The Lincoln independent. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1895-1896, December 06, 1895, Image 4

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    Lincoln Independent.
The Official Populist Paper.
1.jO per year in advance
' issued eyeey fmjjay.
CM Editor. HUKE, Ita lnei Hanijr.
FRIDAY, DEO. (i, 1805,
Eatered at the post onlcoof Lincoln,
Neb., as second class mail matter.
Some men were born fools and
some were made fools by reading
the gold standard daily papers.
l'awnee Independent is a
which js a credit to the popu-
party, very ably edited and lull
of news.
When good times come we will
all know it without looking into
Dunn's or Bradstrcets reports to
find it out.
Warden Lkidioii and Governor
llolcomb are making the bravest
fight ever made in this state to pre
vent the looting of the state treas
ury. In 1893 the populists in Kansas
elected 171 county officers. In
1895 they elected 192. "This, thy
brother wis dead and is alive
Somk of the church members in
Lincoln are not sanctified. One of
them said. "Our minister preached
on patience, and I sat there an
hour and a half and practiced it."
It has always been a mystery to
the newspaper men of Washington
why the State Journal's corres
pondent always leaves off the last
three letters of his name, and signs
himself Anniti, instead of Anninias.
A preacher down in Kansas says
there is a railroad hell and that
every state capital is a station on
the way to it. That is straight
goods. Let a hundred more like
him be ordained right away.
The secrelary of the treasury re
ports the debt of the United States
on the first of December at $1,125,
883,997. The increase of the debt
during November was $2, 000,000.
The "sound money" craze is ;what
did it.
Step by step backward we go.
Money has become so "sound" in
Lincoln that people can't get it to
pay street car fares, and in one in
stance, an old line stage has been
substituted for the discontinued
'street car service.
For the first time in sixty years
Cant. Bassett, one of the senate
employes, failed to appear at the
opening of that body. Clay, Web
ster, Sumner aud many more have
come and gone since Capt Bassett
took his seat et the left of trie vice
There can be no doubt that the
crime of silver men of sufficient in
telligence to hold high places who
have been promising the people
that either of the old parties would
renionetize silver is blacker than
the crime of the original conspira
cy. Silver Knight.
A private letter says that the
Pacific railroad lobby had arrived
in Washington, to prevent any ac
tion by congress to foreclose the
mortgage. Very little information
win ever reach the pumie as to how
they work their schemes. There is
no pop newspaper man there now
to te4l about it.
AccoRhiMi to the gold bugs the
result of the free coinage of silver
will be to pat us 0.1 the level of tl c
Asiatics, l.viry man would im
mediately start a pig tail and wear
hi, fclurt outside hi trousers. 1 hey
think that the United St.iUa sella
lor iu appearing would destroy
the dignity el that body, and that
would ruin the country they say.
Tu United Sttte tisu di jws
that nhilo the f irm animal of
Kannji iuircaacd 50 per it 1st in
min i r between ih;u and iSoj,
the Value ul luiin atitiiuN in Hut
peiiinl ileucm d f ik, ''
lut f Altai tC 1 vlllHuh "lllttltl
nic" out el the f Jtllif, tug, tioi-
Mid tiitepid K4U4, the fc't'M bug
dtm't led U.
Tiir rditur tl the Atetu lhe
ediU'f il (lit mmiviim town?
ile, at Hireling id 1 1 !ti"tmil in
NWthtn&tKii Util thtee )'( zu
and i;f t. m 4 Uiku le, tituut
Mting "mhIi kifut4 Uuitii;."
Nt W .uj diU r ff te An i4
l tinm; "iMfi?" Iv;u ;'e " an I
fitiu ' about "t iuln ii '
1 1 t! t I I t !ll I 4 N l4'4
liim urn di l in Li hUv But
Igu H a t It I ! v r r lint
r "I 4 Nti4ka l-iim id htv I
K )i 14 4 Uifcli'4 n itlJll
iff a.
Attention is called to the inter
view with Gov. llolcomb printed in
another column. It took the
governor just about ten seconds to
knock the foundation from under
the World-IIerald's charges and
the whole fabric that it has been
laboriously building up for months
tumbled to the ground. The
World-Herald would better try to
maintain a "parity" between its
ware house articles and the politi
cal economy furnished to its col
umns by Hon. W. J. Bryan.
Mr. Bryan truthfully contends
that there can be no rise in prices J
until there is an increase in the
quantity of money in circulation, but
the ware house writer thinks he can
raise the price of the whole Ne
braska wheat crop by inducing
farmers to store it in ware houses
and then borrow moncv and pay
interest on the ware house receipts.
If the farmers were persuaded to
do what the ware house writer ad
vises, the said writer might find
himself terribly disappointed.
lhe Chicago near would only
have to point to the millions of
bushels "in sight," as the wheat
gamblers say, to knock out any
rise that might be started. No,
Mr. Warehouse Writer, the benefi
cent results you predict would
never be realized, you can raise
the price of wheat by an increase
in the quantity of money, but not
by building ware houses.
The president's annual message
makes nine columns of fine type,
and by universal agreement it is ad
judged to be the dullest piece of
writing ever inflicted upon the
American people. Everyone knew
beforehand that he would advise
the destruction of the greenbacks,
the extension of the privileges of
banks and the issue, of more bonds.
The only object in reading
it was to find what argu
ments he would use to support
the propositions. In regard to the
increase in our bonded debt he
Tile InrrciM! In uiir luimli'd debt would be uinply
I'ompviiiiuti'cl liy ri'iiuwi'd activity unit ciitrrprtac In
nil butlnemt circle unil rcxtorcil coiifiili'ino at
Notwithstanding : this state
ment, we doubt if the American
people can be made to believe that
the, deeper in debt we get and the
more interest we have to pay the
richer we will be.
Of the free coinage of silver he
It would he lhe nlguat for tliu complete ili-purt
ure of gold from our i-lmiliitlim, tliu Immediate.
mil large contraction of our cirrulutlnff medium
HlirlnkuKo In the real valuo and niouctury edlclen
cy of all other (onuaof currency.
This statement is not only in di
rect contradiction to every econo
mist and financier in the world, but
is an insult to common sense. We
doubt if there is a sane man
in the United States who could be
made to believe that on "immedi
ate and large contraction 01 our
circulating medium" would follow
the unlimited coinage of silver. If
it would, Mr. Cleveland and all his
bond holding supporters would be
in favor of it.
When a president will so far de
mean nun sc. It as to make such a
statement, he disgraces the nation
over which he presides. The
reason why Kir. Cleveland fights
free silver is because it would pro
duce an immediate and large ex
pansion of our circulating medium.
To say that a contraction of the
currency would result, as he says
in the following sentence, is to talk
financial idiocy. The result of free
coinage would be a large contrac
tion and therefore, he says:
Every oue who receive a lived Hilary and rvrry
worker for waiie would find tl'e ilullur III hi hand
rulblenoly ncaled down to Hie point of hitter dlap
pulutmeut, if not tti plurhlurf prlvullon.
Mr. Cleveland knows that a con
traction of thecurrecy would "scale
up" instead nf "scaling down"tvtry
There may be men who may pre
tend to U lieve such a self evident
contradiction, hut the same men
would swear black i white for the
premise of an ellicc.
TWO I1.10SJ.
The Pioneer Pie says:
tibia id ll )ni e L ltn. .l ll.r r
lra..rliif .. I. I ct lh frvnl orrtiiwrnt !
lira I 11 Ird Mtti U liitf ri-.uil In a i.mi;;..liB,'
d ihWiii uu a;dUl nt l"l IrfU li 11 ki f.
Th te uevrr W4 a tuoic iiiljm
ttit t il.'!nni tr greater .lander h
llie Ann ru 411 pn-lo m r pl.litid
thuu that nUtt-inrii!. In noway
wt ievso U pendent tipott thattoi-
i 1; i vUliC4te. 'I liuu.iiiU n
Auu nun MtMent ftteud i .i ly mid
wej weetlitijjy anttiiiit buy
II1C1U l'i' l tla lum l Injur Mle
I h 4 t lllf V Wile kvUd to tll4t U f 14U
n.hi4t.. One n4 t wlui wnl.l
$ytiuiit t. ll VIII Hit I I 4 tl!
li viin. 1 1 MvHild in t 111 I. nil kti!i
,li!? iJvel4nd in. I t4tl.a!t
fu4 !e 4 S I lot t FY t I lluMfv 4
tuy h) sjiiH 4 ll rut lt a li iii'i
iii!,i vie In any ttnntrv
II. V V l! I ,. V till) Hi.j tii-ii d
I I tl 4 l.d lit 4lt I 4 It Hi,
3"H l -tir tt vtunti'a tn Mi 1
h'.n-4 i.n I I.O J Wt-nh 1 1 Mil
KM It f.f It W Tru iln.
U V, H. HhLVi., it'liiOMrt.t.
If Mr. Norris accepts the posi
tion of judge of the Fourteenth
district, he will be a forever dis
graced man. No one who has
looked at the records or seen the
photographs taken of them, can
doubt, however much he may wish
to do so, that that there has been
a forgery committed. Mr. Norris
can not and does not doubt it. If
he accepts the place, he should be
driven from decent society. No
honest man can associate with him.
To steal a judgeship is the foulest
crime on earth. How will a judge
look i-pon the bench, sentencing
men to the penitentiary when his
place was given him by forgery?
How can any dignity or respect at
tach to such a court? It will be a
step toward anarchy. liven the
men who committed the forgery
and gave him his plurality of two,
will despise liim.
As near as one can sift the truth
out of the mass of lies sent by the
associated press during the week
from Washington, it appears that
the populists undertook to find out
how many really free silver men
there were in the senate. They
called a caucus and sent an invita
tion to every professr-d free silver
man in the body, with a proposi
tion to organize the senate, for free
silver. Outside of the populist,
only Senators Teller, Mantle,
rntchard and lillman responded.
All the rest of the senatorial blow-
hards for free and unlimited coin
age of silver preferred their parties
to free silver. These old senatorial
roustabouts in the old parties have
no fealty to anything but party.
The mam object of the supporters
of the gold standard is to fix upon
us a perpetual interest bearing
debt. Of this, Jefferson forewarned
us when he said:
I am not among thorn.' who fear the people. Tin y,
unil not the rich, arcour dependence for continued
freedom, and to preserve: their liii!cpendcnc! we
muHt not let our rulcm load ua wllll perpetual
Every well informed man knows
that at present prices of the pro
ducts of labor, it is utterly impossi
ble for us to ever pay the princi
pie of our debts. It takes all, to
pay the interest.
Jute Maxwell carried a luwe majority of th
couatle of the ntutc. Norvut cirrled tbe alunia if
Omaha and Lincoln by enous-h to L'Uc him a p!u
rallly in the etnte. OuUlde of Omaha and Lincoln
he wu defeated. -Fren Pre.
The republican party is in power
in the state of Nebraska, by con
trolling the votes of the bums, loaf
ers, gamblers and riff-raff of two
cities, and they are rewarding that
class by allowing gambling dens
and vile houses to run wide open
There was a noted populist who
was greatly pleased with Mr. Jeffer
son, and with his populist platform
of human equality. 1 refer to that
great and glorious populist, Abra
ham Lincoln, who never tired of
uttering his approval of Mr. Jeffer
son and his sentiments. John
For many, many years, the blind
chaplain of the senate has been
praying every day the senate meets
that that body might be endowed
with wisdom. Last Monday he be
gan again. Considering the results
so far, he seems to have more pa
tience than Job ami more perse
verance than the saints.
The editor of the Nation, Web
ster county, says, "We consider
the independent very ably edited
and the only populist state organ
in Nebraska. We take especial
pains to recommend it to our popu
list friends, and let us assure you
we will do all in our power to help
build up a circulation."
The United States is the richest
country in the world, in wealth ex
ceeding that of (ireat Britain by at
h .is! fifteen billion dollars, while
itn resuun es 1 .ct ed tho of the
whole of Furope. No unc denies
ihi. and yet wo ate told that we
cannot adopt a money system with
out asking the tonicnl of Home
other nation.
Tlir Nont enj.irinist m I l. lick
when it paid Bright Fym l r t.tit
i'K lvr tl, and t ther paper look
In r article 4i.l nmde eddotuU el
them will t.ut t tcdit. An ediimul
in pi; t r ! vl Wei k h the aub
j fit a in i it 411 41 tu If luniulud In tJ..
j I vi u 1 it 1 ,lin . wi iUm;t'V
Jl'iuhl .t. lhe Nun (.'mi ,
V4 dp4 Cih1 l-'tt! It
; t .ipP' U'-
I i tepid 1 v 411 j 1 ik f an I Ut
!'l III III 4 kit 4l 4V Ulllt Mill W III,
!. 4i Hi. 111 ilui "I'll" Aiiirttv 4it
( J-piyle tavt I'linrUl'iinit 4 tut U
muiiiI 4 amind 4ii I l4i:e utti tn v. '
,4nd ii t ri il v l4tiliiiU pi M'd
. vii4t t Ijw In itrxitr) l iitirl
and iinkir 4 1 ui H 1 1 v lli 4 1 i ,tt
aUt ! nf ii.- In (it tut 4 w tv 4
!M I4li'4 III 4lliV, Al 1.) I til.
and hilt thtf Wt'lM hi iwvit It)
Ivio mil lli' like 1 1 On hi.
The correspondence with the
professors of the state university
has produced a general discussion
and a large correspondence. The
populist position may be stated as
We desire a state university fully
equipped in every department, in
which the young men and young
women of this state can obtain an
education equal to that attainable
in any state university on
the coutinent. Populists are
willing to tax themselves
to the limit of endurance to qualify
the youth of the land for active
life. But they also demand that
the professors of that institution
shall teach "science." We are
willing to pay generous salaries to
the men who will teach science.
We believe it to be the very best
investment we can make. We are
not willing to buy money .with 10
cent oats, 14 cent corn and 35
cent wheat and give it to a profes
sor who teaches sophistries and
theories exploded and discarded by
all scientists fifty years ago.
Without doubt, some of the pro
fessors andassistants in our univer
sity are over worked, and a few
who lack a great deal of it. Some
are very able men and strive to
teach only scientific truth. Some
are not now, and never can be sci
entists. I hey lack that love of
and devotion to truth which is the
first essential of a scientific mind.
The populists, if they could, would
increase the facilities of the uni
versity and extend its buildings
and increase the price of the pro
ducts of labor until every young
man and young woman in the state
who desire it can have an univer
sity education, and they would
have professors who would teach
truth as founded in the nature of
things and established by experi
ence and observation.
The gold bugs practically claim
that because a man cannot walk
well with one leg, he can't walk at
all with two.
For straight, clean cut lying,
Annin of the State Journal can beat
the devil and give him odds. His
first dispatch upon the assembling
of congress contains this sentence:
"In the last congress there were
twelve populist .members; in this
there will be just six." Both ends
of that sentence contains a false
One of the churches in this city
furnishes a high class, string band,
musical entertainment every Sun
day afternoon. Another has a
Boy's Brigade and trains them in
military exercises on the same day.
Some of the preachers say that the
string band service on Sunday is
sacreligious. Others don't like
the military drill on Sunday. Now
when the preachers disagree,
'Wbafi a poor innrr to do?"
When John Sherman undertook
to demonetize silver and establish
the gold standard, lie didn't put it
in his party platform, and he ac
complished his purpose. Some of
our friends who want a platform a
column long, would better remem
ber that. There are a good many
things that we want and are going
to have sometime, but it would
not be wise to put them all in a
platform at one time.
An Associated Press dispatch
says that a call has been sent out
to all the silver senators to hold a
caucus for the purpose of organiz
ing the senate on a free coinage
basis. There is ten majority for
free coinage in the senate. No one
can tell whether there is any truth
in it or not, and what is worse, we
have no pop newspaper man there
to tell us what the truth is.
There are wonderful stories com
ing from Kansas and Oklahoma
about Kaffir corn. They say that
it makes the best bfead, the best
feed and the best for.ige in the
wot Id, and that it w ill giow, rain
or no ram, hot winds or northers
and nothing can knock it out but a
hail Monn. It would be a good
thing fur home of our f.rmtrs lo
try it next i-ar.
J'iik republican warden of lhe
Kansas penitentiary leporl a de
bt i tu v 1 1 jj.tu'ii) a niniith. When
ihtle wu 4 pepu'iat Warden he
tut in d h urp!u into lhe utatf
iti iHiirv tvty uioiiih. The Unu
civ ( I Kiinsj didu'l alt like,
mi Ihry MU I the p i t ut. 1 be
t 1 itu r Hi" I li 41 e, 1 1 tetlif
iho tl I'llhiu 4SI l illlli f tiki ll. I I iV
' ft pill'lu ,111 Ijlliirf l tl leu'.
l Till tier .l, "III till lt t llut
' iitnii .nt limit il4t iih humii!
kind t f 1iiw.1v tviiliiivi'i 4il t fit
ltl" I ho !l mdctit Inith .l
ti'i4tnt I V lhe p.'tni!it I 4tl li tif
! t uiv n lit t., One j V Mi ' Ifn M '
I d 11! ; ,ti 1 Inf. 1 l In ll Ui'i li wl 4 1
jll'H. !4l 4;i III) till lip 111
t h u'.i . tin i;t it f.."Hhiitl,
Mi I. rod, e,4' i ul! I4iii e I 4 utu
Jvl.i Itulh hi" 4 ., "I.1V4
'will 4p h pulMt 1 I f4l'k, i I
jWtniili, td iiunitri 4d vi au.h f
This issue of the Independent
is published by a new firm as will
be seen at the head of another col
umn. It will continue to be the
state populist paper, advocating
nothing outside of the Omaha
platform and endeavoring to bring
to the support of the party the in
telligence, business and labor in
terests of the state.
Brother editors, please deal fair
with the Independent. We are
struggling to build up a paper that
will be a credit to the populist par
ty. If we succeed it will help you.
An editorial that first appeared in
this paper is going the rounds of
the state press, credited to the Sil
ver Knight. That is giving the
Silver Knight advertising that be
longs to this paper. The Silver
Knight is a great paper and don't
need the advertising as much as
we do.
The economists all foretold that
"the little yellow man with the
white money" would down "the
white man with the yellow money."
Last week the paper3 stated that
the Japs had been selling large
amounts of staple goods in San
Francisco at so low a rate thrt eas
tern manufacturers had no chance
in the market at all. They deliv
ered the finest bycicles there at a
price so low they can be retailed at
twelve dollars. If eastern manu
factures like that, let them keep on
howling for the gold standard.
The Mexican rule silver standard
manufacturers are beginning to ship
goods into the United States.
The eastern gold bug mill owners
will have to make another cut in
wages or lose their trade. When
it comes, the wage earners will
howl, shriek and strike, and then
go and votegthe republican ticket
and submit to another cut in wages.
That is the course they always have
pursued heretofore and they don't
give much sign of changing. They
seem to like ic. So they vote for
Between i88j and 1894 the
United States statistical abstract
shows that the number of cattle
decreased 6 per cent, the popula
tion increased 7.5 per cent, and the
value of the cattle fell just 7 per
cent. A decrcasejin the supply,an
increase in the demand and a fall
in price! Now let some learned re
publican, who, like John L. Web
ster is not troubled with "financial
madness," tell us the cause of this.
If the quantity of the money does
not fix prices, tell us what does.
It was not supply and demand in
this case.
The National Bimetallist says:
"There are many profund thinkers
who are firmly of the opinion that
the greenback would have never
depreciated at all if it had been
made receivable at the Custom
House." Some of these silver men
are beginning to find out what
money is at last, for in another
place it says. "The value of the
material has ro relation to the
value of the money." After a
while they will all be populists.
On the transportation question
Mr. Lincoln earned the enmity of
the railroad corporations very early
in his career. In 1858 every offi
cer and man employed by the Illi
nois Central railroad was opposed
to Lincoln and in favor of his demo
cratic opponent; and while Lincoln
could hardly get a comfortable seat
in a crowded coach, Douglas was
carried to It is meetings all over the
state in a special without charge.
In this experience Mr. Lincoln re
ceived the treatment by that British
corporation which is usually mea
sured out to to the populists of the
present time llerndon's Lincoln
vol. 2 p. 4 1 2.
pt'RiNi; the last year Mexico de
creased tier imports one half and
doubled tier exports. Mexico is a
silver standard, cheap money coun
try. During the same time the
United Stales increised tier debt
Jtitij.iKxi.oou and lost in exports
tiparly but nut quite $500,000,0110,
The United State is a j;nld stati
djfd, dear money country. Bui
then )ou know, if we had live tiil
vrr und t li4per money we would
all have lo wtar pig tail and l4lk
Sp4iieh or Chiure and lint would
l wluli, awful. we only jut
keep on and nuke 4 iU bt e three
or b'Vir t'llliKit, e "tml ,4Vc tu
wcaf pi ; l.iil.
Fit i: J hi ' ii rut only hi tmni in
A UK la tfi only thai bin Hi
loj I I Vl ).
A nun ii in. , it t b iski- I I
V h i .run ih vif. u uilt for I J
U' li t-'tF t!. II.
A !. il 1 ut ni vkw 4 motit tn, t ut
ff'i H ll,4.i 4 lo-t.l.
Mm i'j.!i ffitir 4 iivuUal f?r4!!i
tt'er IH ! II a.-, iltl.lll.
Tli u nf 1 m.i bit r, M t m 1
Ht I1 ' uf 4 In h" ran I' ll
S hat I il-.iii 1 niiint M h t.n.
1I4II) it It Ii 4 Ita lu l .1 tu
Our Laws Protect the Suffering
"Animal but not the Suffering
It is a fact that cannot be denied
that ths republican administration
of the financial affairs of the coun
try, under the gold standard and
since the demonetizatioa of silver,
has resulted in the making of
multi-millionaires, and of an ever
increasing number of men without
work. This, too, in a land teem
ing with boundless harvests and
full ol undeveloped resources,
which await only the energizing in
fluence of a sufficient circulation of
money to start into life.
The legislation of the government
has been directed rather to the pro
tection of the rights' of money and
property than to the best good of
the citizen.
The law holds some one respon
sible if a horse is turned out to .
starve or is cruelly treated. The
law holdsno one responsible if u
hardworking faJmer and his still
harderworked wife are turned out
of their home after years of toil
and labor, because they have failed
to pay the mortgage on their
home. The maintenance of the gold
standard by ths moneyed-class of
the country in their own intertests,
has caused the low and ever lower
prices for the products of the farm.
The man who has served his coun
try most faithfully is he who to
the full extent of his strength and
ability has performed his por
tion of the daily labor of the world.
What more cruel than to turn
such a man with the wife and chil
dren who depend on him, out from
under the shelter which they have
failed to maintain from causes be
yond their control? Yet no one,
not even the financial manipula
tors of the country, are held re
sponsible. The law protects the man who
enriches himself through the fore
closures of mortgages. It does
not protect the sacred right of the
farmer to live a decent life and to
earn a decent living.
is not a decent living. A man or
woman or child may die cf starva
tion in a city teeming with plenty.
Only human life is concerned.
It is nothing to the law. A hu
man being to sustain life steals a
loaf of bread or lump of coal.. Im
mediately the power of the law is
invoked to protect the man who
owns the loaf of bread or lump of
The people of the United States
based their laws on those of Eng
land. It is not many generations
ago that in England, the law ex
acted a life for the theft of a loaf
of bread. The law protected the
rights of property but it did not
protect the rigtit of the human be
ing to.'dive.
Through the protection of the
law, Rockefeller put up the price
of one of the necessaries of lib .
The poor widow with her children 1
struggling for a bare existence; the
farmer hoping, in spite of est r
lowering prices, (caused by finan
cial legislation) to keep hi home
ond educate his children; thwotk
ingman whose wage are ever
trembling ( .through K-gi.
latum) in the luntc; ;i! urn tuiu
pi lled to pay the tribute etattud
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