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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1901)
!'! amoutt to xbout IC7.000. A redue
Uoa to 3 per ceet would eooaqTie&tljr
rJt la a Httt( of about 117.000 in
trt a-h yar aa Item certainly tot
to be JepleL
Coi.4 ttr- per rest warracta go be
low par! Awaretfly not. If the state
an4 ra!jr to pyreha them at par
fc an iateest for tbe educational
faadi. Tba t3s Qsettloa resolve lt
into ULU: will tie atat fc.ae f an
cient 14 school fund daring tbe next
two year to porch every warrant
Before arawerinc th!a qaeatlcn In
the aErraatlc U it ouat 11 let us
thoroufcJj- ua4errtafi4 tfce alt oat Ion.
There are four educational funds,
known by rarloua names, auca a trut
funds, permanent fsads. etc. Tbe
are the peraanest aebool fond. pr
tcantnt unierlty fond, agricultural
college endowswnt faad. and normal
ec4owmct fond. Ttey are aisailar in
character, dLSertax only in ar.d
the disposition which shall Le raada of
the Inrorae thereof. Orlclaally each
cot f ted of aa endowment of land,
t'eder former laa theee land were
o!d oa loas-tlme contract. Icter?rt
at pr cent aa paid oa the deferred
paraent. and Lhia Interest placed la
a tessjtorary fund and used for educa
tional purpose. Aa fast a the pria
ripxl 1$ m-rfred at the flute treasury
It becosn a part of the idle tru;
funds and to rematna until It Is In
etrd la "t'niud fcUU or state -eTiritlea
or rtxlftered county botv..
It mtf net be csd for any otter par
po than the purchase f Investment
as .C&1! tf the state constitu
tion ard "shall rtmala forerer la vio
la! an J u&4iata!beL""
New, failed StaUa or state aecaii
U or rtsitered county bondt, noa
of tht-n Le.!s a perpetaal debt, will
ox t!D be cS and the money
will return to the state treasury.
It:x la iste years the receipt for
the trt:t fund may be elaJ2ed aa
rew mcrvey, or principal oa lands
pM by the purchaser, and old moa
ey." or a ret era of money previously
isTetfd la secern ie.
lt ua eaamine the receipt durinc
tse last four t.ennluma and aee If we
ra approximate the protat!e receipt
darls Treasurer Jstufr term.
THE FOL'It TRUST Fl'NDS.
Eecelpt far biennium ending Novera-
tr J. ilSI
New moaey H23.101 '1
Old money............. I03.SC2 33
Total .$21.5-3 M
Receipts for bieanlum ending Not en
ou mosty.. hj;h;;
Tctii $::$.07o ?s
Itr!pt for ti'nuluza ending Novem
ber 25, 1IS& -
New mosey $373.S7S &S
OU money. 420.723 11
Tctal $754,701 4j'j
P.relpts fcr t4essium ending Novem
ber, 25. 1K"
N-w mcney.... ......$ C2.72S 00
Oid money T291S63
Total new t&uney. S y rs. . .$1,72331 4&
Total oil moneyS ynst.. t.i'MJZWM
Total receipt. S yr $3-227.08 23
It wiif be noted that nearly half cf
1 f C-14 I Iy.
Take Laxatlta Cromo Q a! nine Tab
let. All druggists refund -he money
If tt fj.ll ta care. C W. Grove' sig
natare I oa each box. ZZc
DK. fc. J. ANGLt.
ttt m limited to tt tres'.a &t cf
Ska and GssitUrisary
P 15 EASES.
latjOt. Lincoln. Nebr.
lilt. .1. 31. 3lcLKOI,
law O Wfn. L5!. 'hr.
Specialist - ami tiiafte'
(M of Women
WL'ien ii Testa and
Sweeten tha Breath
Try Tooth Wa made by a
liio?n IsnUt. A for a
Dr. F D. Sherwin,
0 kr 9lml a I US. mtmm4 Tlmr
LINCOLN - . NERBASKA
WITH, SOOTHING, DALMYOILS
Cmmw.T. CtrrV. ram. r '. t 4 tl
.tmmtt 4m SSS. STI. U m City. Mm.
f rota cancer ? DIL T. O COXNOIt cure
cancers tacvrs, and wee; no knife,
hicod p!aler. Addre I'Sjj Q street,
Uney D. XeeVi
?mzli Kczpitsi Dr. Sh:cn2kers
If yoa are going to a Hospital for
treatment. It will pay you to consult
Dr. Fhoeoaker. He makes a specialty
vt dlscats cf women, the nervons ays
tern and all cargical disease. 1117 L
El lincoln. Neh. V. O. box SSL .
02c, Burr Bksrk. room 17 19. TeW
jtow CT. OfSc bewrs, 10 a. m. to U2
The Weatera Optical and Electrical
Co- located at 131 North 11th street. Is
compsd cf old d titer. and thoroagh-
ly acquainted with the hoalneaa. hav
ing fitted eye for twenty-five year.
Certainly they ought to be competent
te do good work. They art penna
nettly located with es and that mean
ranch to th parchaacr cf eya glasses
the receipt during: the eight years
come through the redemption of ae
curltiea held aa Investment. The items
are aa follow:
State, county and school
district bond ........... 9T1.977 75
General fund warrant.... 512,485 69
-Suspended account". .... , 9.843 42
It is astonishing; to note that the re
ceipt of "new" money? that is, prin
cipal on lands sold, was greater dur
ing the years 1893 and 1894. notwith
standing Cleveland panics and short
crops, than it was in 1S97 aid 1898,
with good crops and McKInley pros
perity. So beyond a doubt Treasurer
Stuefer will receive during the blen-
niura ending November 30, 1902, at
tbe least calculation $420.00) from
principal oa lands and $600,-00 will
probably be much nearer the amount.
A great many of the county bonds
now held by the trust funds are op
tional, and should crops be good dur
ing the next two years It is possible
that anywhere from f 100,000 to $600,
000 of them may be paid off, but, to be
conservative, let ua take an average
and ay that Treasurer Stuefer'a re
ceipts from this source will be about
$240,000. It is evident that all the
ttate warrants which were , turned
over to him by Mr. Meserve will be
railed and paid within two years. That
means over $1,200,000 more money to
He Idle unless re-investcd. A conser
vative estimate of the receipts during
Treasurer Stucfer's term, then, will
be about as follows: '
From principal oa lands;... $ 430.000
From bonds redeemed....... 240.000
From warrants redeemed.... 1,200.000
Now. during the blennium ending
November 20, 1500, Treasurer Meserve
made every effort to secure , all tho
warrants he possibly could, and ho
bought only about two-thirds of. the
amount issued . So It is hghl;' im
probable that Treasurer Stuefer would
be able to purchase more than 75 per
cent of tae issue during his term; but
suppose ae were able ta secure SO per
cent of them that would require
about $1,800,000 to take care of all pre
sented to aim for sale. Hence, he
would always have money to buy ev
i ry warrant presented; and even a
mullet head will a dtp it that as long as
the state stands ready lo buy Its own
obligations at one hundred cents cu
the dollar, they will never go below
Tbe actioa cf the state senate, in
duced no doubt by Treasurer Stuefer's
&ndden change of heart, will cost the
taxpayeis of Nebraska about $17,000 a
year of unnecessary Interest. How do
you mullet heads like It?
If you want to do your neighbor a
favor invite him to subscribe for The
Hon. B. R. B. Weber, formerly su
perintendent of the girls' industrial
school at Genera, has been elected sec
retary and treasurer of the Western
Mercantile Co. of Lincoln. He will
have charge of the real estate and ex
change department. His long resi
dence In the state, wid acquaintance
and business experience particularly
qualify fcim for the place to trhich he
ha been elected. He will be found
at the dee of the company, north side
of O street, between 11th and 12th.
3 Diseases 3
EMISSIONS, and OBSTINATE ITCH
lS(i cf ASUS and Female Parts Certain
ly Cured. New Method and new Results.
Treatment by mail, and the most suc
cessful ever ueed. Address with stamp,
OR. T. M.THIPLETT. LINCOLN. NEB.
Dr. Ixui N. Wente.deniist, 137 South
11th street HrownH likx:k.
W ithout good teeth you cannot per
fectly ma&ticate your food. Without
perfect mastication you cannot have
good digestion. Therefore give attention
to your teeth. Crown and bridge woi)c
at 15 per tooth.
Artificial teeth from $5 to $7.50
DR. 0. P.SIUS, 1222 0 SU Lincoln, Neb.
FREE ELECTRIC DELT OFFER
fill WlAIiSI 'SSZTTTXiw
Tfll W fmme mn . m fnml tb cnnfneand only
atisciuti iiTtissTixa eeittRT ntcrne ems to
MrmiMlkn. C9ICK CURI for mora
. . w. mmmMWtW IT. m.
SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO., CHICAGO, ILL.
A full line of Perfume
nd Toilet Goods.
1 39 South I Oth St,, Between 0
TURKISH LOST MANHOOD
fAD?lll EC the walt nn'sfrJnL
UArOULLO A POSITIVE giiar.n-
f lwmy tnien with eery IA ordr,
thmt liy wui Uo jat what w claim in
coring voanai weakness, nrrousne,
a4 aay atulall weak net arilc from
Mtir tm. Oar medicine wilt make
70a bapp7. C box, for 13 wilt cure any
f4M, no matter bow loo itandinc.
tr.le boxes tU Pt free of charge ia
pism wrapfra. If not thoroughly oon
vtnead as to your condition nena for
aywptoai bianfe bfor orderii. Cor
rcspoadcace strictly conSdentiaL Ad-
BiHjrg pharm.i rr.
WA Farmam St.. Omaha. Neb.
Sold by a O. Koatka. Lincoln. Neb.
' (Address all commnnicattons intended
for this department to the Chess Editor
Z Independent. 1836 South 25th street, Lin
2 eoln, Nebraska.
February 21, 1901.
PROBLEM NO. 45.
1 A three-mover of great purity com
posed for the Boston Sunday Post by
Mr. Charles B. Dyar, Newton, Mass.,
one of The Independent's solvers. Edi
tor Walcott unfeelingly dubs the
problem "first offense."
WHITE. , , '
B 5 s 4 p S Q 5 k 1 p 1 p 5 P 1 P, 2 K
3 P 25.
SOLUTIONS AND SOLVERS.
Problem No. 41, by Geo. B. Spencer
8.) Author's solution, B Kt 4, PxB;
Q K R, any; K dis ch mate. If ......
P B 6; Q K R 8, any; QxP mate.
Unfortunately the white Q is a little
too powerful, and she may play to R 4,
R 5, K 4, K B 8, or Q 5 for key-move,
thus forcing black to reply P Kt 5,
and the mate is easily found. Three
points credited for each key-move.
Solved by C. R. Oldham, Moundsville,
W. Va. (18); C. B. Dyar, Newton,
Mass. (9); E. E. Armstrong, Parry
Sount, Ont. (9); F. Gamage, Westborp.
Mass. (18); R. E. Brega, Callaway,
Neb. (3). Mr. Gamage makes claim
that No. 40, Dr. Dalton's, is unsound,
"as there is no mate in three," which
costs him (0.3)!
Old score. Jan. 24. Total
C. R. Oldham 71 18
E. E. Armstrong. ... 41 9
C. B. Dyar 27 9
R. E. Brega 19 3 '
F. Gamage 6 .18.3
The Chess Editor has been delayed
in sending prizes to Messrs. Barry,
Armstrong, Oldham, Rice, LeRoy and
Coumbe. But let them be of good
cheer, for the prizes will surely come.
Q VS. ADVANCED PAWN.
Mr. E. E. Armstrong,- Parry Sound.
Ont., referring to game studies No. 25
(Jan. 24), the Meyer-Edwards game
suggests that white has a win lifter
black's 44th move (9 P 8 K 3 p 24 p 7 k
8) whether the black Kt P be removed
45. P Kt 8 (Q) ch, K R 8.
46. Q Kt ch, K Kt 7.
47. Q K 4 ch, K R 7.
48. Q Kt 4 and wins the pawn.
Mr. Armstrong is correct.. The only
place where an advanced pavn can
draw against Q is at the seventh
square on R or B file and some times
not then if the white K can be brought
up in a move or two. In this end game
the R P being on 6 instead of 7, it
must fall. -
End-game, second-prizer B. C M.
tourney, by Queckenstedt. Comes to
us via Brooklyn Eagle:
8. p 5 p 1. lkplppPl. 8. P 2
b P 2 P. 8. 3 P 4. 2 B 4 K. White
to play and win.
A "sklt-skite" from the Leipzig con
gress, via Western Graphic.
Barnes (white) vs. Nauhaus (blacit).
P K 4. P K 4.
Kt K B 3, Kt Q B 3.
B Kt 5, P Q R 3.
B R 4, P Q 3.
P Q 4, B Q 2.
Kt B 3, Kt B 3.
B Kt 3, B Kt G.
PxP. Q KtxP.
B K B 4, K Kt Q 2?
KtxKt (a), BxQ ? (b).
BxP ch, K K 2.
Kt Kt 5 mate
(a) Or. course, :he mate menaced by
this move is ancient and moss-grown
in chess history. But many a strong
player has overlooked its possibility
and its coming.
(b) 10.. KtxKt, of course, was cor
rect, and would have left matters
about equal, as if then 11 Q to Q 6, P
to Q B 3, followed if 12 Q to Q 4 by
12.. Q to K B 3. But a whole Q was
altogether too tempting a bait.
An easy end-game: 4 k 2 r. 4 b 3 8.
4 S P 2. 4 K 3. 16. 2 R 5. . White de
monstrates a win in four moves.
The Brooklyn Eagle last Sunday
gave Champion Rice the following
B. B. Rice, winner of the Nebraska
association's last correspondence tour
nament, has an unusually, interesting
history, so far as his chess career is
concerned. During the furor in 1895,
created by Pillsbury's success abroad,
the attention of Rice was drawn to an
article on the Hastings tournament in
one of the metropolitan weeklies, con
tributed by a gentleman, a resident of
Brooklyn, who was closely associated
with Pillsbury at the time and was, in
fact, in a large measure responsible for
the champion's success. The westerner
wrote the Brooklynite for advice and
received a courteous reply, conveying
a number of suggestions of a general
nature. . Rice followed the advice so
freely given and, by its aid, in time at
tained the goal of his ambition tho
correspondence championship - of his
state. In the tourney that gave h'm
this distinction he won nine out of ten
games, losing one. It must be added
that this new champion, who hails
from Grand Island, Neb., is a farmer
by occupation and is quite isolated
since he lives at a distance of eight
miles from the postoffice. After a
day's hard work in the field he is ac
customed to devote the evening to a
study of chess and the moves of hla
con'espondence games. Often, he says,
he is so tired and overcome by drowsi
ness that he Is forced to lay aside the
board and men to recuperate in, sleep.
The Brooklynite ; ref srred , to heard
j irom him again last week, the letter
containing expressions of gratitude for
the courtesy long ago extended.
There are many' people in this big,
round world' of ours who somehow
have formed the erroneous opinion
that a ohess player is a sort of cadav
erous,' dyspeptic individual who sits
for hours at a time in a semi-stupor
studying what his next move will be:
that he is good for little else than
moon and moon, become bilious, ir
rltable and generally good for noth
ing. Two examples will show how er
roneous this idea really is. Claude II.
Coyle, Humboldt, la., now playing In
the Iowa-Nebraska match against N.
O. Griffin of St. Edward, Is a youn
man only 17 years of age, yet he figures
prominently in two magazines this
month. A fine specimen of his defense
to an Evans gambit is given in ths
American Chess World, copied from
the San Antonio Sunday Light, which
shows promise of fine chess play in the
future." And In Physical Culture ap
pears a cut of Mr. Coyle showing his
superb muscular development, the re
suit of self-training under the guid
ance of that magazine. Then, too, some
weeks ago The Independent's foreman
inadvertently placed an advertisement
of Dr. Dosem's Double-dyed Pills on
the chess page, and there was a merry
row on at once. The doughty doctor
didn't want his ad. on the chess page
and why? Because," I judge, he has
an idea that chess players have too
much sense to form the pill habit, al
though, his excuse was that few people
look at a chess column. .
- When Governor Nash of Ohio an
nounced that prize fighting would be
stopped in that state he seems to have
meant what he said. He ordered out
the militia to prevent the Jeffries-Ruh-
lin fight and has written a letter to ev
ery sheriff and mayor in the state tell
ing them that the laws of the state
against prize fighting must be in
forced. Governor Dietrich of this
state issued a similar announcement
and the papers gave it wide circula
tion. Since that two prize fights have
been pulled off, so the papers say, one
of them in Lincoln right under Gover
nor Dietrich's nose,' and he has bad
further word to say on the subject.
That Is the difference between two
governors. i- .'
Some time ago we sent bills to delin
quent subscribers. Many have not
given them the attention they de
served. Are you one of that class?
Do you want another bill?
One of the students in the botany
department of the' university of Ne
braska has : recently finished a sories
of about one hundred pictures rvhtch
were taken at the farm -last summer.
They are for special use in the horti
cultural department as they illustrate
all the different varieties of water
melon which can be raised in this
part of the state, i Views of the fields
and growing melons were taken as
well as pictures of individual melons
which show the al whole fruit and
melons cut In sections. The pictures
will, be used as cuts in the annual
publication which the horticultural so
ciety will have, ready for distribution
by early spring. ....
BEWARE OF OINTMENTS FOR
CATARRH THAT CONTAIN
as mercury will ' surely .destroy the
sense of smell and completely derange
the whole system when entering it
through the mucous surfaces. Such Ar
ticles should never be' used except on
prescriptions from reputable physi
cians, as the carnage they will do Is
ten fold to the good you can possibly
derive from them. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney &
Co., Toledo, O., contains no mercury.
and is taken internally, acting direct
ly upon the blood and mucuous sur
faces of the system. In buying Hall's
Catarrh Cure be sure you get the gen
uine; It is taken Internally, and mado
In Toledo, O., by F. J. Cheney & Co.
Testimonials free. :'" v
Sold by druggists, ' price 75c per
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
A REAL EXECUTIVE
Some of tho Monarchy Loving; G
. ; Seem to Have no Idea of What They
are Talking About.
Any one glancing through the great
magazines and many of the books re1
cently published cannot fail to see that
the real purpose of those now in pow
er is to radically change our form of
government while still calling it a re
public. This is shown In the hurrah
over everything : monarchial and the
disgust evinced - when republics - are
mentioned. One of the grandest men
of modern times is President Kruger,
but he is spoken of with contempt,
while every word and motion of Ed
ward VII. is lauded to the skies.- One
is a king and the other is a president
of a republic.
These followers of McKinley and
monarchy make all sorts of arguments
in favor of kingly government, , somr
of - them most ridiculous. Take for
instance the statement so often made
in books and magazines of late which
Is to the effect that this government
having finally adopted a colonial sys
tem must of necessity have a perma
nent executive like England. The
truth is that the "real executive" in
England has no such sure permanent
tenure of power as has the president
of the United States. The house of
commons is the real executive. It Is
absolutely supreme and whenever a
majority of that body says so, the
whole policy of England is Instantly
changed. The English king Is a sham
executive. In Douglas Campbell'3
great work, "The Puritan in Holland,
England America," he puts this point
very strongly. He says: v
"The United States has a real exe
cutive, who Is command er-in-chief of
tho armies, appoints judges and subor
dinate executive v officers with the ap
proval of the senate, has a substantial
veto power and holds office by election
for a fixed term. England vhas two
executives, one a hereditary figure
head, who holds levees, lays corner
stones and leads, or is supposed to
(Dr. MrGrew atAfe 52
EVERY DAY brings many flattering reports of the good he is doing or the relief
he has given " : ',.- ' ' , v. : ,',-:,-;.
The Omaha Bee says Dr. McGrew is regarded as the best authority in the west
today on Diseases Peculiar to Men. He is justly entitled to this reputation as he
has made private disorders of men his special study and life work.
DR. M R E W CU R ES VAR I COCEL.E
; IN LESS THAN TEN DAYS without cutting or loss of time from work. He gives A
HOT SPRINGS TREATMENT FOR SYPHILIS AND ALL BLOOD DISEASES
v AND GUARANTEES A PERMANENT CURE FOR LIFE, r . .
. OVER 20,000 CASES have heen cured of- Lost Manhood, Loss of
Vitality, Loss of Brain Power; Nervous Debility, PoorHemory, Despondency, Stricture,
Gleet, Gonorrhoea and alL unnatural discharges. ; ' . i,.';.".".,:. vv i : .
V AN ABSOLUTE CURE GUARANTEED. CHARGES LOW.
Treatment by Hail Medicines sent everywhere, free from gaze or breakage,;
readyor use. ; : J'.1v';': '.i v':;' -r .
Office Hours 8 a. m. to 9 p. ni. Sundays 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. P. O. Box 766.
OFFICE OVER 215 SOUTH I4TH ST., BETWEEN FARNAM AND DOUGLAS STS., OMAHA, NEBRASKA
lead, society, being the supreme arbi
ter in questions of official etiquette;
the "other is a committee of the house
of commons, called a cabinet, "which
exercises all real executive power, al
though unauthorized by statute, with
out any check on its authority, out
also without any settled term of office.
being subject to be swept away at any
moment by a gust of popular passion."
It will be seen that when these g; o.
p. .editors and writers or. docks tdtiK
about a "permanent executive such as
they have in England, that, they do not
know enough about the government of
that country to give their opinions any
These same writers, both cf books
and magazines, are very fond of talk
ing about the English constitution! In
speaking of this, Mr. Campbell says:
"The United States and all the sep
arate states have written constitu
tions. . . , By them the powers of
government are distributed among the
executive and legislative departments,
while above all sits the judiciary, not
only to keep each department to its
proper functions, but . also to guard
the rights,, of each individual " citizen
or stranger. These constitutions rep
resent the will of the people, are su
perior to all congresses or legislatures
and can only be altered by the people
in such modes, as to time and majori
ties, as guarantee deliberation and a
widespread settled feeling of a neces
sity for change. ',
"Of all this England knows nothing.
Its so-called constitution is a thing of
tradition,, sentiment, theory, abstrac
tion, anything except organic, supreme,
settled law. What is constitutional to
day, tonr-orrow may become unconsti
tutional by. the mere fiat of the Btit-
sh parliament. . . The courts con
strue the laws, but can neither protect
one department of the government
against another nor the individual
against the tyranny of the majority."
There is no such real executive on
earth, with perhaps the exception of
the czar, as, the president of the Unit--
ed States. 1 He constantly exercises
more power than either the king of
England or the emperor of Germany
would dare assume. He is always sure
cf four years of continuous tenure of
office. While a king may have a life
tenure, his policies must change with
the parliamentary majorities. A pres
ident can go right ahead with his pol
icy for four, and if re-elected, for eight
What these g. o. p.ts really want, u
they only knew it, is not "a continuous
executive," but the pomp, the glory,
the pageants, the titles, that accom
pany the kingly office. There are ar
rangements now being made for such
pomp and pageants at the second in
auguration of McKinley. There will
be a military parade such as was never
before seen in this country. There
will be marshals in gorgeous uniforms,
there will be gold and glory and tinsel
to equal any of the royal pageants
which have been held in Europe dur-
tiw thA last, ouarter of a century. The
q ueen's jubilee will be excelled If the
thing is possible. A' million dollars
will not cover the expenses of the ef
fort to impress the plebians with the
honor, the glory and the power of
William McKinley, president of the
United States and emperor of the Phil
ippines.; ' ; Vv : "
i. v.' 1
For over sixty years Mrs. Winslow's
Soothing Syrup has been used by
mothers for their children while teeth
ing. , Are you disturbed at night and
broken of your rest' by a sick, child
suffering and crying with pain of Cut
ting. Teeth? If so send at once and
get a bottle of "Mrs. Winslow's Sooth
ing Syrup" for Children Teething. Its
value is incalculable. It will relieve
the poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, there is no
mistake about it. It cures diarrhoea,
regulates the stomach and bowels,
cures wind colic, softens the gums, re
duces inflammation and gives tono
and energy to the whole system. "Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup" for chil
dren teething is pleasant to th taste
and is the prescription Of one of tho
oldest and best female physicians and
nurses In the United States, and is for
sale by all druggists throughout the
world. Price, 25 cents a bottle. Be
sure and askx for "Mrs. Winslow's
Soothing Syrup." . - ' -
Why not invite your neighbor to
subscribe for The Independent? It's
cheap at one dollar a year. . . , ,
j Office, open continuously from 8 a. m. to 9 p. m. ,
" Sundays from 8-a." m. to 5 p. m.
GIIAR6ES L0V. ' CONSULTATION FREE.
The Doctor's quick cures and low charges are the wonder of r all
EVERY DAY PROVES
THE SUCCESS OF DR. McGREW'S TREATMENT .FOR
AND ALL DISEASES AND
,E. FLEfllM3. P actual
Watchmaker; Jeweler & Engraver
,1211 O STREET. ,
Dealer in Wstches, Clocks, Jewelry, Dia
monds, Silverware, Optissl Goods, Etc (ilassta
fitted, correcting the mot diiiioult eyesight.
ta 11 Repair Work promptly attended to.
. ! 'rr!n. h-micj.
i . J. - 1.H0RP & CO.,
. General Machinists. ;
Bepairine ot all kinds
Seals, Rubber Stamps, Stencils, Checks, Etc.
?p5o. tith St., Lincoln, Neb.
If you wish
to subscribe for '
any of the . .
Best Illustrated Weeklies,.
. Best Agricultural Papers,
Send for list with attractive prices
. Address, ...j,
x Uew York dtp
BRIDGE NOTICE. !
Sealed bids with plans and specifica
tions will be received at the oftlce of
the county clerk " of Sherman county.
Nebraska, at Loup City, in said county,
on or before noon of the fourth day of
fan? raM rai iraraip (nail? (iwirmi
Warranted to eatre
the following dlec
FaHeaeeU - -Tmrpiti
. To quickly Introdue
will only fir it a trial,
b. returned t u. Can
and gaanatMth. Beit to
Cl4 gili amiw.
I. ZilrrZ r"?. T,
Y00 BOX IB RISK IX DEALIR3 WITH Ot.
. ' T ay siy ia adrasMa. Uroawant
briU w. ar. perfectly wUlina to send it to your Bearcat osf ess efrioe
Pminm 4ti thm Jtaaft
DISORDERS OF MEN
March, 1901, for - the building of all
the bridges that may be required , to
be constructed by said county during
the term of one year from the letting
of the contract for the construction of
said bridges, such bids to be by tho
lineal foot and contract to be let for
the building of such bridges, as may
be reauired at a specified sum per
lineal foot, plans, - specifications and
bids to be made on wood bridges, on
low water bridges and on high water
bridges. : Plans for low water bridges
to be prepared to suit quick and heavy
currents, to be 16 to 24 feet long, and
the high water bridges to be spans '24
to 40 feet long, with suitable approach
es. All bridges to be set on good long
oak piling and span timbers to be full
length of span. Bids also to be filed
for replacing spans in Loup river
bridges in said county, that may re
quire replacing during the term of one
year. The county board ; reserves the
right to reject any or all bids.
Dated at Loup City, Nebraska, Jan
uary 22, 1901. JOHN MINSHULL,
? " County Clerk.
PAYS FOR $1.00 WORTH .
AT THIS STORE .
1 nfl tln.n Cn.onna.H1. Kflr.
4x.vv aju g odi cayctiitici. .......... oovj
$1.00 Paine's Celery Compound .... 69c
$1.00 Lydla Plnkham's Compound. .69c
$1.00 Peruna ...,.... , , 69c
$1.00 Pierce's Prescription.. ,.69c
$1.00 Pierce's Golden Medical Dis.,69o
$1.00 Swamp Root. . ............... 69c
$1.00 Miles Nervine ............ 69c
$1,00 Wine of Cardui .............. 69c
. FINEST LINE OF STATIONERY
r IN THE STATE., ..
DinfiC CUT RATE
Funke Opera House: v 4 f
12th and O Streets, Lincoln, Nebraska.
1 AA A C 111 DO.
f rood tor
to (rt the
CO Boots ia
Colt for only
tf sent with an order
for a $20.00 Belt, not
later than thirty days
from date of this
papet Dec. 6. 1900
HIS OFFER S GOOD FOR 30 DAYS (IfH V
W mk tills Special Unprecedented Offer to Quickly
Introduce and Obtain AeenU In New Im1iYim .
and obtmin nanta in m Many Dw IomIIUm m bomIM
tfmly4M,.prio.thU .,11 mV, tt po.,bf.?orer'n rih S
4nrttMio.nl to set om t ear best B4t ( nominal twteo .T.r I. tki HU.
pteasea with tt that you wiU either act as our aunt or kiln . .V.
.-!T'i,Ji,',rin't 'ro,Lf n'T KHii our Ko. 4 Dr. Horn..
;I V "-vw wonunios tmn lot Ben or worn .a. It adjust
1.L ' Z?.r?VHr o th. family. 8.sa..Mry tr with .rary
? D BU nanftur.( la tut. th. Boat Barth. and w.
msi. B. ""Ption to th .mnL W.h.r. .old hondreds. yM, ..ndtJ
i.TiSi'w. S-Zll? family but what should h.r. eiVi th.lilK
",X.,a t??t,Sdfli"pHt otor. you do not bar. to (o out of th. boos, to
VLif 2Si J1- wTJ. T,T;'Ah JPnPT and will (sr. Kielrin doctor bills
t timawr. TheM Etoetrt. Bait. hvured thooaand.and Will cur. you If yo
y tostiBkoaiati which w. publish ia .urcatsiofu.
on. tt thee.
fee. of any aoat. ust th. tarn. if ycV earn, into
any fairer offrr be made yoa then U't 1
othorwia. ft will
manacrers of Electria Belts who send Belte C O D., without ask ins ooVwotli
dvaaos. If you wish tooead aaah with order we wOl prepay allJU ahatmii
be exactly as rtireented.
r I or lea -100.00.
WE HAVE K3W OFFERED TC3 AH CPPCSTOXITY OF TOBR LIFE
?uT!? L ,P't T7 sorry for it, as w. .hall nerer acain offer
tttsBeJt a such a price. It swean noedkoas to say that w. are suainintVioa. on
awrnrlBalt wo U at th. . nrios, but it to cheaper to lnUod0e.hi fa
oatttlesta Uu. way thaa to saWtntealutf men to da it for as. If youwsnt oaa of
taasa aatta OX7X OUT OOUFOIV
and Send to ua wtth your waist awasuro ta rnrhes Itoot dala. tV4a avi t
posatbia. otherwu. yxs saay forget it- Mf' today tf
Da. I!o.:::e Electhis Celt D Truss Go.
m m Dept. l. chisac3, iu., b.i.a. .
, ' " y" r Basil this sdror.
w. . PT. y o-ploymsmt. W. anly ntoUoto wOTrTairt Mr UlS
andeaaspeahef their mexiU from paraonal perieaoa.
RtyXRCSCES As to our reliabUity wa refer to any Irpreaa Company,
Bank ia Chicafo, and the sassy thousands aUerertoe IniStattowho
used Mr sUeetne Belts and Appliances dunnr the rast SO n,r.
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