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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (June 8, 1893)
TI1E ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
CHINA AT CHICAGO.
QUEER EXHIBITS FROM THE
X Oml Chta Dnfam u4 th
JaMN ef tk Tiriou Chinas Sects
. Tk Ortoatel Thoater ul lb Loo.
rUj la th Yllla.
. on mark a chande
lier that wn hung
in the Chine tbea-
ter ftt Jackson
i'ftrk the other day,
It U not quit M
large a the great
electrolier in the
Wl'M it lack. In aize It
m sam ..
makes np in bruil
ancy of color.
pagoda shape, four
stories high, it stands thirty-five feet
in height and aiz feet square, weigna
1,400 pound and carries 1 10 lamp. It
u covered with small figure, repre
senting the different stages of Chinese
theatrical historjr. The chandelier
was made in Canton and is said to be
worth $3,000. Footlif at are tabooed
by the celestials, and this great chan
delier, lighted by electricity, forms the
only illumination for the home of the
Chinese Thespians. The work of in
stallation in the Chinese building has
been completed. The first floor Is
Even up to shops and the restaurants,
ick of this is the theater, and an es
pecially good company has been en
raged to play a star engagement dur
ing the Exposition. The play is an
LUtori'-ftl one of the "continued in our
next' sjsxler, The first chapter was
6ATEWAT AND TOW KB AT ENTBAHCE Or
even when the theater opened, and
e manager hopes, if his actcrs do
not strike, to' be able to finish the play
before the Exposition close by giving
two performances a day. On the sec
ond floor is a museum of modern Cbl
, nese articles. Josses in many shapes
stand in a row at the upper end. Home
of them are very grotesque, and all
have finger nails two inches long. The
chief Joss sits in the center and Is clad
in hand-embroidered robes. In front of
the deities are five ornamental silver
Incense urns. These are uacl in the
1 oss houses and in the pr'vate d. cli
ngs of the wealthy to perfume the at
mosphere. On a very large screen is
an Interesting exhibit of the primi
tive agricultural implements of China.
The plow consists of a couple of bent
pieces of wood, and the plowshare is
also made of wood, except that the
point is tipped with iron very roughly
made. Oxen are used to drag the plow
and the harness is equally primitive.
It la made of plaited grass and fits over
the head of the ox and is connected to
the plow by grass rope.
Another peculiar tool is the rice
ftcythe. It Is a "V-shaped stick in
one side of which is set a small blade.
One of the ends is thrown around the
rice, the tuft gathered In one hand,
then the blade is passed through too
bunch. This odd instrument is very
old. Manager Sting says that it was
nsed to cut rice 4o years before Co
lumbus discovered America.
None of the many aHieles In the big
room is for sale but all are shown as
home decorations. In the center are
two umbrellas for the joss. They are
most gaudy and hand embroidered
with little mirrors set in the pattern.
In the middle of the room is the dragon
of China. It is thirty-six feet long and
mounted on a pedestal. The eyes are
large mirrors and the scales are made
f burnished brass. When the build-
ix TBI Jos iiortt.
log was opened to the publle the most
espenslv (lag on the ground was un
furled. It U the dragon 0air hand rot
broidred la silk. It eoat l.l.oui and
is litslirned for the Ktaperor after the
e s poi i Un e i.
Saswrstlil ml Olsalaala,
Crlnttnal have a dep-rot4 bellel
in the power tf talismans and la the
jiroUviiistf iMwperti of therm aivl
atutilr t Amurdiog to SB eipvrUno)
deUwtlve attach! to tit Criminal la
vetl(slUi lprlNiat, the burglai
Invariably earrU la his inv kataiutall
lamp of ! I -r ), I'o this safe
gvard he las his lauh, and, with hit
" bit of Urie4 eaU" it appvars, a
mar dvfy tae authorlti, httw vei
Sarewd lfcy may W. HcHtUatn, wnvt
rrhl at the i4U ote, there ar
fueu4 tvW In the burUrt
pokt a ! et rltaik, lucky Mvrm
4 riM aa4 miy hrii a,u
tUltUvr t sitoh atlklat fur at flr
ta tit io4al of tv m pM wit
tkrm attMt r!. Uuily, sad lta
Ult w'tK the tmaky fi tki
resarp to a' hi UWrattvft hum
AT HIS MOTHER'S KNEE.
Bark to hi bojrbotxj's bom Mala
He crept Ilk eonta c Bills ifamc.
Sick at heart and dtptf of men;
A a bird ith broke vlor
Long for Hi mtmt lb Iwtm nmonir,
for the ao of thai home lotted h.
And listea odn more to tbe simple loaf
That be beard at bis mother knee.
There In ber lap la the dear old way
He Uld bis fevered bead.
A wbeo tome cbildUh triet held sway,
He raa to be comforted.
Sbe did not believe tbat bis heart was bad.
For abe could not forget, you see,
Tbe day be knelt, a happy 14.
In prayer at bis mother s knee.
Can a mother's foiylveness one sin absolrcf
At touch of that s;e4 band
There aprons within him anew resolve,
Like a glimpse of a promised land.
Throuuh repentant tears tbat fell like raia
He beheld Dew years to be
And so be began fife over attain
Klfbt there at bis mother s knee.
R. U. Hankey, to SL Louis Republic.
IN MY LADY'S OYARDIN,
Come long, chillern, let's play in
my ladys gyardinr It was rhllippy
Jane's voice high above those of all
the other children in the quarters;
and at her call a noisy troop of little
black people came rushing and tum
bling out of the "children's house,"
where Mammy Tatty sat, the monarch
of all she surveyed the all in this
cave being black babies in cradles;
little, toddling black and brown chil
dren of all sizes; larger ones, too, all
the way up to the ten-year-olds, as
they were called. Every day all the
women who were field bands, or who
had work outside their own houses,
carried their little ones to this big,
comfortable, log house, and left them
to the care of motherly Mammy Pat
ty. A great fire roared up the huge
chimney, In one corner was a little
heap of froNh corn cobs, delightful
toys, which the dusky pkaninnios
used for building corn cob houses.
Here, too, were the corn stalks i Ml
iod as material for dolls and dolls'
furniture, which afforded as much
pleasure as the flaxen-haired wonders
seen nowadays at Christmas in the
rhllippy Juno was tired of her corn
cob house and her corn-stalk doll.
She was as full of vitality as a young,
unbroken colt, and swift as the wing
of a bird she was out of the house
with a troop of children at her heels,
all ready for a game in the sunshine.
Boon the merry children formed a cir
cle, with hands tightly clasped. In
the middle was rhllippy Jane, sing
ing at the top of her.voioo:
"If you doan lcmme out,
I will kU out;
In soma lady's gyardln,
I'oor me l poor me I
In soma lady s gyardln. "
rhllippy Jane was of ginger-bread
color.round and lithe, and she jumped
about with the happy abandon which
belongs to childhood before self-consciousness
was developed. Young
fawns and young Iambs are not trou
bled with self-consciousness; neither
was rhllippy Jane.
When the game was at its height,
and the air ringing with merry
shouts, the roll of wheels was heard,
and soon "Unc' Jesse" was in full
view, as in great state, he sat on the
high driver's seat of the carriage; in
which was "ole mlstis an' little Miss
Nathalie." The sight seemed to in
crease the hilarlousness of the chil
dren who liked to "show off before
de white folks." Little Nathalie,
her soft, fair curls clustering beneath
the wide brim of her white velvet
hat, leanod far out of the carriage
window crying out: 4'0, Uncle Jesse,
please drive slow. I want to see the
children; they are playing so pretty!"
And then turning to the old lady in
tho carriage: "Grandma, please let
Uncle Jesse stop tho carriage, won't
you?" The merry children circling
round and round, called out: "Howdy,
Qlo missis! Howdy, MJbs Nathalie!
Howdy! Howdy!" "Oh, grandma,
just look at that little girl in the
middle! She's bo cute!" "Whose
chH3 is that in the middlo, Uncle
Josso?" asked grandma. "Pat ar's
Yaller Mirny's little gal, ole rnistis.
Don't you 'ruomberP She's same
year's chile as little Miss Nathalie
Both on 'em como in cotton-pickln'
tlmo, and Yaller Mirny name her baby
arter dat lady whar paint ole iuars-ter's-picture,
she did." Little Nath
alie was leaning out of the carriage
now, calling, "Come here, l'hllippy
Jane! Come here and tell mo howdy."
Soon the little negro, full of frolio,
was at tho carriage window singing:
I'm done cot out: 1 Is not out
From dciu lutltcn' pynrih-n!
Itowiiy iiowiivl Howdy little mitui"
Little Nathalie had found a bag of
candy, and now was handing it out,
giving the larger share to l'hllippy
Jane, who continued to jump about
as gaily as a young lamb skipping
over a daisied field. "Oh, rhllippy
Jane, you're si funny! I'm gotng to
have you tor my little maid. SalUe
is to grown up she won't play, and
aho hurt my head every day curling
my hir. 1 don't want a grown-up
woman. I want you. lon't you
want to come and be a little houe
gtrl and help Aunt Nikey to feed the
chicken, and bo my little girl, and
play with me, and have a pretty pink
dress and a cunning tittle white
apron with a ruffle round It?" An
eager look of delight shown in
l'hllippy Jane's fa' a sheetetaimedi
'Yeuui, dat 1 does! t want to be
your Unit gal, den I'll b'tong to you.
an you'll b'long to me, an' all
willb'Iong toon Rudder. An' I'll
bH a pink frock aa' a ru apursv
Hear dat, children, I'm gln ler be
houa0tal.il. I tfwWUer lib at d
graat house H'r dat, dees yvrf"
"I'm g wine to b Mts Nathalie' lu
ll gal" And then turning her Jy
sparkltmr ) up to th little glt
f, -Wseti U N tu.-k In. Utile
lulsltsf" "Just a tot'w a I gt t k
fvvtu MuMta. I'm i4uf to graiMt
wa s aw, and in iUt spring Tut vi m
lag houia. Vn going to tartug )vu a
'prvttj,' ttHi; ii4)ti till tit the
twtwtost ItllU plak Urt, ju.t Uku a
rosav14 "!Vu hear Ut, f M'.ivra'
Um ftual i gwin (tab! Kda t I
IjII you t dmsiu 'bout virar rtMwi
!' stight, aa 4 du I'sl-t! UlaU
in Ah -.Mittnm? IM pood luck gwine
ter be jess like a roee jess like a
As the carriage rollod cm away
from the road leading by the quar
ters down "the big ribber road to
tbe landing where Nathalie and her
grandmother would taae the steam
boat for Mobile, Phllippy Jane was
tbe impersonation of unallored de
light "I's gwine ter be tuck in de
great house, mammy!" was her ex
clamation when she ran down the
gin-house path to meet her mother,
who was returning from the field.
"You crazy gal," replied 'Mammy,
stooping to kiss the frolicsome brown
child. "De white folks ain't g wine
ter teck you in. My fambly ain't
nuver bin house servants. We's allers
wurk in field. Huccume you say you
gwine ter be tucic lnr'
"haze I is; little Mist Nathalie done
say so. I gwine hab pink frock an
ruffle on my apurn. Ole mlstis like
me, she ao. She say I smart gal last
Sunday evening when we all chillern
wuz savin' de catkism, she did. Kase
I done larnt dat part 'bout 'Keep your
nan' an' foot Turn a-pickin an'a-steal
In'.' Den I say, 'Mistis, how I gwine
pick cotton, gen, ef I keep my han'
f'um plckin'P' She mos' die laughln'
at me, she did. Yes, I's gwine to be
tuck in, sho' faoV
As the short winter days passed
away, great was Philippy's eagerness
to hail spring. "Moss is gittin' green
In cornder of fence, mammy. Ain't
spring most herer"
"Ulue eyes is a-bloomin' In de
grass, mammy; I'll soon be tuck in."
Then one day, early in March, after
sbe had been playing down in the
woods pasture, on the "edge ob de
branch," she held something white
n her little chestnut fingers as she
ran to meet "Yaller Mirny." "Spring
done come now, kaze I done found
two white lilies. Miss Nathalia soon
fotch herself home now. I want her
to come, kaze I got de headache, an'
I wants ter put on my pink frock,
an' my apurn wid de ruffle." Next
morning the child's head and hands
were hot; tbe lilies were withered,
her tongue was parched with fever,
she tossed restlAusly on her little
bed. "Marse Tom's wife" was sum
moned, and soon she came with Sal
lie, the housemaid, behind her, bear
ing a tray containing some del
icacies for the sick child. Then
"Mars' Tom," the doctor, was called
in, only to find that the little girl
was very ill with high fever.
Yaller Mimy knelt constantly
at the bedside striving to see
some look of recognition in the face
of her child. "Marse Tom's wife,"
full of sympathy, sat dipping her fine
soft handkerchief in cold water, and
bathing the burning bead that tossed
to and fro on tbe coarse pillow. Sud
denly the little eyes opened, and a
weak voice whispered: "Mammy, it's
de spring time now. Ise gwine ter
be tuck in." "Dat all my little gal
studyin 'bout, 'bout dat, and little
Mins Nathalie.'' The roll of wheels!
The carriage has stopped. A child's
voice calls out: "l'hllippy Jane!
Thilippy Jane! I've come home. Here's
your pink dress and your ruffled
apron! Here's the 'pretty' I prom
ised you. Where are youP" "Yaller
Mimy" and "Marse Tom's wife" both
went to the door. A hand of warning
was held up. A hush fell. Down
from the carriage very quietly came
the "little mistis," her eyes brim
ming with tears.
She placed the bundle in the hands
of the mother; was clasped to the
heart of Marse Tom's wife, and then
stood by illneBs at the bedside of the
little sufferer. Just then the sick
child moaned and murmured: "I
gwine to be tuck in de great house, I
Days and nights of pain came and
went for little Philippy; days and
nights of anxiety and weariness to
her nurses. At last, one morning,
just as the gray dawn began to
gather a flush of crimson, the eyes
oponod, a smile played over the
wasted features, the lips moved.
15end close, oh sorrowing mother.
Catch the last words' from lips so
cold: "I'se tuck in.' de de great
house, mammy!" Iiend close, oh
mother, your hot tears fall on a
death-cold face. One sigh of icy
breath will there will there bo
another? All Is still.
The sobs of Yaller Mimy break the
stillness: "Marse Jesus done tuck de
chile in. Sho in de Loid's great
house."- Kloanor C. Gibus in tho
A Iteaf t lilWt's Idea of th Soul.
Children who are born deaf arel
with uo idea of (hkI nor any of the
beautiful mythology with wbioh
the skies are peopled for the ordinary
Mr. Clark relates the singular cir
cumstance of a little girt to whom he
was trying to convey an Idea of the
Have jou a soul?" ho asked,
"Ye," she promptly replied.
Have you en it?
"No, 1 can't e my soul, but 1
can o your and you ran mino."
"What doe It look tike?"
"A llulo round thing, quit tod,
and wiggle up and down, and it' la
Mt meant the palate. IVtfolt
1 mm ml a klaA.
t'Idvrtau astonished al IVaeon
Wiseman' action In ihurvh this
rrtitY? What was thr
stran about It?
"Why, jou rvuiwmWr ty tlUag
jou of hi buy lug a tUket fr out
Virvh ntrtalatiMtt and my wrk
Ids oIT tat quarter t kta in tuak
"WVil, yu ran shoot u If fe
didn't lav Ut audadtt to put that
au quarter la the vulWclW to
ftla-Ul" IU.W.U tjror
. fcMy nut
wane i.eaa ta oett: properly applied
it will not scale, chip, chalk, or nib
m ; n Hmuy aoneres to tne wood and
torms a permanent base for repainting.
Paints which peel or scale have to be
removed by scraping or burning before
awHsiacTory repainting can be done.
When buying it is important to obtain
properly made. Time has proven that
white lead made by the "Old Dutch"
process of slow corrosion possesses
qualities that cannot be obtained by
any other method of manufacture. This
process consumes four to six months
time, and produces the brands that
have given White Lead its character
cs the standard paint.
re standard brands of strictly pore
Lead made by the "Old Dutch" pro
cess. YOU Cet the best in hnwinir th.n.
You can produce any desired color by
""""a mwc wanna oi wmte lead with
National Lead Cn'm Pair JtsWtVm ff tmA
-t mw-mrm mw m M V WW WiVw JsWVtTMA
For m! by tbt most reliable dctlertia Painti
If you are rotor to paint. It will mv vau a
Cnd ta list for hfinb MntalnU. Ir-
that may aava you many a dollar; it will
www gmrmt m ywwill VSSI U tf UU WW
NATIONAL LEAD CO.,
1 Broadwsr, New YwK
' 8t, Loul Branch,
Clark Avenu and Tenth Street. , ,
Take a Course
C DO k flllC
I AW Correspondsnc'
- - acnooi ot uw.
Lmt It? 8oa IOo. .tmp. tor
a s if Sat rucuiv u
I. COTMC. J., Stc'v,
Nebraska Savings Bank
IS and O 8t, Lincoln.
UIVES ABSOLUTE SECURITY.
Write Us and We will Prove it.
Five ter cent Interest on ssvins accounts
Special rate on time deposit.
Write us or call for neat vest Docket memo
I. O. BeuTHWica,
I. B. Tuiolbt '
AGENTS WANTED Male and female
old and young, $15.00 to $25.00 per
day easily made, selling our Queen
Plating Outfits, and doing Gold, Silver,
Copper and Brass Flatting, that is
warranted to wear for years, on every
class of Metal, Tableware and Jewelery
&c. Light and easily handled, no ex
perlence required to operate them.
Can be carried by hand with ease from
house to house, same as a grip sack or
satchel. Agents are makiDg money
rapidly. They sell to almost every
business house and familv. work shoD
Cheap,durable,slmple and within reach
of every one. Plates almost instantly,
equal to the finest new work. Send for
Queen City Silver & Nickel Piallng Co..
East St. Louis, 111.
We Sell Direct to tbe Consumer
AT WHOLESALE PR ICS.
House Paints, Barn, Roof and Bridge Paints,
Buy direct from tbe factory. G uaranteed .
Russell Paint Co.,
N W Cor Paulina & Kinzie St., Chicago, 111.
II Kinds of Galvanized Iron Cornices
Wire work, poultry netting, yard and
garden fencing, window guards, office
railiEg, etc. Send for catalogue.
J. W. D. HALL, St. Joseph, Mo.
EACLE BRAND THE BEST
Is unequakd lor House, Barn, Factory or Out
Hiiilriiugt and CtMU half the price of shingles, tin
or mm, It is read? Iiir ukc, ana ta.uv applied DV
auvone St nd stamp fi r snples, and stxtr- sire of
roof. KXCkLSlUK 1'AI.NT KOOF1NU Co.
I BS Duane at.. New York, N. Y
Farmer Agents In Nebraska
Th nKMt CO i plrl tins o
wikhI antl ttecl Dsmiun- snJ
lafU .t ill and ueard uilll r
muhincrv in im. frkus i T'WJ
turn and mi ninw m v
AieRis ani4 mho fcavS?I'Cl.
brcn iwiMMtitl lntt
ItSwtt fc llfc Ml ,., ,. I " '
I 4, M ..'. 'W-JiL'
r, II..U!1, likn k s il 4V - i
mis, as kuui I i I'rt ' 1
- w- . .. M r
! I BMhtnt ukt It ' .' V
llkisua iK,i, tii4 tMMl s4 !
wtid ik it, at, s4 W.s, Noitl m i m Ik
t tn s sr iwsti M
m M ,
Ooodhuo Engine Co.
M. Durl, III.
Watt tai &nay, x rfhaia nii.la'
butter asd t( ki 11 oa orotioa,
J, W. Uanvlki,
Ulato A (elk
n4 ar anwa H N ria . .ff , I
bin, tM v any el ur V JTh lr-J.
mm a. lb . SAN ).M
aT ,t m at, -J . ' ; m
IV, M lib f s i'l'.& l 111
dtfc4.lMl i.u. s4 wja" , Tf .ift
iu .1 tt i", I .ia v '
S llk.,t II (. L, f f, . I V
awl ll t ImJ tv vt IMS mm i - i I 1 i
fw. I imJllW'!'' ( ''Ml
SlirC JL CO Bee Bide
" O M .Hm. EB.
r our vcar's (irxilrnrf as Mmiiu-r in tl. , IT S
Patrnt office. Advirc ire, ma fee until th natKnt
UODKriXH SHIRTS MADE EAST.
With Orewiier- Spring and
Ratchet Bosom Boat). A
shirt front is stretched by
springs as tight a a drum
bead and a straight a
ribbon, while you are iron,
log the prings are ruiling,
so wrinkle nor crooked
place possible. Full in
Rtruciioua for starching,
polishing, etc . with each
ent by express on receipt of price,
Agents wanted. E. ORKWILEK.
- Upper Sandusky, Ohio.
Sold direct to school officers,
Circulars fre. Address,
Seat Manfg Co,
The Paragon Incubator
I DoeitiTelv th motlt nraflfnhU an1 n.
liable Incnbaur now before the people of the
West. "Patronize Home Indutry,r and get
the best. We dare come before tbe people at
the great Nebraska State Fair tb is year. We
hatched 93 chicks from 121 fertile eggs, after
moving tbe eggs and machine several mile
when they were wlthls two davs of hathimr
There being bo premium offered at the fair we
were grautea me highest award of honor by
the board of examiners. Send for circulars
and price list of the incubator, which hatched
the chicks at tbe state Fair. Address
O. G. COLLIER.
Box 435, Falrbury, Neb.
ITS CAUSES AND CURE,
Scientifically treated by an surlst of world
wide reputation. Deafness eradicated and en
tirely cured, of from 20 to 80 years' standing,
after all other treatments have failed. How
the difficulty is reached and thecause removed
fully explained in circulars, with affidavits
ana testimonials ot cures from prominent
people, mauea iree.
Dr. A. FONTAINE, Tacoma, Wash.
"AMONG THE OZARKS."
The Land of Big Red Apples Is tb title of an
attractive and highly Interesting book recently
issued. This book is handsomely illustrated
with views of South Missouri scenery including
the famous Olden fruit farm of 8,000 acres in
Howell county. It pertain ent rely to fruit
raising in tnst great iruit ueit or America, the
southern slope of the Ozark, and will prove of
great value, not only 10 fruit ff'owert. but to
every farmer and bouskeoper in other states
looking ror a farm ana a nome. 'inn book will
be mailed fee, Address, J. B. ockwood,
,'(.,;, ,ti ' Kansas City, Mo.
Black Seal Roofing
OUGH and DURABLE aa leather.
FIREPROOF aa asbestos, WATER
PROOF as rubber, and at price with.
n the reach QX every one. Put on by
anybody and good In any climate.
I Your Roofs and
In Bed or Ilrowni
or with oar (lossy Jet black, IMPERIAL
ASPHALT PAINT, all fully guaranteed.
Cheapest and best paint for metal and
wood In us. Send for Pamphlet, Catalogue
and color Card to the mannf actarers
W. , CAUPE BOOPQ A MFO CO.,
Kansa City, HO
MONEY IHON OPOL Y
(1st Edition of 5,000 all sold.)
NEW EDITION ENLARGED.
90 Pages Heavy Paper, flow Read.
Price, paper 25e; cloth $1.00.
Address Tbb Alliance Pub. Co., Lincoln, Veb.
"Money Monopoly, by E. R. Baker, is pro
nounced by representative leaders in the reform
cause to be the most comprehensive work ever
published on the money question. Every asser
tion backed up by undeniable prosfs. Truly the
Galling gun of wage-slavery against plutocratin
oppression." Iowa Tribune, tien. Weaver's pa
per. CHEAP FARM LANDS
00,000 icres Just put Upon the Market !
Small Cash Payments
5 to 20 Years Time.
For man of Nebraska and furthnr
particulars, call on or address,
STAPLETON LAND COMPANY,
444 BEE Bl'IMHM., OMAHA, EH.
FARhicftS am THRESHERS
i All lb l.alrat lprar
1 iiivhI;. i HHtafd t.rwl
r I I
- ( few rir. K. im.u il
Traction. P-'a 'i
Il wilt ol )ui I ftnt atrial ear4 to uMia
fill) Inftirntatlua abuul lb tw4 Tf llu KusttM
snt BSfi lu sank. itlr, A M.M
Mi Uia. w un, i.iwr.1, n.h.
CURED : FREE.
M swlKlmt M it
ONI MIMD Or SICK HOC
U tut.k I ik t t. sm4s rKkfi
. aM M ml , A ttJ
' iM l4 s Mt-a-H -4
Ik msmN )im A 4.' 1 f it
H,lHll.NllUinU.JirJ,M,t I mm;
. si ihi r"ra
ST. JOSEPH BUGGY CO.
JiWt U Iti tfs'j (Vm I'arrUrfwi aaJ
ilufts al U prlcw. tultu,
a4 ru Ul frK ctti ao4 Maat
nv pi. jam, aiik
TOIIST I mT
mtMmm. aLrTLrTr VI I VtJ I
; US. i n iwiiss i mm
AUERICAU ROOFING CO.
Largest Manufacturer in th U. 8.
Sheet Iron Building ruteriai
Sldinw. telllnirs. BooSnirs, Khutwrs. Imluiloa
JIcr.r . er
Umm (his mmmer.
St. Louis. Cincinnati.
STOMACH, UVER AND BOWELS t
AND PURIFY THE BLOOD. J
BIPAMS TABt LES an th SmS MmiU i
m rr ladlcMlaa. BIIUsmms,
HeaAwhe,CaMlVstlM,l7ssU, tarsal Z
",TtitHfi im..i, ii. .i. .i.. r!
Vrsealcrj. VSVaslv Brmita, aa all U.
rder f tks aioaiai-k, Liver Bswels.
Rlpans Tabalrs fon'-un nothlns lnjarkms ta
tne must dt-llcsut rjn.Ututum. An pheauit to
rtfwiual. and a-ire Immrdlste rlirf.
I r-wtal ).;netiIapkaire(4bozr)I
: S. May be ordered throiisS neaiMt druKirist.
J or by mall. Sample fre by mall. AddreaT
THE RIPANS CHEMICAL CO.,
5 SPKtCE STREET, MEW YORK CTTT.
KIX6SLAND & DOUGLAS MFB. CO,
- T, IAIt'IH, HO.
Cnrlraled for fast Trs
las, (Mpartlaa aaA
tf'iA&nlnr. t '
EsttlslasII Foists tbat rotonsksBpa Prfeo
I'ttUiag soa iTorking ajiglne. 6tndforUatalotu
Tbe Only Line Under One Management
Lincoln to Points Bclaw.
OAKKS FHBMONT 8IOUX CITT
ABBROEEN O.MAJU hHKLUON .
t-IEKKH UAHTiXOS UES MOSIR1
I1UKON SL'PKKIOK MAKHH'JLT'Wl?
MITCHELL T TKrOT "NT B(M)NE
Y INK H AjliMUUlxW CLINTON
DULUTII ySt MILWAUKEE
MINNE'P'LS f Trfl OHKOHH
OWATOMA mtMtVlM A0 CLAIRE
WINONA WW' J MADISON
St. PAULif Zmm Chicago
MARSHALL lir 'itTTtt t a FREP-PORT
KABOTA ULKI1ILL8 A TTUOR A
MAKQTTE WvAVTWfi ELGIN
EaCANARA W YOMINO TlIYriM
Fast Trains to Chicago and St. PauL
Closs Conniction roa All Points.
BEST EQUIPMENTS IO WKST RATE
A. B. FlSLTHHO, W. M. 8H1PSAH,
fc'ity T'kt. Agt. tien'l. At(t
Offlo 1133 O Bt-Depot Cor. 8 ad 8th Btr
LINCOLN. NEB. ' . . .
1 2th and Farnam Sts.
MUCH VALUABLE INFORMATION FR0U STUDY OF THIS MAP OF
ifeio,MIs!asi& Pacific fiy
r iMrsct Twit to and from CHICAGO, TIOCK
INLAND, DAVENPOHX, DES MOiKES. COUKCIL
HI.I'Kr-S, OMAHA, MNIKU.N, WATERTOWN
SIOl'X FALLS, JJISKEAPOL18, ST. PAUL. t!
JOSKIII. ATCHISON, LKAVENWORTR, KANSAS
nTV. lOPEKA, DENVER, COLORADO SI RI.NOS.
ac4 PtEtlLO. Ft Rcllnlof Cbalr Cars to so
Aom CiMCAOO, CALDWELL. RlTCIflKSON SB
IHilKli: CITY. od Palsc BInlBt Cars bev,i
CHICAO, WICU1TA b'l BntHI.NIrOSL
SCin VCSTI3ULE EXPRESS TRAINS
ef Thrwrh Oarlies, .Iwpsr, Pre ftv-ttnlti Chslr
t an sM plains ( Solly Mann I HI(.'A1, lr
V'ISt. U'VKllL Ui.l'rm, OMAHA . 1SZ
tlil.N rd lelwMti tilKAfiO sn4 I'kNVIU.
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!aTho Albert Lea Routo. i
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Jhm Is.ik, Jim b t.fc.s .:.. ua
I. IT. JOHN,
main qai and qasounc cnqini
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