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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1900)
Wcc't tlb it. Two Seta tor Bar
terser- Diffre Train Robbery
Slock icjtrket Leffa tf liepub
." t-an C2ubWe ar Not Aciious
-Tb Firs Stat Iotrt Aawwican
' Gr TiCMf Stretchier
I&acicti3 ilocey Iu;j--Tfce Pro-
fcibitkut-Ii4 Breath Not Rec-
Wi'J t avthctitie allow the declara
tion to be re.4 is Manila the Fourth?
Lrtaoy Filipino be eaegbt reading it
ac4 be" iU bot for treason.
Me.Viio tod Tbosipsoii will make
a grand repuhlisan ja for tie nate,
x i stucK so and th ttLr tuck ia
the must, i
The Journal report that 1-"j0 extra bar j
tcder are ruw oa hand io Kan City t
waiticsj for tba democrat eocrrction-1
ine exirau wu. 10 au-eipaa, ,
to run the Mchirtley eacWna, ?
Tb difVreu- in the two ticts 14 j
jnaidy thi. the republican bare put
their roue a rider at the tail of the Ucet
feik the fanner Lae put their rough
ricrr ai a m3.
Another Nebraaka train he'd up in
Yk eoenty this tira. A robber went I
throogh the isleeper and took wtn F-dQ. j
then jutnpd oil the car. IJetter tatf a ;
revolt r in ery Nrth a they do "ufe I
preerrer on ttcaxu to&la.
of New York was '
McKinler cuoreir !
The tock market
rot disturbed by the
ttotx tor the c;er tears k&rw they ovred
eiery ut cf a g-ua ia the confection
aod zsm they kuw they own the candi
date. The CiiJItotJure factory of course
rill be di-tarifd when Bryan in elected,
for there m ill not be half as cacy made
the text four year. But the farmer
ar tot diaturbVd for they k&ow Bryan
lands for thsu
The leayje of republican club is on
it lat ley. We will ee how their rati
f,cZM.m cos pa re sith the ratirkration of
firyao- To eta the fact, there it ooth
ir.Z to gwie-rat ecthuiata in McKinJey
and Mark iiaa&a. If there i &ot three
tinse the number at the Br an
tioo we will ki Bud Liodey'a
toe. caa 1 j . we are smioci tor
a-r mM a w 4 ' --a m.-- . was a v wui
do u more frd is the cabinet, then e
waist to Biake him pre-kiect after Bryan.
v a Vs r yds t.tAki'fart IIa will ;
We have oc -ite icterest that above j
all otfcr hould receive careful atten-1
tioa aad that m cmr pubuc school. The j
Superintendent of Publc Ia4ru-tion is '
ai candidate bate been laettioEied but
for expene&ce a a teacher and auperin-!
tesdect rjooe eta to take the lead of '
Irof. C. Y. Irk, of Bart county. If we j
do xaske &Ltake ad xixptte motey
a? prfpriatkwi for other -tate interest, ii !
auuter litt, Inst we can not afford to
scar the educatkm at mr chiidren. We
hoy Prof. Beck will b cocacated and
Hcrg Kocg atd a jatch of couctry
aroacd will net tatisfy American creed
a bow cr.ift under McKiciey. Huth
Asnrt B5ut b traded for a patch of
Kat Icdia, thee e aut ro into the
M ei i racte an. whip fjt4un..
tecrttnry. butia tie Nicaragua
trade half of it for half of the Suez ca-
nai. then we will be fixed ar.d will be
ready to Jet McKiay retire.
3 is tre cocjitg rresi-
dectia! electtos i prosperity for the
fsJiocaire rerti troierity for the I
frmerr Ha!tipIicatio of the one and
proa tra tioo cf the other. - If McKc!ey U
re elected the EdUkscaire will double in '.
cucber. if Bryao i elected borrie with-;
cmt a iDortca? will double. The repub-1
licasa cd cot care to acock
lTer and ,
preexcacjea ot.i un oui u mc-
Kltley la rr elected toota will tare to go.
They did riot prosei in their platform ;
to let the money standard akne where ;
they baie low left it. ;
It i the ioe4et tretch of the politi
cal iu.ak.aU'ua ith the least degree cf
ccaiteocy to art that Cleveland's
ai car titration cued all the hard time
all over the world and the McKicley ad
csisistratica ha brought prosperity to
all the world. It would be jually juat
to ooodade that the lchabitacU cf the
tirtirr lake axe oore properoa under
MeKic-rf-y than ender Cerelacd.
i tral Nebraska, and every man of them is
Clark's ciioo dii tot con.e out of s an aggressive friend who will work to in
the cosiCioa pxp at did the oil truit crea our business and protect our rev
ised sugar trut n-osiey, but out of the enues against enemies who blander and
gmici ia the form of gold, aUier and frauds who would impose upon the corn
copper or. Clark had &o special law to pany.
help bias as the other feliows had. The ; The strongest insurance writers in
taoeey he ssbtecntiesi to the Brya" elec-1 the west are flocking to our company.
toa fend will fccivtisk. Insurance solicitors know a good thing.
) They want to ally themselves with a vig-
, .. - - . orou4, modern, well-managed company
The FfoiibmoB crzuon. this year, oCtrring iCliUrance contract which meet
wert hz'z-z bear acd rothirgeh. The the increasing demands of the times for
eesber are ready to ail watching for W insurance.
bear aod let th4 oIte grjw their ri'ht 1 "l wish it were possible to assemble
leg cff. Ther guts are loaded for bear ! our Advisory boards for this celebra
acd it wiU be ajmse to ehool any other tion," continued President Ilobkon. "It
asisah Their steak era wul be" biased t would be an invaluable object lesson to
if they ay a ord about any thr civil- ; some of the alien agents who spend their
Lsed cur- caily the kofs. The kind of ; time trying to injure our home compan-
poiiticai gen that suiU us is one loaded They would see men of intelligence,
for ary and every injustice and wrocg. ol icfiuence in their communities, men
The f.rohibttko gun eor.ee carried was whose names acd character are a guar-
ao loaded. aoty that the association to which they
I give a most loyal support has the con-
- .. . . . ; tidence cf bankers, merchants, profes-
Utcxat-rg Nttor seems to run tooionU m farmers, 6tock e; and
rree.y through the taouths of oar ofSoe ! the people of all occupation'?!,
bolder. The cbac.&el i eaiy detected s We lapsed one policy in May. Do
by the polluted breath. There are men know ? ,an" other company doing
b bedieg oces of trust and repon-1 buJfe"? m ebr&a Wlth a record?
sibility iatnis state who would cot be .- JtT n? raet the representa-
retained as brakeeaeo cm a freight train Urm ? Bankers Reserve and get
for a itge day. Republicans ued to I fajoted with a group of hustlers, the
eiake iv with barrel of hoaor in rvtir ! Iik cf which you will not see again un-
ft'at ifMtittJik, . !! ir- ir.'- t; ,.t
oar, and the snakes are biticg just
aboct as hard as ever tior.
Every poLitieai element making up the
fusion party is Nebraska has been in
vited to the appointive lunch counter,
excepting o&e. The silver republicans
who supported Harrison, the suiver dem
ocrats vno exported Cleveland and the
stiver pops wfco supported Wearer have
ba reasesbiered by ctat appointment
Our Store is the Mecca for
Wen's and Bops1 Hew,
Stylish Spring Clothing,
Heady to Wear and Tit
. i i i i i i
We know of no better ready-to-wear clothing than tie Ilackett, Carhart, Michael
Stera i Co, Hart, Schaffner & Marx Co., and ready-made clothing on merchant
tailor plan. The tailoring throughout our garments is as important to you as
WEN'S $1O.00 SUITS FOR, $4.75.-1" fine all wool clay worsteds
htnpd and checked, tancy worsted, also dark, plain, very fine cassimeres, and blue
surges, all sires from 34 to 44.
MEN'S VERY FINEST SPRING SUITS AT $7.50, $10 and $15.
There uiu are excellently tailored, being sewed throughout with 6000 standard
pure dye silk, they have the style and character of swell merchant tailoring and
tit perfectly. They are made by the best manufacturers in the world. The insides
&f our garments are taken care of you would be convinced that there is no way
lo tnake clothing better. MAIL ORDERS FILLED.
but not a man who supported St John
ha had a Pinell. Thousands, of them
wt'J rote for Bryan all the fame and
against rasping the money standard to
Trusts Easily Destroyed
In July's Success, Hon. Champ Clark,
Congressman from Missouri, writes these
etirriag sentences about the trusts:
-Trust might be regulated now, later
they will be extirpated.
How? In two ways: 1. By placing
ererything owned manufactured or sold
on the free lih 2. By malting it a
tienitentiary offense to own stock in a:
trust, to hare any financial interest in j
one. or to be engaged in any manner
whatsoever; in running er conducting :
"If the-e two laws were enacted and
j enforced honestly and resolutely, in a
', twelremocth there would not be a trust :
j betwixt the two oceans a consumma- i
Syltniii Success of a Strong Home Institu
tion Fitly Signalixed.
0,000 or SEW Bl SIJiESS IN A WEEK
Til re Year, of Achievement to Be Re
viewed at Lake Manaiti tin the
f'oarth of July.
T"he 3d of July marks the third anni
versary of the life of our company," said
Mr. B. II. Robison, president of Omaha's
fcuceeiteful life insurance company, the
Banker Reserve Life Association. .
"We propose to make a day of it at
Lake Macawa on the Fourth, when the
president will meet and greet the officers
and field force and the day will be de-
otea to a general joumcauon.
Ace xaa wnica 1 nave
f m? 18 m?lt awent. e nave
ben busy U year writing new
Ijri w tae had no leisure for
pleasure. 1 want the field agents to
meet each otner and the officers of the
company, and have, therefore, arranged
to celebrate the glorious Fourth.
"With our business more than doubled
in six months and our income three
times what it was fcix months ago, we
very caturaliy feel elated. We claim
the right to a special celebration.
"Our modern plans and forms of poli-
rie have tiroved extremelv tor.ular.
comicg year promises more tnan the
mrAt-ndid achievement alreadv attained.
Our phenomenal record will be more
-Jut wait for our December, 1900,
statement to the Insurance Department j
if you want to know how prompt
Nebrafckans are to recognize merit in a
home institution," added Mr. Robison as
he picked out a dozen new policies and
attached his signature to them.
"There," said he, -is fCO.000 of new
busir.es written in a single week in
pite of hot weather and the malevolent
attacks of alien competitors. The twelve
; names cn those dozen policies are a
' dozen of the best business men in Cen-
" " them together on some other
occasion, concluded the head of the
famous local company as he turned with
justifiable pride to his desk and his
duties. f .
Franklin on Imperialism
The well-founded esteem and, permit
me to say, affection which I shall always
have for your lordship make it painful
for me to see you engaged in conducting
a war, the great ground of which (as de
scribed in your letter) is "the necessity
of preventing the American trade from
passing icto foreign channels." Tome
it seems that neither the obtaining nor
retaining any trade, how valuable soever,
is an object for which men may justly
spill each other's blood; that the true
and sure means of extending and secur
ing commerce : are the goodness and
cheapness of commodities, and that the
profits of no trade can ever be equal to
the expense of compelling it ana hold
ing it by fleets and armies. I consider
this war against us,' therefore, as both
unjust and unwise, anc I am persuaded
that cool and dispassionate posterity
will condemn to infamy those who ad
vise it, andf that even success will not
save from some degree of dishonor those
who voluntarily engaged to conduct it.
This letter of Frankin's can be found
in the third volume of a work entitled
"Modern British Essayists," published
by Carey & Hart of Philadelphia in 1857.
BRYAN'S ELECTION CONCEDED
Chicago" Greatest Daily Predict That the
Democrats Will Carry New York.
The most earnest and most fearless
MeKinley organ in the west, the Chi
cago Times-Herald, practically concedes
the election of Mr. Bryan and the defeat
of its idol, basing its conclusions on the
fact of the nomination of Roosevelt. The
day after the Roosevelt nomination the
Times-Herald started its leading edi
torial with the -declaration that-"the re
publican party must now face the seri
ous problem of electing its ticket with
out the electoral vote of New York,"
and for reasons stated:
In Albany Governor Roosevelt was the
derth's head at every corporate feast.
the fly in every pot of oily jobbery for
which Tomas C. Piatt lives and schemes.
Tom Piatt would rather have a demo
crat in the governor's mansion at Al
bany than a second term of Governor
The only way Piatt could checkmate
the popular demand for this was through
forcing his nomination for vice-president.
This is what he accomplished before
he left Philadelphia Wednesday night
with a glad hearttbeating exultantly un
der his fractured rib.
Having fixed upon Piatt the responsi
bility for the shelving of Roosevelt, the
Times-Herald continued in this strain:
And now western republicans must be
prepared to face the difficult task of elect
ing MeKinley and Roosevelt without re
lying on New York state. The truth."
cannot be concealed that as a candidate
for governor, an office in which his fear
less impetuosity and honest instincts
were needed, Theodore Roosevelt would
have attracted thousands of independ
ent republicans, anti-Tammany demo
crats and civil service reformers to the
support of the republican ticket. As
candidate for vice-president his person-
1 j a m v.
amy win not count lor a rush to win
support from these classes.
11 a man iie mra . uoier is nomi
nated for governor by the democrats
against any stool-pigeon Tom Piatt may
name, does anyone doubt that the
disgust over the political assassination
of the Rough Rider will endanger both
the state and national republican tick-
The Times-Herald then begun figur
ing on the states. It conceded Ken
tucky and Maryland to the democrats
without question, and the votes of the
three states added to the votes Bryan
got in itj wouia give mm nine more
than enough to elect. It waa argued
therefore, that in order to be elected,
Mckinley would have to get at least
nine votes out of the states of the west
carried for Bryan.
This is virtual acknowledgement of
the defeat of Mckinley. He cannot
carry a single state he did not carry be
fore. And what is more to the point,
New York, Maryland and Kentucky are
not the only ones he will lose.
BOER WAR NOT OVER
Preparations by Lord Roberta Indicate
It is clear that Lord Roberts does not
consider the war in South Africa ended.
as he has put a stop to the return of
civilians and has ordered the mining
men DacK to tsioemiontein. lie is cred
ited . with thinking that three months
must elapse before affairs will be settled
enough to permit of the resumption of
A large body of British are again re
ported to be in Swaziland. Genera
ruinate nas issued a proclamation an
nouncing to the farmers supposed to be
harboring armed ex-burghers and not
informing against them, that these
farms will be confiscated and the re
ceipts they hold for goods requisitioned
cancelled, or will be compelled to pay a
f ' A , A 1 1 1 .
nne 01 not less man nan a crown per
morgen on the area ot the larms.
Patronize our advertisers.
( Addrem all communications intended
for this department to the Chess Editor
Independent. 2646 Gai field street, Ldn
July 5, 1900.
The Chess Editor is glad to be back at
his post again, and hopes that no further
interruptions will occur in the work out
lined in this column. Owing to press of
other matter, Game Studies will be
omitted this week; but next week Ruy
Lopez games from the Paris tournament
will be selected for our class.
Mr. Hammond of Wymore, because of
a change in his work, found it inconveni-'
ent to begin his game against the Inde
pendent's class in consultation.
The secretary of the Nebraska Chess
Association is at work on a neat little
book in which to record scores of games
played by correspondence or otherwise.
All members of the association will be
furnished a copyv ...
NEBRASKA CHESS ASSOCIATION.
Only 24 members of the association
voted at the election of officers. . Messrs.
Hald, Seeley and De France were re
elected to their respective offices of pres
ident, vice-president, and secretary-treasurer..
The following members failed to
qualify and vote during the month of
June: Owen, Powell, Nelson, Roche, Ed
wards, Tyson, Carroll, Barron, Hinman,
Kinniburgh, Boucher, Whited, Grant,
W. S. Swim, and Damon.
Twenty-one members voted in favor
of holding a summer, tournament. For
dace of holding the same, Lincoln re
ceived 13 votes, Omaha, 3; Dannebrog,
1; Grand Island, 1; no choice, 4. As to
time, there was considerable diversity of
oninion. Two members-favored June,
4 were for July; August had 2 votes;
September, 4; October, 4; "during state
fair," 3; "any time," 4. Hence it is prob
able that the meeting will be held in
Lincoln in September. Nineteen mem
bers nromised to attend
Notwithstanding the fact that the 1899
correspondence tournament is not fin
ished yet, 19 members favored holding
another tournament at long range and 4
were against it. As to time of beginning
this tournament, 13 voted to begin "now,"
"soon," or "any time." , September had
3 votes; and July, August, October and
December had 1 each. Eighteen mem
bers pledged themselves to enter. The
secretary now . proposes this plan to
those who desire a correspondence tour
nament: That each section contain but
five players and that each playerake up
at once his four games, so thai the sec
tions will all finish about, the same time.
That two prizes be offered in each sec
tion; a copy of Freeborough's Chess
Openings (or some similar book) to the
winner,, and. a copy, of Cunnington's
"How to Play Chess" to the player hav
ing the poorest score of games actually
played a player withdrawing and re
signing unfinished games, of course, be
ing not entitled to a prize.
THE 1900 CORRESPONDENCES TOURNAMENT,
A sufficient number-having expressed
a desire to begin pJas at once in a new
tournament, the secretary announces the
following sections: T x
SECTIOS ia. .
R. E. Brega, Callaway; John I. Clark,
Platte Center; i George E. Lund berg,
Bloomfield; Judge S. 11. Sedgwick, York,
and C. B. Swim, St. Edward.
J. M. Crosby, Fremont; W. R. Ellis,
Bloomfield: C. O. Rettenmayer, Arcadia;
M. F. Winchester, Dannebrog, and W.
W. Wyckoff , York.
Other sections will be added just as
ast as members express a desire to be
gin piay, eacn section containing out
SOIXTIO'3 AND SOLVERS.
Problem 19: The key-move is Kt-QKt
We advise solvers to put the problem
on the board and work out the beautiful
mates for themselves. Solved correctly
by D. F. Logan, Norton, Kansas, and B.
B. Rice, Grand Island.
1. P-Kt7 K-R2
2. P-KtS (Q) ch KxQ
3. K-Kt6 gaining the opposition and
winning as follows:
4. K-B7 K-R2
5. P-Kt6 cb, etc
Solved correctly by C. R. Oldham,
Moundsville, WTest Virginia; R. E. Brega,
Callaway; ri. G. Griffin, St. Edward, and
D. F. Logan. Mr. Rice suggests K-B5,
K-Kt4, etc for White; but his solution
is faulty, as Black can stalemate or win
the second pawn.
End-Game 21; Key-move is RxP, and
White either stalemates or wins all the
Black Dawns. Solved correctly bv
Messrs. Logan, Rice, Griffin, Oldham,
and Rev. J. A. Younkins, JSatrona,Penn
Problem 21: Hey-move is R-B7. Solv
ers should work out the mates for them
selves. There are many variations and
some beautiful mates. Solved correctly
by Messrs. Logan, Oldham, and Nelson,
The unnumbered problem in issue of
June 21 was incorrectly printed in the
diagram and cannot be solved. It will
not be republished at present.
EUD-GAMES 12, 20, AND 22.
Messrs. Griffin, Lund berg, Ellis, Rice,
Younkins, and Brega, are still hammer
ing away at the Chess Editor on End
Game 12. Most of them have reached
nine moves with no immediate win in
If to liaven't a regular, bealtar morement ot tba
bowels Try yon'n sick.or will be. Keep your
bowel open, ana be well. Force, in tbeabapeof
violent pnysle or pill poison, is dangerous. The
SBootbest. easiest, most perfect way of keeping Ine
Bu.cis uear ana um w hi iu
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good. Do Good.
Never Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. lOo. J5c, 40c Write
mow ira sanpie, ana Boosiet oa Health. .Address
tafitac rmm, cum imtwi, bw rrfc
KEEP YOUR DLOOD CLEAIl
If VX CATHARTIC ye.
S TAOt MANN WMUko
sight. Messrs. C. B. Swim, Griffin,
Younkins, h.llis, ana ssi. uouia, juannat-
tan, Kansas, started on End-Game 20,
but part of them have resigned. Black s
40th move should be -JtJo en, ana w nite
cannot break through without danger.
40.. PxP will undoubteaiy lose for
Rev. J. A. Younkins. Natrona, Pa- and
II. B. Hammond, Wymore, have accepted
the challenge in End-Game 22 (the Brega
game) and are playing against the Chess
THK COMPOSITE GAME,
This game is moving slowly on its sec
ond round. The moves reported to date
are as follows: .
18. De France, B-K3 Hald, P-Q4
19. Owen, B-B4 Hartzell, B-Q3
2a Powell, BxB
PROBLEM SO. 22.
A little lesson in queening pawns.
White to play and win. .
psff T"irSi f'tn
frnt fV wmw-t W'WAS .
t 5 - k ' i t i 1 i
m& lI Lli
vr &ypy y-riP?
One of Morton's Lies.
Editor Independent I see that the
"Conservative" asserts that Mr. Bryan
in 1896 "received the smallest per cent, of
the popular vote of any democratic nom
inee during the entire period; meaning
the period from 1824 until 1896. The
"Conservative" further says that while
Greeley, whose defeat has always been
regarded as the most "humiliating dis
aster to the democratic party," received
44 per cent, of the popular vote Mr,
Bryan received but 40 per cent.
The truth is that Greeley--whose nom
ination was the worse mistake the old
democratic party ever committed re
ceived 2,834,079 votes out of 6,466,165,
which is about 43! per cent. Mr. Bryan
received 6,502,925 votes out of 13,923,102
votes, which is 46 per cent
As 1 do not believe that a man so
closely allied with banks, trusts and all
kinds of "agencies of prosperity" as Mr.
J. Sterling Morton should not be able to
figure out the right percentage I look
for the reason of his arithmetical ignor
ance in his perpetual endeavor to belittle
Bryan's success by any means with
truth, if possible, with lie and abuse, if
necessary. Mostly with aid of the last
named means. !
When writing advertisers please men
Politics in Pennsylvania
Philadelphia. June 25, 1900. Editor
Independent: A friend sent me a copy
of your democratic paper. I see you ad
vertise to send your paper for the cam-
naiirn of 1900 for 25 cents. Please send
copy to my address and oblige.
In this large city of 1,300,000 inhabit
ants we have not a single democratic
paper to educate this vast population in
true democratic principles, ine papers
are all save one owned or controllad by
bankers, corporations, spoilsmen or re
cipients of the public printing of the
dominent party. One is orthodox on the
tariff question, but has soft words for
the banker and capitalist. Ihe demo-
ocratic organization here has drifted to
the control of a certain class of men who
will dominate the civil and religious lib
erty ot a country, or cnaos may come.
Such now is the condition here of the
democratic party. These elements get
all the offices they can, and bargain with
the dominent party for public plunder.
Under such conditions as exist here,
the educated American democrat is ap
athetic and will not assimilate with the
party. Yet William Jennings Bryan at
the next election will have an increased
vote of 10 per cent. J. DOWLER.
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Johnson Drug Store
141 So. 9th St. Lincoln, Neb.
P. J AS. COSGKATE,
Attomey-at-Law ltilliujfley Sloek.
Georee W. Polloct, non-resident, defendant :
Yon are notified that June 23, 1900, Jennie Pol
lock filed her petition against you in the dis
trict court of Lancaster county, Nebraska, ask-1
ing for a diTorre on tne grounds of desertion
and non-support. - - "
You are required to answer said petition on
or beiore August e, iima.
By her attorney F. J as. Coso bays.
A TTOaiAKS TRUE WORK.
It is Not Her Mission in the World to Make
Monej, but to Make a Home.
"The work of a woman in the world is
not to make money, but to make a home;
her true business in. life is that of wife
and mother," writes "Au American
WILLIS D. OLDHAM.
Deputy Attorney General of Nebraska, who nominated Bryan at Kansas City."
Sent to any address in the United States on approval. Write
today and get FREE SAMPLE of our 1900 ART CAT
ALOGUES. Our 1900 guarantee reads:
If defective parts are found in W IT TMANN BI
CYCLES wiU replace FREE an Va7 al1 transpor
tation charges. THE WITTMANN CO.,
Genuine Edison Phonographs
For the latest styles in photos. All work up to date.
Come in and see our
It is the latest.
DRS. M. H. AND J. 0 EVERETT, MANAGING PHYSICIANS
LINCOLN TRANSFER CO.
Buggies and Spring Wagons
Uoster, JJ., and return S18.95, Deadwood, S. D., and re- V
tarn $21.50; Spearflsh S. D. and return $23; Sheridan, Wyoming, and return $27.fc5; St.
Paul, Minn., and return $14.3U; Minneapolis, Minn., and return $H.:; Duluth, Minn.. 64
ana worn in.ou; xvi, Jiiun., ana return
perior, Wis., and return, $13.00; West Superior, Wis., and return &18.60.
CUy Ticket Office Cor. Ten tb
and O Sta Telephone 235.
Mother," on "Is a College Education the
Best for Our Girls?" in the July Ladies
Home Journal. That is true with re
gard to nine out of ten of these pretty
girls who are tiptoeing about now in
caps and gowns, and cherishing the
fondest hopes that they may some day
be learned Fellows and Deans. 'They
will marry perhaps, or. remain single,
helpful sisters or aunts. . They will have
houses to. manage, marketing to do,
stupid cooks to guide, babies to rear, sick
children and men to nurse. Not once in
a woman's life perhaps will she be called
upon to quote from an Assyrian-Baby-Ionic
epic, or to dissect a cat. But thee
-TiMi r" jHfil
1136 0 St, Lincoln.
PHONE 182 . :
The Bicycle and Phonograph gas
headquarters of the entire j
REPAIRING Send to us SSS
j crar finest and most difficult e- S5
ixiirwork if you want Eatisfac- : SSS
tion gruarantecl- at Earn pricfis ,
fhich bav built up the the larg. 5S5
4st repair business in the west. S
"Colodian and Platinum finish.1'
HOUSE AND SANITARIUM
All forms of batb.3 Turkish, Russian, Ho
man, Electric with special attention to the
application of natural salt water baths, several
tunes stronger than sea water, . Rheumatism,
kin. Blood, Catarrh, Stomach, Nervous, and
Heart diseases; Lirer and Kidney troubles:
diseases of women and chronic ailments treatoa
successfully. A separate department, fit tod
with a thoroughly aseptic ward and operating
rooms, offer special inducements to surgical
cases, and all diseases peculiar to woman.
Tiir mini niPTnn
r.iiPcmnc hu I II L UUIlLlllU I Ull. V
ins HIIHI INi I III! A.
Philadelphia and return $31.80, tickets on sale June 14 to 16, 0
the return limit June 26; Chicago and return $14.40, tickets on
sale June 25 to 'St. limit July Z. For the Following. Tickets
on sale Jane 21st. limited to return to Oet. 31st. PenTer A.
and return $18.25; Colorado Springs and return $1S.S5; Pueblo
and return $19; Glen wood Springs and return $;3.25; Salt Lake V
and Ogden and return $32; Hot Springs S. D. and return $17.M
is.i-; t aseca. nainn., ana return. HZ: bu
Burlington Depot 7th St.,
Bet. P and y. 'Phone 5.
times every day a meal must be cooked
under her supervision. At any minute,
be she cook or countess, she may be
called upon to make a poultice for a sick
child, to change the sheets under him, to
know why the bread is sodden and the
meat uneatable, to give medicine intelli
gently to the baby in her arms. The
college, be it remembered, takes the g irl
for four years out of family life in which
this kind of . training would be given to
her,. Its controllers, in their anxiety1 to
develop her brain as fully as that of. a
man, forget the woman's life which in inexorably-placed
before her, and do no
fit her for its inevitable work." '
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