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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1893)
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AUGUST 31, 1893
Iatrliaf Itrana Regarding 3abroka u
The tlasper county fair will be held
A movement is oa foot in Lincoln tc
drive the dcmi-moiules from their close
proximity to town.
The Filley Hot tew say the late rain
was the heaviest that has fallen in that
iciaity for five year.
8nperieotendent Rack of the Genoa
Indian school still wears the scalp that
C I). Rakebtraw is after.
The, Blair canning factory is al
mofet buried beneath sweet corn, and it
is now running night and day with
force of about 250 people.
While scuffing on the depot platform
at Fullerton, Winnie .McFayden, a
brake man, dislocated his elbow and
will be laid up for some time.
Omaha is again talking of having a
straight democratic paper; it csn get
Jong without a republican exponent
as it has done for many years.
The village of Humphrey in Platte
county keeps right on booming in spile
of hard times. The estimated improve
ments for this year exceed 75,OOo.
The 6tat banking board has begun
vigorous war ou bogus bond com
panies who are' doing business in Ne
braska. Let the good work go on.
In a row between four Italians in a
tough quarter of O a last week
TonyCallebeo wasda ously stabbed
with a knifs. One lis associates
Mark M. Coad, the Fremont importer
of thorougbred horse flesh, captured
several prizes at the imported Clydes
dale contest at the world's Columbian
Frad Young, editor of the Genoa
Leader, was put upon by a furious pop
ulist attorney whotr ha had traduced,
and the ensuing battle of seven rounds
ended in a draw.
A half crop In Nebraska is as much
as an average crop in most places. Our
friends ia the east should remember
that when they hear people talk about
short crops here.
Mr. David Richie, who was a stock
dealar in lilair for soma years and who
went from there to Denver, returned
to lilair last week and at once set about
looking up a house.
At a meeting of the committee of
Cuming City township upon the ap
propriation of road moneys to tho con
structlon of roads in that township
some 11,800 were appropriated.
Highwaymen attempted to hold up
F. Gray at Plattsmouth one day last
week, nut Mr. Gray seriously objected
and proceed to vigorously belabor the
footpada with his tists. 1 hey fled.
Colonel Hillings, who has leased the
Aurora Kepubllcun, is an old time
newspaper man who was well uud
favorably known in the state when it
was young. He has beau in the far
west for a number of years.
The hard times' hotvler faints when
the circus comes. When Forcpaugh'a
"great and only" exhibited in Lincoln
last week the usual crowd attended.
Farmers came in early with produce to
sell to realize the price of a circus
ticket-"" : . '
William Neville, the railroad con
tractor, who for the the past several
weeks has been moviug dirt for the B.
& M. north of Brllevue, reports that ft
rich mineral spring has been discov
ered in that neighborhood, and within
a stone's throw of the tracks.
John Brown, a young man about
twenty-three years of age, was arrested
by a park policeman at Omaha for ap
pearing in llanscoui park in a state
of nudity. Brown said he was simply
cooling off. He was taken to the sta
tion and will have all the chance he
needs for cooling off.
Notwithstanding the promise early
in the season of a tremendous crop of
potatoes, they do not appear to be a
very great success this year, although
there is occasionally a field that has
yielded well. The quality is not so
good as most years, and they are scares
enough so that the price is still high.
A trio of Free Methodist exhorters,
who have been picking brands at Bel
grade, went to Cedar Rapids and opened
service on the main street. The mar
shal noting that the wheels of com
merce were blockaded thereby, ordered
the leaders to move on but had to ar
rest the bell weather before they would
respect his authority.
A horse race at the Superior fair
grounds was the cause of a couple of
badly battered heads. The Burdick
boy was riding Marks' horse and was
winning the race when his rival struck
Itim over the head with a loaded whip
handle. The judgtui guv llurU'u-k the
money, which caused another fight
among the spectators and one man was
badly used up.'
The MLisonri river fi'rry squabble
between S. S. Archer and O'Neill A,
Thomas at I'lattsmouth Is becoming
quite warm. O'Neill & Thomaa main
tain that Archer has no legal right to
operate a ferry, while Archer iuuista
that hla competitors are in the wrong.
It appears that O'Neill A Thomas got
ahead of Archer on this side of the
river and secured the first charter, but
over ia Iowa first blood went to Archer.
It is generally conceded that there ia
not euottgh business for two ferries,
and the public Is begluntug to wonder
whether oue will drop out or whether
both will operate at a loss.
The Nebraska manufacturers' and
ronsuatera' aaaociation will make an ex
hibit at the state fair at Lincoln next
month. An opportunity U thus of
fered for til manufacturer to dUplay
the product of Nebraska mill at a
lima when the people of the state will
be able te Inspect them, The rail
nvsd companies have gWe rate to ex
hlWttora with!a the Hate that will be
a a Inducement to them, Tho managers
of the state fair are In perfect accord.
wltH the aalerprU. It tuny therefore
be safely predicted that for the nrt
ta the state's history irnr state flr
will hat a a principal tshlbU taiar
product of ttut mauuU lories of tha
tat. It will be a revelation to etas
tiliaeiu who be ifc-vc-r gained ft fair
Ids of the eteal of the lt inaau
tdvturar. T fce-Utm of tha stata at
aorta lion will meet with te tod'
Mat of aterjr maaufsctarer and all
thera wt ttvt a iatri in the da
fttaptatat of tha state's mountt.
OPINIONS OF BANKER.
All Atr TTn KfU f i'mm tawa
Ml Law Will Itlora Coafidaora.
New Yohk, Aug. 30. The following
interviews with bankers of this city
were had regarding the repeal of the
silver purchasing act:
Henry V. Cannon, president of the
Chase National bank: 'The aab
stantial majorities which have been
reported in the house against a de
preciated currency and in favor
of sound money are especially
gratifying because they . show
that the good sense of the
American people is asserting itself
through their representatives. The
people of all sections now realize that
the silver law has imperiled the indus
tries of this country; they have im
pressed members of congress with this
belief, and congressmen have voted
accordingly. There is no doubt the
country may take fresh hope from the
action of the honse yesterday. It
means that we will adopt as a nation
the money of the world, and that all de
pressing conditions and influences will
speedily be removed. Not less im
portant than the effect noon business
at home will be the effect abroad.
'I'M action insures a renewal of con
fiittwe in American securities."
Frederick V. Tappan, president of
the Gallatin National bank, aaid:
"Congress has expressed itself with
sufficient emphasis to let the
world understand that this coun
try is to be managed financially
upon a sound basis. It is certainly
very encouraging to note that every
part of tho country la alive to the sit
uation and that nothing short of ab
solute and unconditional repeal of the
(Sherman law will be satisfactory.
We may look for such action speedily,
I think, as a resulfof what the house
has already done."
Bray toll Ives, president of the West
era .National bank said: "It looks now
as if good news would accumulate
rapidly. We are getting from the
house better results than bad been
anticipated from the senate. Wise
legislation will restore confidence to
REQUESTS FOR SEED WHEAT.
Bis Counties Have Hade Application to
the Itallroad Commissioners.
Tope k a, Kan., Aug. 30. The state
board of railroad commissioners have
had requests from six Western coun
ties for seed wheat. The six counties
ask for over 87,000 bushels, the high
est demand, 83,651 bushels, coming
from Thomas county, and the lowest,
8,349 bushels, from Btanton county.
These figures show that it will take
an enormous quantity of wheat to
seed the arid district, a great deal
more than will probably be donated,
ho fur the commissioners have prac
tically no seed in sight, and the coun
ties which are able to render aid
maintain a very deep silence.
The circular letter of Secretary
Mohler of the state board of agricul
ture, which says the people who have
aided so often sufferers by flood and
cyclono ought not to be hardhanded
in this time of greater distress, may
stir the farmers to action; but at
present the prospect of western
counties is very gloomy.
Settled tha Boycott.
Toledo, Ohio., Aug. 30. A petition
was filed in the United States circuit
court yesterday in the case of the
Craig Ship Building company against
the Toledo, Ann Arbor and North
Michigan railway company, which
indicates the terms upon which
the Ann Arbor damage suit
against Chief Arthur was
Bottled, In the language of the peti
tion for authority to settle, Mr, Arthur
agreed to pay the receiver the sum of
f'J.ftOO, said sum including a fee of
$1,000 to plaintiff's counsel. Mr.
Arthur also pays all the costs ef the
damage suit Judgo Kicks granted an
order Saturday authorizing the re
ceive!' to settle and dismiss tho case on
v Kaiia City (irittn.
Price were quoted as follows: No 8
turd wheat, MnMc No, 3 hard wheat,
4SV,ft(!hj No 4 hard wheat, 1.VU70 rejocted
bard wheat, 40344." No. i red wheat, Mtv-Vi'io;
No. ! iv d wutut, 4r;j(jiVo No. i red whoat,
Coun Was flmr early prices were the same
as yesterday, but at the close both local
buyers and shippers mre paying H cent
advance. Itecelpts ot com, 81 cars: a year
ago, 36 cars No 1 mixed corn sold at 29 lift
So'io; No. 3 mixed, So: No. 4 mixed. 28c: no
grade. C7o: No. 2 white, 8960!4o: No
white, 8So: No. 4 white, SSa Shippers paid
Mississippi river and 7o: Memphis
for No. 8 corn, aud H5,(JW,o river sud 37o
Memphis lor No. !! white corn
Oats Sold rather Blowly. Choice samples
were scarce. Receipts of oats, 4 cars;
a year uno cars. No 8 mixed oats sold
at SOiVJ-JO'. choice heavy, 2$4o premium: No. 8,
17.-1 1: No. 4. tau.lSo; No. S white ST
Oate. X 8 white, SJ&Sio. Utc Soarco:
No. it nominally 4 To anl No 8, 44a Kt.AX-kkkiv-Nominally,
siftKIc por bu upon the
baals ot pure car lou; smalt lots, 3$5o lea
Chicago Hoard of Trad.
Chicago, Aug. : The followlnt table
show tu rj.ii,) ol priooa (or active future
o i I urd or trade to day:
KitinuleJ rti pit (or to tu irrj -iVatut
s r. curl 81 cars. fut, U ur. aj
ili'MUM Ch SAMlldlf -Wkttl. WtSt4
t4 etMiri't, SI - prm t ui
r-Milr ivl. t car; furs 1,11 car tMslrMI, til
lv tan r i wU4t, ill fr,
kam ta "Ti tT.T7 itoia.
K i iv, it, a4 ta-.eiti-ll.
tclpii Sim. vaittM, UK, at)iip4 )lerKy,
I. is lr. 4Ti TM sai4l awlil wss
iadv, ir slow, . tJra ss4 Tim
tfM sad hlplt siMtt, II Vk
iA o at4 atfr i Ik. Ti
mi4 Ud r. m iiin si. iit !
InUtaa . Ik otavkers mi l4',
i jtv. iu .i ti a
ltiv-ll'i4 M tn h'f:ni fHv.
i tae tt itiw. li, si
M I fug ma kf riR44
attik-Mtf iia i.a. rcot i4t4Mr4rk
If, lsstrk3( mWii
Gkkeswood, Neb,. Aug. 30.E3e
Jacobs, aged thirteen, daughter of
Kev. Jacob, was struck by No. 8 last
evening and had both legs amputated
below the knee. ElHe, with several
companions, went to the depot to see
the train come in. Before the train
started the girls walked down the track
and were soon followed by the train.
W ith a laugh Etfie attempted to cross
ahead of the train, but her foot slipped.
The fireman saw her fall and called to
Engineer Leeper, who applied the air
brakes with a force that shook the
passengers. But it was too late. The
injured girl was carried to the depot
and a physician summoned. Word was
sent to Lincoln and as soon as possible
the company surgeon arrived on a spe
cial engine. Both ankles were crushed
and the feet hung by small shreds of
flesh and tendons. The train had not
gotten up a speed of five miles an hour
when the girl was struck. No . blame
can be fied upon the engine crew.
Caae of Arnault.
Omaha, Aug. 30. Last Monday night
as Christina C'hristenson, a fourteen-year-old
girl, was returning from
CV.urtlaud beach t,be was brutally as
saulted by a young fellow, afterwards
identified by her as William Roberts,
who lives at Fourteenth and Martha
streets. She had come over from
Council Bluffs, where she resides with
her parents, to go to the beach with
her sister. The three made the ac
quaintance of three young men, Rob
erts, AUie Horton and one whose name
is unknown. They came in on the
same car and Christina's sister and her
friend together with their fellows got
off at Fourteenth and Douglas streets
to go home, leaving Christina and Rob
erts alone. He enticed her to a favor
able spot and committed the assault.
Ho fled from Omaha, but later returned.
He says the girl submitted to him will
ingly. Her father swears he will kill
Roberts if he ever gets a chance.
Lost Ills Wad.
Lixcor.il, Aug. 30. Sometime ago
Dan Dooley, who lives five miles south
of Lincoln, drew bis money, amounting
to J."00, out of the bank and had his
wife sew it up in her dress, considering
that the safest place. Last Saturday
his house caught fire and burned to
the ground and as Mrs. Dooley did not
happen to be wearing the aforesaid
dress, the money and dress went up in
imoke with the other contents.' Dooley
is now bewailing his loss of confidence
Prof. Herzfeld, director of the gov
ernment experimental station at Ber
lin, left the city yesterday morning
after having boon shown the sights by
Prof. Frankforter and Prof Nicholson,
lie is in the United State investigat
ing the beet sugar industry, and goes
from Lincoln to Kansas City and St.
Bold Theft at Hebron.
Hebron,' Neb., Aug. 30. Sells Bros.'
circus showed hero Monday and as a
result many cases of thieving are re
ported. Among them Is the robbery of
the safe in the implement ofllce of J.
y. Peddicord. Two well dressed men
fntered the office. One wanted to see
a buggy; with a view of purchasing.
Mr. Peddicord stepped into the back
room and showed the buggy and while
so engaged the other pried the cash
Irawer open and made away with the
3ontents, amounting to 8250. They
made their escape. The house of D. B.
Ashbrook was entered, ' but before
l retting anything of value they were
! frightened away.
Table Rock's New Fostmaiter.
Table Rock, Neb., Aug. 30. A. E.
Lane received Monday his commission
us postmaster at this place under the
Cleveland regime. XV. S. Dinsley, the
present postmaster, who has given
universal satisfaction, will retire and
Mr. Lane will take possession Septem
Tw;o business changes have just oc
curred in the town. Harness & Neeld,
butchers, have sold their meat market
to Hales and Chapman. Will L. Wood
has purchased an intevest in the cloth
ing house of Will II. Enuis in the opera
To Oust tha Democrats.
Dakota Citv, Neb.. Aug. 30. The
;ounty central committees of the re
publican and independent parties met
pursuant to call in this place and
I greed to unite forces on the county
ticket this fall and with the assistance
&f other influences hope to defeat the
democrats. All the offices except one
we now being filled by democrats.
The county conventions of both parties
are called for September 31. The ap
portionment of county offices agreed
upon is as follows: republican, treas
urer, judge, surveyor; independents,
;lerk, sheriff, coroner, superintendent.
lhe independent party is to indorse the
Amputate! Moth Her lga.
Red Ci.ovi, Nek, Aug. 30. Miss
Lottie K. Mack, a young lady living
oear here, who has been very sick for
lome time past with a complication of
liseases, which finally settled in her
lower limbs, stopping the circulation
jf the blood. lh Dumerell, assisted
by Drs. Ernigh and Heck, auccessfully
performed the operation yesterday af
ternoon, amputating both memWrs
bov the knee, The young lady
rallied from the 4rdcal aud will prob
omlnalti a Tkhl.
Punta, Neb., Aug. 30. The inde
pendent county txmventlon met here
resterday and nominated the follow
ing tlfkt t; For treasurer, Webb War
ners clerk. II. I. Jenkins; aherlff, l"at
Mrt'abr; Judge, 8. I. Hart; aupertnten
Uitt of publio Instruction, O. W. Wal
heck; clerk of the dlstrkt court, W. A.
Martin. The ticket U a good one, but
will hardly be a winner,
ttrabe lata lk Umm
Faihwoxt, Net., Aug. SiV Dr. T. ft
eley w arrid here Mon lay for
breaking- Into the hou of M rut Dai
bug. lie wamd to l4te hi fath-rin-law,
JoypS iiilll. who Uvea at
Itartlnif'-.t hW, 'l when they ,kd
live U r in -ihW f,He he wruke It
: taal atr I f at.
iHixr, NrU, Auf. tV J'k liroth,
! is arrrll wile but-gWitia
IVi irr l.rM. ire Atrut tl, h i hU
ati ,hg !' rdv. 11 ! 4uU
tii i u'l A1 li.Vl tatlw distrkt evart
I ' Ua I.
SHE WAS HONEST.
Kmt Kit That Ktsrybod tfss
Looking at Her.
A motherly-looking old lady got oa
Buffalo street car one afternoon.
She was plainly dressed in black,
her hair was as trhite as snow and
her face was -sweet and pbasant
he walked half way up the car and
found a seat ,
As soon as she was seated she
f umbled in a black silk bag that she
carried on her arm and produced a
nickel This she held In her hand
waiting for the conductor to come
The car was well filled and thecon
ductor had plenty to da He came
through the car at Jersey street and
hurriediy collected the fares. He
skipped the old lady. She was ready
to pay him the nickel, but she did
not offer it to him when he passed.
After ho had gone by her, her con
science reproached her, evidently,
for she half bell out her hand as if
to urge tho fare on tho conductor.
The conductor didn't notice the half
proffered fare. Then began a mighty
struggle between the sordid and the
Christian sides of the woman's char
acter. She knew that she ought to
give the money to the conductor, but
she doubtless argued to herself that
it was hi business to ask for It
She felt that every person in that
car knew that she had held out her
fare and she looked around with a
defiant air as much as if to say:
"Well, what if I did?"
Her look of defiance didn't last
long, however. She smiled weakly
and dropped her eyes to the floor.
She started to hold out ber hand and
then pulled her arm bacK. She
looked around the car again and this
time she blushed. Then she sat bolt
upright, evidently having come to un
understanding with herself and drop
ped the nickel into the black silk
bag. It looked very much as if the
sordid sido had won.
The conductor came through again.
The old lady looked straight ahead.
Her lips were closely compressed.
Her fiDgers twitched a bit when the
conductor said, "fare, please," but
she did not fish up the nickel. She
glanced at her neighbors out of the
corners of her eyes after the conduc
tor had passed. She was extremely
self-conscious. It was evident that
she was not yet fully decided that
she had dono right
As the car left Niagara square she
looked around again. She probably
caught someone's eye, for she blushed
scarlet Her defiant look was gone.
She was embarrassed. She felt that
everybody in the car was watching
her. She reached down into the
black bag and found the nickel. Then
she beckoned to the conductor and
handed it to him. 'You skipped me,
I guess," she said simply. The con
ductor 'was astonished, but he took
the money and thanked her. And
the old lady settled back in her Beat,
her face radiant with a look that
plainly showed she was at peace with
conscience after a very trying quar
ter of an hour.
THAT MISCHIEVOUS CROW.
Its Tricks Got an Office Boy Into a Peck
'Dolphus is not married; he says
?0 thinks the "mahwid state is ohock
ull of trepidations." His chosen
companion in life is a tame crow
named Lucy. This gentle name
seems singularly inappropriate, as
Lucy is the blackest and moat ill
tempered crow that ever cawed.
Her one accomplishment is that
she knows how to mail letters. 'Dol
phus taught her to drop letters down
the mail chute in the office, and he
and Lucy are very proud of the
achievement It nearly brought
them to grief one day. The office
boy in one of the upper oflices is
deeply enamored of a pretty type
writer on tho floor beneath, and oc
casionally, so rumor says, indites
tender missives to her.
The other day, when he was writ
ing, he called Lucy to him before the
letter was ready to mail. Lucy sat
there on his writing table for some
time and the boy seemed in no haste
to finish his epistle.
Finally Lucy could stand it no
longor and snatched the open page
in hor beak aud flew through the
transom to the mail chute in the
hall. The open letter was too big to
go in. Lucy knew her duty; that
lettor must go down, so she flew to
the elevator shaft and dropped it
gently down, then flew away with a
The ofllce boy was in despair. He
toro madly dowu stairs only to find
that the engineer, who had been oil
ing tho top machinery of the eleva
tor, had caught the letter and was
reading it aloud to an interested
audlenco. among which was the oftlca
boy's hated rival, tho elevator boy.
l.ut'y ft jhts very shy of the ofllco
bay now. 'Dolplius says Lucy can
understand every word he say, so it
may be that she understood when the
oftloe boy announced that if Le caught
her he'd wrlug her neek.
Tha Moqall Katara La4a.
It will be new to many readers that
the mosquito it firmly established U
London. It If to be, found in certain
large hotels whl. h are the resort of
visitors coming from the continent,
and tha supply seems to In naln
talned by constant importations from
abroad. YUilura who am familiar
with the nolae and bit ot the mos
quito Mrt that it U the true pest
in its worst form, ai4 there Is ao
reason for doubting their i per lew
Ta rl a4 lite lalar,
l-rti'wi Teller- t '.an tell )t?u hub
jour future huKu.l Mt l.
Chtt-aa Woman Thai diwsat
lUlarb ui In the al'.ahtctt. W hat I
aat to k tow U who my patl hut
vault hit Wvn.
W mmmmmm jam Xh
i fell mMMfym tmm I mtfcm
Second Largest Normal
THIS SCHOOL It now f n full operation In all Its departments bstween 700 sod 800 ttudeatt In
actual attendance. There has been at least U60 OU) epent ta buildings in 1892, and we need
an equal amount In 1893. We need now 60 to 75 bouiea to accommodate the students. Wears
ailing lou from $50 .00 to MOO on easy termi and It is a first-class chance to double yaur mosey
with I u ibe next 12 months, Buy a lot, build a house; it will pay for lUelf within five y art.
the seat of
THE WESTERN NORMAL,
It situated on hUrh rolling; croiind overlooking
conuected witte the city by electric cart. Hawthorne property la the finest property around the
city of Lincoln and is the place to educate your children. Yoa kave city advantages with country
tax. If you are thinking; of tending your children to tchaol bny a lot, build a house and rent a part
of it It will pay all expense, and will pay for Itself in a thort time, we alxo have soma-
mall tracts of land near the eolleee fram one to thirty acres lust the thin; for gArdeniug, anil
near the Western Normal will tell cheap and on etr terms. For any infoiu.atlou iu regard to
loti and lands at or near Western Normal call oa or write,
ROOM 10-1041-0 St, -
WHAT EVERY MAN IS WORTH.
Chemical Compounds of an Average
Voter Are Valued at 018,300.
An Interesting exhibit at the
national museum shows the physical
Ingredients which go to make up the
average man, weighing 154 pounds,
says the American Analyisb A
large glass jar . holds tho ninety-six
pounds of water which his body con
tains. In other receptacles are three
pounds of white of egg, a little less
than ten pounds of pure glue with
out which it would be impossible to
keep body and soul together-srfour
and one-half pounds of fat, eight
and one-fourth pounds of phosphate
of lime, one pound ot carbonate of
lime, three ounces of sugar and
starch, seven ounces of fluoride of
calcum, six ounces of phosphate of
magnesia and a little ordinary tabla
salt Divided up Into his primary
chemical elements the same man it
found to contain ninety-seven pounds
of oxygen enough to take up, under
ordinary atmospheric pressure, the
space of a room ten feet
long, ten feet . wide and ten feet
high. His body also holds fifteen
pounds of hydrogen, which, under
the same conditions, would occupy
somewhat more than two such rooms
as that described. To these must be
added three pounds and thirteen
ounces of nitrogen. The carbon in
the corpus of the individual referred
to is represented by a foot cube of
coal. It ought to be a diamond of
the same size, because the stone is
pure carbon, but the National mu
seum has not such a one in its pos
session. A row of bottles contain
the other elements going to make up
the man. These are four ounces of
chlorine, three and one-half ounces
of fluorine, eight ounces of phos
phorous, three and one-half ounces
of brimstone, two and one-half ounces
of sodium, two and one-half ounces
of potassium, one-tenth ot an ounce
of iron, two ounoes of magnesium,
and three pounds and thirteen ounces
of calcium. Calcium, at present
market rates, is worth f 300 an ounce,
so that the amount of it contained in
one ordinary human body has a
money value of 118,800. Few of our
fellow-cHiens realize that they are
worth so much intrinsically.
ton In Chorea Choirs.
The bishop of Now Jersey has for
bidden the women of his church
choirs to wear vestments. The vest
ments are worn by several women
choirs In New York city, notably St.
Bartholomew's and St. (ieorge's. Tha
long black cossacks and white cot
ters are rather Impressive, while the
wearing of the little rai Is, of course.
In accordance with the ancient tradi
tion that women must not appear
with uncovered heads la the
churches, 'lhe strictly correct cov
ering, however. Is the band about tha
forehead, to whl-h ! fattened a long
blai-k veil to bo thrown back over tha
lUpaaa Tabulot assist dlgeatlon;
wein a tour ttomaoa; cura.lUer
Via I the remedy for ulei lea trouble
now brlag lalroduoed by the Nbrak
VtavlComnaay. tl K. Y. I .Ha Hid.
Omaha It creating profound and U
V Northwetra tia k Cblctfta.
taw rate, t'ast tralsa. oik
0 8L ---.
Wfctawrltitf to tdrerUttra please
meat on ttiU fvr,
ON THE HILL.
College - i America.
tht Capitol clty-acity of 86.000 people- and Is
BARBER & FOWLER,
- Lincoln. Neb.
September and the World's Fair.
This delightful month will attract
more visitors to the creat fair than any
yet past. By the Northwestern line's
train leaving Lincoln at 1:45 p. m.,
passengers can, it they desire, reach
the grounds before 9 o clock the next
norning. Secure tickets at city office,
1133 O St., or depot, corner S and 8th
The World's Fair.
The seven Wonders of the world
were playthings and dull ones at that
when compared with the Columbia
Exposition of 1893.
All the leaning towers and rained
pyramids and gigantic bridges and
other so-called marvels of the old world,
together wouldn't form such a specta
cle as there is now to be seen, not a
thousand miles away. .
Words cannot describe it. But if
you take the Burlington route to Chi
cago you can see it for yourself. Bon
nell at the depot or Zlemer at 10th and
O Sts. will give you information about
trains and help make your journe
pleasant and profitable. Excursio
every day. -- - : ,v .
"Tobacco Destroyed His Nerves and
Stomach and Injured His Health."
Valparaiso, Ind., Nov. 26, 1892.
Sterling Remedy Company, No. 4ii Ran
dolph St., Chicago:
Gentlemen: I used three boxes of
for tobacco. Before I began its U6e If
had very poor health heart trouble,'
and my nerves were all gone; in fact,
my health was so bad that I sold my
store and spent a year out of doors to ,
improve my health; I was too nervous
to work. NO-TO BAC cured me, and
my health is better than it has been for
many and many a day, and I am only
too glad to give you the liberty to use
this statement, in order that many
others, who are being destroyed by the
use of tobacco, may see it and be saved.
(Signed.) T. B. Hart.
NO-TO BAC is absolutely guaranteed
to cure any form of the tobacco habit;
you can buy it at S. T. Clark Drug Co.
Lincoln. Neb., our agents. Call and
get a copy fcf our little book, entitled
"!on't Tobacco Spit or Smoke Your
Lincoln, Naa Auj.
Snlpho-Ballna lUth Co., Llnciiln, Sob.
GautltflM-! h Inn a victim nl rheumatism
far rl xtan Bal. I hT suffered intanwl at J
limn, and hv (Hn to lh Hut Spring ol South
ItaluM, and Via lint MrtiHT l AckBM fire
linn. Making mJwt. I Save aU Ukan much
mcukin uml- lliS dim lion, nf bl phf licuu,
AtKwti ana month AtfO I uffrn-a' from una ol llw
km vlulaat aU'S ol tha diwaw, and si oaca b
Kd Uklnr hot Mil watrt hath al tour mmm ana
tOciHiid botU betwa ia in.toty. I'nacrtha cma ol
wir ntlamaalv ami tfti, tent ittaatUnl. Mr. lUnr
8. hmiiit, I h, i think. Uraly minmJ,
' trnnca and my sbMwatlua ol tha ra
wlu al uwalmnt nl man fwttvau at ttm Hot
lHiaa Hia 4frddt yxmt hatkauuMi, I am
rn,MH'd ll bctlrnd au;kt rati raa na a4w
laiiwd v a ioiiw ol a ut waiar baila al fwtr
baih hM than auat aitHr piata ia Ilia rouatr.
I do aut b,tut a.n anlt l nmw4, but to
"'f '" patron mllfriaa; tratn rhvunuluni ta tr
a ima ad hatha at vw hta kaaw aadat tha
dtHMtton al aaal lha uhviittaaa la cvr,
I hfiwva faw naw a4 ataiixa kvtlh hauw
Milltrwa a aa hlw.wg m tha ma tkiiw
ol raaiM'iMn In ihia n,,i,. ami I haym tl U ra
(iva IN Utwial buimhmc it mattt.
VaolM.aa.4 iattd t-l m aav taimnlti,
hut pww ,m I akmtd achaaw knlf Ik
rat (lr I kana rwa4 at km aaad atd yaw
My aht I haw au) ta auca Mav at tau
ay daain ffi.
J. N. hiauaa,
Tha tbovt front J.ulja UtraU Is hut
a tamnl if the anaay stml!ar Watituoe
Ult we cava reoelved without toilette.
t'ct an l wbbh wUI a(p!ar from tiw
to time it thM ettlttwaa.
Si Unit HAUNK lUTHt'il,
rourt'titn and M ttreUt Uo4a.
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