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The independent. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1902-1907, March 28, 1907, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88086144/1907-03-28/ed-1/seq-6/

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MARCH 2S.1907.
"This bill entitles the bearer to re
ceive seven Spanish milled dollars, or
the value thereof in gold or silver, ac
cording to a resolution of congress at
Philadelphia, July 4, 1776." This Is
signed by William Webb, secretary.
The bill bears a seal, in which moun
tains and clouds are printed in black
ink, with a cabin in the foreground,
and the word, "Serenarit" above tlie
picture. The bill is three inches in
length and two and half in width.
Tnee reverse sine or tne money oearj
half-effaced printed letters that can
not be read with the naked eye.
Mr. Lowry prizes the piece of cur
rency very highly, and has? teen of
fered $400 for it.
It is told of the Right Reverend
Daniel S. Tuttel, D. D., LL. D., who
had been attending an important con
ference at Lambeth Palace. London,
that during a very formal function he
and his wife were loudly announced as
"The Bishop of Misery and Mrs. Tut
Dr. Edward Everette Hale, who3e
eiphty-flfth birthday is to be the scene
of an impressive and fitting celeora
tioi next month, said at a dinner" in
"In my ideas about birthdays I am
likf a certain schoolboy.
" 'Which do you like best?' I asked
the boy; 'day school or Sunday school?'
' 'Sunday school,' he answered
I rcmptly.
" 'Why?'
'Because it only comes once a
wick.' "
The business of the gondoliers of
Venice is being invaded by women, and
the men are organizing unions to drive
them out,
Many women might take a few ideas
from 'Tentente cordiale," and practice
the economy of the French woman. A
French woman with quite an ordinary
income will not rpend a penny over
ber allowance, and yet provide herself
with good clothes, fine laces and a
few choice furs, and, above all, she
will be "chic" that most important
- item. ,r She is careful of her gowns,
makes them over each year to suit
. new seasons, and is the epitome of
daintiness from her dainty hat to her
dainty boots. The well dressed French
woman takes the greatest care of her
hair, for, as well as carefully brush
ing it, she scents it delicately, using
the most fragrant but economical nat
ural extracts. She knows how to put
on her clothes, and her motto in dres
sing herself is "Take time."
Between the mountains of India and
Persia is a powerful tribe, among
whom women choose their own hus
bands. When a single women desires
to wed all she has to do is to send
her servant to pin a handkerchief to
the hat of the man sen has set her
fancy on, and, unless he can show he
is too poor to purchase her at the price
her father demands, he is obliged to
marry her. ' 1
- The bedroom of the queen of England
la paneled in pale-rose silk, with -hangings
of white satin, those of the bed
being surmounted by the imperial
crown. The curtains of her boudoir are
of ivory silk, bordered with heliotrope.
Here the paneling are of ivory in gilt
moldings; and other accessories are
Beauvois tapestry, French carpet and
Louis XVT. furniture. Her majesty's
bathroom is quite new, and was espe
cially built out. It is fitted with a
path of Grecian marble from quarries
which had been disused a thousand
If gifls anftralned from childhood in
the art of entertaining guests, they will
naturally fall into the habit of consid
ering home parties and gayeties a part
of the daily life, and, what is perhaps
not so well understood, be all the more
popular for the reason that they are
good hostesses. To further this, per
plexed mothers have to make some sac
rifice; they have to give young people
the privilege of inviting friends of
1 1.8.1 fc.B.UUa?,iWE.C.
WOOD, J. C, & CO, successors to
Soukup & Wood. Expert cleaners
and dyers, 1320 N St.. Lincoln, Neb..
Phones: Auto 1292. Bell 147. Mall
order work carefully attended to,
Q Match Chcff by
Cteam with ttvs
Cr K,ZZ3 a
their own age and assist in selecting
and preparing suitable amusements
whereby evenings may be passed more
pleasantly at home than elsewhere.
Cream and acidsdo not curdle where
milk and acids will.
When broiling steak try brushing it
over with butter and flour to keep the
juice in.
When blowing out a candle hold it
above you and blow. If this be done
the wick will not smoulder.
Do not pile left -over cooked potatoes
together, as they will sour quickly;
spread them out on a large dish.
If sponge cake is mixed with cold
water it will be yellow, but if it is
mixed with boiling water it will be
Jet passementerie may be cleaned
by nibbing it with a cloth ipped in
equal parts of alcohol and water. Dry
afterward with a clean cloth.
When making white cake use one
half a teaspoon hil more of cream , of
tatar than soda, ag this extra amount
of the cream of tartar makes the egg
whites stiff er.
Decanters that are stained may be
cleaned by letting stand in t-iem for
some time warm water containing
ammonia and a raw potato cut Into
small dice. Shake well.
Brooms dipped for a few minutes in
boiling suds once a week will last
longer than they otherwise would.
They should immediately afterward be
plunged into cold water to stiffen the
A' stock pot on the back" of the
kitchen range into which bone,; gristle
and trimmings of any kind of meat
may be put will serve well for making
soup, or gravy for meat, which has
been cooked the second time.
When a liquid which evaporates
quickly is used to clean an article of
clothing place a clean white blotting
paper under the soiled portion to keep
the liquid from spreading over too
much of th article.
To remove rust from nickel-plating
cover the rust spots with mutton
tallow. Let this stand for a fmr days,
then rub with finely powdered rotten
stone. Wash off with strong am
monia water and then clear water.
In buying fish the careful housewifa
selects one that is firm of flesh, the
eyes full, the fins stiff and the gills
red. Stale fish are easily detected by
the dullness of eye, the flexibility of
the fins and the soft and flabby flesh.
Glass pitchers with silver lids ar-j to
be recommended to all persons who
are in the habit of having drinking
water in their rooms overnight, for it
is well known that standing water ab
sorbs many impurities from the sur
rounding air.
With the fish course at a dinner cu
cumbers were mixed with large red
radishes sliced very thin. The tiny
lines of red, adding more color to the
green and white, were very attractive.
and the slight biting sensation which
the radishes gave as exceedingly ap
petizing where combared with the
white meat of the fish.
A. A. Bousoff is a Russian painter of
arctic scenes. To produce his sketches
he was compelled to make toilsome and
Imtardous journeys, during which he
could only use charcoal and pastel. It
was not possible, save in the spring, to
use oil colors, and even then it was
hard to mix them, the paints being
froren. "Some of my sketches," he
says, "I painted in the open air when it
was bitterly cold. I had to put on fur
gloves to hold the brush and work with
rapid and energetic strokes. There
wtre moments when my hands were
frozen and refused service, my brush
splitting with the cold. Yet I contin
ued, having the ardent desire to fix
on the canvas all those fantastic phe
nomena of the far north, so full of fas
cinating charm."
("apt. Amundsen, having lost several
e'ng in his expedition to the arctic re
gions, told some of the NetchllUe tribe
tint he would purchase one from them.
The suggestion caused consternation
and was promptly refused. An explan
ation was demanded. The man appMod
to resumed next day with a chubby
laughing boy on his back. "Bach we
do not Mtii." be said. Amundsen was
ai tonUhed. "Too wished to purchase
cue," paid the man, soring Amundwen's
perplexity. Finally it was discovered.
tUl the OreenlMidin term for "dog"
wan equivalent to "child" in the Nstch
Ulte language.
Every year from 100 to 1,300 coupeea
come to England from the c-onUnnt.
meetly from Oermairy, to get married.
To comply with the condition of the
KngUfh law the bride usually eotae
over first, stay one night In a hotel
and gives notice at the taarria oa
the following day. Then the man ar
rives , and the ceremony takes place..
It is generally by license, as otherwise
both would have to be in England for
four weeks.
Medal for Defying: a Chinese Super
stition About the Drowning.
Te Pat-mui, a Chinese woman of
Hong Kong, has received a medal for
bravery displayed during the great
typhoon of September 18 last. She
is the only woman who has ever been
decorated for signal bravery in the
history of the colony and probably the
only Chinese -woman who holds a
medal of honor presented by foreign
ers. Te Pat-mui won the medal simply
through not losing her head when In
danger. - She was on the waterfront
when tlje storm broke and she saw her
house swept away by the waves that
drove it from the outer harbor.
Instead of joining the mad rush
back to the upper lands, she stayed
just outside the zone of the floating
wreckage and busied herself pulling
people off floating roofs and directing
them to places of refuge. When most
of the Chinese water dwellers had fled
Te Pat-mui was noticed by the white
men who were doing rescue work
along the Hong Kong bund still busy
directing those of her race who came
drifting in to land where to go to get
out of reach of thp waves,
Along with the woman there were
four Chinese men who received sim
ilar medals from the representatives
of the governor of Hong Kong. Xhese
were two lightouse keepers, a fisher
man and a constable.
On January 19 the presentation was
made. The governor's administrator
gave Te. Pat-mui the favor of a spe
cial commendation. He heard that she
already had two sons and he gallantly
wished her the joy of another soon. .
"May the fourteen gods look over
your excellency," she answered, "but
the best wish that I can have is that
Jf I ever get in trouble with your hon
orable court you . will -remember, me
and be good to me." . -
Knowing the superstitions that con
cerns drowning persons, the English
citizens of Hong Kong marveled
greatly at the fact that five Chinamen
had been found worthy of medals for
saving people from drowning. The
Chinese ' popular rule is, if a man is
drowning let him drown. '
The accepted belief is that if one
drowns it is because the king of all
spirits so wills it and has ordained
that the soul of , the drowning man
shall join the throng on the other side.
If the one drowning is "rescued that
fact forever damns his prospects for
eternity and. what is worse for the
rescuer, the king of the spirits Is as
likely as not to take his life in pay
ment for the one of which he has
been cheated.
If you are fond of children, and they
like you, the busier their mother is the
more she enjoys having you around.
After the children are grown, the
average man has no one who shows
any great degree of affection for him
until the grandchildren come.
Prof. Irving Fisher of Tale is recom
mended for profitable reading as th
spring lassitude encroaches upon indi
vidual energies?- Vegetarians, he con
cludes after a series of experiments,
are the most gifted with endurance of
all men. He proved that vegetarians
were able to bear. a strain on a given
muscle, for example the strain of hold
ing the arm horizontal without support,
longer than were meat eaters. Profes
sor Langworth of the government bu
reau of chemistry adds that the vege
tarian Buddhist priests are probably
the most intellectual of men. Yet a
few dlya the dandelion aud the dock
will be with ub. ' A little later the spin
ach and lettuce will be at hand. No
body who has made a trial denies that
to turn from the flesh pots to the herb
pans tends to defeat the weariness of
spring time, and Professor Fisher for it.
it will also sustain the winter energy.
lH4 air "Saae
Olio tad
pr ; kit net
rmrlr-ty. txwuu
ful imUUtm. a
l MMUMrly
low Jjrtww. Wa
nra ur own bat
ty aeS eat ye esas ae
Mai - Vm Mwft
MM4kWrS torn t
W itmp Sir i mm mwmw. "
TU CauFTTO. rasa
rl.lt, SmL w t
lain m mtmm4 to th h
Vn? .M iMf - wa rant
llappinoos in a
Grain of Vilioat
It Contains Every - Food ' Element
Necessary for Man's Sustenance. .
AJ1 . authorities agree that fourteen
elements are needed in the human
body to sustain perfect health and
that these must be supplied in the food
taken into the system. Nature has
Provided us with on sinirlp artiplo nf
food 4 containing all of these fourteen
elements in the exact proportions ne
cessary to supply, our bodies with vi
tality, strength and heat. This food,
so wonderful in its composition, is
wheat, and intelligent men and women
are coming to realize more, and more
uwi in me wiiuie 01 uie wjieat 1!
found the secret of health and happi
ness. Rich in the nitrates, or muscle
making elements, the carbonates, or
heat-producing elements, and the
phosphates, or brain and nerve-making
elements, the whole grain of wheat
supplies . every necessity for man's
body and mind.
x This is how Malta-Vita came to be
known as "The Perfect Food," for
Malta-Vita is simply the whole of the
wheat and a little salt, thoroughly
steamed and cooked in absolute clean
liness, then mixed with pure barley
malt extract, which converts the
starch of the wheat into maltose, or
malt sugar, an active digestive agent
and very nutritious as well.
All grocers sell Malta-Aita. Large
package, now 10 cents.
When the summer heat is" over will be
time to consider a return to the diet
of meat which anti-vegetarians say in
necessary ir real spirit and courage
are to be added to strength. .
Notiee of Indebted ne.. ;" .
Notice is hereby given as required by
law, that the Nebraska Credit company,
a corporation ' organized under the laws
of the state of Nebraska, has, this day,
no existing indebtedness. .
Dated Lincoln, Nebraska, March 12, 1907.
L. M. TROUP. President
Estate No. 2212 of Ida A. Beck, de
ceased, in county court of. Lancaster
The state of Nebraska, ss.: Creditors
of said estate will take notice that the
time limited for presentation and .filing of
claims against said estate is October 15,
1907, and for payment of debts is May
15, 1908; that I will sit at the county nrourt
room in said county, on July 15, 1907, at
2 p. m., and on October 15, 1907, at 2 p.
m., 'to receive, examine, hear, allow, or
adjust all claims and objections duly filed.
Dated March 11. 1907.
(Seal) " County Judge.
Notice' to Creditors.
mctati Un !flK nf T.ihViif M. S(arlps r) A-
ceased in county court of Lancaster"
county, Nebraska'.
The state of Nebraska, ss.: Creditors of
said estate will take notice that the time
limited for presentation and filing of
claims against said estate is October 15,
1907, and for payment of debts is May 15,
1906; that I will sit at the county court
room in said county on July 15. 1907, at
2 j p. m., and on October 15, 1907, at 2. p.
m., to receive, examine, hear, allow, or
adjust mi cicuiiiH iinu uujtxiiuus uiiy
Dated March 2. 1907.
(Seal) County Judge.
Notice te Creditor.
Estate No. 2217 of Annie W. Sid well, de
ceased in county court of Lancaster
county, Nebraska.
The state of Nebraska, s.s.: Creditors
of said estate will take notice that the
time limited for presentation and filing of
claims against said estate is November
1, 1907, and for payment of debts is June
1, 1908; that I will sit at the county court
room in said county, on August 1, 1907,
at 2 p. m., and on November 1, 1907, at
2 p. m., to receive, examine, hear, allow,
or adjust all claims and objections duly
filed. -
Dated March M, 1907.
(Seal) - County Judge.
By WALTER A. IKE&E. Clerk.
Notice U hereby given, that the under
signed have formed a corporation, tbe
name of which is Big Four Transfer com
pany; principal place of transacUnx busi
ness i I in coin. Nebraska; nature of bui
new is draysc. storage and transfer
busioeaa tnciudtns; boytng. clung and
dcalinc in roerchaadJee and real and per
sonal property; the eaolUl stock is 116.'
000.001 of which HOOOlOO Is to be Ueued
before conunenctng bueineaM. nil Hock te
be folly paid up before iMued; corpora
tion to ewummmr November 2ft, IMS, end
to tnnntnai Jeauary 1. IX; lac affairs
of the corporation to be mansced by a
board of directors from whoaa number
hall be sleeted a preetdeiM, vloe pre
deat, secretary and treaaorer, the ameer
Mined Incorporator to be the ftrat boar 4
of director.
Dv4e4 this h day of Marc, 1JOT.
uuorca uouxrrxiK.

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