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I PlT:itfml$Kf W.v'f-Pi'Wr vrrFrfWwlwP' iS ' v jjw?
THE SATURDAY JMLOHUU:0 COURIER
"Thcro wuh a trout caught In ono of
tho ncnr by mountain streams the other
lny that weighed six Kundn and a half."
Tho begrimed passenger who alights
from tho llurllngton train ut Sheridan,
Wyo.. is pretty sum to collldo with this
pleasant little story before ho has gone
many yards, and thlsand tho other yarns
that will bo toured into his oars at
Sheridan Inn during tho evening will in
nil probability send him out tho next
morning, llshlng rod in hand,
Thcro Is much to suggest tho tradi
tional English inn in tho tasty hotel
which has just been erected at tho
Wyoming terminus of tho Hurlingtnn.
A peaked roof and projecting windows
with an appropriate Interior--rough
plaster finish, beams hown from logs,
Immense store lire places, ot cetera,
combine to render tho inn enjoyubly
picturesque. Tho hotel is a pleasant
place and as a rondeHVousfor llshing and
hunting' parties it is a sweot boon. If
you arc in a hurry you can muko nil
your llshlng arrangements after reach
ing Sheridan at G:.'!0 p. in, and start for
tho chosen stream early tho next morn
ing. Tho streams in tho Dig Horn moun
tains and tho foot hills are full of trout
and whitellsli. A twenty-live milo rido
overland in a buckboard or carryall will
take you to an Inviting canon through
which u beautiful brook winds its
tortuous course, falling over rocks and
abounding in cascades, with trout pools
at convenient iwlnts. If you uro de
sirous of securing tho best results and
do not mind spending a couple of hours
sprawling in tho grass you will probably
uso grasshoppers for bait. Hut tho
trout in tho Wyoming streams can bo
tempted with artificial Hies, and 'the
latter aro so handy that you will proba
bly not disturb tho wary grasshoppers.
Tho trout in tho vicinity of Sheridan
nro of tho salmon variety and lots of
thorn weigh two and three pounds. If
you push your way up ono of tho
streams you can easily securo all tho
shiners that you care to lug back to
A number of llshlng parties from
Omaha and Lincoln have recently
visited tho Wyoming streams and thoy
kavo nil caught fish.
NOT A PAHALLEl CASE.
Hut Discipline Among Ilia rallhfut It Kb
fnrcrd. Some years ago tho Ituaslnn cmhsssailnt
at Constantinople entertained a dint In
gulshed party At dinger, and after the din
appearance of tho comestibles, when the
soothing cigar sued its benign Influence
wound thrm and helped them or Impeded
digestion bem-nth their respective dla
phraguis, the conversation, which had been
desultory, turned upon thedlsclplluemalti
tallied In tho several forces represented.
"I assure you, gentlemen," said a Hits
Inn ueucral who wan present, "that my
servant Ivan, au old campaigner, enn tx
dispatched upon an errand to any part ol
tho town, and I will tell you to an Instant
tho timo of lili return.''
As some, appeared rather Incredulous
Ivan was Mimumncd.
"I want you to go," said hi master, "to
the tobacconist hy thn brldgo and get me n
box of cigars. Hero Is tho money. Now,
gentlemuu," said the general, pulling out
his watch and consulting It, "ho leave Ok
house. Now," after a pause, "ho Is at the
end of tho street; now ho crosses the road;
now ho Is being served; now ho 1 return
Inn." Then, after Another pause, and lo-
nlncliitt his watch. "Now. Kentlemen, ho h
As ho uttered tho word tho servant en
tered tho apartment with tho cigars.
All agreed that It was very cleverly done,
with tho exception of an oheso and guile
less pasha, who opined that It was nothing
out ot tho way and boastf idly asserted that
discipline among tho faithful was, If any
thing, superior to that of any other conn
try, and to proe tho veracity of his state,
meat announced his Intention of perform
lug a similar feat.
Ills servant was summoned accordingly.
"All," said tho pasha, "I wish you to gn
to tho tobacconist by the brldgo and get mti
a box of cigars. Hero is tho money. Now,
Kentlemen," said he, Imitating tho Huh-
elan and consulting his watch, "ho leaves
tho house. Now," after a pause, "ho Is at
tho end of tho street. Now ho crosses t lie
road; now ho is being nerved; now ho Is re
turning." Then, nfter another pause, and
replacing his watch, "Now, gentlemen, he
"I am here, cffeudl," answered tho Indi
vidual, entering with a profusion of su
loams. "Well, whero aro tho cigars?"
"Ills excellency's slave h'as not yet dis
covered his slippers."
A roar ot laughter greeted this reply,
amid which tho humiliated pasha retired to
order a doso of bastinado for tho unfortu
s Tho populist stuto convention will bo
i hold in Lincoln Soptombor 4.
Thoro is a prospect now that tho
populists may notuinuto It. W. Coulter,
of Raymond, for sheriff. Mr. Coultor is
a democrat, and it ho is nominated by
tho independents ho will bo endorsed by
Tho prohibition county convention
will bo hold August 15.
Captain W. B Taylor of tho Fifth
ward is among tho men who would bo
Tho republican county convention
will probably bo hold somotimo in
September, most likely uftor tho fair.
Whoever may bo selected at tho
county convention tho republicans of
Lancaster county aro suro to nominate
a good, strong ticket, ono that nil mom
bore of tho party cun support. Tho
candidates for tho various offices with
carcoly an oxcoption aro straight
forward, honorable, capable mon, This
is particularly truo of tho candidates
for sheriff und register. Tho ticket will
bo composed of strong men.
Mr. Westovor, of tho firm of Pishor &
Westovor, loft Friduy for ColumbuB to
visit his undo, Mr. Henry Binder.
Miss Ponoroy, of Omaha, is visiting
Mrs. Buncoor ut 1000 R streot
Rev. and Mrs. John Doano uro spend
ing tho week atCroto.
Hood's pills muy bo hud by mail for
25c ot C. I. Hood & Co., Lowoll, Mass.
Business mon that want a clean econo
mlcal lunch at noon, Instead of going
homo, will tlnd a Jtino'dinnor aftlio L'afb
Royal, 121 North Tenth streot. pTIces
from irw up.
Furs stored for tho summer Insured
freo frommoths fund theft utF."r
Voolkor's, practical furrier, Y.M. U. A.
A young man and a young woman lean
over tho front gute. They nro lovers. It Is
moonlight. lie is loath to leave, as the
parting Is tho last. lie Is about to go away,
She Is reluctant to see him depart. They
wing on tho gate.
"I'll never forget you," ho says, "and If
death should claim mo my bust thought
will he of you."
"I'll be true to you," sho sobs. "I'll
never see anybody else or lovethem as long
.as I live."
They parted. .Six years later ho returns.
His sweetheart of former years Is married.
Thoy meet at a bull. She has changed
greatly, Between the dances the recogni
tion takes place.
"Let mo see," she muses, with her fan
beating a tattoo upon her pretty hand,
"was it you or your brother who was my
"Really, I don't kuow," he says. "Prob
ably ray father. "-Tit-lilts,
One on the Hoy.
"Change a nickel fur me?" asked the
newsboy with tho frescoed face, climbing
on tho platform.
"Yes," said the street car conductor,
"hand It over."
Tho boy handed hltn tho coin, tho offlclal
put it In his pocket, gave him 3 cents in re
turn and punched aholo in his half faro slip.
"Where's do t'reo centsr" demanded the
"The 3 cents Is all right, sonny."
"But I didn't want to ride."
"What did you get on for? "
"I wanted to git do change for a custom
er." "That's all right," said the conductor,
putting his tcngue in his cheek and wink
ing at the passengers. "You'vo pot your
change, and you've paid your fare. You
can stay on as long as you pleoso."
The boy, with something in his eyes that
mode him wink and something in Ida
throat that choked him, got ofT and ran
But let us not waste any sympathy on
him. He was only a newsboy with a fres
coed face. Let us admiro tho conductor,
who chuckled over his littlo joke for the
next two blocks because thcro was nobody
in the car big enough to knock hltn down.
She Had Faith.
They belonged to the class of people who
find it hard to understand that the cable
car will not stop iu the mlddleof the block.
"Did you ring the bill?" asked ono wom
an. "Yes," said the other, "but they are go
ing just as fast as ever."
"The conductor Is looking at me and nod
ding his bead," sho exclaimed a she ab
ruptly ceased shaking her parasol at him.
"How Impertlneutl Well, he'll atop
"The cable will break."
Then the gripman reached the opposite
side of the street and stopped the ear, and
he said triumphantly and yet not alto
gether amiably, "There; I told you so."
A Roaring Toast.
Alphonse Karr, the gardener poet, was
present at a banquet given by the followers
of Hahnemann, the founder of homoeop
athy. Toasts were given to the health of one
medical celebrity after another by different
members of the company till at lost the
"M. Karr, you have not proposed the
health of any one."
The poet rose and replied modestly, "I
propose the health of the sick." Youth's
Great Having of Leather.
Little Dick Papa, didn't you tell mam
ma we must economize?
Papa I did, my son.
Littlo Dick Well, I was thlnkln that
mebby If you'd get mo a pony I wouldn't
wear out so many shoes. Good News.
Iliisluris Is lliislness.
A furniture shop advertisement of the
"For sale. Superb dining room set. Gen
nine old oak, warranted brand new." Sail
The Obliging Telephone Cllrl.
"Hello, Central! Give mo 427."
"Four twenty-seven's husy now, but
can give you 4:30." Truth.
Ou the Fence 1 wish si e'd come. Slio's
about nu hour behind time, and tho mos
quitoes are biting like mad.
Boys iu foreground have sent him u love
letter n d sinned It "Julia." Life.
Wabiiimiton, Aug. a. Assuming that
very legislator docs Ills duty and re
ponds to the cnll of President Clove
land, 855 representatives in congress wlh
face Clork Jninrs Kerr of Pennsylvania
when ho declares tho houso of repre
sentatives of tho Fifty -third congress in
extraordinary session on Aug. 7, one
chair being vacant by death and no mo
ccssor yet chosen. On tho 'same assump
tion, and of courso in neither sonate nor
houso will nn absolutely full atndanco
bo had at nny timo during tho congress,
Vlco President Stevenson will look down
from his elevation into tho faces of 85
senntors and of three other persons
hanging around tho fringe of tho sena
torial clrclo with governor's certificates
in their pockets. Ho will bo assisted
in his functions as presiding officer by
43 Democrats, 80 Republicans, 1 Po
uliflt Allen of Nebraska 1 Independ
ent Kylo of South Dnkotn and 1
Farmers' Alllanco senator Poller of
Kansas for, having split from tho two
old established parties, theso latter throo
senators, after tho fashion of opponents
of tho established order of things,
whether in politics or religion, find thoin
solves unable to agreo on n common des
ignation, nnd each in tho congressional
directory insists on being denominated
in n special tunnuer. Ono of tho three
moths hovering around tho senatorial
candlo awaiting entrance Mr. Bock
with of Wyoming is a Dcmocrnt, nnd
two Messrs. Mantlo of Montana nnd
Allen of Washington nro Republicans.
Spenker Crisp when elected will pro-
sldo over 217 Democrats, 128 Republic
ans, 4 Populists, U sllverites, 2 indopend;
ents and 1 Populist-Democrat, tho spirit
of third party differentiation shown in
tho senate operating in tho houso to
cause Newlands of Nevada, Boll and
Pence of Colorado, silvor men, Korn nnd
McKeighnn of Nebraska, independents,
and Harris of Kansas, who takes tho
hyphenated designation to distinguish
himself from straight Populists Bakor,
Davis and Jerry Simpson of Kansas and
Haldor Boon of Minnesota.
Many old faces aro in tho new house,
but an unusually large number of new
men will mako tho body look strange at
first to those jiersons familiar with tho
appearanco of tho last house. William
S. Holman of Indiana and Charloy
O'Neill of Pennsylvania, each entering
npon his twenty-ninth year of service,
will gnzo benignnntly around on now
members hardly us old in years as they
are in parliamentary service.
Speaker Crisp will have as his lieuten
ants much tho same force that he had
last year, and will thl- year, as last, some
times wish he could himself go down and
lead the Democratic cohorts marshaled
nnder the banners of a half dozen lead
ers, none of them willing to recognize
the captaincy of the other. McMillin.
Wilson of West Virginia, Springer and
Turner of Georgia,, all loading members
of the last ways and means committee,
are back, and so is Bourko Cockran, a
member who showed more of the dash
and vigor of leadership than any of the
quartet named, but liko most Irtah ora
tors does not take to the continuous hard
labor, drudgery and incessant attention
requisite in a real parliamentary general.
Whiting of Michigan also camo ont an
right. When it comes to a question of
appropriations, Sayers of Texas, Dock
ery, Young and hard headed Joe O'Neill
ot Massachusetts, courtly Barnes Comp
ton of Maryland and the two Breckin
ridges better known as radical tariff
revisionists, howover, than as members
of the appropriations committee are
still undisturbed by political changes.
Bynum of Indiana, who played a stiff
hand in the Mills-Crisp speakership fight,
will be present, hopeful of better luck
this time and ready to pull down He
Dubllcans by main physical force if
necessary. Farmer Hatch of antioption
bill fame was relected. Outhwaite of
Ohio, a strong northern Democrat, is
back, and so is Culberson of Toxas, a
shaggy eyed old man, slow of motion,
but keen of thought and an old fox who
does the thinking and.sets others forward
to do the talking. The best lawyer in
the house, members say he is. His part
ner, Lanhom of Texas, voluntarily re
tires. One armed Oenoral Oates of
Alabama, with the record of being the
most successful filibuster in congress,
will represent the strictly southern idea.
He will have as associate kickers in any
fight he makes "Buck" Kilgore, who
wanted to go to Turkoy as minister, but
couldn't, and young Mr. Bdiley, a -con
stitutional objector from Texas.
A moro than over conspicuous figure
will be "Silver Dollar" Bland, who will
fight the whito metal's battle, this time
with Bryan of Nebraska, a Lochinvai
from out of the west who closely re
sembles tho late Samuel J. Randall, as
bis lieutenant in place of Pierce of Ten
nessee, a stubborn, courageous fighter
whoso freo expression of opinions caused
the Democratic leaders to shelve him. '
Michael Harter, whose devotion to the
gold standard made him looked on in tho
house as almost a "crunk," will bo ou
hand, and so will Rayner of Maryland,
another gold man, and Tracoy of tho
Troy (N. Y.) district, Bland's opponent
on tho coinage committee last year. Red
bearded John Do Witt Wurner, Amos
Cummings, Fitch, squatty Colonel Fol
lows and Dan Lockwood aro other New
Yorkers who will again bo talked about.
Governor McCroary of Kentucky can
talk silver as au ox-momber of tho inter
national monetary commission and keep
an eye ou tho senate, to which ho usplres.
Chicago will send a bright Irishman
lack in McQanii, and "tho handsomest
man in tho house" iu Durborow. Rep
resentative Blnnchurd will return to nd
vocato rivers nnd harbors, and so will
threo memlwirs known specially for de
nunciation of alleged eusion abuses
Messrs, bnlooot 'louuussfo, Cooper ot
Indiana and Tarsuoy of Missouri. Chi
neso Law Geary llkowlso fared well,
Undo .f jslnh Pnttersou of Memphis will
bo around, and ulso Goorgo D. Wiso ot
lirawloy, tho only old lino Democrat in
tho South Carolina delegation. Prlvntf
John Allen, as usual, will toll funny
Hawaiian Commissioner Blount will
no longer hitch his cuffs us a prolimlna
ry to addressing the house. Other old
Detnocrntla absentees will m Herbert ol
Alabama, now secretary of tho navy,
and General Forney of the same state.
Courtly John Andrew will cease to rop
resent tho bluo blood Democracy ot Mas
sachusetts, and Goorgo Fred Wllliatm
and Sherman Hoar also wore snowed
mnder. Henry Bacon of Now York,
Chairman Wiko of Illinois, Cato of Ar
kansas nnd Diokcrson of Kentucky ol
the last banking committee aro gone,
leaving Spcrry of Connecticut tho rank
ing Democrat. Young Bon Cable of llll
Bols is out.
Goodnight nnd Cnruth of Kentuckj
will return convalescent from long ill
ncescs, nnd Fred Tnlbott has bobbed ti
onco more from Marylnnd nfter six
years' enforced retirement. Single Tim
Tom Johnson will coutlnuo to represent
Cleveland, nnd Livingston of Georgia
will bo another man of extreme ideas,
Mitcholl of Wisconsin has gouo over ti
tho Bonnto, joining Lodge of Massachu
On tho Republican sldo Big Tom Heed
will nttrnct ns much attention nnd have
as much fun as over. Burrows is i
able parliamentarian who comes back,
nnd so do tho two Hendersons, nnd lilto
wlso Dlngloy of Mnluo, tho most pro
nounced specialist iu tho houso; eloquent
Dolllvcr of Iowu, ono or tho younger sot;
bluff General Cogswell nnd whito haired
Walker of Massachusetts nnd fiery Don-
tollo of Mnino. Joe Cannon, who was
turned down by nu unfortunate speech
and n hostllo combination of country ed
itors, is bock again. Ilonry W. Blair,
an crstwbllo senator, with a gift for
threo day speeches, will bo in tho bouse
by tho sldo of Governor Gear of Iowa,
who keeps his ear closo to the western
fanners' ground swolls and sat up all
ono night to boo that sugar was kept on
tho freo list in tho McKinloy bill.
John Dalzoll is another bright Repub
lican still on deck. Furmor Funsta'
and Brodorick were the only Knnsn
Republicans to swim tho Populist tidal
wavo. Hangen. a Scandinavian Re-
Subllcan, is back from Wisconsin, but
ohn Llnd, a fellow countryman from
Minnesota and one of tho fairest mon iu
the houso, voluntarily rotired. Hitt and
Hopkins of Illinois, Hepburn of Iowa,
who was solicitor of the treasury during
his retirement from congress, and Bel
lamy Storcr of Cincinnati wind np the
list of Republicans calculated to hnv
lots of fun out of the Domocratio ma
jority. Most of the now men aro altogothci
unknown quantities, but doubtless n fow
of them will soon push to tho front.
General John C. Black, a gallant Demo
eratio soldier, was returned from 111!
boIb, and f rem Missouri comes Clark-
Champ Clark a freo and easy spirit, and
also the son of ox-Congressman Burncs.
Senator Cockrell's brother will represent
Being unable to give ball, Frank
Blunt, tho woman who masqueraded for
fourteen years iu mnlo attlro, Is now
locked up In jail at Fond du Lao await
ing her trial. Thoro Is littlo doubt that
sufficient ovldetico will bo produced to
prove that this "mysterious man" is
guilty of tho larceny of 145 from tho
woman sho calls grandmother. Iu
adopting tho dress and life of a man,
Miim Annlo Morris, for such Is her Into
name, believed in leaving nothing uuilono
which would make tho charaeler sho
had chosen complete, und siueo becom
Ing of ago she has voted, (.'listing her
ballot regularly at each clout Inn. Tim
registry list shows Miss Morris was
registered in duo form under her iiiiiuu
of Frank llltiut.
Her disgulso was ti simple solution of
thn difficulty (lint xch woman suffrag
ists, and It Is safe to assort that she was
tlin only woman that cast a ballot which
counted In iho IiihI presidential runtcst.
11 Is not ut all likely that sho will over
bo seen In women's elothcH. Him Is now
twenty-eight jeatsold and lias not worn
u dress since sho was thirteen. Unie
strained, by tho lacing and the tight
lilting garmenls usually worn by her
sex, her figure has developed ho thai it
Is much more masculine than feminine
iu uppcarnuco. Hhe would present a
sorry figure Iu women's clotheH weie she
to put them on. Jchho II, Blunt told
this Htory to your corroHondoiit:
"Frank is wild, but I have always cared
for hltn. I met him in Mnitlaud, N. 8.,
fourteen yeaiH ago, where he was work
ing in u shoo factory, ho having pre
viously run nway from home. Ho was
dressed in boy's clothes, and when it
was discovered that ho was a girl tho
people became down on him. I heard of
the Htory and sought out tho person, and
recognized the "boy" at onco. I talked
with him and wo left the village. We
travelled all the time. Frank and I have
driven In a team from Nova Scotia to
Boston. While in tfio east I received
an offer to take charge of a lumber camp
in Northern Wisconsin. Frank went
with me. I put him to work Hwamping,
driving logs and teaming. For a time
he also cooked. Later on I had to leave
tho camp on business. Frank was put
iu charge of tho camp and tho men. I
could not have conducted tho business
better than ho did. When wo then
separated ho wont to Fond Du Lac nnd
became acquainted with Miss Lulu Seitz,
daughter of a wheat buyer. I was in u
lhitrolmatx Jullut Zctdler
Of the Brooklyn, N. Y., I'ollco l'nrcs, gladtf
tostllten to the merit ot Hood's flurinparllla.
Ills wlfo tnkei It for illtilncM and IndljMtloa
and it works chnrmltiRly, "The children al
take It with nrcnl linnrlH. It h without doubt
a mnjt excellent thltiff fur That Tlrrd I'el
Ing, I cheerfully recommend
and Hood's 1'ilM to every one who wldiei to
Imvo health nnd comfort." Oct HOOD'H.
HOOD'S PlLLO rur llvnr lilt, rnnitlpatloa,
klUouineii,Jiindlc,iiJ sick lioaiUcbt.
As many of our customers
could not utte-iul our Corset
sale on account of the storm
on Saturday last, we will tfive
them another chance. Next
Saturday evening from 7 until
9 o'clock, when we will sell'
our guaranteed summer corsets
For two hours.
J. . Ill 1 1.
9 near relative ot the secretary of state.
anotner outnet. conn or inuianawui
see that musical instruments get favor
able treatment in revising the tariff, and
from Hammond, Ind., comes ono of the
dressed beef firm of that name. Ex-Reporter,
ex-Postmaster Joseph Hendrix
will be a new representative of the City o!
Churches, and from Virginia comes "Cy
clone Jim" Marshall. Insuranco Commis
sioner McCall, Pedestrian McEttrick and
eccentric Dr. Everett.who beat audacious
Speaker Barrett as Lodge's successor,
are new men from tho Bay State. South
Carolina will send McLaurin, Talbert
and other Ocala platform men likely to
prove bulls in the Democratic china shop.
From Ohio comes William White, who 10
years or more ago hadn't a dollar and is
now a millionaire chewing gum manu
facturer. Rochester sends Van Voorhi
back after a considerable absence.
Death has already sent two member-
to their graves Mntchler of Pennsylva
nia, whose editor son was promptly elect
ed to the vacancy, and General Enochs,
over whose place southern Ohio Repub-
There have of course been fewet
changes in the senate, and the new men
with a few exceptions had an opportu
nity dnring the special senate sessioo
following the 4th of March to get famil
iar with their surroundings. John Sher
man will be the biggest figure on the
Republican side, having as his political
coadjutors such -men as Aldrich, Alli
son, Frye, Manderson, Hale, Carey, Da
vis, Hoar, Chandler, Quay, Proctor and
Piatt, leaving out of count the Repub
lican free silver senators Teller and Wol
cott of Colorado, Stewart nnd Jones ot
Nevada and Mitcholl and Dubois from
the far northwest. Gorman, Voorhees,
Blackburn, Butler, V.est, Cockrell, Brice,
Gray, McPherson, Ransom, Palmer, Vi
las, Morgan, Hill, Daniol, Pugh, Harris,
Vunco, Mills and Turpie are all Demo
crats well known to the country.
Of tho uow men, Allen is a Populist
successor to Pure Food Bill Paddock ot
Nebraska, Lindsaj is n strong man in
Carlisle's place, Edward Murphy, Jr.,
succeeds Frank Hiscock, and John
Martin is a Kansas Democrat filling tho
lato Republican Senator Plumb's shoes.
California will hnvo two now mon in'
Perkins and Stephen Whito, who take '
the places of Stanford and Felt on. Sena-I
tor Sawyer of Wisconsin gives way to
Representative Mitchell, a Democrat,'
and Henry Cabot Lodge camo in when !
, Dawes, tho Indians' friend, went out.
James Smith, Jr., is Jorsoy's successor
to Blodgett, and from North Dakota,
Roach has Casey's place, a political swap.
Camden is back again iu tho senate in
placo of tho lute John E. Kcnnu.
C. II. MKItltXAT.
littlo town called Stephenson, Ono day
Texas district, and a Greshara, bat he telegraphed mo that ho hud married
her. Well, ho lived with her six yours,
until lust fall, whon ho begun to run
about with othor women und his wife
secured u divorce.'' Mr. Blunt stated
that Frank had been "very sporty"
when ho wub In tho city. "Why, not
so very long ago Frank run away with
a saloon-kcotiorB wife, and thoy took
$150 of tho saloon-keeper's money with
them to Chicago, Oshkosh and all over,
but-Frank was too cuto for him. Later
on Frank and tho suloon-keoper mot.
Thoy had a foot-race around tho block,
tho saloon man following with a revolver.
Frank also married another girl, but ho
is not living with her now."
Real Estate Loans
On farms la Bottom Sobraika and Improves
property in Lincoln, for a tera of run,
IrOWBST CURRENT RATES.
R. E. AND J. MOORE.
Cornor Eleventh nnd O Streets, Llneola.
"Tight money Is conducive to good
havior," observed the snake editor.
"How do you figure that outf " asked the
"A price fight which has to come off In
New Orleans has been postponed on account
of the scarcity of cosh."
"Well, if that bad been iu England in
stead of America, I should not have been
"What difference would it make as to the
"In England tlnht money directly affects
the prime requisite of fighting."
"Pounds." Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph.
From Different Standpoint.
The value of nn exercise must be deter
mined by its effect. Thus it has been no
ticed that a hoy who can play baseball for
two hours on a hot afternoon and then go
out rowing cannot saw wood for moro
than five minutes without evincing syin
toms of gcnernl debility. This proves that
baseball Is healthier than sawing wood.
The boyB admit It themselves. Boston
"They say they have college boys to push
the wheeling chairs at the World's fair."
"Yes. I was wheeled through thu Lib
eral Arts building hy a Yalo mm. I
couldn't have got through it if I hadn't."
"He was the champion sprinter of bis
class." llaipt-r's Hu.iir.
Write tn E. h. Palmer, V, A. Santo Fe Boats
Omaha. Neb., for tree copy of lUiutraUxl toldet
anil theTonkawa, l'awnoe andKlekapooKetsr
Tiitlons, soon to no npenMi lor aeiueinflut ny ibs
U. 8. ROTcrnment. Millions ot acres In the ta
cit uKrlealtural country under the sun, waitlaf
to bo tickled by tha husbandman's plowshare:
thla Is almost the last chance to obtain on of
Uncle Bum's free farms.
Normal In the sta
Fall term. In ssren dlffereat
Only., bUli rrada Independent
J..i rim Plneit BJUdlnaa.
kmiPiments. and Ablest Normal Faculty. Rj)
jxiiorimeni, dui an osiamuuou iiiiuf
.ou rues, 38 teachers and lecturers. A lire school
for tho masses. Wrlto for catalogue.
F. R. 8IZER, Mgr. Lincoln, Nab.
.TlTi"TiT TVJC1 How to con
VVIVIil O and money so as to see;,'
How to economise tltas 4.
and money so as to sea ,'
tho world's fair to best.
advantage, Is a que-;
tion Hint may liae.
I mistiikes br gettUw;
I.. I. .a. idd..n.l l.v 2b.iM V SAfltA Ifl
Iwliut you need. Itcontatns views of world's,
fair buildings, accurate map of Chicago.;
Iniul other informs- .
iiSS? Att SANTA FE:
Palmer, P. A. Santa IJATlfri? I
tFo ltouth, Omaha, liUUl-Ci.
; and ask for free copy. ;
i pouted in adrunce,
Tim I'liiniiclul I'liu.e.
Man (In theater, to woman In front)
Madam, I paid $1.50 for this seat, and your
Woman (calmly) That hat cost W0.
New York Weekly.
A Colored I'utrlart'h.
Moses Williams, n colored Toxan, is
Mid to bavo 45 children, 40 of whom are
,;irlH. Moses has been twico married
slid is but 05 years old.
At n CimtliiK Out ItiToptloii,
Bashful Little Man (who has jiit come)
Kr, good afternoon, Miss llihlegiirdu. I
Debutante (sweetly, hut mlslakenlyi-
Vinriulaand ono armed Representative i 0u' u,UKt 'ou K' ll-
An Object In View.
Ho Sho says she likes to lmvo me call on
Sho What's tho name of tho fellow she
is trying to hurry up? Brooklyn Life.
V. it, lteoho, flrot inline unknown, defendant,
wllUnko notlee Hint on the. '.tlth day of July,
IM, I'rnnk M. Miles, pliilntllf herein, tiled bis
petition In thn illxtrlet court of Lancaster
county, Xehrnxku, nnulnst xnid defendant, the
object nnd iiraer of which in to oettln and
il n let thn til In former In the said Frank M.
Miles, lis well n.i Hie. posM'sslon tly-reof, to lot
eleven (11). iu block tentj-lx ('.Hi) In Diiwwm'it
addition to South Lincoln, in LnucaMer county,
Nebraska, and to cancel anil Hetaxiile, and hold
for imimlil and decrees certain taxdecdtoitaid
V. II. Heelx, for said lot. recorded OotoWr Itltli,
iv?l, iu hook p, at piiuo '.".), of deeds records ol
said count). You nro required to answer suid
petition ou or beforo thu Utliilm of September,
I ski. THANK M MILKS. '
Dated Jul) 'Jtttti. 11,
r.llziilx'tli Ilnnnnnnd Charles Uunnn will take
notice that on thn 'Jut h day of JuIv.lsiM. Frank
M. Miles, plaint lit herein, tiled his petition ,in
thn district court of Lancaster county. Ne
braska, attains! Jim as defendants tho object
and iira)erof which Is to settle and unlet tho
title foreuT In Frank M. Miles, as well ns Iho
itossesslon thereof to lot uumltcr ulno (V) in
block number thlrl)-oten (37) in Dnwsous
addition to South Lincoln, In Lancaster
county, Nebraska. You ore required to ainwer
said petition on or before theeletenlh day of
Oaled lluVJiilli ila of Ju ly. IsKI.
FHANK M. MILK'S.
Nile of ('ollntrriil .security.
Notice U hereby Kit en that tho undersigned
wlll,imTuesiln),theMh da of August, A. I).
ls'.U, at 'J o'clock p. in. of salddny. sell at publio
unction to the highest bidder, at Iho east door
of tho Lancaster county court home, in tho
city of Lincoln, Nebraska, tho following col
lateral security, to-wlti .Two hundred an
dure of the capital stock of the Lincoln Ons
niiniumv. renrcsciited In certillcates numbered
II and 18. each certlllcate representing ono
(I. M, Luiii:rthos-, Attorney.
Lincoln, Nebraska, July Si, l sol.
JT M i ,5 t