Send us your order. Ko delay here. WHOLESALE
TO EYEKVBOVT. address,
Mercantile Co., Dept. V, 1206-8 Doughs St., Onahi, Reft.
The Hanae that Tea Money.
SSS&SS TNE BURLINGTON.?
Philadelphia and return $31.80, tickets on .gale Jun 14 to 16, r
tbe return limit Jane 26: Chicago and return $14.40, tickets on
sale June 5 to 27. limit July 2. For the Jt oUowliiK, Tickets r
011 sale June lt, limited to return to Oct. 31st. Denver v
and return $18.25 ; Colorado Springs and return $18.!. 5; Pueblo r
and return $19; Glen-wood Springs and return $:J0.25; Salt Lake
and Ogden and return $32; Hot Springs S. D. and return $17.50
Custer, S. D.. and return ?1..95, Deadwood, S. D., and re- v
Burlington Depot 7tH St.,
Bet. r and y. 'Phone 25.
HOUSE MID SANITARIUM
All forms of baths Turkish, Russian, Ro
man, Electric with special attention to the
application of natural salt water baths, several
times stronger than sea water, Rheumatism,
bkin. Blood, Catarrh, Stomach, Nervous, and
Heart diseasss; Liver and Kidney troubles:
diseases of women and chronic ailments treated
successfully. A separate department, fitted
with a thoroughly aseptic ward and operating
rooms, offer special inducements to surgical
cases, and all diseases peculiar to women.
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