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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 22, 1901)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT
August 22, 1901
iilllii it y Cora pany.
Have ycj ea tben? If not. you
fcave nis-d Lalf your life.
Hare you bought oof! If not. have
ft care tLat yoa do tct rales the otter
as.d fctre eocfortabie Lalf of your life.
All tr-! ca?ructe4. rafJe without
tlr. sprites c-Laractet-J for THREE
Tits fancy framed roach, upholstered
ia taptry or vtlour. guaranteed
Ttls coach, upholstered in oriental
tapftry or itloar. with jroaracteed
pritxcrk. si lujy for the money.
a l m
fafdr all ronmonlcitlniii intrwll X
for t&it department to tba Chess Editor X
Jderadt. 1S4 South U street. Lin- 2
rla. Nebraska. 2
AUGUST 22. 1901.
PROBLEM NO. 63.
Composed , for The Independent by
H. W. Barry, Boston. Mass.
i 033 ea as
White mates In three moves.
J2 q 1 B 3J3 S 4 Jp 7P R 1 P B
2 Qjtl PIP 4jK p k 2 p 2SH R 2 s
Tlis lactiful far.ry luftM. tol'.i oak
f raised coufL. BpboUtered in test
crd r !' sr r tapestry asd gxsar
for it rite -re. at
Prf'iebt raid or.f fct:sdr-d irilf s.
'' Sesd for rospf rutalojue of fur
tit ure. carrt i-d stoves.
1 124 O St.,
. . J j j j
J ECHO CANON. .
L T A IL
J . v v t fc j
TraTied otly by the
A ot-i 1I '!h trat-! r ajf :
It nc iloc like souse ma
rtle roa in & -n-s cf in
fosp.rt' ftastas. Ttt-re is
totti&s like- it in tie Hima
laya ti.it I kuov
of. Dor in
th S-ui;csac Jla.af. I a tLe
Bolao I'i-fc, on tii- Af?tan
frcxtirr. tht-re are iotervals of
eCil autilrcitr; -tn as
& wtole It teay rotspar with
It- Bai tak-a tor nil ia ail
it S'-tijrTL soni- thirty rsil.
it ajk-toiiitbin? ;iv-rfc:ty -of
coatcmr, St W'ity . a as
It rrat.4ir I toattt that
terp;-- of cktur-.
fc J t v- j j k .
E. II. SIXi.ON,
. . k v v t
That crafty old archbishop. Ruy
Lopez, doubtless had no idea that the
opening which bears his nam (was
it really his invention?) would give
him greater fame than his preach
ing. All hands are agreed that black
has a difficult game but the question
is. why? Why is the move. 3. B Q
Kt 5. a strong move? Is It strong per
se. or by Indirection; that is, may
not Its strength He in placing some
restriction on black? These questions
I hope to answer in a way in the first
number of "Castles." a number of
chess experts giving their views.
The first game was played in the big
match. East vs. West, C. H. Akerley,
New York city, for the east, defeating
Dr. Van Nuys, TlOn, O.. In the Lopez
of 28 moves.
Akerley (white) vs. Van Nuys
I. P K 4. P K 4.
Kt K B 3. Kt Q B 3.
B Kt 5. Kt B 3.
P Q 4. B K 2.
Q K 2. Kt Q 3.
BxKt. Kt PxB.
PxP. Kt Kt 2.
Kt B 3. Kt B 4.
Kt Q 4. Castles.
R K 1. Kt K 3.
B K 3. KtxKt.
BxKt. P B 3.
Q B 4 ch. K R.
P K 6. PxP.
QxP. B Q 2.
Q B 4. P K 4.
B K 3. Q Kt sq.
P Q Kt 3, B Q 3.
Q R Q sq. P K B 4.
B B sq. Q K sq.
B Kt 2. Q R 4.
Kt Kt 5. BxKt.
QxB. P K 5.
P K R S. Q Kt 3.
Q B 4. Q R Q sq.
P Q R 4. Q R 4.
R Q 5. Q B 2.
R (K)Q sq. P K R 3.
K B sq. B K 2.
Q B 6. RxR.
RxR. R Q sq.
QxK R P ch. K Kt 1.
Q Q 2. B K 2.
Q R 5. B Q 3.
QxR P. Q R 4.
Q Q 4, Resigns.
J J v fc .C j Jt v
.4 K A S Y S
t MONEY in o
4 MISSOURI. .
J 4 j Jt & ,4 fc t fc .
A rood rsAty xterprlisg
NrtLmtr tare goce into
the fru.t btit of South MU
atnri and North Arkansas
asd mad It jay. They haTe
not 1oe it rstiii.g corn and
whAt. hut by piintlng ore-hard
cf lcl4 trv- and tak
Ug care of thra. There's
tsoney ia Mtssoari apples.
jeachss, grap-Ni. berri- easy
Escy ten you go at it
right, asd tie land caa be
toeett fur J- to $19 prr acre.
Write for copy wf "Kruit
J'n tzlzr. Along the Fri-o;"
alo dat-s of cfc-ap homeaeek
Jt W. C. i.T.VILLE. 4
4 S'ortbwtf rn Pasi-rer Ast.
205 So, lth at.. OmaASu Neb
The second game was played In sec
tion A, Nebraska Chess association's
C. B. Swim. St. Edward, (white) vs.
John L. Clark, Lincoln, (black).
1. P K 4. P K 4.
2. Kt K B 3 .Kt Q B 3.
B Kt 5. P Q R 3.
B R 4. Kt B 3.
R K, Kt B 4.
BxKt. Q PxB.
KtxP, B K 2.
P Q 4. Kt K 3.
B K 3. OO.
Q Kt B 3. P B 3.
Kt B 3. R K.
P Q 5. PxP.
KtxP, B Q 3.
P B 3. Q Q 2.
Kt K R 4. Q B 2.
Kt B 5, B B.
B Q 4. KtxB.
RxR ch. QxR.
KtxKt. Q B 2.
Q Kt 3. B Q 3.
R K. K B.
Kt K 3. QxQ.
KtxQ. B Q 2.
Kt B 4. B K 2.
Kt Q 4. K B 2.
R K 3. R Q.
P Q Kt 3. B Q B.
P K R 3. B Q B 4.
R K 4, R Q 4.
Kt K 3. R K 4.
Kt (Q 4) B 2. B K 3.
P Q B 4, K-rK 2.
33. K B. B B 2.
36. K K 2. B Kt 3.
P Q Kt 4, B Q 5.
P Q B 5. K Q 2.
K Q 2. K B 3.
K B, K Kt 4.
P R 3. BxKt (B 2).
P Q R 4. K B 5.
K Kt 2. P K 5.
P Kt 5. BxP.
P Kt 4. P K 6.
Kt K. P K 7.
I dislike to keep up n perpetual
apology to my readers, but circum
stances are such that I must make my
assistant, Mr. S. Clssors, do most of
the work. In a week or so more at
most I hope to begin sending out cir
culars announcing "Castles" and
trust that matters may run along
more smoothly. Just now I beg your
indulgence I cannot possibly answer
all my mail.
It seems to be in order for somebody
to be Jumping on somebody else this
tot weather. A good friend of mine
wrote some criticisms on the last ca
ble match (Independent, July 4, 11, 18)
and incidentally referred to Harry N.
Pillsbury as "the pupil of Franklin K.
Young and C. F. Burille." This roused
W. E. Napier, chess editor Pittsburg
Dispatch, to say (Independent, August
8) that Pillsbury "is positively self-instructed,"
and that his "great ability
only evinced itself after he left Bos
And now comes my critic friend and
deposes and says; s ;k , .
"When Mr. Pillsbury himself denies
the well-known fact that for years he
was tutored in chess by Messrs. Young
and Burille of Boston, it will be time
enough for me to speak further on
that subject. Mr. Napier is a very
young man. He should therefore
write modestly in regard to men who
can tell him more about chess than
he ever dreamed of; and in regard to
things which happened, figuratively
speaking, before he was born and in
a community where he never was.
Mr. Napier's deprecation of Boston's
admitted high standing as a chess cen
ter makes me laugh. If he does not
know American chess history, why
does he not Inquire of people who do?
Does Mr. Napier not know what club
in 1889 beat Brooklyn IV to Vt. and in
1894 by la to Does he not know
what city furnished the two men
(Pillsbury and Barry) whose skill won
for Brooklyn the Metropolitan Chess
league trophy in 1895? Does he not
know what city produced the only Am
erican first-prize winner in an inter
national chess congress? Does he . not
know what city today furnishes the
chess champion of America and the
man who holds the top record at ca
ble match play? Does he not know
what city produced the man who first
lifted chess theory out of the mists of
conjectural analysis and placed it on
the plane of logic and synthesis? Does
he not know what city produced a col
lege player who for five years won ev
ery college chess tournament and was
never beaten by any collegian from
any part of the United States? Mr.
Napier should familiarize himself
with things that happened when he
was wearing a bib.
Spelling by Ear
In the eighteenth century is was
traffick," "musick," in the nineteenth
traffic," "music." Why not in the
twentieth trafic, miuzic? Why should
not the spoken word be dictation for
its spelling and the written or printed
word indicate to the reader its correct
It requires 25 per cent less labor
and expense to compose and print
trafic than it does to compose and
print traffick, and 14 per cent less than
to compose and print traffic. Compo
sition is to represent spoken words
and this is only a labor question. The
device that can be used with the least
labor to most perfectly and systemati
cally represent a spoken language Is
the better one.
Words are composed of articulate
sounds of the human voice and letters
are symbols for such sounds. An ideal
alphabet for a language is one that
has a letter for each sound of the lan
guage. If such an alphabet be so
used that the same letter shall in ev
ery instance be a sign for the same
sound, to be voiced in its place, there
would be no difficulty in spelling, none
In pronunciation of printed words.
In the English language there are
eight elementary vowel sounds and in
the English alphabet but five vowel
letters. To these the American Phil
ological association has recommended
the addition of three new vowel let
ters, modified forms of a, o, u to des
ignate the sound of a in above, of o in
not, of u in hut, and the use of one
diacritic, common to all the vowel let
ters, to indicate when necessary the
prolongation of vowel elements, the
identity of which by this method of
representing vowel sounds is never
lost. The letters k, q, x of the English
alphabet are rejected, as they are sub
stitute letters, and modified forms of
c, t, d, n, s, z are used to designate the
sounds of ch in chin, th in thin, th in
then, n In bank, si in ship, si in vision
Instead of the digraph signs ch, tb,
dh, ng, sh, zh.
There is no business in Chicago ex
cept that of publishers that a propo
sition to produce a better article at
fully 17 per cent less cost would not re
ceive immediate attention from those
having money invested in the enter
prise. But there is much dread of im
provement among those who control
composition in the printing offices that
they prefer k-n-o-w-l-e-d-g-e to
n-o-l-e-j nine letters to five to rep
resent five sounds. In fonetic spell
ing the "o" of nolej has the breve
across the face. Type for fonetic spell
ing can be had at the same cost as or
dinary type. If advertisers would have
their advertisements set in fonetic
spelling the novelty of the spelling
would insure the reading by all. The
advertisements would cost less than if
set In current spelling and be worth
more, but those who pay do not see it.
The Standard dictionary presents
both systems, current and fonetic, for
all words. When the novelty of the
change wears off, as it wouia in a short
time, fonetic spelling would be fash
ionable, ifie late Max Muller wished
the "current spelling was entirely
smashed." John M. Mbtt in Chicago
Fair Bessie waved her fan with glee,
And being in a playful mood, .
She gave the airy toy to me
And bade me flirt it if I could.
The pleasing task I quick began.
But joyous pangs my heart-strings
"My dear, I cannot flirt a fan.
But with your leave 111 fan a flirt."
J. R. B., in September Smart Set.
Al all drug store. . 2S Dose 35c
NEW SEAT OF LEARNING
Sons of Veterans Pushing Plan
For a Great University.
PINEST OF ; SOLDIEE MEMORIALS.
First of a. Group of Splendid Butld
lnrxa Bein Erected at Muon City,
Iau Colonel A. L. Sortor Originator
of ta Lnlverity -Scope of the Un
dertaking. June 26 Sons of Veterans of, the
United States -will gather at Mason
City, Ia to lay the cornerstone of one
of a group of great university buildings
to be dedicated to the memory of the
men who fought for the Union flag in
18G1. says the Chicago Post.
, The university owes its origin to
Colonel A. L. Sortor of Mason City.
Anxious' to see something done by the
Sons of Veterans to keep alive the
memories of the deeds done by the
men who faced the Confederate shells,
Colonel Sortor devised the plan of
founding a national university, the en
dowments to come from Sons of Vet
erans camps, Grand Army posts and
divisions of the Woman's Relief corps.
At the encampment last year in Syra
cuse the plan was approved, and Ma
son City was selected as the home of
When the fact developed that the
university was ready to be built, a reg
ularly incorporated society was form
ed to formulate plans and procure
pledges which would be as good as
gold bonds when the committee went
before the national encampment. By
purchasing a tract of 160 acres of the
most beautiful land in northern Iowa,
within the city limits, setting apart 40
acres of this for a campus and dividing
the rest into lots and securing pledges
for the sale of the same a bonus of
practically $200,000 was guaranteed by
Mason City, which has less than 10,
One of the stipulations was that the
city should give a building to cost not
less than $75,000, and this is the build
ing which Is now In' process of con
struction and the cornerstone of which
Is to be laid June 26. It is the first
building in a group the like of which
the Mississippi valley has not yet 6een.
Most of the buildings will be built of
native rock, quarries of which abound,
and the vast deposits of clay for the
making of brick reduce the cost of the
building material to a minimum.
Aside from the campus arrangements
have already been made for an athletic
park, rifle range, drill groiinds and for
a naval reserve station, a site for which
has already been secured at Clear lake,
a beautiful body of water seven miles
long and four miles, wide, situated 30
minutes' ride from the city. A uniform
style of architecture has been adopted.
The buildings will be of massive and
durable character, but the grouping
will be artistic and the individual archi
tecture ornate. The general plan of the
campus faces north, toward the " city.
The main entrance Is at the north 6lde,
leading to the administration building
on one side and the general offices of
the Sons of Veterans on the other, for
this will ultimately be the headquarters
of the grand encampment From the
Inviting and triumphal arch will be a
wide avenue leading to the library and
chapel, which is to be located in the
center of the Campus and will be the
most conspicuously monumental build
ing in the group,' The library will be in
the shape of a Greek cross, with the
chapel in the rear.
Directly back of the library at the
center of the west side will be the mu
seum, resembling the Parthenon at
Athens. Perhaps no feature of the in
stitution will be of greater Interest
than this,' and many rare and invalua
ble relics of the war hare already been
tendered and are awaiting shipment.
At the center of the east jside will be
the large college building, with the
smaller college buildings on the north
of this and the depression on the south
beautified by a conservatory and flower
gardens. - "
The founders contemplate a great
university, second to none in America,
and the greatest soldier memorial in
the world. Memorial university, as it
will be known, will provide courses of
Instruction for both sexes of as high
character as is provided by any Institu
tion and In addition thereto a special
course in military- Instruction, Ameri
can history and applied patriotism. A
full complement of professional schools
will , be organized, and the institution
will be made a university in the broad
est sense of the term.
KNEW LOCATION OF HELL.
Child Wltneaa Sa? It's Xear Sebtiet
Park, L'nlon Hill, New Jersey.
A child witness located hades while
testifying in the Hudson county (N. J.)
court the other day. The witness was
Emma Tuckers, 8 years old, of West
Hoboken, says the New York Tribune.
Counsel for the defense, who question
ed the right to admit the testimony of
the child, asked. "Where is hell?"
"Counsel could scarcely answer that
question," remarked Judge Blair.
The child said she could and blurted
out: "Hell is near Schuetzen park. Un
ion Hill. I heard a man say that he was
going up there to raise it."
The answer caused laughter, and the
court regarded the child as intelligent
enough to testify.
To Train Women of India.
Lady Curson, wife of Baron Curzcn
of Kedleston. viceroy of India, has is
sued a personal appeal for funds with
which to found Victoria scholarships
for the training of native women as
tnldwlves for work In the icnanas In
the outlying districts. Woman's Jour
TRUSTEESHIP OF WEALTH.
Br CentnryV End It 1WII AbolUn
Po-rerty, Say Abmm 8. Hewitt.
At the forty-second annual com
mencement of the Cooper Union
Schools For the Advancement of Sci
ence and Art the other night ex-Mayor
Abram S. Hewitt announced formally
that Andrew Carnegie bad consented
to become one of the five trustees.
"Peter Cooper is the acknowledged
Inspiration of Andrew Carnegie in the
administration of his enormous for
tune," said Mr. Hewitt, "and Mr. Car
negie has declared that he has accepted
a trusteeship In the institute with the
fixed determination of carrying out In
so far as he may be able to do so the
Idea of its great founder. I feel quite
Justified In saying, therefore, that the
consummation for whlch we have so
long been waiting seems about to be
realized." ' . V i ; . . . ,
Mr. Hewitt drew a parallel between
Peter Cooper and Andrew Carnegie,
says the New York JournaL Both men
were Scotch, both started life as poor
working boys, both amassed fortunes
entirely through personal ability and
effort. . " " . "
"Andrew Carnegie's one ambition
was as a young, man," declared Mr.
Hewitt, "not to be a slave to want. He
waff determined to get there. ; Well, he
got there. And now his view is that he
Is the trustee of this unparalleled for
tune which he desires used In the In
terests of the public.
"Other men of wealth are also re
garding their fortunes In the same way.
John D. Rockefeller, for Instance,
spends more time In thinking how best
to devote his money to the good of the
people thin In planning deals for the
Standard Oil company. This is the new
thing which has come into the world
with the beginning of the century. Car
negie himself In his book Just issued
calls it the gospel of wealth. By the
close of this century I prophesy we
can't find a rich man who will not be
ashamed to keep his wealth entirely to
"As to the objection that a great
private fortune means the robbery of
the workingman," continued Mr. Hew
itt, "the great universe of wealth today
Is due not to capital or labor, but to
ability. The man of brains is the pro
ducer of wealth. To each according
to his merits and to those to whom
is confided a great amount of property
the obligation to use It for the general
DON'T READ TOO MUCH."
President Oilman Deplore What He
In his address to the graduates of the
Woman's college at Baltimore Presi
dent Gilman of Johns Hopkins univer
sity deplored what he called "an era of
Carnegie too much "reading," says the
New York World. Mr. Gilman took as
his text "blind Helen Keller's query, "Is
there not danger that we read too much
and think too little?"
"This is an epoch . of Carnegieism,"
said Dr. Gilman. "Here in our city we
have half a million volumes in sight of
the monument. A splendid free libra
ry, with its branches throughout the
city, stands ready to satisfy all crav
ings In their direction, while the latest
addition is the Book Lovers library,
purveying books in a cart like the
milkman. It is a kind of craze that has
got hold of the people It's a dangerous
habit, like a stimulant. The publishers
are constantly putting forth new at
tractions in the field, and the reviewers
excite our appetites. It is no doubt
very pleasant to be up to date, well
posted and in the swim about the latest
Issues from the press, but we are all In
great danger of reading too much."
The doctor gave the students this ad
vice: First, dont read too much; sec
ond, study the art of thinking; third,
use your hands and enlarge your mis
sion by the use of the microscope.
RICH MAN SHOVELS PIG IRON
Young- Cabanne Is Learning the Steel
-BnttneRS In a No-rel Way.
Arthur Lee Cabanne, the social fa
vorite and son of one of St Louis
wealthy men, is still shoveling coal and
wheeling pig iron at the iron foundry
in East St. Louis where he has gone to
work to learn the steel business from
the ground up, says the New York
World. There appears to be no doubt
of his earnestness and of his Intention
to labor out Ave years of apprenticeship
as he agreed. ,
Just now he is a "third molder's
helper," according to the shop, and re
ceives $1.80 a day. If he is a good stu
dent of the grimy work he has taken
up, he will eventually become a molder
and will get $4 a day. By that time he
will have a large practical experience
which will stand him in stead when he
Is conducting his own foundry, as he
proposes to do when he has mastered
the details of the business from the end
where he is now engaged.
The Cabanne home in Westminster
avenue is one of the finest in St. Louis,
and young Arthur Lee heed not work a
day at anything unless he chooses.
Baby Shorn at Indian School.
Superintendent of Schools Benedict
I of the Indian Territory reports that the
Indians of the southwest reservations
are taking to books faster than ever,
the Increase of attendance of this term
being 20 per cent over last year. The
terms of most of the reservation
schools ended rather oddly, according
to a Wichita (Kan.) dispatch to the
New York Sun. A baby show was ad
vertised as the closing feature of a
great many, this being done to. Induce
the Indian mothers to visit the schools
and see that there was no foundation
for their superstition that teachers hoo
dooed the little redskins. The baby
6hows proved a drawing card, and
nearly every, baby on the reservations
of Oklahoma and Indian Territory was
exhibited. A great number oflhe pret
tiest and fattest received prires.
xob can uc carea 01 any xorm or tobacco uaia
easily be made well, strong, magnetic, full of
new me ana vigor Dy lafcing mOTUBJkf2,
that make weak men stroner. Manv cain
ten pounds in ten days. Over 500.000
vuivu. Auuiujijijis. vare euarinieea, jsook
let and adrice FREE. Address STERLING
tu, cmcago or New York. 437
On . the line of the Nash
ville, Chattanooga & St Louis
Railway where there Is plenty
of water, fuel, good lands cap
able of growing over fifty dif
ferent crops and never a fail
ure. Climate surpassingly f
healthy and agreeable. Lands 4
are now very low in price,
but rising rapidly. Come this
fall. For particulars address,
J. B., KILLEBREW,
Industrial & Immigration Agt
ERNEST G. WOODWARD,
" Travelling Passenger Agent,
, Merchants Exchange, St.
a4 oC 5 tC a8
;,$8 t?5 ftw tfC st tfc
One fare plus $2 to following
Points: ; : :, :
Hot Springs, Dead wood, M'an
kato, Kasota, St. Paul, Min
neapolis and Duluth.
Final limit, Oct 31st
City office, 117 So. 10th st
Depot, cor. 9th and S sts.
if you desire to know something of
the discovery,, history, people, climate,
productions, resources and possibili
ties of the vast island possessions that
have come under the protection of the
American flag since the Spanish-American
war, you should react "Our Islands
and Their People." The Independent
desires a reliable agent in every coun
ty In Nebraska. Write us for full particulars.
jw fcC aw tC b5
CHEAPER THAN EVER
COLORADO and UTAH
Sept. 10th, 1901.
Round Trip Rates
Missouri River Points to Den
ver, Colorado Springs
15.00 Aug. 1 to 10; Sept 1
Similar Reduced Rates on
Same Dates to Other Colo
rado and Utah Tourist Points.
Rates fromfother points on
Rock Island Route proportion
ately lower on same dates of
Return Limit October 31, 1901.
The Superb Train
Leaves Kansas City daily at
6:30 p. m., Omaha 5:20 p. m..
St Joseph 5:00 p. m., arriving
Denver 11:00 a. m., Colorado
Springs (Manitou) 10:35 a. m..
Pueblo 11:50 a. m.
Write for details and Colo
E. W. Thompson, A. G. P. A.,
John Sebastian, G. P. A.,
55 aC a? aC 3 aC
BEST LINE TO BUFFALO
You can leave Lincoln at 9:15 a. m.
and arrive at Buffalo at 7 p. m. next
day only one night on the road. Com
pare this time with other lines.-
Round-trip rates are: $28.20, good
for five days; and $35.35, good for fif
City ticket office, 1039 O st.
F. D. CORNELL. P. & T. A.
A 56-PIECE TEA SETrHi
WAYCHOFF, CnlTer, Kansas.
VUAUTCn-Good reliable Asrents wanted in
riAll I CU every county in Nebraska to can
Tas for -Our Islands and Their Feople'' con
nection ith the Independent. Write us for
terms and full particulars. Steady employment
Good pay. Send references. Thk Indefen.
dent, Lincoln, Neb.
AN ADVERTISEMENT in this column will
bring more and quicker returns for the money
paid than any other newspaper in Nebraska.
Nearly eyerybody reads this column. Kate 10c
per line each insertion. .
st st St Si st st st st st st st st
Si WABASH J
St EXCURSIONS Si
i$ 5C sC 3
st st st st ststst st stst st st
St $ 13 Buffalo and re- St
St turn. On sale daily. St
St St St St St Si Si St St St St Si
St $6.85 Cleveland & 'St :
! return. On sale St
St Sept. 8 to 12. St
aw tjfc t -
st St St St St St St St St st st st
St .$31 New York City St
St and return. On salo St
st st s st st st st st st st st st st st st st st
The above rates via the Wa
bash from Chicago. For the
G. A. R. encampment at Cleve
land, O., have your tickets
read via the Wabash to De-
St troit and thence via the D. &
St C. Nav. Co. to Cleveland, a
St beautiful trip across Lake
St Erie. The Wabash runs on its
Si own tracks from Kansas City
Si . St Louis and Chicago to Buf-.
ialo. Many special rates will
St be given during the summer St
St months. Stop-overs allowed St
Si on all tickets at Niagara 4
4 Falls. Be ; sure your tickets St
St read via the WABASH St
Si ROUTE. For rates, folders .
St and any other : information, St
Si call on your nearest Ticket Si
St Agent, or write Harry E. St
St : Moores, general agent, Pass. St
St Dept., Omaha, Neb., or C. S. St
St Crane, G. P. A., Wabash R. R., St
St St. Louis, Mo. St
CLEVELAND, O., AND RETURN.
At less than .one fare for the round
trip via THE ROCK ISLAND ROUTE
September 7th to 10th. Special train3
and : Pullman Tourist Sleepers. Pas
sengers holding Rock Island tickets
can use boat line from Toledo to
Cleveland in either direction. The
Rock Island is the only line that can
send you through without bus trans
fer in Chicago. For further informa
tion address E. W. Thompson, A. G.
P. A., Topeka, Kas., or F. H. Barnes,
C. P. A., Lincoln, Neb.
For your summer outing allow us to
suggest Colorado and Utah, famous the
world over for their cool and invigor
ating climate, magnificent mountain
scenery and picturesque summer re
sorts, which are located along the line
of the Denver & Rio Grande, "The
Scenic Line of the World," and the
Rio Grande Western, "The Great Salt
Lake Route." Very low excursion
rates and "Circle" tour tickets are on
sale during the summer months via
this line to all the principal points of
interest The Denver & Rio Grande
and the Rio Grande Western with their
numerous branches penetrating the
great states of Colorado and Utah has
thirty-seven different "Circle" tours
through the Rocky Mountains, one of
which in . particularly is the famous
1,000-mile tour for $28.00, which com
prises more noted scenery than any
similar trip in the world, passing the
following points of interest: La Veta
Pass, Pancha Pass, Toltec Gorge, Ind
ian Reservations, Durango, Mancos
Canon, Rico, Lizard Head Pass, or Las
Animas Canon, Silverton, Ouray. Cim
arron Canon, Black Camon of the Gun
nison, Marshall Pass and the Roval
Gorge. Thia trip can be comfortably
maae in nve days, but at least ten days
should be devoted to it. so that one
may view; at leisure the principal
sights. Tickets at very low rates are
also on sale to Salt Lake City, Utah.
r you contemplate a trip through Colo
rado or Utah, let us send you some
beautifully illustrated booklets, free.
S.K. Hooper, G. P. & T. A.. Denver.
TURKISH LOST MANHOOD
a n I II aw a a. i
UHrOULr.0 A POSITIVE uaran
tee always Riven with every $5 order,
that jey will do jnst what we claim in
curing sexual weakness, nervousness,
and any and all weakness arising from
early abuses. Our medicine will make
S3 you nappy. 6 boxes for $5 will cure any
f$ ?so', no matter how long standing.
94 plain wrappers. If not thoroughly con-
I1 Vlnced as to tmir nnHittm. A
symptom blank before ordering. Cor
respondence strictly coufldential. Ad
dress ' HA UN'S PHARMACY,
iouo rarnara at., Umaha. Neb. g
Sold by B. O. Kostka, Lincoln; Neb.
Tickets pn sale September 2d to 6th. Limited for return to Sep
tember 7th. Rate including admission to the Fair, one Fare Plus 50c.
This will be the beat State Fair for years, , J, FRANCIS
City Ticket Office
Corner 10th and O Sts.
11 i . - " - .
7th St, Bet. P and Q.
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