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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1896)
THE SEMI-WEEKLY NEWS-HERALD, PLATTSMOUTH NEB., SEPTEMBER 12, 1896.
Ttie SGml-Weeklu News-fierald
PUBLISHED WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS
... BY THE .
NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY,
U. T. POLK, EDITOR.
One Year, in advance,
One Year, in advance, .
j.ai, - crt
Of any Cass County Paper.
REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET.
For Vice President.
GARRETT A. HOBAItT.
of New Jersey.
JOHN II. M'COLL.
For Lieutenant Governor,
For Secretary of State.
JOEL A. PIPER.
P. O. HEDLUND.
CHARLES E. CASEY.
A. S. CHUCHILL.
For Supt. of Pub. Instruction,
H. R. CORBET T.
II. C. RUSSELL.
For Supreme Judges.
M. P. KINKAID.
For Regent State University.
W. G. WH1TMORE.
For Congressman. First District,
HON. JESSE B. STRODE.
For County Attorney,
. J. A. DAVIES.
T. T. YOUNG.
E. A. POLLARD.
County Commissioner. Second District.
GEORGE W. YOUNG.
Ll HUNO CHANOsaid a good word
for the silverites, "with whom he is
solid, in New York, when he argued
that "cheap labor" was what is most
needed in this country.
TOM Carter of Montana, who cer
tainly knows what he is talking about,
says Wyoming with her great wool
growing and stock growing interests
is safe for McKinley. Tom was smit
ten with the silver mania for a time,
but his reason returned and he now
speaks as a man' of experience.
The Vermont election has pretty
much banished the specter that has
haunted eastern commercial circles
To use Mr. Bryan's elegant and feli
ni.na aimfla- it has "ringed the
nose" of the free coinage "hog" and
demonstrated that the eastern pasture
fa nrt for his fattening. The result
is a very pronounced revival of busi
over and that capital will not have to
stay in its hole, after all, until the 4th
of November. State Journal.
The Pi atrsmocth News thinks it is of the
greatest importance that Strode should be re
eleeted. Why? What has he done in the past
two years except draw his salary. Nebraska City
It is true that Mr. Strode was not
quite so windy as his predecessor, and
did not make so much noise, but when
it comes to good, honest work he was
always found to be awake to the best
interests of his clients. His vote against
the River and Harbor steal is one in
stance of his valiant work, and there
are many more with which the peo
ple are familiar and which all fair
minded people are willing to admit.
Terrence V. Powder ly, who was
for many years the head of the great
labor organizations of the United
States, and who has always been given
credit for being a level headed man.
has declared himself for McKinley
He says: "I don't doubt Mr. Bryan's
ability or sincerity, but his experience
and his surroundings are such as to
cause the elector to ponder long ard
carefully over the possible result of in
trusting the business management of
this industrial national work shop in
There is undoubtedly a slow, but
sure, moral and religious advance
ment in politics. It has only been a
few year since political conventions
were opened with prayer and now the
custom is general. As a still further
advancement, the national republican
headquarters are closed on Sundays
by order of Mark Hanna, and last
Sunday the national democratic head
quarters were closed by instructions
from Chairman Jones. Some of the
democratic politicians thought it
tough to lose their "best day" as they
call it, but Mr. Jones advised them to
take a rest. Ex.
How sad to thinK that election day
may come and go before Tom Watson
gets a notice that he is nominated for
anything. Poor Tom ! He was a
high spirited youth, but his pride and
hopes are being shattered by the stud
ied neglect of W. V. Allen, and the
men who were appointed to make noti
fication Of what occurred at the pop
convention. The infamous action of
.this committee should be rebuked at
the polls, and since W. J. Bryan is re
sponsible for Windy" Allen's repre
hensible actions we have concluded
not to vote for Mr. Bryan. Thia
alone will not encompass his defeat,
but there are millions of us who feel
insulted at the manner in which Mr.
Bryan is treating the true representa
tive of the party which is doing so
much for the presidential candidate
and we wont stand it. ;-. L t V .
COLD FACTS ARE LACKING.
After you have listened to the tail of
woe skillfully and adroitly recited
this afternoon, and your emotions have
sufficiently subsided so that you can
reason, ask yourself whether in Mr.
Bryans siren silver song there was a
single fact stated that even tended 10
prove that the fiat of this government
can double the value of the ten billion
dollars of bilver held by the nations of
the earth, says the Lincoln News.
Financial statistics tell us that we use
less metallic money than little France.
With smaller capacity than even
France is it not beneath the dignity of
a thinking man to assert that what lit
tle silver we can add and use under
open mints will double the value of
the worlds great Bupply.
Remember if 16 to 1 does not double
the value of the world's 6ilver we will
drop to a silver standard.
It is pleasant to hear the money
power, if there is one, berated at the
hands of an adroit and skillful orator,
but it is a plain and obvious fact that
these denunciations do not prove that
the United States, using loss metallic
money than France, can indepen
dently create such a demand for silver
that the world's supply will double in
value when we are already overloaded
with silver money.
CAN WE COMPETE WITH EUROPE?
The following point is made by
George Curtiss in his recently issued
tariff work, "Protection and prosper
An examination of the evidence of
British manufacturers given before
the Royal Commission on Depression
Trade and Industry, quoted in preced
ing chapters, shows that the chief
complaint in England against the con
tinent is because of longer hourb and
lower wages which prevail there. It
is fully demonstrated that the "super
lor efficiency" of British artisans has
not saved Great Britain from an inun
dation of Continental goods. If the
Continent is able to supplant and dos
troy industries in great Britain, as it
is certainly doing, with lower wages
and longer hours, how then would it
be possible for the United States to
withstand the combined Continental
and British competition when the
wages paid to its artisans are still
higher than those paid in the United
j.HKiew Mexican dollars that are
in circulation here seem to give the
popocrats an endless amount of worry
They now pretend to have discovered
mat tnese Mexican dollars were
manufactured in this county and not
in Mexico. Just how this pretence
aids their cause is hard to see. If
good silver dollars like these, that
weigh more than ours, and contain
more fine silver, can be. coined on
private account, after passing through
two or three different handd, with
two or three express charges added,
sell for fifty-five cents, it is pretty con
elusive proof of the difference between
the value of the dollar and the silver
it contains. It is plain that the pope--
wanumucu worried wnen he sees a
Mexican dollar, else he would not re
sort to such a roarback as the counter
feiting story to attract attention from
the facts and the force of them. Ex.
WHILE Major McKinley has called
forth no end of admiration and favor
W1. - . .
ttum comment over ms letter oi ac
ceptance, Mr. Hobart today shows he
is no slouch of a letter writer himself.
His epistolary ability, as evidenced
oy his acceptance document, is sound
as a gold dollar and is bright and
logical as could have been written.
The next vice-president is all right.
Bryan's letter of acceptance showe
a slight improvement over the tone of
some of his speeches but after all he
makes the same old attempt to array
class against class, and create eocial
and industrial unrest. It was quite
significant that Mr. Sewall did not ap
pear to find out what had happened to
him when his name was taken in vain
Until a few weeks ago the Ameri
can silver dollar was worth in about
all the civilized commercial nations of
the world practically one hundred
cents, whereas under free and unlim
ited coinage it would fall even below
the level of the Mexican dollar which
in the same countries has been held to
be worth only one-half the face value.
Sam del Maxwell is sending out
typewritten letters to the voters of his
district telling them why they should
vote for him. The old gentleman is
too feeble to go out and make speeches.
He would be equally unfit to perform
his duties in the halls of congress.
Wealtu, according to W. J. Bryan,
is an evidence that a great crime has
been committed against the common
people, but if its one of "our fellows'
that grows wealthy by special act of
congress made for his benefit then its
different, don't you know.
Adlai Stkvknson always seemed a
little addled and now that he has pried
himself out of obscurity long enough
to speak a few spokes for free slver,
he dan retreat to his cavo of gloom
without serious loss to the American
Some of the soft shells, with soft
spots on their heads have been trying
to compare Bryan with Lincoln, to
which an envious opponent finds only
one parallel, and that is while Lincoln
split rails Bryan split the democratic
MAINE will hold her state election
next Monday and from present indi
cations it will show the same splendid
ratio of republican gain as shown the
other day in Vermont.
A 6EM FROM SPEAKER REED.
Thomas B. Reed has said and written
many pugent paragraphs, but none
better than the following in his intro
duction to "Protection and Pros
perity:" "Somehow or other, times like these
are great educators. How very fine
used to be the sneer about lifting one's
self by the boot straps ! How clear
used also to seem the demonstration
that taxes could create nothing!
What a fine, large mouth the consumer
had those days, and how puny and un
worthy seemed the hands of the pro
ducer I Now the unfilled mouth has
discovered who owns the hands. This
book will show"you that this has been
the history of nations, a hundred
times; nay, it has been the history of
our own nation half a score of times
in our short life. Like the Spanish
Grandee in the Cemetery we were
well and wanted to be better, took
medicine, and here we are. Is it worth
while to undergo this death and re
surrection again? We shall nevor
do it if we lay fast hold on the facts of
the universe. There may be a time
come when nations will be no more,
when the brotherhood of men may be
established, when communication
may be so rapid, when we shall be so
equally advanced in civilization that
nobody will jare where he lives or is
buried; when distance shall break no
ties, and when the universal, language
is spoken by everybody without accent;
in that time we may lose nationality
and become citizens of the world.
Then free trade may reign. But
such a time will not happen within
the hundred years which centre in
that week when two English speaking
nations were ready to clutch each
other by the throat about a boundary
thousands of miles away, and the Ger
man emperor was ready to fight the
kingdom of his grandmother about
some people in Africa whose ancestors
left the fathorland- so long ago that
history is not quite sure that they did
leave it. Nationality is a fact,
brotherhood is a hope. Perhaps if we
live up to our fact, that may be the
best way to arrive at our hope."
.THE democratic plot thickens, but
the efforts of Mr. Bryan and his
managers to deceive the voters con
tinues. The latest well authenticated
statement in reference to the vice
presidential muddle indicates that
Sewall is to be pulled off and Tom
Watson given a fair field. Mr. Brjan
however insists that Sewall must re-
main until after Now York and same
other northern states nave held their
state conventions and nominated
electors for fear the Pop running mate
might defeat his cherised plans. Billy
may not be a statesman, but as a
politician Boss Croker and that crowd
and kind can't five him any pointers
in tho reaml where they shine so lum-
icously. Lincoln's rcferance to fooling
the people, might be read with marked
profit by the popocrat statesman.
. Judge Billgreenk was routed,
horse, foot and-jlraanonL . when -Mr.
Cady, the republican candidate for
congress against the "iedge" who is
running on all the other tickets, re
plied to his challenge to debate the
silver issue with him to the effect that
he would gladly meet him on the
stump, but he proposed to uphold all
the principles of the republican plat-
rortn ana aiscuss an tne poppycocK in
the otbe. platform, when ho addressed
the people of the district, and did not
propose to confine himself to any one
oi tne current issues. inn allowed
mat na wasn t posted enougn to meet
his opponent on a debate of the plat
forms. His only speech is about 16 to
1. Greene is wise to let his discretion
over top bis valor
S .ate Journal.
in this matter. -
Bknjamin Harrison, in bis recent
speech, stated that the prospects for
republican success at the polls had
never yet injured business. Benjamin
is undoubtedly correct.
Dan La mont comes out squarely
for Palmer and Buckner, and the lat
est from New York says Senator Hill
inclines the same way. '
INFORMATION AND OPINIONS.
In 1861 William McKinlev waa ut-
holding his country's honor, and he is
doing it yet. In 1861 Brvan was mak-
ing a noise with his rattle box, and he
is doing it yet. Ex.
Superintendent Skinner, of the Ne-
oraska City schools, is making an ef
fort to secure shorter vacations in the
schools. The project is a eood on
aud should be considered by all school
boards. Under the present plan the I
student loses zo per cent of his school I
years, figuring that the average pupil
is compelled to quite school at the age
oi twelve, it is evident that with
little additional expense longer terms
could be had with good results.
WEEPING WATER NOTES. '
From the Republican.
Chas. Gaebel, of Lguisville, bought
of E. E. Day, the famous hog Direc
tum's Model to head his fine herd.
This hog will be on exhibition the day
ui Mr. vaci;i o omc. Alio price, JTUU, I
, T I. 1 .. rr I
Mr. uaebel considers better than he
could purchase of the same merit of
At the opening of the dublic schools
Monday morning 869 faces were
counted when school was called, and
at this writing, Tuesday evening, the
enrollment is 375. Several more are
known to intend coming. The high
school has outgrown . its year's room
and will occupy the double room as
one room. I his necessitates one room
away from the school building.
Powell's hall haB been fitted up and
Miss Orton is to be in charge of the
north side primary school there from
FALL FESTIVITIES AT ST. LOUIS.
September 9 to October 2 4 A Grand Con
tinuous Reign of Mirth, Melody and
The committee having in charge the
St. Louis Fail Festivites, which have
contributed so much to the pleasures
of the good people of the Mississippi
Valley, as well as those residing in
adjacent states, again announces its
programme covering the nineteenth
annual season of mirth, melody and
mystery. After a voluminous corres
pondence, carried on with the aid of
Uncle Sam's postal service and myster-
ous messenger from foreign lands, it
was decided that all the novelties of
th world, including the queens of
song, kings oi numor, princes oi mei-
ody and wise-acres of mystery, could
by land, water and aerial flight, reach
St. Louis September 9th, lb'Jb, and
take their places on her carnival stage
where no curtain will drop botween
the twilights of September 9th and
The first attraction announced on
the programme of gilt is the opening
of the thirteenth Annual St. Louis
Exposition, which throws its doors!
open to the public September 9th, and
for forty days and nights, until Octo
ber 24th, will be the home lor all wish
ing to be delighted with its magnifi
cent displays and enraptured by the
strains of Gilmore's and Innes' Peer
The master of ceremonies next an-
nounces our newly discovered out
highly esteemed friend. King Hotu,
supremo high chief of the Funny Fol
Tri inllv kino- with his hand of
humorous Chaps will entertain the
yuuug auu oiu uu oawruojr a.i lci uuuu,
j i j o... .1 .. .
October 3rd, by a mirth-provoking
' . .1
uraua iuruu"u iuu uovuroicu
... ' .1 L . k. J . . . J
.v i. r.. r . v. . . . ... .
on the programme of gold will bo de-
lineatea by tne bt. Louis r air Associa-
tion through its Thirty-sixth Annual
Exhibition. The stage for this event
will be set on the morning of Monday,
October 5th, and will not be disturbed
until Saturday, October 10th, when
the curtain drops on ap'easing feature
of St. Louis Carnival. Ablaze of light
athwart the darkened Eastern skies,
I strange creatures of inconceivable
forms darting to and fro in the heav-
ens and weird sounds on discordant
tomtoms wafted on the breezes from
.u . u :
of Tuesday, October 6th, the approach
of a mysterious cavalcade of beings
from another sphere. As this mighty i
I army settles on the streets of St. Louis
for a triumphant march through its
I avenues of wealth and beauty, his aug-
I ust highness, the Mightiest of the
Mighty, the astute Veiled Prophet, is
I seen in its van, robed in purple and
I gold and carrying a wand charged
I with the powers of magic. In order
that the season of carnival do highly
successful, his highness the.
I Veiled Prophet, King Hotu and cour-
iere from tho Fair Association an St.
Louis exposition have issued an edict
ordering tne Missouri Paciic Railway
and Iron Mountain Hoate to Boll "tick"
to St. Louis and return at greatly re -
duced rates from all points on their
lines. Complying in full with the
edict of such notables, the manage
ment of these lines will place the above
mentioned rates in effect. For full
particulars and copy of program giving
attractions in detail, call on agent or
address n. u. j ownsend, general lJas
sauger and Ticket Agent, St. Louis.
A riMn storv
Pmm OmnKo thu f..u;r,
admirable fish story
The 110 pound blue channel catfish
that has been one of the many attrac-
tions in the fisheries building of the
state fair was removed against his
vigorous protest to the hatcheries
SlinilHU nftprnrwin nnil lnhn Morailith
of tne Latcher hft9 three brokeQ'
lbs. State Fish Commissioner Lew
May carries saveral bruises, and
Superintendent O'Brien a study to
moonlight coloring under his left eye.
The ponderous fish has been con
fined in a narrow tank at the exnibit
He is a wicked fellow and this is pretty
well known, so a cloth was folded
about his head before an attempt was
made to remove him from his tank
In lifting him out he struggled loose
ana tnen De&an as exciting n tnree
round nght as has been seen here-
&bouts lor many months.
After a hard tussel with the fish,
the men and the fish rolled over on
the door and every now and tnen the
monster would swing his tail with the
viciousness of Corbett'a right. When
ever he "landed" one of the men went
down. He used his mouth, too. and
Mr. May says that it looked like the
entrance to the subtreasury vaults so
large was it
Meredith, during the melee, was
struck by the tall and crushed against
the sid of th
three ribs, and was removed to town
lor medical attention. O'Brien got a
corner of the tail in the face that gave
him a souvenir decoration, while the
others were more or less bruised in
The fish was fiually conquored and
roueo into nis tank and sent to the
fisheries. This is the first limn t.hi
the fidh llBS
ever given any serious
trouble, although he is uIwhvs more
or less uineult to handle.
Cincinnati Limited, new eight ffbur
tram, will make the run from Chicago
to Cincinnati daily, an and after Sun
day. September 6th. Buffet Parlor
Car and Pennsylvania high grade
standard coaches go through solid.
Tho Pennsylvania is a solid route. H.
It. Dering, Assistant General Pas
senger Agent, 248 South Clark St.,
Chicago, willjinswer questions about
Highest cash price will be paid for a J
tew old rags at this office.
The following proposed amendments
to the Constitution of the State of Ne
braska, as hereinafter set forth iu full,
are Bubmitted to the electors of the
State of Nebraska, to be voted upon
at the general election to bo held Tues
day, November 3, A. D.. 1890:
A loint resolution proposing to
amend sections two (2), four (4), and
five (5.) of article six (6) or the Consti-
tution of the State of Nebraska, relating
to number of lodges of the supreme
court and their term of office.
Be It resolved end enacted by tho Legisla
ture ot tlio State of Nebraska:
Section 1. That section two CD of article
six (6) of the Constitution of the bOate
of Nebraska b) amended so in to read as fol-
Sectlon 3. The laprrme ooart shall until
otherwise profiled by law. consist of five
(5) Judge, a majority of whom shall be neces
sary to form a quorum or to pronounce
a decision. Ir. shall have original juiisdl tion
in cases relating to revenue, civil canes in
which the state shall be a party, mandamus,
quo warranto. habeas corpus, and such
appellate Jurisdiction, as may be provided by
law. - ...
Section 2. That section four W or an ice
six (0) of the Constitution of the bfate
of Nebraska, be amended so as to read as fol
Section 4. The judges of the supreme
court shall be elected by the elector or tne
state at large, and their lorin of offiM ex
cept as hereinafter providi-d. shall be for a
period of no6 less thin five (n) years as the
legislature mnv prescribe.
Section 8 1 hat section nve a) ot artic a
(B) of the Constitution of the Ltate of He-
I braidta. !. amended to read as f allows :
I be held in the year l-m. there wha.l be elected
i two l luatiCH oi int supremo oiuri one
whotn-BhuU elected for a term of
two (2 years, one for the term or four (4
Tears, and at eaiMi srneral election thcre-
I - . . . . . . . .
i aitwr. mere enaii ve ciectea one juui'e oi
i me suumuti iv t mr ino itriii i iivw
fn rearu. trains otherwise providi-d . i.y
lltv,r; Provided that the jude of tu mi-
I preme court whoo terms have not expired
at the ti-ne of holding thi general eiee-
office for the
remain lor of the term for
were respectively commlj-
Approved March 9, A. D
A Joint resolution proposing an
amendment to section thirteen (13) of
article si of the Constitution of the
State of Nebraska, relating to corn-
pensation of supremo and district court
it retoived by tho Legislature of the State
rtcie six (fl) of th . tastitutiou of the btjite
Heo. 13 Tho juilo-i of tho supreme and
district courts hnli receive for their services
such cumpciuitio i as may bo provided by law.
Ine leuMiature Hhali at its nrsc session
after the "adoption of thU amendment.
throe-flftha of the members eleoied to
h house coiicurrniij, establish their
oompentiation. The compensation so es
tablished shall nit bo changed oftener
than once In four years, and in uo event unless
two-thirds of tho members elected to
each house, ox the leiilature concur
Approve! March 30, A. D 1896.
A joint resolution proposing - to
amend section twenty-four (24) of
article five (5) of the Constitution of
the State of Nebraska, relating to com
pensation of the officers of tho executive
Be It resolved and enactod br the TvrlalntnrA
vi tiro uvavj ui iit-uruKHtti
.. .j ..... . v . 1
Hectlon 1. Th it section t.we
of article five (o) of the Oonsiitutioi ot the
Otate oi Nebraska be amended to read as fol
bectlon lit. Tho offl;ers of the exocntivA
department or the mate government shrill
5 bestabiiHiw "bVia'
receive lor their services a comoensatlon
w. whi -h shall be
gfii,' JiY?1 ?i?r di"xiia during the
I term for which they shad have been com-
missioned and thov sh.ill not ru -im . tht.
own use any fees, costs. Interests, upon public
moneys in their hands or under their control,
peruui.-icea oi om :e or otnjr compen
sation and ali fees that may here-
aiter do pay note nr law ror services
performed by an oflL'er provided for In
this article shall be paid in advance Into tho
state treasury. Tne legislature shall at its
first sufssion arter the adoption of this amend
ment, three fifths of the members elected to
ean noose or tne legislature oon-
establish the salaries of tho
I pensation so established shall not bo changed
wrcum mu unuo in lour years aua ID no
event unless two-thirds of the members
elected to each house of the legislature concur
Approved March 29. A. D. 1895.
A joint resolution proposing to amend
section one (1) of article six (6) of
the Constitution of the State of Nebras
ka, relating to Judic al power.
Be It resolved and enacted bv the Lk-IhIa-
tare of the Stnte of Nebraska:
(section 1. That seotiivi on ril nrtt .1. j.
(6) of the Constitution of the Sta'e of Nebraska
oe amenuea to itwa as follows:
Hection L The iudi.dal imnor nf thia wttit
shall bo vested in a supreme court, district
courts, county courts Justices of the
peace, po.Il-o magistrates, and in such other
courts Inferior to th- supremo ooutt as mav
be created bv law in which turn-thlrria ,.t
the membe a elected to each house
Approved March 29. A. D. 1896
A joint resolution proposing to
amend section eleven (11) of article six
(6) of the Constitution of the State of
Nebragka, relating to increase in num
ber or supreme and district court
Bo It resolved nn-I enactetl bv tho Letrislature
of the Stato of No iraska:
Section 1. That section eleven (II) of
article six 00 f (hJ Constitution of the iitate
pi Jsobra-iku be ameaieU t-o real as fol
Section 11. The lczls ature. whenever two-
thirds of tho m aibers elected to each home
one thou -isnd l.ht hundred an 1 ninety -seven
and not oftenor than .noe in every tour years
nail concur thermn. tnur in nr .f tat t.ha r .... r-
incrta.se the numr of Judges of su-
prena and district oourts. and tho jadicat
districts ot thu St Ate. So h district uhall
PO lormej yt Co.u...ct territory, ana
bounded by county lines: and such in
crease, or anv chin.e In the boundaries
ot a district, shall not vacate the otUce of any
pprovod March 3J, A. D. 1833.
A joint resolution proposing to amend
section six (6) of article one (1) of the
Constitution of the State of Nebraska,
relating to trial by jury.
IV- lresol vd and ennctel bv the LeetaUttira
f th Htate of Mvbiaskat
Sectlo i 1. That section six fV article me
. - .1 .. .. .
oi ma loiiHi tntion oi tne otate oi Ne
braska be amend d to re id as fol Tows :
PocMoi rt. 'ihe rih. of trial bv lury shall
renmt.'i iuiiolatj. bu the Ieis a'ae marpro-
viueiu i ia civu aciion, DVe-slxtns or ine jury
ma rvi.dor a ver.il :t. and th.- legislature mav
aWo au ho'.a : tr.ai by n jury of a less number
vnnn iwi mea, in courts inferior to uie aia
tri t court.
Approved Match 23. A D. 1S9S.
A -jo:nt resolution proposing to
amend section one (1) of article five (5)
of the Oousti tution of Nebraska, relat-
n8 to officers of the executive depart-
for Infants and Children.
IE" UJHIItTY year' ohaervatton of Cantor!, with the Tatrnnr,K of
j millions of peraona, permit n to apeak of it vrlthont Rnosstnt:.
It la imqweatlonably the beat remedy for Infanta and Children
the world ham ever known. It la harmless. Children like it. It
gives them health. It will iws their Uvea. In it Mothers h are
grneiMng -which, ia absolutely aafe and practically perfect an a
Caatoria destroy 'Worms.
Castoria allays Feveriahneaa.
Caatoria prevents vomiting Sonr Cnrd.
Caatoria enres Diarrhoea and Wind Colic
Caatoria relieves Teething Tronbles.
Caatoria cores Constipation and Flatnlency.
Caatoria nentraHger? the effects of carbonic acid gas or poisonons air.
Caatoria does not contain morphine, opinm, or other narcotic property.
Caatoria assimilates the food, regnlates the atomachjand howels,
giving healthy and natural sleep.
Caatoria is put wp in one-tdze bottles only. It is not sold In hoik.
Pon't allow any one to sell yon anything else on the plea orjigmiso
that it ia "jast as good " and "will answer every purpose;
See that yon pet C-A-S-T-O-R-I-A.
The fae -simile
Children Cry for
Be it resolved and enacted by the Log)Rla.
ture of the Hta e of Nebraska:
Section 1 That miction one (1) of ar
ticle Jive (5) of ih Constiiu'ion of the Mate
of Nebraska Le amended to read as fol
Section 1 Th executive dopartnient shall
consist of a povom.ir, llentcnant-governor.
secretary of st ite au iitr of public accounts,
trea-nrer. u e lntondent of inh:i.i in
struction, attorney g. n'-ral. t-oimnisHioncr
of publij lands and buildings, and throe
ran road rotnuiisiioneis on h of whom.
except the fai 1 rnlh-oa I oomniiMnlonors.
shall hold liLs oflloe for a term of
two veara. f-olii the flrnfc Thnrsdnv aTtnr
the first Tues.lajr in .'unnary, after
hi a election, and until Ms suocessor is
electo.l and q' aiifiod. En-h ndlrood com-mi-isioner
euail hoi 1 his olflee for a term of
three y are bcKiimiair on the first Thursday
after the first Tuewluy in January ater
his election and until his buochh
sor Is ele-ter. nn l au tifled: Provided.
however, 'J hat at the first general elec
tion hold arier the adoi tio i of this amend
ment I hero fhil be elected three ruiiroiul
oonimiHsio:ier.. one tor the period of one
year, one for thj period of two years, and
one for the p Tiod of three years. Thu rov
eruor, secretary of Ht..t., audiun of tub-
Uo accounts, and treasurer uhall reside as
the capita) durintr thc.-r term nf nfll
they shall kreo (he pribilo records, T-oiks
and papers there and hit til perform suuli du
ties tut may be required by lxw.
Approve l March W). A. D. 1893.
A joint resolution proposing to
amend section twenty-si (20) of ar
ticle five (5) of the Oonsti tution of the
State of Nebraska, limiting the num
ber of executive state officers.
Bo It resoivel und u.'ioted bv
isiatura or tne nciio oi jNepiasKa:
Section I. That section tn-ontv-siz f-Jfil of
arttcla five f."0 of tho Oon-ditution of the
Btate of Nebraska be m-ndi-l to read ax
Bectlon 20. No oher riccnMvn state ofH-
oers except the named in ho tion on (.1)
of thia article h:Ml be crwitod, x 'eot
by an act of tht leuislature which is
concurrea in by not less than three-f .urtln
of tho members electHl to each house
FrovidedL That anv offlca created v an
act of the loul .lat'ire m:iy te Rbo!lsU:l ly
the leeiulatui-o, two-thirds of the mem
bers eleoted to euch kuiua thereof ouueur-
ApproTod March U0. A. D . 1&3S.
A Joint resolution proposing to
amend section nine (0) of article eight
(8) of the Constitution of the State of
Nebraska, providing for the investment
of the permanent educational funds of
Be it resolved and enacted bv t
tore of the Ktate of Nebraska:
Beotlon 1. That nee. ion nine
(!T) of article
of the State
eigno pj oi tne i ommiii uti.in o:
of Nebraska be amen. led to read
bectlon 9. All fun Is belonvinir tn th .far.
for edouational purposes, the interest and
Income whereof only are to be use 1, Khali
be deemed trut funds hold bv lha ut-,t
and the Bat shin supply ali los-s there
of that may in any manner accrue, so that
tne same hIihII remain forever intrmUku
and undiminished anil shad not be in
Vested or loaned except on United States
or state so- unties, or n 'inn
bonds or roj5itered scho 1 district bonds of
thia state, and mvh funds with th inter
est and Income theroof are herehv nimnn.
ly pledged for thu purpose for which they
are granted and set apart, and shall not
oe transferred to any other fund for other
provided. T. ho board pram.-! h, onottnn
1 of this article Is einoowemd to anil fpnni
time to time any of the securities belonging
to the permanent s-hool fund and invest
the proceed ari.in therefrom in anv of the
securities enumerated in this section bear
ing a higher rate of Interest whenever
an opnortuuitr for I Kilter investment ia ore-
And provided further. That when anv
warrant upon the state treasurer rcg
ularly issued In pursuance of an annronrl.
ation by the legislature and secured by the
levy of a tax for tta par ment. frhall
be presented to the state trc.-isurer for
payment, and there shall not be any
money tn the proper fund to pay such
warrant, the board created 1, ,u..tr.n i
of this artic. e may direct the state treaa-
urer to pa' th i amount due on su h wr
rant from moneys in hi hands Ixlonglng
to the per-nanont h-1io I fund of ih oi.it..
and ho nha'l h dd -ind -warrant a, an In-
ves;mc!it or I prrtn iwi.t eh-ml fund..
Approved March il. A. L) UJ-j.
A ji-itit roN.iluf it;ii proiKwi mi
arrK'tidiiH-ui i thu Om. t tri' h nf ihe
Sta-e of N LrnsVa lv ntbenu a new
heotiou t article twelve ia of said
constitution to be iiutnl:-i e,j wcildii
wo (2) red :i rive tt the ni'Mirtug of tho
govt'rnmciiT i.f rit.os of il;- n:'tro
polltilll rl:i--S ii 11(1 t!ti- govtM -:i.ei:f of
the counties whciviu ucli fitus re
lie it resolvol a'ld enacted bv the Lc.ls-
laturo of th;; State or Nebraska:
Senii li 1 Th'it nrtiele tne ve Cl'Si . the
UjIiII UtlOtl of !h M.lte Of iSdbr sUu tw
amcsidfl y a dl 7 tn nitul arti le a ii"v h.-c-Hon
t i ' e nurnWrtMi : ion I wo (Z) to r. ad
as follow s :
Sectitin i. Th i government of any ettv of
the iiMtroiK iuin c'ass and the guv-
ernmont of the connty In w h -h
it ts lo-ateil mv be lu-nged whotl,
or ia pait wh -u a proposttiou ho to do has
been sul.tnlttol ny autuo-lty of law to thu
voters of such cltir mid t-ounty and r-
celvel th-s ass -nt of a majority of the
votes ca-t in sn- h clt a. id lo a inej.iritv
of th votos at ia the count v ex uisive.
of tho cast tn su h metropoiitau city at each
Approv al M ir- h Z A. D. lf-05.
A . joint resolution proposing an
1 II II til f fc- .Jk t '
ia on every
amendment to hectiou nix (6) of art i-le
seven (7) of the Constitution of the
State of Nebraska, prescribing the
manner in which votes fchall bo enst.
Belt reolviid and enact.fd by tho Lei-tlat-ure
of the Htate of Nebraska:
Section 1. Th it section hIx (ft) of article
even (7) of the Connt it uttou of th brute
of Nebraska be amended to read as fol
lows: Section 0. A'.l votes sh ill be by ballot, or
such other method at may be preHcribed
by law. provided the aooreor of voting ba
Approved March 29. A D. 1893.
A joint resolution proposing to
ameud section two (2) of article four-
teen (14) of the Constitution of the
State of Nebraska, relative to donations
to works of internal improvement aud
man uf a atones.
Bo it reMolvod and enacted bv the Leg
islature of thtt Htato of Nebraska : ,
Sictlon 1 That oeoliou two (.') of artlS
fourteen fll) of the (Constitution of th?
State of Nebraska, be amended to read m
See. & No city, county, town, prednct,
municipality, or other subdivision of ilin
state, shall ever make duuations to an;
works of Internal improvement or
inannfart iry, unless a proponlrioa so to
do shall have been fir' submitted to lli
Qualified electors and iTiilloJ by a two
thirds vote at an election by authority !
law; Provided. That trnch donatioaa of a
county with the donations of such sul di
visions In the aKreyatn nhitil not ox - el
ten pur oent of the asnessed valaatl'.n .f
such county; Provided, further. That i-ny
city or county may, by a thrra-fotiriln
Vote, increase su. h indebtedm-Hs flv r
cent. In addition to such ten p--r oent uu I
no bonds or evidences of indebtedness b.i
isHUeil shall le va.id unless th- name t-h I
htve endorse 1 threon a covt .fl.;ate siu'ii"l
by the secr-ta--y and audi-or ef huui.
showing that the same ia iss-ie 1 pnrsuinit to
Approved March 29. A. D., 1S03.
I, J. A. Piper, secretary of et;tfo of
the state of Nebraska, do hereby o rtify
that the foregoing proposed amendnu nts
to the Constitution of the State of Ne
braska are true and correct cojii" of
the original enrolled and engrosd
bills, as passed by the Twenty-font th
session of the legislature of the ftat
of Nebraska, as appears from B:iid
original bills n file in this office, an.)
that all aud each of aid nrnnosfil
amendments are submitted to tli
qualified voters of the St;tto of Ne
braska for their adoption or rojovtioii
at the general election to be held o:i
Tuesday, the Sd day of November, A.
In testimony whereof, I have here
unto set my hand and affixed the groat
seal of tho State of Nebraska.
Done at Lincoln thia 17th day of
July, in the year of oar Lord, One Thoc
sand. Eight Hundred and Ninety-Six,
of the Independence of the United
States the One Hundred and Twenty
First, and of this state the Thirtieth.
(Seal) J. A. PIPER,
Secretary of State.
Dr. MarHhall, Graduate Dent int.
Dr. Marshall, fine gold work.
Dr. Marshall, gold and porcelain
Dr. Marshall, crown and bi iJ'e wot k
Dr. Marshall, teeth without plate-.
Dr. Marshall, all kinds of liilinpn
Dr. Marshall, all kinds of plaice.
Dr. Marshall, perfect fitting ' att-r,.
Dr. Marsh ill, all work w.iri-aiited.
All the latent aoDliarveos for lirtst-
jlass dental work.
We have $ 100,000 to loan at a low
rate of interest on well-improved
The National Exciianok Co.,
English Spavin Liniment removes ;tl
Hard, Soft or Calloused Lumps and
Blemishes from horses, Blood Spavins,
Curbs, Splints, Swconey, King-Hone,
Stifles, Sprains, all Swoolen Throats,
Coughs, etc. Save $59 by use of one
bottle. Warranted tbn most wonder
ful Blemish Cure ever known. Sold by
b G. Frlcke & Co., druggists, Platts
inouth. vThen Boby was eJct, wt 'ave her Coutoria.
When she Vaa a Chnd, she cried for CuHtorla.
When she became Miss, she ching to Casteria.
When she bad Ckfldren, she gave thent Caatoria.
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