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The independent. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1902-1907, August 03, 1905, Image 8

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AUGUST 3, 1905
156 Nebraska. Independent
GEORGE W. BERGE, Editor and Publisher.
FREDERIC O. BERGE, Business Manager
Published Every Thursday
1328 O Street
Lincoln, Nebraska
Entered at the postoffice at Lincoln,
Nebraska, as Becorid-class mail matter,
under the act or Congress of March 3, 187
Subscriptions Can bo sent direct to
The Independent. They can also be sent
mwugn newspapers which have adver
tised a clubbing rate, or through local
agents, where sub-agents have been ap
pointed. All remittances should be sent
by postofflce money- order, express order,
or by bank draft on New York or Chicago.
Change of Address Subscribers re
questing a change of address must give
the OLD as well as the NEW address.
Advertising rates furnished UDon appli
cation. Address all communications, and
make all drafts, money orders, etc., pay
able to ,
The Publishers of THE INDEPEND
ENT want good agents to canvass for
subscriptions at alt points not already
occupied. Write at once for terms.
Lincoln, Neb.
The proper study of mankind is man.
Joseph Leiter, the" Chicago million
aire, has established a new depart
ment at Ewing college, Ewing, 111.
that of domestic science.
Kins Leopold of Belgium employes
as chauffeur one Marcel, who is a
pronounced anarchist He has been
warned against the man by the police
ot France, Germany and Belgium, but
p.'iyp no heed to their counsel.
I.ecnid Andreyev is a new Russian
author' whose work is taking its place
silcngside that of Gorky in popularity.
He was born in 1871 and his literary
career did not begin until seven years
ago, tifter his failure as a lawyer.
According to a French international
almanac, which has just been sup
pressed, it appears that as long as
he remains in Russia the czar draws
annually from the Russian exchequer
no less a sum than $40,000,000.
Robert Crawford, the noted civic
leaders of Glasgow, Scotland, expects
shortly to,. make a tour of America,
lecturing on "Municipal Socialism and
Its Practical Workings in Glasgow."
He had intended to accompany Mr.
Dalrymple to America, but was ill
at the time.
Mrs. Hugh Fraser, sister of Marion
Crawford and niece of Julia Ward
Howe, has sailed for Japan in order
that she may assist the work, of the
Red Cross at Tokio. of which s "ty
she is a member. Under Prujy
Tonin she will give her services In
the hospitals and it may be go to the
front if the necessity exists.
Mrs. Belva Lockwood, the only
woman who ever ran for president of
the United States, is a member of the
District of Columbia bar. At present
she is engaged in the Cherokee In
dian case, among the most important
that tvcr came before the United
States court of claims. Mrs. Lock
Wood is an ardent admirer of Presi
dent Roosevelt, whom she regards as
the. greatest living statesman. . "
" When First Assistant Postmaster
General, Hitchcock began the dis
charge of his duties he found that
orders for the purchase of supplies
were being approved in the most per-
fu.:ctory manner. He decided to put
an end to such slipshod methods and
v,ith that en i in view decided not to
eiyn any letter until he had read its
contents. As he receives several hun
dred daily he soon found that in or
der to carry out his plan he would
have to work about twenty-four hours
a day, so he was forced to give it up.
Dr. W. G. Grace, England's most
famous cricketer, recently gave a lit
tle girl his autograph. She returned
for another, and in explanation! said:
"I gave the other in exchange for two
bishops." Shei got her second auto
graph. , , ; . : ;
It is not generally known that Dr.
Washington Gladden who has so vig
orously scored Ahe church for its ac
ceptance; of "tainted" money and
John D. Rockefeller were country
boys together in Tioga county, New
York, attended adjoining district
schools, and frequently met in rival
spelling bees.
The late Joseph Jefferson's son Wil
liam went abroad several years ago,
and while he was "doing" London he
found T that his funds were running
short. He cabled to his father "Send
me $500." The elder Jefferson cabled,
in answer "What for?" Back came
the answer: "For Willie." And he
got the money. .
Dr. Joseph Spencer Kennard is to
have the distinction of being knighted
by the King of Italy at the January
levee. Dr. Kennard recently removed
from Philadelphia to Tarry town, N.
Y., and from his novels in the Italian
tongue he has received larger royal
ties than an Italian novelist, save Ga
brielle D'Annunzio.
King Oscar of Sweden was recently
on his way to Norrland and stopped
at Solleftea station. Only two bowing
officials greeted him. "Where are my
people?" demanded the king. "I have
excluded everybody from the station,"
sail the station master. "Then I will
go out and meet my people." And he
received a most hearty welcome.
Eugene Richter, the great German
radical, who has recently gone blind,
was a thorn in the flesh of Prince
Bismarck. No member of the Reich
stag was more dreaded by the "Iron
Chancellor," and no other member so
often caused him to lose his temper.
This was largely due to Richter's ex
traordinary command of figures and
In -Paris the Countess Boni de Cas
tellane, (one of Jay Gould's daugh
ters), who continues to lavish money
on all possible objects, is said to dis
play more jewels than the old noble
family approves of. At a soiree she
wore for the rst time a collar of
pearls so large and so beautiful as to
make universal comment, as it was
thought to be in bad taste.
Colonel G. W. Darling of Dayton,
O., recently sent his discharge papers
to Washington for correction. He
has just received them together with
a voucher for about $200, clothing
money, which was due him during his
term of service. This was the first
intimation that Colonel Darling had
that anything was coming' to him.
While in service he was so small that
his mother made his clothing and the
government furnished him none.
Everybody who knows and every
body who has heard of Theodore P.
Shonts believes that President Roose
velt has picked another winner in
naming him as the man to dig the
Panama canal. Why? Because Mr.
Shonts Is of quick decision, hard to
trick, strong-willed, kind-hearted,
quick-tempered, keen of analysis and
an all-round man. And that's just the
kind the president and the people of
the United States are looking for to
take care of their affairs. The fact
that Mr. Shonts has been associated
fwith small railroads doesn't mean
that he can't handle a big one. He
chose his own lines of work because
he knew that the difficulties of the
little fellow were much harder to
master than the routine of a great
road already established. He has
worked ever since boyhood. Although
his father was a wealthy man young
Shonts was anxious to earn his way,
and one summer, when he was fifteen
years old, he labored in the fields at
fifty cents for a farmer in Center
ville, la. Those who have closely
followed Mr. Shonts' career and have
watched his management of the mat
ters in his charge, say that he is a
man who knows his business, and that
no one can change his mind. It is
said that the politician who wants a
"job" under Mr. Shonts must have
something stronger than a "pull," as
he wants about him only those men
who know what to do and how to do
it. Mr. Shonts' salary will be $35,000
a year. Human Life.
A fellow's father knows a lot
i i Of office work and such, .
But when it comes to things like what
A boy wants, he ain't much.
For when it comes to cuts and warts
Or stone bruises on your toes,
A fellow's father don't know, but
A fellow's mother knows.
A fellow's father, he looks wise
And says: "A-hem! A-hem!"
But when it comes to cakes and pies,
What do s he know of them?
He knows the price of wheat and rye
And corn and oats, it's true,
But if you get the leg ache, why,
He don't know what to do.
And if you burned your back the time
. That you went in to swim,
And want some stuff to heal it, why,
You never go to him,
Because he doesn't know a thing
About such things as those,
But you just bet, and don't forget
A fellow's mother knows.
And if your nose is sunburned, till
It's all peeled off, and you
Go to him for some healin' stuff,
He doesn't know what to do.
He's just as helpless as can be,
But when a fellow goes
And asks his mother, why, you see,
A fellow's mother knows.
A fellow's father knows a lot.
But it ain't any use,
So if a fellow's really got
The leg ache or a bruise,
Or if there's anything he wants
He gets right up and goes
And asks his mother, for, you see,
. A fellow's mother knows.
New York Times.
Not So Remarkable
A school teacher who was giving a
lesson on "food" was interrupted by
one of his pupils.
"Please sir," he said. "Jimmy says
he knew a baby that was brought
up on elephant's milk, and it gained
10 pounds In weight every day."
"James ought not to tell you such
rubbish," said the teacher. "Whose
baby was it that was brought up on
elephant's milk?"
"Please, sir," answered Jimmy, "it
was the, elephant's.".
Tom Watson's Magazine and The
Independent, both one year... $1.65
Both In clubs of five. 7.00
Each additional, over five, for
both 1.40
The Commoner and The Inde
pendent, both one year .'. 1.35
tC t$ 8
8 1$ i$ 0 8
Time Is Extended
On Substrip"
5 Hon Cards &
Readers of The Independ- at
t entwill notice that the sub-
scription cards sent out can &
5 be used until September 1. &
At first we fixed the time as &
6 Augustl, and the cards are jt
so printed but they are good
Jt until September 1.
Returns from these cards
& are most encouraging. Every &
mail brings us new subscrib-
ers. They come from nearly 3
every state. With these cards
come letters breathing a very &
hopeful spirit. A great many &
5t have already gotten five new
5t subscribers and are asking &
& for more cards. Others are 5
J sending us $3.00 in advance &
& and selling the cards after-
wards. We certainly appreci-.
j ate the help our readers are &
giving us. Our capital is the
& good will and loyal support S
& of our readers. We would
rather have this a thousand
& times than the money support
& of the corporations. &
We now have one, more S
month in which to secure new &
subscribers under this special &
. 1 J TTT- t.
? ana exiraoramary oner, we
are not making anything on &
t this subscription price. It
& costs us this much for each &
subscriber to publish the pa-
t noi Tint Tiro oro Tint ofoi Vi ct .
2t profits. What we want is a
large circulation. We want
,58 the influence of the paper to &
& be as wide as . possible. Let 3
every one help. Surely every
subscriber can get five new J
3 subscribers, especially under &
this extraordinary . low offer. 6
& We again remind you that if &
t you do not have the time your- t
,5 self then explain the plan to
one of your children. Your
boy or your girl would like to &
& help us and at the same time it
make a few dollars commis-
Jt sion. May we not expect your 5t
cards within a week with the
names of new subscribers on &
them? i
8 tC 8 1$
is a high grade illustrated magazine
for the farm, published on the lines of
the high class magazines found on
the news stands, and tne only maga
zine published for the farmer and his
By special arrangement with the
publishers we are able to offer this
high grade magazine for one year
FREE to all that send $1.00 for one
year's subscription to The Indepen
The Independent's regular sub
subscription price is, per year. .$1.00
Skinner's Farm Magazine sub
scription price is, per year... .$1.00
Total $2.00
Both one year to all, either old or
new subscribers who send one dollar
to The Independent, Lincoln, Neb.
Free sample copies on application.

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