Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME 8, NO. 41.
bINGOLN, NIJBRA8KA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1893.
PRIGIl FIVB GENdTS
Wahiiiwito.v, Sept. 14, 181:i. Special
Couitir.it Corrosiondonce. Last winter
whon Mr. Cleveland uttered u timely
warning against the ejection of Edward
Murphy. Jr., tin United States Runutor
front New York, many peoplo accused
him of improperly interfering in local
politico. Tho democratic Htato machine
insisted upon Mr. Murphy's election,
and tho subservient members of tho
legislature, with lint few exceptions,
obeyed the mandate of tho bosses, and
Mr. Murphy was accordingly "branded"
8 tho junior senator from Now York
stato. How justifiable waH Mr. Cleve
land's warning is now beginning to ap
pear. With Ills accustomed frankness,
it will bo romoinbered, ho told the demo
cratic leaders that Mr. Murphy was not
a proper man for United States senator,
hut that a man of unusual ability, a
man possessing not only a statesmanlike
grasp of public affairs, but also tho
power to advocate his views with tolling
effect, should bo chosen to ropresent
Now York in tho United States senate.
Ho called attention to tho grave issues
which wero stiro to confront the country
in tho halls of legislation, and ho pointed
out tho salient fact that Now York, on
account of her vast interests, had inoro
at stake than any other state. All this,
howovor, availed nothing. And now
what do wo find? Have Mr. Cleveland's
words proved untruo or meaningless in
any respect? Alas, no. The country is
confronted with ngrnvo crisis. Congress
is Hitting in extraordinary session to
avert a threatened panic. Tho president
has recommended wise, prompt action
to meet tho situation. Within his own
party blatant demagogues uriso to
thwart his wishes, which havo received
tho approval of tho best sentiment of
tho country. What is Senator Murphy,
of Now York, doing at this critical
moment to protect tho interests of his
country nnd .state? Has anyono heard
from him? Has ho mado himself felt in
any way, cither privately or .publicly?
Not that anyono knows of. Thus far it
docs not appear that the junior senator
from tho great Empire state is nblo to
moot in debate oven tho humblest sen
ator from tho most insignificant western
state. And, as for knowing anything
-about tho great question at issue, Mr.
Murphy is too good a machino man for
that. Why should ho troublo himself
to know anything about tho vexed Bilvor
question, anyhow? When tho proper
timo comes ho will vote as tho machine,
or Senator Hill, directs him to do.
Moreover, ho has much more imiortant
business on hand than this potty silver
'question. His giant brain is now intont
upon solving tho momentous question
whether tho stuto convention shall mcot
on tho 10th or tho !22d of September. It
is to bo hoped that ho will bo able to
disposo of this and other equally pro
found problems in timo to bo nblo to bo
present when tho important votes arc
taken in tho senate, if ho shall condo
scond to do this wo shall bo deeply
grateful, for better oxporiouco has
taught us not to expect too much of our
With tho return to Washington of
Mrs. Cleveland und most of tho ludics of
tho cabinet, the city has again re
assumod something of tho lifo and nni
.inution noccssurily attendant 'on- the
presence within its walls of tho represen
tatives of socinl-ofllcia! lifo, und tho
chances aro that thoro will bo, during
tho autumn und early winter, an avunt
saiBon which will bo a happy inaugura
tion of tho conventional gavottes of tho
regular "season." Judging by tho re
spective residences now being leased by
tho various cabinet officers, it would
seem as if tho latter wero, ono and all,
resolved not to bo behindhand in tho
quota of entertaining that is generally
supposed to bo tho sine qua non of 'an
ofllclal position, but which is sometimes
ingeniously dodged by putting up at a
hotel where hospitality on anything but
tho smallest, not to say shabbiest, scale
is completely out of tho question. It
hcoiiih, however, that this present ad
ministration is to sco nothing of that
sort of thing, und that tho fortunate
ones selected to hold tho reins of this
great und prosperous nation for tho next
four years are fully alive to tho responsi
bilities outailed on them by their posi
tion, and determined to do their duty in
that condition of life to which it has
pleased a kind providence to call them.
Speaking of entertaining leads one to
wondor what part tho newly-arrived
Chinese minister will play In tho festi
vities of tho coming season. Tho old
Stewart mansion was, during tho regime
of Tslu Kwo Yin, who sails for his nutivo
shores in u few days, tho scene of many
jfo, -.; ?"&!.
a merrymaking, which, for sundry
reasons, will live long in tho memory of
both host und guests; but it in an inter
esting question whether or no tho pres
ent incumbent of tho ofltco will, In vlow
of tho startling experiences of his pre
decessor, have courage to face the duties
of hospitality in tho midst of a society,
tho members of which abused tho privi
leges of guests to tho extent gone to at
two or threo memorable u(Tiirs given at
tho Chinese' legation within tho past few
years, and who, on tho occasions re
ferred to, so shocked by their uncon
ventional, to say tho least of It, behavior
tho poor, ignorant "heathen Chinee,"
that ho tied in dismay to tho privacy of
his own apartments, not venturing forth
till tho revelers had one and all cleared
Dupont circle in a state of mind and
body which batllcB description, tho con
sequenco of tho orgies of and In which
thoy had been tho lively inaugurators
Tho advent of Hnby Ruth's sister is
still an interesting topic of conversation,
and judging from some of tho remarks
mudo ono would judgo that girls aro of
very little account in this world. If
Grover Cleveland woro king with nn en
tailed throne, there could bo no greater
anxiety for a mnlo successor than has
been manifested anent tho second birth
in tho Cloveland family. Those who
como in closo contact with tho president
say that ho makes no apparent effort to
conceal his disappointment. It is pre
sumed that both ho and Mrs. Cloveland
nro now addressing themselves to tho
task of oxtruoting comfort from hope of
tho future. Cleveland is u man not
The latest information us to tho stato
of health of tho president is not re
assuring. It was said that his recovery
was complete after tho recent operation;
but it is no secret thut Mr. Cloveland is
in n serious condition, und there aro
many who confidently believe that ho
will not livo to serve out his term. All
of which brings Vice-President Stoven
son to tho front. Mr. Stevenson 1b not
popular among democrats, und his suc
cession to tho presidency would bo par
ticularly distasteful to many of tho most
Influential members o'flhb party.
My very warmest sympathy is called
forth by tho sad plight of a handsome
young Washington widow who has re
cently been bereaved not only of tho
fond spouse of her affections, with whom
her married life had been it particularly
happy and luxurious ono, but at tho
samo timo of tho visible means of sup
port sho had ovory reason to suppose
would bo hers on tho domiso of her liego
lord, tho post mortem examination into
tho affairs of tho latter showing them to
bo in a Btato of utter collapso. Our
widow buoyed hcrsejf up with tho
thought that, as "dear Juck's" lifo was
insured for 850,000, thoro was still room
for consolation in tho reflection that,
after all, things woro not as bad as thoy
might bo. What wub her horror, how
ovor, to find, on applying for tho money
to tho company, that tho insuranco had
been mado out in favor of an old sweet
heart of Jack's, and that tho latter had
loft his legal wifo out of tho reckoning
ultogethor. Tho pretty widow, uccord
ing to lust reports, wuh still very much
oxasperutod, and wub sovoroly referring
to her doceuscd husband ns "Mr. ."
Sho has been heurd to remark, more
over, "that tho funeral oxpenses, such
as thoy nro, will como out of thai insur
ance money, and that if tho idiot over
sees a tombstone over his stupid head it
will not havo been put thoro by his wifo."
Thoro wan n llttlo ftlrl
Who hud u llttlo curl
lilglit in tlio middle, of lior brow;
And when sho went to bed
Sho removed It from licr lioiul,
In ordor not to crumple, it, I trow.
a uiituuu urn or rur.
At ono place in this city thoro has
boon presented all of this week a unique
bill of f ure thut has uttructed hundreds of
visitors. The Hub is tho pluco. Tin's
popular clothing Btoro on tho cast sido of
tho postoflico Bquuro, through some
means not fully explained is ublo to
offer somo oxtruordinary burguins in tho
way of clothing, mon's furnishing goods,
otc. Thoir prices ure simply wonderful
us will bo seen by reference to tho Hub
display, ad, an the 8th r pugo of Tint
An Attractive Kxlilhit,
This weok nt tho fair wero seen at
tho booth or tho Westorn Normul college
in mercantile hall a Jitpuneso adding ma
chino, jmorated by a Jitpuneso student
now attending tho Western Normal col
lege, U. S. Ohwa, from Osaka, Jupan.
The Japanese havo no churactets ronro.
seating numbers, und uro obliged to use
words, Iienco ttto common work in urith
metic would bo very slow but for this
simple und ingenious contrivunce. Mr.
Uliwu liuiHlIes llgurcH with romurkublo
skill and ho attracted large crowds.
luijimuiumL -i luau
That advertising is an art, and an art
of no mean order, hits lieeit conspicuously
exemplified within tho past few weeks
by A. Koch-Andrlano, who up to a few
months ago was advertising niiinager for
tho AY int. Mr. Andriano has of late
hud charge of the advertising for Ed G.
Yates, Frawloy, Chidester &. Co., the A.
M. Davis Co., and other firms, und ho
has succeeded in a remarkably short
space of timo in causing such a rattling
nniong tho dry liones of Lincoln's not
too enterprising advertisers as han never
before taken place. Advertising has
been his special study, and all those who
havo watched his work can testify thut
he thoroughly understands his business.
Mr. Yutes is about concluding a sale,
which running through the dullest
months of the year, and at a time, too,
when it has been a very dlfllcult mutter
to sell anything, has been singularly
successful, duo in a great measure to the
skillful advertising methods of Mr.
In lust Sunday's Journal nnd CriM
appeared a somewhat- striking ovldenco
of Mr, Andriano's fruitfulnoss and
originality, in tho form or tin advertise
ment of tho clothing firm of Frawloy,
Chidester & Co. This was in many ro
spects tho best display "ad" seen in Lin
coln in a long time, both in form and
substance. Nearly everybody noticed
that great cross occupying an entire
page with square blockB or reading
matter with such heads iib "A Dark
Subject," "A Dead Man," "Your Private
Opinion," "Tho Old Story." The sub
ject or tho advertisement, clothing, Is
very neatly brought out under tho tltlo
"A Dark Subject,'' as follows:
"A dark subject Is seldom welcome
and novor pleasant. Novettheless it him
un irresistible attraction for tho average
rriiut-i. lu ,..,, ..(!.!.... ...lit
....u.u to nuillulIllllK lUtUIUUK, UVUII
disgusting in tho history of some dark
deed, and yet it holds a fascination, tho
explanation for wliicfi, can only bo"found
in that sonso of morbid curiosity, that
longing for tho oxtruordinary, which
controls tho minds of most peoplo to it
greuter or less degree. But tho dark
subject wo havo in mind is less pleasant
than ludicrous. You will llnd him at
tho world's fair. Ho coiiicb front the
South Sea islands. His principal rai
ment consists of a cloth around his
waist und u ring in his noso. Ho wears
no punts, ho weurB no coat or Bhirt, hut
or shoes, und wo havo often wondered
whether that happy, Independent I don't
givo a d expression, which stickB ,out
of his face, is born of an independence
from clothiers. Wo think not. He
would weur clothes if ho know how to
raid und could seo our advertisement us
Tho papers on tho sumo dtty also con
tained unique "ads" of tho A. M. Davis
Co., from tho Btuno pen, Mr. Andriano's
"Notico to Depositors" ad in lust week's
CouitiKit, und ulso in tho New, was u
clover idea, making use of tho keou in
terest now felt in till mutters relating to
finance und tho bunks, in a telling
Tito death of David Newman recalls
tho fuct thut ho was tho first man to
erect a brick block for his own business
purposes in thiBcity. David Nowmun
cumo to Lincoln in 1871, from Wiscon
sin. Tho lumber used in his building
ho brought direct from Wisconsin, ull
8ttwed und fitted, reudy for uso in con
struction. And tho formul opening of
tho Newman dry goods store was an
event in this city, liig stores wero not
opened ovory two or three months in
those days. There wero big preparations
in the way of illumination, decorations
etc., und everybody in Lincoln visited
tho store Mr, Nowtnun's mercantile
cureor wns conspicuous for tho un
swerving integrity which wub over u
chiiructeristic of Mr. Nowmun. Ho wuh
a merchant und it citizen of tho highest
possible BtuiKling. Moreover, ho wim n
gontlomitn, or tho old school, if you
pleuse, wlto wits alwiiyB courteottB, oven
under trying circumstunces. It wuh hl
good fortune to receive tho respect
which his uign clinructer deserved.
Coining to Lincoln at uneurlyduy, when
peoplo got it littlo closer together than
they do now, ho speedily took u Hr.it
pluco among Lincoln's representative
citizen's,' nnd all through his career in
this city ho onioved tho esteem nf tim...
around him, and when death came,
strilfinc ii orind liliiu. Muii-n ....... ....: 1 I
a deep und sincoro regret. Tho Duvid
--. " .., ..,..,.. ,u.u ...in viiii'i.fi
isowmairs aro all two few In this world.
Would thoro woro more of thorn.
Tho Btato fair BUBtulnodTuECouniEH'B
prediction us to attendance and effect
on business. All things considered It
was a great fair. Business men are
fooling hotter than thoy havo for a long
tlmje, There seems to ho a general Idea
thBjt buslnes will continue to steadily
Improve from this time on.
(jomiuonclug Monday tho banks will
notjopenuntillOa.m,, another step in
thojdircctinti of metropolltaiilsiii. Tho
uojjt move tho banks will make will bo
to close at.'l o'clock In tho afternoon-
J A WmMimI Nilliilner.
Shojhnx danced nnd lllrted nt mountain ludnlx,
Aid nt numerous xcnxldn Imp.
Hhu'hni brlnhtened Iter oheekx with the Into of
Tbut n ttlrl enn't buy nt tho xhopx.
Sho ha yachted, nnil boated, nnd driven nnd
IijcoxtumondcllKhtfnl to ee.
Ilutnlaxlall tho youth who Inn i Ik'OM Intro
duced II ivu Kuno nwny fancy free.
HIio.lifiHNiit In dnrk cornerx--not qiiltn iilniiu
Willi tlio moon xlilnhiK In thrnuuh tho vine.
Hho hax been out driving with lmy younuiiioii
Who luivo let her control tlm linen.
Shojiax played croquet till tlio xtnra cinno out)
Hat Inxpltoof herunkloi neat,
Tlint (dm daintily nlioned nt time, no youth
lUi knelt nt her little foot.
Sho hit come buck home, now the cummer ban
And KhoVhnd n dehtfid time,"
ShuTituii, but hIio'h thinking, oh I dreadful
Tljnt I never could put In rhyme.
For.the aiiiuinur hint Koiii',nnd the htixhiiud alio
Sho mlitht capture Iiiib not Ix-pii cawd. '
SIio'Jiiim done her bext, but bother It nil I
Slto hiixn't como hoinn ensured.
WILL KICK IN LfNCOLN.
Hornet bl tiff ICxeltliiK In tin. Kicking I,lni
In More for Lincoln IYoli-.
Tlio modern craze for sensational
duiiclng and kicking that pervades tho
country has had its effect on all classes
of theatricals, including' minstrelsy.
Cleveland's minstrels, who como to Lin
cola next Thursday matinee and oven-ingf-will
have with tlicul live French
girls who givo u most startling exhibi
tion. Tho company is now playing an
ongagem6nt ut tho Coutcs opora house,
Kbbbhs City, and a Kansas City paper
Bays of Tho performance: "Tho French
way that left tho hearts of tho audience
Bovoral degrees nearer their mouths
than Is in accordance with tho rules of
physiology. Tho flvo French maidens,
to tho music of a quadrille, gavo an ex
hibition of kicking that Iiiib culled down
on th'elr heads tho mingled execrations
and applause of thousands. Such kick
ing hits novor boon seen since tho taking
awny of tho old pest house that used to
worry tho West Enders. Thoy kicked
imaginary flies oir thoir ears with tho
tips of thoir dainty slippers, und whon
they ull sturted out at onco it resembled
u clothes lino full of white garments
fluttering in u northeast galo. When
ono of-tho young womon desired to stop
kicking for nu Instant, she would not
put ltoth foot on the ground und rest
like un ordinary inorta),but would grasp
an unklo in ono humV.und hold it ut un
altitudo of 180 degrees, while sho
meditutiveiy brushed her bungs with tho
too of her slipper and waited for the
otheis to finish their act. Tlio culmi
nating part of their performance is,
howovor, 'the split,' which can hotter bo
illustrated by an instantaneous photo
graph than by cold type. Four of the
joung women arrange thoinselvesin a re
clining position on tho floor, and tho fifth
leaps over them, alighting in a position
that leavoB tho fcotjiolntcd in opposite
points of tho compass."
R JHT Jtflw Vaaavir
i''flftfft Thaaf' ' -nn nyini -ni mii aaaAttai mi 'm, itoiSiM8MaaWV -Liii- -itiw ja, 'Jtti 'Wa
It never ought to bo necessary for tho
Young Men's ltepubllean club to follow
such n course us thut adopted id tho
somewhat stormy meeting Monday
night. It Is humiliating In the extreme
for an organization like tho Young Mon's
Hepubllcan club, numbering nearly 100
members, and embracing In Its member
ship some of the most itctlvo republicans
in the city, to ask (ho party or the can.
dldutes to make a certain number of Its
inenibeis delegates to the county con
vent km. Tho whole Idea is wrong. Tho
club has rendered sulllclent service to
tho parly to entitle it to representation
in all conventions, und there is no reason
to suppose that there Is any deslro on
tho part of the older republicans to shut
tho young inenout. The nieinberi? from
the Sixth ward wero undoubtedly right.
They refused to usk for delegates. In
that ward tho young men aro in tho
front anyway. Thoy take an active in
terest in politics, aro present at tho
prlniiiriori, and thoy aro always well rep
resented in tho caucuses and conven
tions, and that is tho proper way. ,lf
tho members of the Young Men's Hopub
licun club from other wards will tret out
and hustle in politics as they ought to,
it will not bo necessary for the club to
humbly ask for roiiroscntutlnn. Let
them hustle like George Woods and Paul
Clark in tlio Sixth, and there will bo no
trouble ubotit getting there. No sonsl
bio cundldiito will slight tho republican
club in this or futuio cnmimliniM. It Is
it too considerable factor to be Ignored.
The falluro of Judiro Maxwell to so.
euro his own county delegation takes
tnat gentleman out of tho race for tho
nomination for justice of tho supremo
court, ulthougli there will undoubtedly
bo people in tlio stuto convention foolish
enough to insist on trying to force a
Maxwell nomination. Frick's chances
appear to bo vory good; but there is
somo earnest work going on on tho
quiet, audit looks nowas though thoro
would bo Boverul strong uindldiitoB bo"
fore tho convention. Thoro uro signs of
a movemont in tho direction of Judgo
M. L. Hayward, of Nebraska City. A
considerable elcmont of tho party, an
element that always mukes itself felt, is
fuvorublo to liny ward. There seems to
bo a general desire to nominate a strong
man, and republicans uro disposed to bo
very confident of success tills rail. Hoi
comb, tho independent nominee, is gen
erally conceded to bo a good man, but
ho is llttlo known, and it Jb. not believed
that ho will make a particularly aggres
sivo ennvass. Tho is no prospect of
fusion between the democrats and hide
pondontH now, and if tho republicaiiB
put up u good man ho will bo elected. v
Frick, for supremo judgo will probably
havo tho supiiort of a largo itortion or
the lower Elkhorn valley, while in tho
north, Judgo 'Kinknid, or Holt county,
will havo some strength.
Hall county will, it Ib understood,
present tho name or Judge Abbott.
Muny republicans nro eurnestly in
favor of tho nomination of Henry Ksta
brook, of Omaha, for regent of tho uni
versify to succeed himself. Estubrook
Is ono of tho most gifted iiolltical
speakerH in tho west, and it is thought
that if nominated ho could bo induced
to unreel it few of his stem winders.
Tho stato central committee will bo
ro-orgttnized when tho republican stnto
convention meets In tills city next
month. A. E. Cttdy, of St. Paul, tho
present chairman, whoso efforts, com
bined with those of Secrotury Tom
Cooko, woro so largely instrumental in
saving Nebraska lust November, is not
an active candidate for re-election; but
Mr. duly hits many warm friends who
will doubtless Insist on his re-cJection.
Ho is undoubtedly ono of tho most
olllclent chairmen tho committee has
hud in recent years.
There's any amouut'of fun in store for
the democrats. The county convention
is only a few dajs off; but little or noth
ing is heard of the county ticket.
There is ono subject, turnover, that is
agitating tho democratic mind, und that
is tlio Uryan question, and here is the
lock on which something is going to
burst. There will be such u setup as
only democrats can put up. Mr.
Jityans luimirets want to pats it ieso
lution endorsing his course in congress,
His opponents don't want anything of
tlio kind, and thoy don't proimso to
have it, and there's where tho fun will
Hut there is unother bigger row in
prospect, which will bo precipftirtedlat;
tho tlemocratlu state conveutlotn. M?
will bo over the samo Hiilijrc
caused the rumpus at tho enli.1
Omaha convention of tho fitlthfrf-
sllver. Only this timo tho Iron!)
no several times iiiuro Inti-nnm.
untl.freo silver men will brlntr nn
subject and they uro prepared In n
a bitter light. Thoy proHto tn pi
mo party on record us oppotunl to.
llryiin'M free silver views.
It looks very much us tlmuu-l.
uryan s (Mimical future is, to u urn
able extent. Involved in tho forthw
action of tho Lancusler county von
lion, and the statocouventloii.
Major McArthtir'H candidacy bar
county clerk hits lately shown BfcasdT.
unmistakable activity und growth- II
seems to have struck the winning: aat
in his own ward, the Firth, and hn anal
have a largo slice of several olunr i
delegations, with the county jut t In
rroin. ,u has developed that, time
somo active opK)sltlon to Womla
somo of tho outlying precincts o i
count of his course, in refurnneji tl
location of tlio county fuic,. U
claimed that Inasmuch us. hn-
olected from the county he should haaa
stood by Hickman liiBtoud,of. Lincoln-
C. E. Alexander withdrew early in U
week from tho hot and exciting. rue
At 1,'ont l-rle.n.
For tho benefit or those who dislikal
attend auction sales, Mr. Hullott biari!
cided to close the auction sale 'tk
evening, but will open up Monday wilfti
uio imiuncoor His Hue stock or diiuui
silverware, clocks, ladles and geuti
gold and silver watches, chains, rirp
and jewelry of all kinds, marked. 4,
to AUTIMI. COST PUIMKH,
Money must bo had, and Mr. J fallal.
is Douiitl to do it; ho will contlnuo Um
all goodB at cost prices for two wc
and during that time those who
anything in his lino should not fail
tuko udviintiiKo of this otmortimil
Romoniber, Mr. HullottguuruntoesoKNrjr
uriu.-iu vo uo us represented, una thsnajai
you wish to buy or not you aro-ctrnKaate" --
invited to call und oxnmino tlio
and tho imiioks. Don't forgot tho pi
11.1 North Eleventh street, and roinai
'jr everything will bo sold ut acta
cost prices. The auction sales will a
with two sales today, morning sale i
10:30 a. m., evening sale at 7:.J0 y. id.
Thorn In no Oilier l.lkn It.
You should remember the locution
tho Westorn Normul colleuo. It m..
Huwthorno, southwest of tho citj.
Doatttirul suburb. Tuko a cur ut
of Ninth and O streets, und visit
greatest normnl school in tho wuat.
ing is believing. Como out.
Fair iim Dlniiu wax tho mult!, and I
Had thoiiKht that such n molodiou ton
Could uttor hiittlnothnuulitiiliiliniiriiMir....
nut ) on mioiild hour tho horrid ihinif xhu !(,
FA8HION8 FOR MEN.
Tho fimcy colored nightshirt is not aaj '
good tuoto. Avoid it and wear wlutia. '
Caps will bo quite iopiilar batweaat
... . ... ........ ..n. .
now and cold weather. Light col
will prevail. '
When you discard your straw
havo your brown siloes dyed-black i
throw them awuy.
1 all overcoats should not bou Ii
color. The most stylish mntoriula
either black or dark blue.
Ulto new silk hut just out 'ia
belhshupod. and with innnv mm.'U .
require uu overcoat to make it bvcixniafe.
It will bo tho only thing to weur taa
winter with full dress. '
Four-in-hands may bo very narrow-
fact, men who prefer in keep ubreaatafT '
the fashions will givo them prororaoaav
Avoid loud effects, and givo thu narrow '
Btripes with dark back-groiind tha-p'r. '
ferenco. ' '
The full stiff hut is rather high In? Ua
crown, with u somewhat narrow bipaw
It Is a typical winter hat. Whil bhtair. .'
will probably bo given pre(eroncw.(' jaa
uro perfectly safe in wearing jbropiifc
you prefer it. , ,,, .','
If you want to keep tho, cxooaeaiai '
your trousers tuko everything out f
thu pockets und hold them up by ta
lower end until thoy fold in tho crc
Fold them once ut the knoouniLl
them over tho back of.u chair wltk
pooketB down. In tho niornbtir.. thaw
will look as if thoy hud just earnest ruaa
tho tiilor's. . .
A Nittloiiiil Institution. f .
Students from twenty-one stains' Iimi
uiieauy enrolled tltiB term at
Westorn Normul collcgo. Fifteen '
tlents from Iowa registered Wodut
morning. Tho Western Normal uollafl
in ii luiliuiuii UlBlllUUOn..
Something good, "Whito Loaf" FIoW
lUO.poraack. Miller & Gifrordl' ' "