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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 21, 1913)
RED OLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
LIST OF IMPEACHED
GOSSIP FROM STATE CAPITAL
Items of Interest Gathered from Ra
liable Sources and Presented In
Condensed Form to Our
Impeachment of Governor Sulzer by
the New York legislature recalls Ne
hriiBk.i's contribution to tho record of
other governors of American utates
who lme been Impenchcil.'
David Uutler, ilrst governor of tho
state, was Impeached by the lower
houso of the legislature, March 1,
3871, found guilty by the senate Juno
J, and removed from ofllco. Of tho
seven Impeached governors In 137
3 ears history, ho was ono of three
CurloiiFly enough, Kansas and Ne
braska were tho only states north of
the old Mason Dixon line, until tho
present, which had impeached their
As In tho case of Governor Sulzer,
5 ho troubles of Governor Uutler were
loiiso impeached him on several
tliouso Impeached him n severali
(counts. One charged misappropria
tion of $1G,000 of state funds and on
jthls alone was ho found guilty. Others,
upon which ho was acquitted, charged
jlhat he had arranged with purchasers
of state lands and with contractors on
etato buildings, whereby ho received
a part of tho amount Involved in tho
transaction. Several such Incidents
centered about the construction of the
old state university, tho building
which is still tho main university hall.
The houso preferred its charges on
March 1, 1871. Tho senate convened
as a court of impeachment March 6
iind cited Governor Dutler to appear
(March 7. Managers of tho caso for
she houso were J. C. Myers, J. E.
boom and DeForest Porter, with Ex-
Eierlenco Estabrook as counsel. Gov
ernor Butler's counselors were Clin
jton Drlggs, John I. Redlck i.nd T. M.
yMnrquetto. Tho president of tho sen
ate could not bo present and resigned,
fwhereupon Senator Isaac E. Hascall
of Omaha was elected president to
tpreside during the trial.
After six weeks drenry testimony,
Itho senate found Governor Butler
jguilty of mlsapproprlatng tho $1G,000
jot state funds, tho vote being 9 to 3.
Pt was declared that ho had taken
this amount out of funds from the sale
jot public lands and had used It In the
construction of a $20,000 mansion In
kho outskirts of Lincoln, which is now
tho homo of the Lincoln Country- club.
Ho offered to deed to the state, land
jthen worth little, but which later sold
for $GO,000. The offer availed noth
ing and he was Immediately removed
Plan for Test of Wire Rate.
Plans for allowing tho Western
(Union Telegraph company to make a
three to six months' trial of tho uni
versal day rato provided for in the
ptebblns bill of the last legislature,
were talked over at a conference hero
by -the railway commission and At
torney Brogan of the company. Tho
plan will bo tried under an account
ing system provided by the commis
sion. It will likely become operatlvo
September 1. After the trial tho com
mission will make a recapltaulatlon of
the returns and If the rato has been
Compensatory It will bo put into effect
permanently. The new rate will al
low a charge of 25 cents for all ten
jword day messages between any two
jiolntB In tho stato and will supplant
tho now prevalent 25 cent, 30 cent
land 40 cent rates on such messages.
Cost of maintaining fourteen state
institutions for tho half year, Decem
ber 1, 1912, to May 31, 1013, amounted
Jto $394,924 or $120 for each of the
14,297 Inmates, according to a report
jfrom tho governor's office.
The Hastings asylum under Super
intendent Baxter, spent $9 less for
(each of tho 1,099 patients than under
itho administration of Dr. Kearn for
itho first half of tho year 1912. The
Lincoln hospital, undera the same
head, Dr. B. P. Williams,' reported an
increase of $10 per Inmate, while the
(Norfolk hospital, with 41G patients,
post of $1 per Inmate more than last
The Middle Loup as a possible fac
tor In tho development of water power,
leaped Into prominence when Thomas
Pratt and John Hoge of this city and
J.L R. Geurlg of Omaha filed an appli
cation for 440 cubic second feet of
;watcr to bo taken from that stream.
(According to tho specifications fur
inlshed the bpard, tho initial develop
ment of tho company will call for a
(1,000 horso power plant, costing in tho
-neighborhood of $63,000. Of that
amount $16,000 will go for a dam,
$25,000 for a tJiroe-mllo canal, $18,000
'for machinery and $10,000 for building.
Bands at State Fair.
The Genoa Indian school band will
assist In furnishing music for tho stato
jfair, Sept, 1-5. In addition, tho Genova
girls' industrial school band, tho Ne
braska stato band, tho 'Nelson concert
foand and tho Ord concert band, will
play. Llberatl's band, assisted by ton
'.grand opera stars, will glvo thrco freo
'concerts each day In tho auditorium
and play a concert beforo tho grand
stand at 7 o'clock each night.
The Hastings Chautauqua Is up
gainst a deficit of nearly $2,500.
"- lilitir "inn in I ii in rnrrrrrr--Tr r"j 1 i i i it i mrm inisni niii.in n nn liTi -
-4- de IwE,3SEP3 Palace, -
Colon, C. Z. "The engineer's dream
of tho centuries has been realised."
Everyone who writes of tho Panama
canal feels bound to use that phrase,
and though it is trite, It Is no less
Possibly when Balboa llrst tood on
tho "Peak of Darleu" and gazed en
tranced at the waters of what he called
tho Southern sea the thought of cut
ting through tho Isthmus camu to him.
Certainly, within throe years after Ills
great discovery or In 1G1G, ho had
transported two ships, In pieces, ncross
from tho Atlantic to tho Pacific and
there put them together.
It could not have been very much
later that tho idea of nn isthmian
canul wub born, for during tho reign
of Philip II. of Spain (1556-1598) the
Inquisition declared that any such pro
ject to alter tho faco of tho earth was
impious, and tho Spanish ruler forbade
Its further discussion. Tho ban of tho
church was effectlvo for some time,
but In 1G99 a Scotchman of tho nanio
of Patterson revived tho scheme, es
tablished a colony on tho shores of
the Isthmus and even mndo a crudo
survey of tho proposed route. Cale
donian bay, on tho north shore of Pan
ama, alono preserves tho memory of
that attempt. French sclontlstB In
1735 advocated a Nicaragua canal, fifty
years later tho Spanish govorninent or
dered a Burvoy of tho Darlen routo,
and early In tho nlnetceth century von
Humboldt declared a canal whh prac
ticable. In 1825, immediately after
Latin America had freed ltsoir from
Spain, tho Central American and
United States Atlantic and Pacific Ca
nal company was organized, and 9110
of the directors of the concern with
tho lilgh-soundlng nuino was DcWItt
Clinton. Various schemes were start
ed and fell through, and in 1835 tho
United States senate voted for the
building of a Nicaragua canal. An ex
pedition was sent to that country and
reported that U10 canal could be con
structed at a cost of $25,000,000.
After tho Clval war there was much
negotiating by our government for a
canal concession, but when the Nica
ragua routo seemed to bo the favorite
the Bogota government becamo impa
tient and gavo the concession for a
Panama canal to Luclcn Napoleon
Bonaparto Wyse, a French lieutenant.
He made somo maps and organized a
company which sold out to tho finan
cier with whom Ferdinand de Lessors
had associated himself.
Albert Edwards In his admirable
book on Panama thus describes tho
beginning of the tragedy of do Lcs-
seps and his company:
"Tho digging of tho Suez canal was
the accomplishment of his life. All
hlB vigor and energy had gono Into It.
Ho camo back to Paris literally carried
on tho ehoulders of his nation. Tho
government made him a 'comto' and
tho people called him 'lo grand Fran
cals.' But he fell among thieves. The
old man tumbled blindly Into tho trap
of speculators, who foresaw a rich har
vest In tho drawing together of his
great name nnd the shady concession
of Lieutenant Wyso. They set the
stago by summoning tho scientists of
tho world to a great congress to die
cuss an Atlantic-Pacific canal. Al
though It was called a 'scientific' con
gress, most of Its 13G members were
speculators and politicians. Only forty
two wore engineers or geographers.
They elected Count do Lcssops, rail
roaded through a resolution that tho
Panama routo was tho only practicable
one, nnd formed tho Universal Inter
oceanic Canal company by buying tho
Wyso concession for 10,000,000 francs,
before the bona fide members of tho
congress knew whnt had happened and
In tho faco of much protest. There
can be little doubt that tho congress
was packed like a ward caucus, but
thero is no evidence that do Lessees
realized that It was.
"Tho company wae launched with
many banquets, florid speeches by lo
grand Francals, and champagne with
out end. And all the timo thoso who
were on the Inside wero playing tho
market from both ends, sending tho
stocks tumbling down the steps of tho
bourse on a manufactured report that
tho United States was again waving
tho Monroe Doctrino, shooting them
up ngoln with a misquotation from tho
president's message to tho effect that
wo wero enthusiastic In favor of tho
French enterprise. A sorrier exhibi
tion of conscienceless finance has sel
dom been seen."
Old do Lessops, howover, was in
earnest. Ho sent ovor engineers who
discovered that Wyso'B mapB wero In
accurate nnd that yellow fever was
deadly. Thon In December, 1879, tho
count himself, with his wifo and three
children, arrived from Franco. Aftor
receptions and speech-making in Colon
he crossed to Panama, and thoro, on
January 1, 1S80, the format opening of
the canal was performed with elab
orate ceremony. Mile. Ferdlnnndo do
Lcssepa stiuck the tlrst blow of 11 pick
ax at tho point lion thu canal was to
enter tho Pacific, each of tho patty fol
lowed with a blow, and thero was n
vast quantity of applause und chain
pagnu. Prom tho very first tho French com
pany was boBct with doubles. As tho
cnnal was not n government under
taking tho work had to be let out to
contractors, and many of thoso prov
ed to bo dishonest. They would tako
out tho soft dirt, collect tho Htlpulat
cd price per cubic yard, and then go
Into bankruptcy. At Bogota tho poli
ticians not only exacted thu usual
blackmail, but annoyed tho company
with all manner of litigation, tho na
tive courts invariably ruling against
tho French. Worst of nil, porhaps,
wero the yellow fever and malaria,
wjilch killed off tho engineers and
laborers by the. thousand. In the laBt
threo months of 18S4 tho death rate
per thousand was nearly 100, and in
September, 1885, It reached 17G.97.
Sanitary Bclenco had not yet learned
how to cope with thoso diseases, and
thero la oVcry reason to bclievo that
their ravages alone would have bcon
enough to lnsuro tho failuro of do
Lcssepa' enterprise, without tho gross,
extravaganco and tho dishonesty that
characterized tho work.
"Tho crash camo In 1888," Bays Mr.
Edwards. "Aftor eight yearB of as
bravo n fight as man had over made
ngalnst nature, tho bubble burst. It Is
estimated that stock had been issued
to tho vnlue of two hundred nnd fifty
million dollars. It 1b doubtful if half
this sum over got near enough to
Panama to bo expended on uctunl
work. Most of this paper was held by
French peasants nnd people of mod
erate means. They had been led into
it by tho great namo of de Leseeps.
You may be suro that none of tho orig
inal promoters wero caught with stock
TATU GOLUI15U& t CRISTOBAL
on their hands when tho final break
ctmo. Tho scandal was Immense.
Many government officials wero in
volved. Tho shamo of it drovo tho old
man lo Grand Francals Insane. Ha
died a few years later In an asylum."
Tho company went Into the hands of
a receiver who organized tho New
French Canal company, and this con
corn sold, all its rights and property
to tho United States in 1902. Many
of its buildings, ranging In slzo from
do Lessops' palnco In Cristobal to
houscB for laborors, wero found worth
preserving and havo beon used by tho
Americans. Tho hospital buildings at
Ancon and Colon woro nearly all erect
ed by tho French.
When Undo Sam took hold of the
canal work, tho junglo all along the
routo across tho isthmus was found
full of expensive machinery abandoned
to tho ravages of rust and decay. Much
of this was recovered and used in the
earlier ycais of tho American regime,
and even now French dredges and lo
comotives may bo aeon at work there.
Nearly all tho old French equipment,
howover, has been sold to a Chicago
wrecking concern which has bcon pil
ing it up in orderly heaps and dispos
ing of it as scrap.
Two parts of tho actual work done
on thij canal by tho Franch have
proved of great help to tho Americans.
Thoso wero tho dredging at tho Atlan
tic ontranco and tho dry oxcavatlon Is
tho Cuiybra cut.
m " "'vC ''V 4 N ''"ivJLB i BH
lit I'l'slllbk. T
in- 1:. o sim.i.iius. niuoiur of i:vcn-,
I11K l)tiirliiiint Tin. Moody lllble In
stltulu of i'IiIi'iiko )
LESSON FOR AUGUST 24.
THE UREAD OF HEAVEN.
l.KHHON Ti:xf-i: It! 2-15,
UOM)i:.V TT.XT-"Jmm nnllh unto
(hem, 1 inn llu- tin-nil of llfo "-John G:35.
The Pbalm of piaisu (l'x. 15) In fol
lowed by the portous of sin. After
leaving tho hitter waters of Matali
(1&: 23-26) tho Iritnclltcs encamped for
a time at i:ilm (v. 27). They then en
tered tho wilderness of sin (10:1).
This linnii' Is certainly suggestive for
it wns the sin of unbelief that lay be
hind their mutiuurlugs.
I. Despair, vv. 2, 3. We sometimes
censuro the Israelites for their com
plaining within u month after their
miraculous dollvernnco from the Red
Sea, but If wo exatnlno oursclvoB
closely wu will not bo surprised at
their lack of faith nor at the Savior's
delight when he discovered faith
(Luke 7"J) Their song, Chapter 15,
of dellvuiauce has scaicely died on
their lips when a new danger con
fronts them, Iz that of privation.
How many today fall at Just this point,
and think only of tho "lleuh-pots."
They complained more over tho priva
tions of tlod'H Borvlco than over tho
Blnvery of Pharaoh, though as a mat
ter of fact the man in Egypt docs not
hnve "bread to tho full." John 4:13,
jEccl. 1:8. Truly Mohcb nnd Aaron
(had a task on tHelr hands for "tho
wholo congregation murmured." They
had to hear tho brunt of it all for they
wero God's visible representatives
'(Ps. G9:9; Rom. 15:3). Humnn na
'ture Is ever the same. Rather to dlo
by tho hand of Pharaoh with a full
stomach than to live In a freedom
which was accomplished by any priva
tions. '1 ho trouble was that having
everything done for them they lacked
tnnt moral backbone, that fixedness of
purpose, which a great principle in
spires and moves men to suffer und to
overcome. Tho llfo of slavory In Egypt
had made tho Israelites craven.
II. Deliverance, vv. 4-10. God an
swercd their grumbling with a most
gracious promise. Ho met their bitter
cry witli a bounteous provision of
bread. That they might know it was
ho who provided, God, cald "I will rain
bread from heaven." But to guard
against oriental Improvldcnco or ex
cess, they were directed to gather a
day's portion for tho day (v. 4 mnrg.)
This provision wns also to bo a test
to Bee if they would obey him, "wulk
In my law, or no." Somo of them
failed nt tho very first, and that which
they attempted to kcop over spoiled,
see vv. 19, 20. To hoard is to lose, to
use Is to increase, Prov. 11:24, 25.
To hoard wealth, whether It bo tem
poral or spiritual, la to distrust God,
and It was this very distrust which
God was combating. It was a super
natural gift and was a typo of Christ,
John G: 31-33, 35. Tho manna sustain
ed life for a day at a timo; he, Christ,
sustains forever, John 0:58. Notice,
God did not placo the manna In tholr
mouths, each must gather, appro
priate, for himself, so also must they
who feed on the bread of llfo, Christ
Jesus, and as they wero to gather
dally, so also must we feed anew
each day ou Jesus, Matt. 6:11.
That the Israelites might realize
fully that Moses and Aaron were not
working some trick of necromancy, or
taking advantago of somo botanical or
ornithological knowledge of tho coun
try, God revealed to all, nt tho break
of day, his glory, v. 10; and that their
descendants might see and know of
God's marvelous goodness nnd deliv
erance, they wero commanded to ill)
a vessel with manna as a visible con
vincing proof (v. 32). Nor did this
supply fall as long as it was needful,
v. 35, Phil. 4:19.
III. Delloht, vv. 11-16. Whnt emo
tions must havo filled tho hearts of
tho Israelites when nt evening they
beheld tho quails and In tho morning
tho manna. Tho mighty God who
brought them out of Egypt has again
shown his power. The manna was to
teach them that "man does not llvo
by bread alono but by every word that
proccedeth out of tho mouth of tho
Lord," Deut.8:2, 3. Do not lose time
speculating upon what tho manna wub
llko, simply rend vv. 1-1-37 nnd Num.
11:7, 8. Strangely enough not all
wero satisfied with tho bread from
heaven (Num. 21:5) but they had to
ent It or dlo. Somo cried out for tho
food of Egypt, (Num. 11:5, G) oven aB
today some who profess to bo Chris
tians are not satisfied with Christ. As
against these feelings of delight thero
must have been a sense of rebuko (v,
9) when God through Aaron com
manded tho Israelites to "come near
beforo tho Lord."
IV. Tho Teaching. Tho gift of tho
manna taught tho iHrnelltcs that they
must depend upon God. Man not only
needs spiritual relationship but mate
rial sustenance for tho maintenance
or his life.
Tho words of'tho golden text wero
spoken in connection with our Lord's
feeding tho multitude. Ho Is able to
provide for tho physical, and also to
satisfy tho deepest Bplrltual needs of
all who put their trust In him.
"It Is usually not bo much tho
greatness of our trouble as the little
ness of our splrltti which makes us
'complain." Jeremy Taylor.
From thu toof of a building the
stranger looked down upon n park
whoso sp.ire grasn, scraggy shrubbery
and stunted trees were almost tram
pled out of sight by a human mob that
singed ioiiikI ii speaker's platform In
the middle of the park.
"VVIiat'H up?" paid the stranger. "A
"Worse than that," said tho guldo.
"Thu park grass has been in a bad
w-ny for xeveial months, and a local
politician has called a mass meeting of
tho citizens to discuss plans for sav
He Had Observed.
The teacher was giving a test on tho
value of foreign money In America.
Whcm It was llttlo Harry's turn, she
"Harry, how much Is a guinea worth
In this country?"
Hairy wiillid and answered: "A dol
lar ami a half a da." Everybody's
The Tender Skin of Children
In very sensitive to heat. Use Tyroe's
Antiseptic Powder for all Biimniur hUIii
alTecttoiis. It quickly affords the little
sufferer relief. 25c. at tlrugglHts or
Biimplo sent freo by J. S. Tyreo,
Chemist, Washington, D. C Adv.
In New York,
Howard Here's a man who nays
that happiness depends on the cook.
Coward In morn eases It depends
on the delicatessen shop. Judge.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
THI3 la tho caution applied tothopuhllo announcement of OutorU thai
haa been manufactured under tho supervision of Chas. H. Fletcher for
over DO years tho gonulno Cantoris, wo' respectfully call the attention
of fathers and mothers when purchasing Caatoria to boo that the wrapper bean
his signature in Mack. When tho wrapper ia removed tho samo signature ap
pears on both Blues of tho bottlo In red. Parents who have uned Caatoria for
their little ones in tho post years noed no warning; against counterfeits and
Imitations, but our present duty is to call the attention of the younger gener
ation to tho groat danger of introducing Into tholr families spurious medicines.
It is to be regretted that there are people who are now engaged in the
nefarious business of putting up and selling all sorts of substitutes, or what
should mora properly be termed counterfeits, for medioinal preparations not
only for adults, but worse yot, for children's mediolnes. It therefore dovolTSS
on tho mother to sorutinizo closely what sho gives her child. Adults can do
that lor themselves, but tho child lias
ino mother s watchfulness.
Goaulno Caatoria always bean the
Plea for More Hygienic Gravy.
"Stray ShotB," tho weekly paper Is
miod by tho Inmatcfl of tho military
prlRon at Fort Leavenworth, offers thin
mild HiiRKCBtlon to tho cook: "If tho
gentleman Intrusted with tho tank of
making brown gravy to accompany tho
T-hono Htenka nerved at thin great cul
Inary center, will tnko tho troublo to
read n fow linen In any old cook hook
ho will diHcover that It is Impoiwlblo
to ubo hot water und produco lumplesa
gravy. If ho has any spark of sym
pathy In hln soul ho will real 1 70 that
uncooked Hour 1b tho bosom friend of
Indigestion. A yttlo regard' for tho
great regiment that feasts hero should
furnish comfort in tho consciousness
of duty well performed."
Startled ho looked about him. "My
legs aro comfortable," ho muttered.
"My knees aren't cramped. I can get
tho kinks out of my calves and oven
lean back a llttlo. My lino of sight Is
unobstructed. Why, not only can I
see everything, I can also hear every
thing! I can retire to tho foyer with
out disturbing 15 pcoplo, or even one,
but I'm o comfortablo sitting hero
that I'd rather stay Just where I am.
Thcso lights tho 'muslc-the scenery
all look real, yes, they strongly sug
gest reality but It's Impossible. Who
ever heard of a comfortablo theater?
I must be dreaming."
And doggono it, that's just what ho
was doing. Masses.
Whisper to yourself when you havo
occasion to peak of others' faults.
AN OLD NURSE
Persuaded Doctor to Drink Postum.
An old faithful nurso and an exper
ienced doctor, are a protty strong com
bination in favor of Postum, instead
of tea nnd coffeo.
Tho doctor said:
"I began to drink Postum five years
ago on tho advico of an old nurse.
"During an unusually busy winter,
between coffeo, tea and overwork, 1
becamo a victim of Insomnia. In a
niontn after beginning Postum, In
placo of tea and coffeo, I could eat
anything and sleep as soundly as a
"In thrco months I had gained twen
ty pounds in weight. I now uso Pos
tum altogether Instead of tea and cof
fee; oven at bedtlmo with a soda,
cracker or somo other tasty biscuit.
"Having a llttlo tendency to Dlabo
tCB, I used a small quantity of tmcchar
Ino instead of sugar, to sweeten with.
I may add that today tea or coffeo are
nover present in our houso and very
many patients, on my advice, have
adopted Postum as their regular bev
erage. "In conclusion I can assuro anyone
that, as n refreshing, nourishing and
nerve strengthening beverage, thero Is
nothing criual to Postum."
Namo given by Postum Co,, Battle
Creek, Mich. Write for booklet, "The
Road to Wellvllle."
Postum comes in two forms.
Regular (mubt bo boiled).
Instant Postum doesn't require boll
Ing but is prepared Instantly by stir
ring a lovel tcaspoonful in an ordinary
cup of hot water, which makes it right
for most persons.
A big cup requlreB moro and somo
pcoplo who llko strong things put In n
heaping spoonful and temper it with a (
largo supply of cream.
Experiment until you know tho
amount that pleases your palato and
havo It sorved that way In tho future. ,
"Tbero'6 a Reason" for PoBtum.
will surely "get you"
if you arc careless and m
neglect the Stomach, H
Liver and Bowels. Be
on guard, and at the
first sign of trouble
always take pjsj
It tones, strengthens,
invigorates the entire
system. Try it now. m
Is constantly growing in favor became It
Docs Not Stick to the Iron
and it will not injurs tho fmsit fabric. For
laundry purpose it hi! no equal. 16 Of.
package 10c. 1-3 more starch for lame money.
DEFIANCE STARCH CO., Omaha. Nebraska
to rely on
Sibyl's AM Right
"Whom do you consider the most
11 n do slcclo girl In our set"
"Sibyl Summcrglrl, by all odds! She
gets out of a hammock without first
directing tho attention of the man to
somo object In tho distance
Th rich mellow quality of LEWIS' 61a
rIo Hinder Sc cicar irie the highest pitas
ure in smoking. Adv.
When a man boasts that he is hla
own master it may bo because no one
elso wants him.
Washington's population last year
Increased by only 361.
Rooms from 11.00 nMlaglv, 76 csnta up doubt.
iiihn, bi&ht Bcriaraum.
UoIIm of LltMtml Aru. Ae4
mr. JHblle!, BcnnoTof Bdoav
tlim, Mddletn, Mule, Bxpr-
nan ana rv TTij-qnippa
tboretortM and food Ilbrarr.
union low. ouani m voiiafl
tr opens September U.
Wllllasi tMtliff, Caaaulltr, Stikaar (Llscsla), Mas.
iree ctiaiof wnie
The foremost school of music in the
West. Twentieth year begins Sept.
8th. Send for new free catalog to
Willard Kimball, Pre.
1 ltd aad R Streets Liacola, Nek,
The University of Nebraska
Tho University of Nebraska includes the
following colleges and schools:
Th CiaJuatm ColUgu
Thu Colli of Aril and ScUncf,lnctmJIt th
School of I-in Art and Commtrc
Th Taehr' CoUt, Including Iho Tckr'
Coil High School
Tho Colltg of Enwtnttring
Tho Colhgo of Agrlcullur. including th
School of Agricultur
Tho Colltg of Lam
Tho Colleg ofMtdlcln. Including Iho School
Registration, Pint Semester 1913-19x4!
Opens Wednesday, September 17. P
Examination Week, Monday to Saturday,
On any point of Information, address ,
Th- University of Nebraska
Sulpho Saline Springs
Located on our own pramliti and ussa la tao
Natural Mineral Water
Unturpasssd In tht trtatmint of
Hsirt, Stomach, Kidney and LIvtrOlstaiM
MODERATE CHARGES. AOORESt
DR. O. W. KVKRKTT, Mfjr.
1401 M fttraot Lincoln, Horn.
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