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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1896)
THE SEMI-WEEKLY NEWS-HERALD, PL ATTSMO UTH, NEB., OCTOBER 7, 1890.
The Semi-Weekly News-Herald
PUBLISHED WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS
... BY THE . . .
NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY,
M. D. POLK, EDITOR.
One Year, in advance, . . . .
One Year, in advance, .... 1 00
Six Months, 50
Of any Cass County Paper.
REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET.
;For Vice President.
GAKRETT A. HOIiAKT.
of New Jersey.
JOHN II. M'COLL.
For Lieutenant Governor,
For Secretary of State,
JOEL A. PIPER.
P. O. HEDLUND.
CHARLES E. CASEV.
A. S. CHUCHILL.
For Supt. of Pub. Instruction,
H. R. CORBETT.
H. C. RUSSELL.
For Supreme Judges,
M. P. KINKAID.
For Regent State University,
W. G. WHITMORE.
For Congressman, First District,
HON. JESSE B. STRODE.
For County Attorney,
A. J. GRAVES.
J. A. DA VIES.
T. T. YOUNG.
E. A. POLLARD.
County Commissioner, Second District,
GEORGE V. YOUNG.
Candidate Palmer says ho thicks
that McKinley will bo elected, which
goes to show that ho does not permit
his personal interests to prejudice his
A DISPATCH from Cincinnati says
the popocrats have given up Onio and
no political speeches will bo made un
der the auspices of the national com
mittee in that state.
If a national candidate is so dis
trustful of his own theories that he
cannot carry them into his business
affairs, what right has he to ask others
to believe in them. Sewell professes
to be a silver man, but draws contracts
payable to him in American gold. Ex.
An exchange wants to know what
Bryan did with his rabbit's foot when
the Yale college boys howled him
down and refused to bear his speech.
If his rabbit's foot is to be discounten
anced so early we may expect that it
will no longer act as a faithful omen
of good luck.
THE temperature in Kentucky has
already reached the boiling point and
joint discussions between the popo
crats and sound money democrats have
been declared off. The Kentucky
temper la up and further joint discus
sions, it is said, are sure to end in
bloodshed. The sound money phalanx
in the bluegrass Btate is evidently
worrying the silverites by the force of
logic as well as numbers.
Thacher, the democratic nominee
for governor of New York, who re
fused to run, has created great com
motion in the east. Millions of cam
paign buttons wero manufactured, as
there was no record of a democrat
ever having refused a nomination for
office. Now that Thacher is off the
ticket the campaign buttons are
about a worthless as Mr. Bryan's
political opinions will bo after No
GOT. Altgeld is willing to knock
off 50,000 from his estimated demo
cratic majority of a week ago. He has
been claiming 100,000 majority for
himself and Bryan in Illinois, but his
latest figures cut this in two. A week
from now ho will be willing to compro
mise on 25,000, and on the night of the
election he will reluctantly concede
about twice that number to McKinley
Mk A. M. Buhnidqk, a sound
money democrat from Elgin, Illinois,
who is visiting Mr. C. M. Root of this
city, reports a complete land slide to
McKinley and the whole republican
ticket in his city and county. In the
great army of workmen employed at
the Elgin watch factory, there are
only eleven men for Bryan. Illinois
will bury Altgeld and her recreant
son, "William Jennings Bryan, in a
common grave on the 3d of November.
4Votk for free coinage and dollar
wheat", was the significant language
of a popocrat banner in Lincoln at a
f Bryan rally recently. It was signi
r'ficant for the reason that Bryan made
the samepromise four years ago with
reference to free trade and the election
of a democratic congress.. The people
took him at his word but when the
test came hls word proved worthless
' " and "instead of the farmers getting a
dollar per bushel for their wheat, that
cereal Jell lower than ever before
' flince the war. If Bryan's financial
theory is to be tried, a test will show
it a hundred per cent worse than his
boasted step toward free trade as car
ried out in tho Wilson bill.
TOM WATSON'S ESSAY.
Tom Watson has issued an essay on
political ethics that has been spread
broadcast before the public and is es
pecially intended for populistic con
sumption. In this essay Tom under
takes to prove that the pops were
horridly and inexcusably hoodoed by
"Majah" Jones, the chairman of the
popocratic national central commit
tee. He charges the Chicago popocratic
convention, first, with stealing the
preferred candidate of the pop party
for president. lie avers that it had
been for some time the unalterable ae
termination of the pop defenders of
the true faith to nominate William
Jennings Bryan for president.
He claims, and with a considerable
show of reason that Mr. Bryan is not
a democrat and has never been one
since he gathered the pops of Nebraska
to his broad bosom in 1890 when he
first ran for congress. Mr. Bryan had
secured the democratic nomination
for congress without making any
pledges. In fact he was nominated as
sort of joke because ho was tho only
nominal democrat in the district who
wanted the nomination.
Tho democrats had been so often
trodden under foot in that district
that thoy had ceased to hope for sue
cess. The candidate for congress was
looked upon as either a martyr or as a
man who was willing to be put up to
be beaten for what advertising there
was in it.
But Mr. Br3'an was no such martyr
No sooner had he been put up by the
convention than he began to bestir
himself to get elected. He began to
talk populism at once. A democratic
ftiend remonstrated with him about
his alleged predilection for cheap
money. He told Mr. Bryau. that the
democratic party founded by J offer
son and Jackson and Benton and
others had always been a hard money
party and it wouldn't do to go back
on its time-honored principles.
But Mr. Bryan pulled from his
pocket a paper covered with figures
and invited his friends to peruse it
It showed that the democrats hadn
votes enough in the first district to
elect one side of a congressman, and
he showed that if the pops and demo
crats all voted for the same man the
man would bo elected by a large
plurality over a straight republican,
"This is business," said Mr. Bryan
"not sentiment. I want to go to con
gress." State Journal.
"The question to be decided is far
deeper and more vital. The perpet
uity of republican institutions has
been threatened. Every loj'al eiti
zen should ally himself against the
forces which controlled the Chicago
convention forces of lawlessness
which are inconsistent with the main
ten an co of tho republic. Henceforth
there should be no republican, no
democrat, but a Union of lo3al citi
zens against the combined forces of
repudiation nnd disorder." Grover
WHILE everybody is kicking about
the high price of arjthracito coal and
roaring at the trust which fattens un
der a protective tariff, it will bo well
to remark that tho anthracite coal is
on tne free list ana does not pay a
tariff of one penny. The largest and
most graspingtrusts in this country are
not fostered by a tariff at all.
INFORMATION AND OPINION'S.
A lieutenant from Fort Crook ac
companied by several assistants and a
complete camping outfit camped hero
over Sunday. Thy were surveying
wagon roads and taking hight of hills
on same for a correction of Uncle
Sam's war maps which are corrected
overy five years so as to have roliablo
data, in case a sudden order to move
was issued. The war department
evidently believes in being at all times
ready for hostilities.
The threatened collapse of the
Bryan campaign has taken place. He
cannot bo elected. His own friends
here in Lincoln privately admit that
he is beaten. There is no doubt
about the baud wagon, and Nebraska
will bo found in a front seat on the
morning of election day. State Jour
nal. Attorneys W. L. Browne and Wooly
debated at Wabash last night thelead
ing issues of the present campaign.
Wooley took the proposition that the
crime of 1873 was more far-reaching
in its destructive influence than
Adam's transgression. Mr. Browne
proved by reliable statistics that
stopping the coinage of a dollar that
refused to circulate was not criminal,
but quite the reverse, and intimated
that general prosperity would abound
once more if Wooley and others would
stop chewing the rag and give capital
some encouragement to seek invest
The importancoof giving Nebraska's
eight electoral votes to McKinley can
not be overestimated. The votes will
not be needed to secure his election,
but wo need to give him as a pledge
to the people of the east that it is our
desire and our unalterable purpose to
pay our debts in full and in the best
money of the civilized world. It will
be worth more to Nebraska in the
next five years to maintain and en
hance our credit than to elect a
dozen cheap money presidents. Ex.
P. Joe Sands, living one mile south
east of town, was visited by burglars
Thursday night. The thieves entered
the cellar and helped themselves to
canned goods and fruits, Nebraska
Give us but tho opportunity to labor,
and the whole world of human life
will burst into tree and flower. To
the seventy-five millions of people
which make up the great republic of
ours opportunity to labor, means more
than all the world besides. It means the
development of resources great beyond
the comprehension of any mortal, and
the diffusion among all of riches to
which the glories of the Arabian
nights are but the glitter of the pawn
shop, aijd to which the sheen of all
jewels of this earth are but the gleam
of the glow worm in the pallor of the
dawn. Hon. Thomas B. Reed.
Another big republican rally will be
held in this city Wednesday evening
next, when Secretary of Stato Piper,
Attorney General Churchill and other
stato officers will bo present to address
the meeting, while able orators from
abroad will also assist in entortaining
the crowd. It will be a swell affair
which the Bryanites must contemplate
THE NEWS' LEAKLKT NO. 18.
(Cut this out and put it in your pocket for
m. i . i .r :i
IDBbiucKin vrauBuuuBiTO silver
advocates is assertion. They make
statements without attempting to
K.; r..,oA .nntnl l,ai.Dnn,lro
isi.ui, iui ..uiu k1 " " "
and in most cases for the reason that
proof is impossible. Uuless answered,
however, these assertions frequently
mislead those who hear them. It is
important, therefore, that those who
want to understand this oimportant
question should know the answers, to
the most important of these stock as-
uoic oioouuic ui uiuai i cvj ucu
II f 1
mw.uuu, UD uCOvU.u-
ao-e and the facts which answer them.
i. mat me iree coinage oi silver
. . i
win maKe money pieniy.
... , t .
t wi l drive more than StiUU.UUU.i UU
of gold out of the country, and it will
1. That silver was demonetized in
To "demonetiza" means to abandon
the use of as money. Up to 1873 we
had coined only 8,000,000 of silver dol
lars, since that time we have coined
423,000,000 silver dollars and they are
all in use and all full legal tender.
3. That the present hard times re
sult from the gold standard.
One cause of hard times is the con
tinual agitation for cheap money. Tho
other is suspension of manufacturing,
due to increased importation of manu
factures under the Wilson law.
4. That the gold standard has ruined
Tho wealth of the country moro than
doubled from 1870 tol8)0.
5. That tho gold standard has cut
wages in half.
From 1870 to 1890 waires increased
98 nar ront rwi tYinir. n. h ct n rr
nnwor rl mp pivnt
; Thnuilvnr u nnt.i irni ti
.:, j.,, , , . ... , ...
any amount,' subsidiary coins are legal
tondor to tho amount of J10.
Oliver uouars are leirai tenuer to
7 That free coinage will mako 3711
grains of pure silver 6ell at $ 1.
Three-fourths of the earth's popula
tion havo freo coinago of silver, but
3711 grains of silver sell for 53 cents.
8. That this country is big enough
to adopt free coinago and restoro 6i!
vor's values independently of tho rest
of the world.
If three-fourths of tho people of the
world havo f.iilod how run 70.000.000
1). That the "money power" has
cornered gold and made money scarce
There is $GOO,7SG,437,000 of gold in
tho world, and no combination could
possibly corner it.
10. That wo are being driven into
bankruptcy by scarco money and high
In 1S73 our circulation was $18.04
per capita, in 1895 it was $22.96. The
increase in the total money In the
country was much greater. Since 1873
rates of interest have fallen 50 per
11. That the larger tho volume of I
currency the hjgher are prices.
rrance lias 3o.7 per capita,
Switzerland has $9.97. Prices are the
same in both countries.
12. That primary money only is a
measure oi values.
. .... I
v. .0 vv. p.xuacj uuuv;, u
P.nnra anA r.nuoa ITiino has too ii
gold per capita. Greece has only 23
cents. Prices are tho same in both
13. That the silver men demand
In his centralia speech, W. J. Bryan
said: "The democratic party has de
clared for a single standard of sil
ver." That means silver monometal
14. That free silver will raiso wages.
From 1805 a 49J cent paper dollar
raised prices 116 per cent, and only
raised wages 43 per cent, whilo the
purchasing power of the monev re
ueneu ior wagea was reauceo ih per
i i .
A. n.-ivia. who was nnminatod fn
the ofuce of county commissioner in
the Second district by the national pro- I
hibitionist party ,has refused the nom-
ination and his name will not appear I
on tho ticket. Mr. Davis is a republi-
can and will use his influence fori
Oeorcre i oun, the regular nominee,
whose election seems a certainty. Mr.
oung'3 three years experience as a
conservative member of the board
wnicn has macie a record that can not
be surpassed for economy and safe
business metnous in the history of the
county, makes his election essential
to nie continued gooa work of the
Thoy are so littlo you hardly know
you aro taking them. They cause no
griping, yet they act quickly and most
thoroughly. Such are the famous littlo
pills known as Do Witt's Little Early
Risers. Small in size, great in results.
F. G. Fricke & Co.
CITY AND COUNTY.
Perry Gass left today for Lowiston,
Idaho, on a business trip that may de
tain him several months in the far
The Uovey flambeau club, with JJ.
B. Smith as drill master, is the larg
est and best drilled uniformed club
ever before organized in this city.
Judge Broady and the silver Bell of
Colorado will epcak in this city to
night on the mistaken issue of 16 to 1,
or "how a man can lift himself bv I
pulling up on his own boot straps.
"Judge" Chapman, tho genial
pedagogue from Maple Grove, is in
town today shaking hands with his
friends. lie reports Maple Grove as
being right up to the front enjoying a
boom in McKinley sentiment.
G. D. Curtiss, of nillsdalle, while
seeing tho town last night got over-
loaded With corn JUICO and had to go
... , . TT T ,
to jail and rest up. He paid Judge
Archer $5.25 this morning for the fun
I he had and thought he cot off nhean.
The races at the county fair next
, , . . ... , .
week do not begin until Thursday, j et
thrnrAlrnr1v morn hnrsp nn t h
i .... - j -
grounds than in any two years put to-
I . . . . .
gether. 1 he fair will be the greatest
success ever before enjoyed by tho
Levi Churchill has some choice
winter apples of the following varie
ties that are the finest we ever saw
White Winter Pearmain, Belleflower,
English Rambeau Milam. Grimes
T- T! 3 1 .l
i uuiucd, u3ii uixia uuu Hevuruiuuini'B,
mi . .i . j
iuej.arereau lumarivei, uuw aim .ir.
Chnrr-hill run b spen nn his farm
near KOCk ljiuns.
j p n0ud. who has been a life-lonn-
j . j..- .
re s u B,-yanism and publicly
, .. "... 3 . ... , r
I aiSCUSS ine currency question. air.
Doud has made the money question a
study for some time and is a faithful
adherent to the theory of sound money.
The News hereby asks tho silverites
to trot out their man for open discus
D. K. Barr returned this morning
from a pleasant trip to Chicago where
ho was called on legal business. He
visited national republican headquar-
ters and was delighted with the cour-
tesies ehowh there. The officers and
visitors were positive of McKinley's
... , , .
Overwhelming election. Everything
indicated a genuino landslide toward
tho sound monev column.
Wm. Rose, of Nehawka, brought to
this OffiCO Tuesday, a COrn stalk which
j r ji . . .,
measured seventeen feet. He said it
measured an inch or two moro when
it was green and stood up straight
lle also orougni a dozen ears oi corn
w men averaged iourteen incnes. it
is tho finest lot of corn wo have seen
yet. '1 his ollico is also under oouga
tirno tn Mi- l?.,wofnr linlf n. bnshrd nf
i - -
fine sweet apple, which he presented
us with, to pickle, for this winter.
Weeping Water Republican.
J. W. Barnes of Lincoln was in town
uuiujnucj o 1 1. o., vi rv -
ing medical treatment from a
Yir. Rrit.t st.nnnAil nvn.r n. fiw hours
town toaay on nis return nomo
xVltorney J. r.. lOUgias OI Weeping
. . . T T 1 , . . r- .
Wrator was in the city on legal busi
evening for Kansas City for medical
B i. t., ,i o ,l ,i
anker Niotzel, S. M. Chapman and
Byron Clark were Lincoln passengers
u. lj. ximoiin, tne eeping v aier i
nt tnmnv wrnain tn tr1o,r I
1...V.UVJ, ...... . w .. ,Vllj IVlltlll
after the interests of clients.
D. S. Guild accompanied his wife to
Omaha this afternoon to see her off
on the Sioux City road for Minneapolis,
Mrs. D. S. Guild departed this after
noon for Minneapolis, where her
mother resides. She expects to bring
her mother home with her on her re
turn the last of the week
TT i r TmAn w w.
i'-i., cu. nHCaC, l
from Illinois. Will address the nennle I
oi ureenwood Saturday evening. Octo-
ber 10, in the interest of sound money,
protection and prosperity,
Plattsmouth republicans and citi
zens generally will have an opportu
nity to hear an able speech Saturday
evening, October 10, when Hon. Allen
W. Field of Lincoln will be here.
Rev. G. M. Couffor and his highly
esteemed family are leaving the city
today for their future home. Their
presence here will bo missed bv a
best wishes for the future CO With Mr. I
CtMiffaw nil f..,;i (ti , I
lOUtler and family to their new home,
Laid it Over. I
Tho not i firm in unto ,.; , v j increase the number of judttos of su
ine pennon to vote precinct bonds praTne an1 dUtrict courts, ami the judical
in Light Mile Grove for the construe- gtatriBt. th .tat su.h tditf.u
"On Of a bridiro across tho lMa.tt.fi nt. I
ueuar reek, came up before a special
ratine of the commissioners today,
and after some discussion, final con-
ueration was deferred to the next
mee-tiii of the board next week.
Rhin..u..i ihim i .
"Mystic Cure" for Rheumatism and
Neuralgia radically cures in ono to
three days. Its action upon the svs-
tem is remarkable and m3'sterious. It
removes at once tho cause and the
disease immediately disappears. The
first doso trreatlv benefits. 75 cent
Sold by F. G. Fricke & Co., druggist?,
Children Cry for
Children Cry for
The following proposed amendments
to the Constitution of the State of Ne
braska, as hereinafter set forth iu fall,
are submitted 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., 189G:
A joint resolution proposing to
I i ...
amena sections two (4), roar (4), ana
five (5.) of article six (6) of the Consti-
tution of the State of Nebraska, relating
to number of judges of the supreme
court and their term of office,
Be it resolved and enacted by the Leglsla-
I ture of tho State of Nebraska:
Section 1. That section two CZ) of article
"V(?? "L!L,,n1ti$n,lon .of th,e ht,at.
Section a Tho supremo court shall until
otherwiso proviied by law. consist of fivo
(o) judges, a majority of whom shall ba necm-
sary to form a quorum or to pronounce
aec,s,on- I' snall nave one-inal Jui isdi ti n
i in canes reiatiuk' to revenue, civil cases iu
whien the state shall be a party, mandamus,
I quo warranto, habeas corrun, mid suet
appellate jurisdiction, aa may be provided by
Section 2. That section four f4) of ar-inle
six Qi) or the Constitution of the State
of Nebraska, be amended so as to read as fol
Section 4. The judges or the supreme
court shall be elonted by the eieetor or the
state at lare, nnd their term f ofllco ex
cept as hereinafter provided, shall be for a
perl Hi of not less th'n hve j) years as the
legislature mav prescribe.
Seotion 8. That seetioa five (5) of nrtirVe
fiwuiwmi. muiivi ui u-
i braska, lie amen led to reaa as l.-llows:
I Section 5. At thu lirst ceneral election to
be held in the vear ls!M. there shali be eh-sted
two (2) judges of tho supremo emit one
I ui wnoiu aiiaii uu tieeieu lor a lerm oi
two ii) years, one for the term of four (4)
i veara. Ann nr enrn fftnerA.i e eer.inn Tivr.-
after, there shall be elected one indue .f
tne supremo oun lor tne term or live
i J j juia. uui.i i v i.wj N1UV1UIU V
iaw' Provided, that the jud- of th u-
preme court whose terms have not expired
k me ii-ne or nouiuig in general
at the time of holding th general elec
office for the remainder of the term for
tlrtrt f lSiOA oliall ,n t ..... . V
which they were respectively coinmis-
Approved March 99, A. D 1893.
A joint resolution proposing an
amendment to section thirteen (13) of
article six of the Constitution of the
State of Nebraska, relating to com
pensation of supreme and district court
Section 1. That section thirteen O0 of
i iirui'io mi w ui mi) jotisiiturioii or nw mhiu
Df Nelra-tka be amended so as to read as f l-
low,!L: rrv.. 4.i v ,
fc-- . V. At A UU J lllll I UU nuUUIilO fill A
district courts shall receive for their services
such oompens item as may bo provided by law.
after the adoption of this amendment,
threo-firths of the members elected to
h(uso concurrint,, establish their
oompensation. The compensation so es-
than once in four years, and in no event, unless
two-thirds of tlv memb.-rs elected to
each house of the legislature concur
Approved March 30, A. D. 1805.
A JOinC msolUClOll proposing TO
nmend section twenty-four (24) of
article five (5) of the Constitution of
the State of Nebraska, relating to com-
pensatiou of the officers of tho executive
Be It resolved and onactod by the Lesislaturo
of the State of Nebraska:
i oi nrcicie live oj oi iiim !-onsritmio i oi tuo
I kiln... .... 1... .......... 1 . ... . . . 1 .. . 9 I
Section 24. Th" oftlwrs of the executive
department of tho state irovornment shall
I receive f.r their services a compensation
I to be establishwl by law, whi. h shall be
neitner incri-asea nor aiiiiinisiieu auring the
term ior wnicn iney snail nivo ih-wii coni
mlssioued and thoy shall not ro -eive to their
I U 11 U?f7 ait V ItT 1 , 1 Ul !V 111 1 I t'3 L1 UimU I ' H ) 1 Hj
moneys in their bands or under their control.
perquisites of olilro or other compen
sation and all fees th.it mav Here.
I after be payable br law for services
Ijini lui xjejLi uy uu (iai or ruviuua ior ill
this article shall l)e paid in advance into tho
Dtnta r-i.n juptt Tl... In .i.totn-.i . 1. . i 1 ... . . .
first session alter the adoption of this amend-
I nient. three-fifths of the members elected to
I currins, establish the salaries of the
ofljcrJ" named in thia artl(.,e. Tha colm.
penstlon so established shall not bochaneod
I oftener than mice i?i fnni. vnra nml it,
I event unless two-thirds of the membitrs
I elect.ea to eacn liouso of the legislature concur
Approveu mapen A. U. 10i.O.
A ioiut resolution proposing to amend
section one (1) of article six (G) of
the Constitution of the State of Nebras
ka, relating to judicial power.
Be it resolved and enacted bv the Legisla
ture of tho State uf Nebraska:
Section 1. That soctioa on CO of article six
OQof the Constitution of the State of Nebraska
be amenuea to reau as lot lows:
Section 1. Tho judicial power of this state
shall be vested in a supreme court, district
courts, county courts Justices of the
lice magistrates, and in such other
courts inferior to tn.j supreme couit as may
Ibe crejiteil by law in which two-thirds of
the members elected to each house
Approved March 29. A. D. 1895
A joint resolution proposing to
amend section eleven (11) of article six
(6) of the Constitution of the State of
Nebraska, relating to increase in num
ber of supreme and district court
Be it resolved and enacted bv the Legislature
of the State of Nebraska:
Section 1. That section eleven (11) of
article six (W of ihe Constitution nf tho State
tt Nebraska be amended to rea l as fol-
Section 11. The lecislature. whenever two-
imrasoi tne memoers eieciea in eacn nouso
ehall concur therein, may. in or after the year
one thousand ci'ht hundred an l ninety-seven
and not oftener than once in every tour years.
ije loi uiel ot ooiiija
bounded by county liii
and such in
rrPHH nr .-iff tf.,,-,Tiian in
of a district, shall not vacate the ollico of any
Approved March 3J, A. M. isjo.
A joint resolution proposing to amend
section six (6) of article one (I) of the
Constitution of the State of Nebraska,
relating to trial by jury.
Be lrresolved and enacted by the Leffislatur.
f the State of Nebraska:
Section 1. That section six ( srtlcle on
fl) of the Constitution of ih State of Ne
braska be amend d to read as follows:
Section 6. The ripht of trial by jury shall
remain inviolate, but the lepis aiure may pro
Tide that iu civil actions five-sixths of the jury
may render a verdict, and th-j legislature may
also authorise trial by a jury of a lojs number
than twe4ve men, in courts inferior to the dis
Approved March 29. A D. 1S03.
A joint resolution proposing to
amend section one (1) of articlo five (5)
of the Constitution of Nebraska, relat
ing to officers of the executive department.
CSTB TTIXiTY yearti observation of Castofia with the patronn g of
J millions of persons, permit ns to speak of It without gnesslng.
It Is nnqnestionn.'bly the best remedy for Infants and Children.
tho world has ever known. It is harmless. Children like It. It
elves them health. It will save their lives. In It Mothers have
something which is ahsolntely safe and practically perfect as a
Castorlft destroys "Worms.
Castorla allays Fevorishncss.
Castoria prevents vomitingSonrCnrd.
Castorla enres TJiairhfloa and Wind Collo.
Castorla relieves Teething Tronhles.
Castoria enres Constipation and Flatnlency.
Castoria nentralteos the egetsoarbojniacldgas or poisonons air.
Castoria does not contain morphine, opium, or other narcotic property.
Castoria assimilates tho food, regnlates the stomachndbowels
giving healthy and natural sleep.
Castoria Is pnt up in one-nizo hottlos only. It Is not sold In bnlk.
Don't allow any one to sell yon anything else on the plea or promise
that it is "jnst as good" and "will answer overy pnrpoBe.
See that yon p-et C-A-S-T-Q-R.-I-A.
Children Cry for
T'TsiVtiiTr- i ir rf sfisw r
Be it resolv d -1 enacteri by th.-L vlila
ture of tho Sta f Nebr.-i.-ka:
Section 1. That secti.m one Cl) of ar
ticle tivtj CO of th Consiiiu iou ot th-- tate
of Nebraska Uo ftruunJrd to read a-i lol
Section 1 Th'i executive rtcrartrr.e..t shall
consist of a governor, lieutenant-governor,
secretary of st 'te. au .it. r of jmb.i.j ae unts,
treasurer, m e? liiten ii ixt of puhi: in
struction, bttoi-ney ginra!. eoinmis.sioiier
of public bindn nnd buildings, und three
railroad ronnnissioners. e.i. h ot ! :n,
except tho hail ruilnal comintHdouLTS.
shall hold bis Ofbee Ior :i tei ;u of
two years, finu tho first Thursday lifter
the first Tuesria , i.! .luninry. after
his election, an I until his suc.-essor is
elected and qualified. Ka -h n.iiroad eom-mi-sioner
shnll hoi I his ollico f .r a term of
three years bemiiin on the first Thurslav
after thu first Tuesday in .a lUiiry a tr
his ele.-tion Bnd until his suves
por is ele -to-., and qutiHed: Pi ovideil.
however, That, at the lirst penral elec
tion held after the ado, tin i of this amend
ment there t-hill be elected three railroad
Commissioner . ono for tho period of one.
year, ono for the period of two years, and
one for the p. -nod of three ycur. Iha pov
ernor, secretary of stite, nudi'oi of j.uo
lic accounts, nnd trea-urer hh.ill r-si le a'
the caital during their term df of)l--:
they uli-iil kee;i the public re-.-rds, lodes
and papers there and tlm.l p-Tlorin su.:) du
ties as mny bo required by 1 iw.
Approve l March 30. A. D. 1H03.
A joint resolntitm propnpincr to
amend section tv nfy-six (2) of nr
ticle live (5) of th Coiictitutioii of the
State of Nebraska, limiting tho num
ber of execut ive stcte oflicers.
Bo it resolve I and riiic:-l by tin Lieir-
islature of the St.-ite f Nebraska:
Section 1. That sc. -rioji twenty six (XT) of
artlide five C") of th Con ditu'ion oi lie)
Hrate of Nebrnska 1st urn -iid. il to read as
Section 20. o other exicu'ive state otn-
cers except th s n:i;iiod in so tioti on - ( 1.)
of this tirticl'; shall b ? cre.ited. x lit
by nn act - of th.; legislature whii-h n
concurred in ly i.ot le.-,.s tli m three 1 r.rihs
of the members clcet.sl to e.uh h-use
Frovided, Thit any officj cre-ifed bv an
act of tho le-i ilat'ire rn.iv be nbo.isli--il i.y
the lecislatnr", two-thirds of tha m m-
bers elected to eaeli ho-.i-e therof coneur-
Approved March A. D . 18.S.
A joint resolution proposing to
amend section nine (fl) of articlo eight
(8) of the Constitution of the State of
Nebraska, providing for the investment
of the permanent educational funds of
Beit resolved and Vimrt' d by the Lecisla
ture of the State of N-hra-ka:
Section 1. That section nine (P) of article
eight (b) of the (.'onsii'iitj .n of tho State
of Nebraska to amended to read as fol
Section 9. All fun Is belonsrins to tho state
for educational purposes, l be interest and
income whereof only aro to 1 u-e 1, sh til
be deemed trust, lands held by the state.
and the state hhill supply all losses there
of that may in any manner accrue, so Hint
the same sh-ill remain forever inviolate
and nndlmini.-h.-d and bhad not be In
vested or loaned except on United Htate-i
or stato securities. r ret'isfered county
bonds or registered scho 1 disiri -t bond; of
this state, and su-h funds with th inter
est and ineomo there-if arc herebv solemn
ly nledsed for the purposes for whi h they
are grained and set apart, nnl shall not
be transferred to any olher fund f jr other
Provided. Ihe noard create 1 bv sect on
1 of this article is empowered to sell from
time to time any of the securities belong nj
to the permanent H-.-honl fund and invest
the proceeds aiidu.; therefrom in any of th
securities enumerated in this section tiear
ins a higher rate of interest wherever
an opportunity for better iu vestment is pre
sented; Aud provided further, That when any
warrant u;xn the state treasu.er reg
nlarly issued in pursuance of an appropri
ation bv the legislature and pecured by the
lew of a tax for Its vni rant, ehall
be presented to 'he state treasurer for
payment, and there shall not l any
money In the proper fund to pay such
warrant, the lxird created by section 1
of this artic e may direct the state treas
urer to nr th - amount duo on su h war
rant from moneys in his hands belonging
toihe permanent school fund of the slate,
and he shall h 1.1 .;i:d -.vur'-iir-.t m an ln
Testment of said i i rm iner t s h '' fund.
Approved Man h -1. A. U i :.'.
er -I s-fi'-ii i :". p !-;h an
amoiidtM'iil t li.e C ;i-f :: n: n of !l:o
State of Nehrai;:i by aibilug :i new
section t iii::e!ii twelve (12) of fiaul
constitution lo be nsiTtibi-rf-l section
two (2) r-l:i:ivo fo the iici::'iii: of the
povernmi nt if cities of the metro
politan 'a8 tll" CUT!'! !l'f( tlt of
tho counties it in eilii s aro
Iii it resolved and enacted by tho I'is
laiur' of the Stato of Neln'n.k i:
Section 1. That artii-le t.veive (T7) of the
Const i. ut ion of the Main of N: r,ka Im
amended ' y n idi ic to saul arfi -le ' n v .sec
tion to I e n uinl. ri e.l section two (-) 'o r.ad
as follows :
Seel ion i. Th ; government or aav citv of
th'J ni tropo it;m c ass a .1 t!. C'.v-
eriimont of the county mi vn i'ii
it is located mav be m ; uc.l v. ho.l.
or in part vh -n a pwi. s t: a "o to do has
been submitted 1- autho ity or jaw lo ine
voters of such citv and (iiinty ned re.
ceived th) nss -nt of a inaj ,iity of the
vote ca-t in such r't a i l liNo a i:i ,r.t-
or ihe vte east in th" coanty ex ui-c.ve
of thoeast in su h metropolian -:ty at -,u- h
Approvsl March 29. A. D. lMia
A joint resolution proposing on
Is on every
f n 1 1 ' it tf" T Mi 1" " " -" t-
amendment to section six (0) of article
Beven (7) of the Constitution of tho
Stato of Nebraska, prescribing the
manner in which votes nhall be cast.
Be it ro-iolved ami enacted by tho Legislat
ure of the State of Nebraska:
Section 1 Th'it section six (6) of article
seven (7) of tho Constitution of the fcitnta
of Nebraska be amended to read as fol
lows: Section 6. All votes sh-ill be by bnl!ot. or
such other method as may be prescribed
by law, provided tho seoreov of voting be
Approved March ). A D. 1895.
A joint resolution proposing to
amend section two (2) of article four
teen (14) of the Constitution of tho
State of Nebraska, relative to donations
to works of internal improvement and
Bi it resolved and enacted by the Tej
Lslaturo of thu Stato of Nebraska:
S -etion 1. That wecliou two CO of nrticlo
fourteen (U) of the Constitution ot the
State of Nebraska, be amended to real as
Sc. 2. No city, county, town, precinct,
municipality, or other subdivision of ihe
state, shall ever mike doimtions to any
works of internal improvement or
manufactory, unless a propoiMon o to
. rlo ubaU have been llrjiU submit ted Ut thu
( qualified eieitors and rxiiile.l l.y a two
, tlnrds vote at an election by authority of
law; Provided Thnt such donation of a
county with thu donations of sue a sul di
i Visions in I he apprcyate xhail not exceed
ten per cent or the assessed valuation of
j su h county; Provided, further. Thit sny
1 city or county may. by a three fourth
; vote, increase such indebtedness tlv per
j cent, in udditiuii to such ten per cent and
no bonds or evidences of indebtedness so
issued Hhull 11 vadd unless th 8nie shid
h'tve endor-in 1 th Toon a ceriiilcate sipned
by the secretary and andlior of stiite.
Kliowing that -thu same is issued pursuant to
ApproTO.1 March 29, A. D., 1S03.
I, J. A. Piper, secretary of Btnte of
tho state of Nebraska, do hereby certify
that the forcKoinpproprwecI amendments
to the Constitution of tho Stale of Ne
braska are true and correct copies of
tho original enrolled and engrossed
bills, as passed by the Twenty-fourth
session of the legislature of tho State
of Nebraska, aa appears from naid
original billsVdi file in this office, nnd
that all and earh of eaid proposed
amendments are Bubniitted to the
qualified voters of the Stato of Ne
braska for their adoption or rejection
at the general election to bo held on
Tuesday, the 3d day of November, A.
In testimony whereof, I have here
unto set my hand and affixed tho great
Feal of the State of Nebraska.
Done at Lincoln this 17th day of
July, in the year of our Lord, One Thou
sand, Light 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. .Marshall, t.r-.idnat e Dentist.
Df. Marshall, lino ?old work.
Dr. Marshall, fold and porcelain
Dr. Marshall, crown and bridpro work
Dr. Marshall, teeth without plates.
Dr. Marshall, all kinds of fillings.
.Dr. Marshall, till kinds of plates.
Dr. Milrshall, perfect tittino; plates.
Dr. Marshall, ail work warranted.
All the latest anolianccs lor lirst
jlass dental work.
Wo have ? 1(10,0! ill to loan at a low
rate of interest on wcl Nim proved
Tim National Exchanok Co.,
K'1'.riNh Spavin Liniment romo -es:il
Hard, Soft or Calloused Lumps and
Jili.-mishes from tiorses, IJlood Spavins,
Curbs, Splints, Sweeney, Ivinr-L'ono,
Stitlca, Sprains, all S woolen Throats,
Co-.if lis, cte. S.tve $50 by uso of ono
bottle. Warranted tho most wonder
ful Licmish Cure, evor known. Sold by
V. ii. Fricke &. Co., druggists, IMatts
mouth. ft-hen Haby was sick, wt ave her Castoria.
Wlien she vaaa aOld. she cried for Castoria.
When she became JIIss, she cli.nj; to Castoria.
hea she hod ChlHren. she gave them Castoria
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