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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1912)
...... tlMnrlftfll SOCH'J
TAFT MEN HOLD A 8EPARATE
DEMOCRATS ENDORSE MR, BRYAN
Republicans and P.rohlbltlonlats Meet
In Lincoln, Democrats at Grand
Island', and the Poputlsta
Lincoln The republican party In
Nebraska Is divided Into two
branches, ench with a platform of its
own, much differing in tone, each with
a Btate committeo of entirely differ
ent personnel, and each with officials
to conduct the campaign.. Tho ono
branch will bo known as progressive
republicans, tho other as Taft repub
licans. Tho Taft branch left the regular
convention, held a separato conven
tion passed resolutions endorsing tho
national platform and ticket, agreeing
to support only thoso stato cornl (dates
who mako a llko endorsement, and
deprecating the refusal of tho regular
convention to give thorn a chanco to
present a Taft resolution befdro they
retired. The progressive republicans
adopted a platform In which an ex
tensive declaration of principles is set
out, but refused to endorse any can
didate, national state or congres
sional, for ofllce. The Taft republi
cans endorsed the president and vice
president as candidates for re-elec
tion, but no others.
Tho two conventions were a fore
gono conclusion even before the dele
gates began to arrive.' The question
merely was which faction would leave '
tho auditorium and hold its delibera
tions In another hall. The progres
sives were in full control, with a safe
margin of delegates, unless tho ex
ecutlvo committeo, empowered to hear
contests and decido them bo far as
tho vote on tho temporary organiza
tion was concerned, would listen to
tho argument that tho progressives
who controlled in so many county con
ventions were not real republicans In
that they dldjiot endorse tho national
ticket, and wero to all intents and
purposes hostile to tho candidacy of
Tho committee listened for many
hours to the arguments of the oppos
ing sides In contests from eight or
nine counties. In each case the con
testants were Taft supporters with
the exception of Douglas county,
where tho Taft men held the regular
credentials. Finally a sort of compro
mise was reached, and all but Jcfferls
of Omaha voted to Boat the progres
sive republican delegates from every
county where the tost of republican
ism was tho only ground of contest,
but no headway could be made look
ing to the withdrawal of any of the
Searle Taft Leader.
ThUB ended the long-drawn-out con
test. Immediately the Taft forces ar
ranged' their program. S. A. Searle
was mado the floor leader. It was de
cided that the signal for withdrawal
should be an adverse vote on a reso
lution endorsing the national admin
istration and ticket. Tho Taft dele
gates who had been refused seats by
the executive committee waited on
the outside for the bolters to appear
and Joined them at once In their sep
arate convention. Likewise the pro
gressive republican delegations from
the four counties where they had
been turned down on the temporary
roll waited for their chanco at seats,
which it was known would come as
soon as the credentials committee had
got In Its work.
The vote on the Taft endorsement
was never taken, owing to the rulings
of the chairman. When many efforts
had been made and each frustrated
the bolt took place regardless. No
' tost vete was taken In either conven
tion to Indicate how many left with
the bolting Taft delegates. Douglas
county led off- and It Is known was
followed by Saline, Colfax, Madison
?nd Johnson entirely, and probably by
other complete delegations. Dodge
Cuming, Cass and partial delegations
from other counties where complete
Taft victories had been won, remained
and took part In the regular conven
tion. Individual members in many
delegations, supporters of tho presi
dent, also left with tho bolting fac
tion, but how many of these did leave
wan never ascertained. All votes In
both conventions aftor tho eplltwere
THE REPUBLICAN CONVENTION
Adopt Platrbrm, But Do Not Endorse
Taft and 6herman.
Lincoln Tho convention was called
to ordor at noon, but in order to allow
RIDING IN AN AEROPLANE
James Hopper Describes His Emo
tions During Hla First Flight
' Throuoh the Air.
James Hopper, who rodo as a pas
senger in an Antoinette aoroplane,
thus doscribes his emotions In Every
body's: "And then good Lord, what Is
thatl At first I thought that we had
struck nn nbandonod quarry and were
hurtling through a pile of stones.
further tlmo to got together, did not
get down to business until 3 p. in.
Governor Aldrlcb was nominated by
A. C. Epperson for temporary chair
man and S. A. Searle, on behalf of
tho Taft men, nominated John L. Ken
nedy, but Kennedy declined to mako
tho race and Aldrlch was elected.
A resolution by Mr. Scarlo to deny
Beats to all delegates who did not In
tend to support tho national ticket
was the immediate cause of the bolt.
Chairman Aldrlch declared tho
speaker out of -order and Mr. Searlo
left the hall, followed by tho bolting
Tho convention adopted a platform
declaring for a pormanont non-partisan
tariff commission and admitted
tho Inefficiency of tho I'ayno-Aldrlch
tariff bill. Demanded trust regulation
and favored limiting tho powerB of
federal courts, and go on record as
favoring woman suffrage.
THE TAFT CONVENTION.'
Met at the Lincoln Hotel After Leav-
Lincoln. After withdrawing from
the republican convention tho Taft re
publicans under the lead of S. A.
Searlo and others of the Omaha dele
gation formed a second convention and
mnde tho cut between their faction and
the progressives clean. A new stnte
committeo was named with power to
fill in vacancies on the ticket and tnlco
charge of tho books. kept by tho pre
ceding republican central committee.
Tho convention wna in session for
thrco hours. In that tlmo the creden
tials of all delegations had been ex
amined nmr'a new committee appoint
de. When .the convention was called to
order by A. W. Jeffries of Omaha fifty-two
counties responded to the roll.
Two more were later added. E. O. Mc
Gilton of Omaha was selected as tern
porarychalrman, and to servo as tem
porary secretaries, O. D. Unthank,
Charles Dort and Luther P. Luddcn
woro chosen. This organization was,
made permanent after tho credentials
committee reported that there were
no irregularities in tho membership.
No platform was adopted other than
that embodied in tho resolutions adopt
ed. These endorsed the national ticket
and platforom and protested against
tho use of tho word "republican" in
describing any organization other than
Tho meeting was enthusiastic from
the very beginning. Tho beginning
was when A. A. Scarlo, who had led
tho fight in tho auditorium, called tho
delegates together and led them
through tho streets to the banquet hall
of the Lincoln hotel. Every mention
of "regular republicanism" was greeted
with cheers as was every mention of
President Taft's name. Victor Rose
water was eulogized and cheered
mightily when called upon to g'vo a
short talk. Frank Reavls, Judgo Baker,
John L. Kennedy and S. A. Scarlo
shared in tho crowd's applause when
called upon for addresses.
BRYAN FORCES WIN.
W. H. Thompson Defeated Byrnes for
Grand Island. Tho Bryan forces tri
umphed In the democratic state con
vention. W. H. Thompson of 'Grand
Island was elected chairman of tho
stato committee over John C. Byrnes
of Columbus. A platform and resolu
tions commending V. J. Bryan for his
action at the Baltimoro convention
were adopted by an overwhelming ma
jority in tho closing hours of tho con
vention. In all of the clashes between
tho two forces the Bryan men had lit
tle difficulty in keeping control of the
Lancaster voted solidly for Thomp
son and Douglas with Its 105 votes for
Byrnes. When the roll call was fin
ished Thompson had 478 votes and
Byrnes had 428. Changes were rapid
ly made and when they were com
pleted the vote stood 487 for Thomp
son. Tho Byrnes men took the defeat
gracefully and showed every evidence
of being willing to support the ticket.
Mr. Byrnes himself admitted that ho
would not have been a candidate for
re-election had it not been for letters
said to have been sent out urging
democrats not to vote for him.
Mr. Thompson in bis keynote speech
congratulated the party on the splen
did services given to tho party by Mr.
Byrnes, The address of Mr. Thompson
was punctuated by applause and ho
was urged to proceed. He Anally took
off his coat and sailed into tho republi
can party and alluded to tho demo
cratic party until the delegates were In
an enthusiastic state.
At the night session Morohead spoke
while the convention was watting for
tho committeo on resolutions. Ho fold'
ho would not be a candldato for any
other office in this stato but that he
believed in one term for governor. He
denied tho chargo that he had voted
against the Initiative and roferondum.
POPULISTS ENDOR8E BRYAN.
Also Approve Democratic National
Aurora. Endorsing the democratic
national ticket and portions of the
Thon, moro plausibly, that wo had
passed from tho grassy plain to a
rad of torn-up macadam. But neither
of theso suppositions answered quite
tho question put to mo by my senses.
Wo seemed to roll on a medium singu
larly hard. Hard and smooth, and yet
sown with roughness. It felt as it we
were upon a road of adamant laid
upon the bedrock of the earth, and
as It upon this adamantine road peb
bles hard and faceted liko diamonds
had. been strewn. Upon the hard,
smooth1 substar.ee tho machine glided
democratic stato ticket and passing a
resolution highly commending tho
action of W. J. Bryan nt tho Daltlmoro
convention tho populist state conven
tion adjourned after being In session
a little over two hours. The stato cen
tral committeo was rcorganldcd with
fifteen mombers, two from each con
gresslonal district and three nt largo
and a series of resolutions recommend
Ing reforms passed.
J. H. Grosvcnor ns temporary chair
man, called the convention to order.
J. D. Bishop of Nemaha was mado
permanent chairman. E. A. Walrath
of Osceola sorved as both temporary
and permanent secretary.
Between fifty and sovcnty-flvo dele
gates representing fifteen counties
mado up tho convention. They decided
to continue tho party organization
within tho stato and reorganized tho
stato central committee.
Hold Quiet Session in Represenatlve
Lincoln. Tho prohibition stato con
vention met In tho representative
chamber of tho state house, transact
ing their business and departed with
out so much no ono word of strife
Things were bo peaceful about whore
tho prohlbltonlstB were meeting that
during the whole day's 'proceedings
thero was opposition to but one or two
Nearly forty wero present, one
fourth of tho wholo number being
women. Owing to tho fow number of
delegates present and tho small terri
tory represented, It wns voted early In
tho day to dispense with the cominittoq
on credentials and to nllow cvoryono
In the room who expressed affiliations
with the party tho right to voto on all
Tho convention was called for 11
o'clock but It was nearer 12 when D.
B. Gilbert of Fremont, chairman of
tho stato central committee, finally
called the meeting to ordor. The
morning session lasted until about
42:30, nt which tlmo the temporary
organization, consisting of T. J.
Sohrodo of Bennet, chairman, aud M.
E. Bltner of Polk county, secretary,
was completed and the committees on
resolutions and on tho selection of
tho members of tho stato central com
mittee, wero nt work. Tho afternoon
was largely taken up with an nddrcss
by Aaron Watklns, vico presidential
nomlneo on tho prohibition ticket
Committee Holds Session.
Lincoln. Tho republican stnto cen
tral committeo met nt tho LIndoll ho
tel Tuesdny night for tho purposo of
effecting an organization. H. M. Bush
noil of Lincoln was elected temporary
chairman and Labor Commissioner L.
V. Guyo, temporary secretary. Pres
ent nt tho meotlng were about thrco-
fourths of tho regular committeo.
Mr. Bushnoll said afterwards that
as tomporary chairman he will likely
call another meeting of the commit
tee within a week or ton days to effect
a permanent organization. At that
time several of tho candidates for state
offlco will be asked to attend.
Holds a 8econd Convention.
Reno. At a second, stato convention
of tho republican party held here,
Thomas Nelson of Reno, R. W. Booth
of Tonopnh and W. M. McGIll of Ely
wero nominated as republican presi
dential electors for tho state of Neva
da. The nomination of electors was
omitted at the first convention of re
publicans because it was thought the
state primary law required such nom
inations to be made at tho September
Indianapolis, Ind. Governor Thomas
R. Marshall will bo notified of his se
lection as the democratic nominee for
vice-president of the 'United States on
August 20 at the coliseum at the state
Tentative plans to turn tho meeting
into a monstrous celebration are on
foot by members of tho state commit
tee. Chairman Korbly conferred with
Governor Marshall before the meeting
which was merely a ratification of the
plans proposed by the chairman.
Given Vote of Confidence.
Constantinople. The new Turkish
ministry recolvcd a voto of conOdenco
In the chamber of deputies today after
It was announced that tho government
will not interforo with peace negotia
tions with Italy, and tho new minister
ial program had boon read. Tho gov
ernment was sustained by a vote of
113 to 45. Tho grand vizier had de
clared that tho government would re
sign unlesB parliament gave its sanc
tion to tho program.
A remarkablo land sale will bo held
In Lincoln on August 20 to 25, when
Z. S. Branson will auction off 5,000
acres of land located noar Havclock,
Nebr., In Lancaster county.
Tho refusal of the dock workers In
London to obey tho manifesto issued
by tho strike leaders on Saturday de
claring tho strike at an end after it
had lasted ten weeks, was given prac
tical effect Monday when very few of
the men turned to work.
lovol, but excited to a furious trepi
dation by tho bristling diamonds. 'Wo
aro going through a rock pllo, 1 said
to myself, roturnlng to iny Hist un
satisfactory and yet moro plauslblo
supposition. We wore flying, by
Jovo! That was tho meaning of this
bard going, this tremendous trepida
tion. From tho gentle earth wo had
passod to the ways of tho air. That
adamantine, resilient and diamond
bristling surface upon which wo rodo
now, It was the azure of the tiklos. It
Was ozone, it was ether, It was eytrj'
(By 13. O. BKLLKU8, Director of Kvo
ntng Department, Tho Moody Bible
Institute- of Chicago.)
LESSON FOR AUG. 11.
A TROUBLED SEA AND A TROU.
LESSON TRXT-Mnrk 4:35 to 5:20.
OOt.DKN TEXT-"C1od is our rofUBe
nml strength, a very prcnent help in trou
ble. Therefore will wo not fetir, tlioimti
tho cnrtli do change, nnd tliotiKh tti
innuntnlns bo removed Into tho heart ol
tho sea." 1'a. 40:1-2.
Wo now turn from our studies In
tho manifesto or innugurnl address of
Jesus to ono of tho outstanding inci
dents of his llfo of service.
This lesson is a dramatic one, lights
and shadows, Burprlso nnd revelation,
rebuko and encouragement nro rapid
ly mingled. Tho subject of tho les
son is well chosen. Leaving tho multl
tudo to whom ho had been preaching,'
Jesus commands that they pass over
to tho other sldo of tho lake, v. 35.
"Let us pass over," ho nays. Jesus
aovcr asks his disciples to go whoro
no will not go or has not been before.
How touchlngly vivid is tho sugges
tion of v. 36, "they took him ns he
wap," ho Is tired and weary, he,
whoso invitation is to nil who nro
weary nnd needing rest, ho who had
not whero to lay his head, is carried'
by loving hands Into tho boat and la,
soon lost In restful slumber? Loving
hands minister to tho loved tenchcr.
Both master and friends, who nro
soon to meet a caso of great sin, nro
beforo that met by a great storm. But
bo who Is lrd and Master of forces,
Bleeps calmly on. Why not? Who
clso could bo Indifferent? Not so theso
disciples; thoy havo yet to know him
porfectly and henco It Is qulto natural
that In their alarm thoy should awak
en him ns they view tho rapidly fill
ing boat and exclaim, "Master, carcst;
thou not that we perish?" Weary ns
ho was, and personally indifferent aa
ho mny havo been, yet for the Bako of
his chosen friends ho nroso nnd re
buked tho storm, nnd tho peace which
ho later gavo tho demoniac Is first
shown in material things as ho quieted
tho waves (Comparo v. 30 and 15).
Had Little Faith.
It was a great storm, v. 37, like
wise a grcnt calm. Tho psalmist says,
"great peaco havo thoy who lovo thy
law," great peace havo they who truly
iknow and love Jesus, (John 14:27).
;HIs rebuke to tho disciples, v. 40, was
so gentle ns to lose Its sting, "how
is it thnt jo havo so little faith?" Thoy
had some faith, it is true, for they ap
pealed to him In their great need, but
joh so little. Our proportion of faith
is the measuro of our fear. What
wonder (v. 41) that thoy woro amazsd.
This man of flesh who had been sleep
ing the sleep of intense weariness com
manding tho sea nnd that It should
obey him with tho meekness of a
child. "What manner of man is this?"
Nineteen hundred years haB failed to
.answer that query.
Reaching the other sldo they entered
the land of Gadara.. Thero they mot
a demoniac who is, we believe, a type
or plcturo of great sin In that he was
(a) without restraint, "no man could
bind him," v. 3; (b) he was injuring
himself "cutting, etc.," v. 5; (c) he
was separated from his friends, "dwelt
among the tombs," v. 3; (d) he was
"unclean," v. 2. Thero is also evi
dence of the futility of human resolu
tions and the vainness of attempts at
control or reformation, seq verse 4,
"no man had the strength to tarns
him." Then note the torment of hli
life, r. 7.
Ins to Account For,
Church members have no right to
condemn the liquor traffic and then
to rent stores in which to carry on
the same. Naturally therefore, these
people when they saw their Illegal
gains Interfered with should request
Jesus to depart v. 17, and this even
In the face of what had been done for
stricken man. Luke tells us (Luke
8:37) that they were bolden with a
great fear. Fear of what? Surely not
any fear of this Galilean teacher, but
rather were' thoy fearful of the effect
of his life upon their material pros
perity. Big business will have some
Bins to account for when in the faco
of known facts they still press for
their gains ignoring tho cry of tho af
flicted and careless of unreasonable
houso and unsanitary living condi
tions. On tho other hand why did Josus re
fuso such a logical and' seemingly rea
sonable and proper a request as that
recorded in verso 18? Was It not. d
very natural request and an evldcuco
of gratitude as well? Jesus, however,
know a better place, for bo saw a
greater Joy in storo for this man.
Henco ho commanded tho man to "go
A suggestion outllno for this lesson
would bo as follows:
I. A great otorm 4:35-41. Tho com
mand of Jesus, v. 35; tho weariness ol
Jesus, v, 3C; tho alarm of tho dis
ciples, v. 3?; tho lndlfforcnco of Jesus,
v. 38; tW great calm, v. 39.
II. 'A glorious euro, 5:1-20, (1) The
Gadarcnq a typo of Bin, v. 1-5, unclean,
separated, no restraint, self-injury.
(2) Tho Gadareno cleansed, y, C-15. Hu
HI. The great mission, v. 10-20, An
Improper request, v. 17. A proper re
quest, v. 18, A hard request, v. 1. A
great result, tee Luke 8:40.
CEREMONY IN EAST ROOM OF
ACCEPTS IN LENGTHY ADDRESS
Is Profoundly Grateful to Republican
Party For the Honor of Again
Being the Standard
Washington. President Taft learn
ed Thursday that he Is tho notnlnoe
of the republican party for presiden
tial honors. Tho national republican
convention's notification committeo
performed tltolr perfunctory function
In a ccromony remarkablo for its In
formality. Senator Ellhu Root, who. as chair
man of tho convention headed tho
notification committeo, formally tend
ered the nomination In a brief speech,
glowingly commending Taft for his
The president replied with a 10,000
word "keynoto" speech, outlining tho
issues of tho campaign ns ho saw
them and bitterly assailing "demn
Roguery, fraud nnd misrepresentation"
against himself and his administra
tion. Ho did not mention Roosevelt
by naino In th'o entire speech, but
dubbed tho colonel nnd his followers
ns "former republicans who havo left
their pnrty" where ho did not. couple
Ihcm with adjectives of denunciation.
Tho president formally accepted tho
nomination "with profound gratitude
to tho republican party."
Tho speech making took placo in
tho spacious cast room of tho whlto
house. Tho original plan had boon
for tho president to speak to his
nudienco on tho lawn, from tiio south
portico of the executive mansion.
Possibility of Inclement weather led
to the change,
Tho notification committee ono
representative from each stato mot
at tho executive ofllccs shortly beforo
11 o'clock and marched in a hotly to
the big ballroom. Thero they woro
tuot by tho president and Mm, Taft
tho president smilingly ready to re
celvo tho expected news of his re
nomination. "Charley" Taft, tho pres
ident's youngost Bon, wns tho only
other member of tho family present.
Tho president nnd Senator Hoot then
Biibmlttcd to a battery of photogra
phers and tho ceremonies began.
Tho cast room held nearly 1,000 In
vited guests cabinet officers, mem
bers of congress, prominent cltlzons
nnd personal friends. Thoy wero
grouped about Informally. Following
tho exchango of speeches, a recep
tion lino was started and tho presi
dent and Mrs. Taft personally shook
hands with tho guests. A buffet
luncheon was then served.
Every move in tho notification cero
monies was perpetuated by four mov
ing plcturo machines.
THIRD PARTY ORGANIZED.
Sixteen Men Picked to Attend Chi
Lincoln. A mass convention of sup
porters of tho third party movemont
was hold in this city Tuesday and six
teen delegates solected to attend the
convention at Chicago, Aug. 5.
Judge Wray of York, who Issued
the call, was made chairman and John
C. Sprecher, secretary.
About seventy-five persons took
part, among which were soveral of the
old time populist leaders.
The meeting took a recess subject
to call sometime after the Chicago
convention when a full .list of presi
dential electors will be nominated and
such other business transacted as
Tho executive committeo named was
as follows: Judge A. G. Wray of
York, chairman; John C. Sprecher of
Schuyler, Jasper L. McBrlen of Lin
coln, George W. Baldwin of Crote, C.
B. Manuel of St. Paul.
Strikers Engage In Conflict.
London. Ono man was killed and
icorcs of strikers and strikebreakers
woro hurt in a series of fights at tho
Victoria, Albert and West Indian
docks Wednesday. Bricks, clubs,
"l'nucks" and revolvers woro used
freely. At Victoria docks alono seven
men wero shot and seriously wounded.
Demand Wright's Impeachment.
Washington. Speakor Clark re
solved In his mall Thursday from
Francis C. Tabln, a lawyer of Phila
delphia, a petition for the Impeach
ment of JuBtlco Daniel Thow Wright
of tho District of Columbia supremo
court, becauso of a rocont decision In
which ho convicted Samuel Gomporn,
Frank Morrison and John Mitchell for
contempt of court in connection with
an Injunction In tho noted Buck's
itove and rango caso.
Berlin. Physicians woro Thursday
examining tho forty-four persons Dr,
Adolph Sollar eays ho cured of cancer
without operating. Somo of the In
vestigators nro skeptical. Others
think a groat discovery has boon
Many Victims of Plague.
Amoy, China. No fowor than 224
deaths from bubonic plaguo and
sovonty-thrco deaths from cholora
wero reported to tho authorities in
tho city of Amoy during the three
months ending July 31
WHY COWS STOOD IN WATER
Artistic Limitations Responsible for
Characterlitle Attitude of the
In a north of England town there
Was a shiftless man who would never
ncccpt gifts outright, although ho was
always depending on charity, says Al
Prlddy In his book, "Through the
Mill," rclntcs tho Youth's Companion.
Ho painted landscapes, and my aunt,
when benevolently inclined, would
hire him to 'decorate our walls with
rural scenes, highly colored In glaring
tints, as If nature had turned color
blind. There wero cows In every,
scene, nnd Aunt Millie noticed that all
tho cows were up to their knees In
water. Not ono stood on tho vivid
"Jorvoy," bIio remarked to tho old
man, "why do you always put the cowl
In tho water?" I
"It's this way, Mrs. Brlndln," tho old
artist responded. "Yon see, ha'am, X
never learned to paint hoofs." '
FACE A SIGHTJWITH TETTER
Mobcrly, Mo. "My troublo began
with a Email pimple on tho left sldo of
my face nnd It spread all "over my
fnco nnd to my neck. It would bo scar
let rod when I got warm. My face
was n Bight. It looked very unpleas
ant, nnd It felt uncomfortable. My
faco was something awful; it Just kept
mo In agony nil tho tlmo. Somo Bald
It was totter, and somo said It was
that awful eczema, but I rather think
it waa tetter. I had been troubled
with It for about two years and tried
many remedies, but got no relief until
I used Cuticura Soap and Ointment
"When I would wash my face with
tho Cuticura Soap nnd apply tho Cuti
cura Ointment it would cool my skin
and draw groat big drops of matter
out of tho Bkln. You would think I
wns sweating; it would run down my
fnco Just as though I had washed It
It Itched and smarted and I Buffered
In tho day time most. I used the Cuti
cura Soap and Cuticura Ointment for
a month and I wns cured of it" (Sign
ed) Mrs. J. Brookshcr, April 15, 1012.
Cuticura Soap nnd Ointment sold
throughout.tho world. Snmplo of each
frco, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cuticura, Dept L, Boston."
Rare Books for Harvard.
Harry Elklns Wldonor, who was lost
on tho Titanic, had a very valuable
collection of books, nnd theso will go
to Harvard university. His grand
father, P. A. 1). Wldonor, will provide
a building In which tho books will be
adequately housed. Tho collodion In
cludes a first folio Shakespeare, a
copy of Shakespeare's poems In tho
original binding, and what Is described
as tho finest collection in tho world
of Robert Louis Stevenson's works.
"Do you bollovo wo are In any dan
ger of losing our birthright?"
"Not a bit that Is, thoso of us who
aro doomed to always work for what
we get are not"
Paxtlno Antlseptlo sprayed Into the
nasal passages is a surprisingly sua-(
cessful remedy for catarrh. At drug
gists, 25c a box or sent postpaid on re
ceipt of prlco by The Paxton Toilet
Co, Boston, Mass.
Physician What can I do for you?
Patient My foot gets asleep often
and I want something to give It In
somnia. Colt'm OmrMUahr
RatleTea and enree Itching1, tortarlajr dta
eases of tbe akin and muoona saeaabrsBO.
a i. mi .. am., ba . ft.
drugglsta. For free eample writ to J. WY
Cole A Co., Black BlTeWUe.WU. j
"Birds of a feather flock together.1
"How about a rooster and a crow?"
Hi. Wlnslow'a Soothing Syrnp for Children
teething, aoftene the guma, reduces Inflamma
tion, allaja pain, curve wad eollo, SSo a bottle.
In the eyes of a silly girl clothes
make a mighty poor specimen of a
man look like the real thing.
There are Imitations, don't be fooled.
Ask for LEWIS' Single Binder cigar, 6
Not every fortune hunter Is a good
I TRY A BOTTLE OF I
j Hosteler's j
? Stomach ?
I Bitters I
It nets directly on
ulates them in the
nnco of their duties
keeps tho bow
els free from Constipation-
.REALLY KEEPS YOU WELL
W. N. U., LINCOLN, NO. 32-1lx.
ompmJn sons Vcc
. r . v
, t Y ' ' .
.. . .
,- V . ,
..1''.W?M. ,jSfl ft .,-" i .' '1 ,rfgj
", .... rf.JJv.
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