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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (March 26, 1896)
March 26, 1896.
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
GIBBS ON POPULISTS.
The Fellows at the Forks of the Road
Can't be Flayed for Suckers.
TEXAS VOTES WILL BE COUNTED
Fools Can't get This Country in a
Worse fix than the "Smart"
men Have. '
Ridicule of Pops Don't Pass as
Stateemensnip any More
Ex.Gov. Gibhsof Texas, who has re
cently united with the populist party,
gave out a stinging interview the other
day of which the following is part:
"The average populist may be as big
a fool as the average democratic paid
' organ says he is, but there were 168,000
of him at the last election in Texas.
auu tuvio nui uo uyv,uyu uj mem tuis
fall at election time, and every son-of-a
guu of him will be counted. If he hasn't
been breeding fast enough under a sys
tem of raised taxes and arrogantassump
tion of of power by rulers there will be
enough democrats and republicaas to
help him keep the flies off the pie-eaters.
They can't play the fellows at the forks
of the creek for suckers and at the same
time make them stand a raise.
"The populists haven't got many rail
road passes or organizers eating the
bread of the people, but they will get
there all the same. The fools can't get
this country in any worse fix than the
smart men have, and they haven't got
sense enough to spend as much money
or doctor up as many contingent funds.
When they get that smart the people
.1 1 U U OA A AAA - t 4.1 A 1.
can turn them out, We gave the smart
democrats a chance and they flunked on
the first inning. Why not give the fool
populist a chance?
"Every vote cast in Texas this year
will be counted as cast, and when it is
done the syndicate will learn 'great are
the people of Texas in search of ven
geance.' Nosham shilly-shally democracy
will go at par in Texas any more, and
if the pie-eatiug wing of Texas democracy
steal any more planks from the populist
platform the people will not trust them
to execute or carry them out or believe in
the nerve or wisdom of leaders that have
to be scared into adopting a political re
form. No grand stand political plays or
grandiloquent appeals to the old guard
will fool democrats this year, for the
game is stale.
"These fine talking democrats raise
taxes to where there is not money enough
to pay them and then talk about honest
debts. They put pensions and salaries
to where their payment requires more
money in one year than American dirt
pans out in ten yearsand then they prate
about honest money. The Washington
city pie-eaters make their big salaries
clear by paying for their liquor and
everything else out of contingent and
stationery funds and other unconscion
able and unconstitutional funds. One of
them was recently caught sending by
mail every week free of charge, under the
democratic franking system, his laundry
to New York to have it doue up and re
turned at the mudsillers' expense. In
spite of their.big pay and blind salaries
others of them have been caught selling
their pro rata of government seed at five
cents on the dollar. We must vote the
straight ticket and indorse all these and
a' thousand similar customs that they
tell us the people have approved of for
years under the only two parties that
can live or be voted for.
"The reason the deroocratscan'tdancfc
together in Washington is because they
have one democratic foot and one feder
alist foot and they are in doubt which
is the best foot to put foremost. They
think it is safe to cuss populists, so that
is their only sure game to play. Both
Dudley and Hardy are emphatic and cer
tain in their declaration that, the other
is an ass; if they are telling the truth it
would appnar that the populist ass is at
least not stationary betweeu the bundles
of fodder. He knows which one he is
n' . 1. ..l" -. a. r
county officers and weekly newspapers
behind them they will become eminently
respectable in the eyes of the world and
they will get these things this fall., 'The
peanut politicians who are trying to
raise side issues and carry their party to
victory by personal abuse of men who
will no longer follow a political jack-o'-
CAR LI EST
H ' POTATO
DO YOU KNOW ...
That the finest vegetables in the world are i
grown from Salzer's seed? Why? Be- ,
cause they are Northern-grown, bred to
earliness, and sprout quickly, grow rapidly
and produce enormously!
35 Packages Earliest Vegetable Seeds, $ 1 .
POTATOES IN 28 DAYS!
Just think of that! You can have them by plant- 1
ing Salzer's seed. Try it thisyearl
LOOK AT THESE YIELDS IN IOWA.
Silver Mine Oats, 197 bu. per acre.
Silver King Barley, , 5 bu. per acre. (
Prolific Spring Rye 60 bu. per acre. ,
Marvel Spring Wheat, ... 40 bu. per acre. ,
Giant Spurry 8 tons per acre. ,
Giant Incarnat Clover, . . 4 tons hay per acre. (
Potatoes, 500 to 1,100 bu. per acre.
Now.above yields Iowa farmers have had. A full (
list of farmers from your and adjoining states, (
doing equally well, is published in our catalogue. (
OLOVKH BBBTJ. (
Enormous stocks of clover, timothy and grass I
seeds, grown especially for seed. Ah, it's fine! I
Highest quality, lowest pricesl
IF YOU WILL CUT THIS OUT AND SEND IT J
With 12c in stamps, you will get our big catalogue (
and a sample of Pumpkin Yellow Watermelon (
sensation. Catalogue alone, Sc., tells how to get (
that potato. ' " ." .i i
JOHN A. SALZER SEED CO.,
LA CROSSE, WIS. i
Cr-- iVvu FOR
lantern into the swamp will have leisure,
if not greatnw thnmt npon them soon.
Ridicule of 'pops' won't go for states
manship any more.
"The dying man, no matter how
skeptical he may have been as to the
authenticity of the Bible or the in
spiration of its words, will, when he finds
all hope of life gone, oftimes lend a will
ing ear to the words of a preacher whom
he scoffed and ridiculed when he felt the
warm blood of active lite coursing
through his veins.
"The country is sick, the people are
sick nigh unto death. Merchants, ar
tisans, farmers and tradesmen all alike
complain of hardtimesand impoverished
blood. They have ceased to hope for
relief through congress.
People who want to rebuke present
political conditions will find a way to
get together before election day in every
precinct in Texas.
The People's Friend
All bail the Christ of Nazareth.-
- Who came to banish strife;
He took the bitterness from death,
The hopelessness from life;
He gave to faith a mode of speech
It ne'er bad known before;
But, best of all, he came to preach
Tne gospel to the poor.
AlthouKh the sun of glory broke
Upon his natal morn,
He came from poor and humble folk.
And he was lowly born,
He was a common carpenter.
He labored for bis bread.
On all the earth, he had not where
To lay his weary.bead.
He went about In simple dress;
He tramped from place to place;
His aim to banish selfishness
And raise the fallen race.
Although he left a legacy.
The richest earth has known.
He lived himself In poverty,
With nanght to call bis own.
His helpers were but workingnien;
He blessed the ones In need.
He drove the rich from out their den
And cursed them for their greed.
He said that Mammon's sordid slaves
Could never be the Lord's,
He smote the money changing knaves
With whip of platted cords.
From Scribe and priest and Fharutee
He tore the cloak of fraud.
He recognized no royalty.
Excepting that of God.
Degrees and castes to him were naught;
Within bis splendid plan
He knew but equals; aud he taught
The brotherhood of man.
Unto the toiling multitudes -
He opened heaven's gate:
But said the rich should not intrude
Into that blest estate.
He yearned for those In misery,
He bled for the oppressed, ,
"0, ye who labor, come unto me.
And I will give you rest."
He strove to make this warring earth
More like the world above.
He songbt to brlnx a state to birth,
Built on the law of love;
A state of charity and peace,
Of good will nnto men;
Where all should share the world's Increase,
An Eden come agaiii.
He pointed to the highest good.
The truest liberty.
He taught that love and brotherhood
Alone can make ns free.
If men would follow his commands.
The clouds would roll away;
And breaking over all the.lands,
Would come the grander day.
He was the poor man's dearest friend.
The truest ever known.
The things he taught would bring an eud
To Sbylock, bond and throne;
Would pot a stop to greed and war;
Would free the world from hate;
And near apon the future's shore.
Would plant the social state,
O, carpenter of Nazareth,
We need thy message now.
Thy people still are led to death.
The thorns upon their brow.
We need It here upon the earth,
To help the toiling throng;
To bring the better day to birth
And free the world from wrong.
J. A. EDUEUTON.
The Kentucky Populist spread itself
out on the first of the year. It changed
its name to the Herald, and comes from
press twice a week for $ 1 per year, with a
weekly issue at 10 cents for three montliB.
The Herald has decided to fill the "long
felt want" of a populist newspaper one
that will condense and present all the
news up to press hour, with pointed edi
torials ana a breezy special correspon
dent from Washington City whose letters
alone are worth t wice the price of the
paper. Try the Herald, Padueau, Ivy.
Special rate, three months for a silver
The jm Itoa't Vrrv.
Fopulist voters never have any eause
to worrv over the attitude of their lead
ers on the money question. They are all
aereed and their views are in accord
with those of the eople. Topeka Advo
A n old Maid) Gneruor.
To make the outside world think there
is a governor in Kansas, and to add a
mite to the general warclarnor, the state
militia is to be put in fighting condition.
As a military man Governor Morrill re
minds oneof an old maid. Topeka Ad vo
cate. Sociai Position.
An officer of the United States army,
who married the daughter of a private,
has been socially boycotted by his
brother officers and their wives because
of his wife's want of "social position."
Ye gods! How lone will it be before our
gold-bug society leaders will assume
titles of nobility? Silver Knight.
' lU publicans are for Iloiicls.
Republicans everywhere express uni
versal contempt for the issuance o'
bonds but where, vhen and how have
they made any attempt to prevent it?
Bonds can only be issued by virtue of an
act of Congress, and republicans passed
the law. If they a re ho strongly opposed
to it why do they not repeul the act that
gives Cleveland authority to njsue bonda?
The republicans have a large majority in
the House and with the populists a major
ity in the Senate, and every populistwould
be glad to vote agaiiist any bond issue.
The only rational view of the matter is,
republicans or a majority of them are in
favor of issuing bonds. Minden Courier.
Found A pocketbook.pwner can have
same by calling at this office, proving
property and paying for this advertisement.
. And they might run until they died,
"fwould only give the plutocrat a ride.
ALL EEFOEMEES SHOULD UNITE
A Colorado Populist Colony a Success
Denver, Col., March 18, 1896.
Editor Independent: I send you a
money order for one dollar to pay for
the Indepedent for another year, I
consider it one of the best reform papers
published. It certainly needs such a
paper to fight the battle in a monopoly
ridden state like Nebraska. ,
Although I am a staunch believer in
the Omaha platform, I believe all the re
form elements should sink their differ
ence and come together in one grand or
ganization at St. Louis in July, if they
do not do it, then there is no hope for
the common people through political
If by united action, we can secure the
free coinage of silver and government
banks at the next election, we can go on
to other reforms dear to the hearts of
every true populist. If we fail next fall,
our case is a hopeless one, for four more
years of McKiuleyism will reduce tbe
common people to such hopeless poverty
that they will never be able to make a
successful fight again.
I believe that this is the sentiment of
a great majority of the populists of Col
orado. Another thing I wish to speak
of and that is the Colorado Co-operative
colony. It was organized two years ago
last February and is comprised of some
of the best men and women, not only of
Colorado but many other states are rep
' Professor E. G, Brown, a graduate of
the Kansas University, is president, Ex
congressman, John S. Otis of Topeka,
Kansas, is vice president. Its manager
is 11. L. Smith who was the first populist
senator elected to the Colorado legisla
ture. Mrs. Annie L. Dgigs is also a
member and is now lecturing in the east
in the interest of this organization. Its
outlook for the future is very flattering.
- The colony headquarters is at Natu
ri!a, Montrose county, Colorado. It has
about 35,000 acres of land and a ditch
to irrigate the tract is now being con
structed. The water will be taken from
the San Miguel, one of the finest rivers
in the state, and practically inexhaust
able as its source is in the ever lasting
snows of the Uocky Mountains. The
valley is surrounded on all sides by
mountains and is from two to five miles
wide and about twenty long. There is
abundent pine and aspen timber near by
and the colony has a fine new saw and
shingle miil now running- This mill is
owned by all the colonists as will be the
ditch and in fact all the public utilities,
but the land, up to forty acres to each
family, or the lot in the village will be
owned by the individual. So you see it
is no communistic afiair. It is in the
midst of one of the most wonderful min
ing regions in the world. It is out of
debt and v. ill keep out. It is in the finest
fruit belt in this state or any other.
The land is Ceeded Indian laud and can
be entered under the desert land act.
But as the laud is worthless without
the water, aud the company will sell no
water to others than members, the
whole tract will be located by members
of this company. ..Every person joining
the colony must pledge themselAes not
to peculate on the land.
The colony will putiu all kinds of crops
this spring on lands they have rented for
three years. Last year on a small piece
of land they raised 700 bushels of fine
potatoes aud other vegetables. Its suc
cess has been a great surprise even to
the origi n al organ irers..
Many people are now looking to this
favored spot for homes.
Yours very Sincerely,
C. E. Smjth.
1430, Logan Ave.
City Populist Ticket.
For Citw Attorney, A. S. Tibbetts.
For Police Judge, Win. F. Schwind.
For Water Commissioner, W. F.
For Councilman 2d ward, Joseph
For Councilman 4th ward, II. P. Lau.
Hon. Henry Harkson of Davey was in
Lincoln this week attending to some
business and incidentally looking after
his legislative boom. He is deserving of
another nomination by the republicans
of this county.
Lady or gentleman to take charge of
Installment Business, and collect in every
County. Salary $10 per week to begin
with, .ffldress inclosing stamp for re
ply. J. E. Campbell & Co.,
42-2t Kansas City, Mo.
Now is the time so subscribe. To say
that the opportunity will never return
again would be to predict the impro
bable, but there is no time like the pre
sent and no better use to which a dollar
can be put.
THE OBEAT WAVE- .
"The General Tendency of Industries and
Prices ia not Encouraging." ,
In 1893 we were told by all the single
standard papers in the country that the
repeal of the Sherman law would bring
us prosperous times. The operation of
the Sherman law was simply tbe adding
of about $3,500,000 of new currency to
our volume of money each month. The
man is either a fool or a knave that
would say that it would boom the busi,
ness of the country to stop 'that supply
of new money. The president called con
gress together during the month of Au
gust, 1893, for the sole purpose of re
pealing that law, thereby stopping the
above addition the to currency. We have
been told by the plutocratic gold-bug
press many times since 1893, that by
doing this or doing that, that prosperity
The single standard fellows will tell us
to burn up the $346,000,000 of green
backs. Thurston told us that the sell
ing of $100,000,000 of bonds would
boom the business of this country. There
is a screw loose some where. The busi
ness of the country was more depressed
in some ways last weeek thau it
has been for years, and the end is not
yet. The following report shows that
there are breakers ahead:
"It. 0, Duu & Co. in their weekly re
Failures for two weeks of March cover
liabilities of $6,799,397 against $7,372,
471 last year. Failures for the week
were 261. in the United States agaiuBt
278 last year and 49 in Canada against
35 last year.
The general tendency oi industries and
prices is not encouraging and those who
were most hopeful a month ago are still
waiting, not so hopefully,' for the expec
ted recovery. ?
A troublesome feature of the situation
is the stringency in commercial loans.uot
because of scarcity of money, but be
cause banks are disturbed by failures of
The bankers are getting scared, well
they may be. There will be no prosper
ity in this country until silver is worth
about $1.29 per ounce.
Are often required to determine
what shall be nkept out" of a har
vester than to say what shall "go
into" it It is so easy to do the
wrong thing and the wrong thing
has such an inviting appearance
that less experienced manufacturers
than the McCormkk Co, frequent
ly find themselves "putting their
foot in it" and building a machine
one season which they are obliged
to abandon a season or two later.
Because a good thing is a good
thing in its place, it doesn't neces
sarily follow that it is a good thing
in a harvester or mower.
Fight shy of the machine whose
best recommend is that "it seems
to have a bright idea" in its make
up. Remember this every day in
the year: McCormick Machines
will work where others fail.
The makers of McCormick Ma
chines have been at it for sixty-five
years. By long experience they
nave found out ho v to build the
best binders and mo wers.
The new McCormick Light-Running
Open Elevator Harvester and Binder,
the McCormick No. 4 Steel Mower and
the McCormick Corn Harvester are
unequalled for capacity, light draft
efficiency of service and long life.
Built, sold and guaranteed by the
McCormick Harvesting Machine Co.,
This paper and The Silver
Knight both for one year for
$1.15 in Advance.
HASTINGS ITEMS. ,
Hastings, Neb., March, 21, 1896.
The Methodist Episcopal rhurch people
will begin work on the addition to their
church building in the near future.
It. A. Battr is fast recovering from h'm
recent mishap, and will soon return to
The furniture and fixtures of the Union
club room were sold at auction on tbe 18
inst. for $300.
1 he recent snow storms have made a
demand for rubber boots.
J. II. Losee, a prominent farmer and
leading Populist of Highland township
this county, we are glad to sav is a aim in
on our streets, having recently recovered
from a spell of lagrippe.
1 lie Uepublicans of this countv will
meet in county convention on April. 4th.
for the purpose of appointing delegates
to attend the republican congressional
convention to be held at Minden April,
a, lavo. And also to appoint delegates
to the state convention to be held at
Omaha April, 15. It is generally under
stood that W. E. Andrews the present
representation in congress will have the
united support of the republicans of this
county for a renomination and will prob
ably have no opposition in the conven
tion He will be easy prey in the race
for reelection arainst Prof. W. A. Jones
as a populist candidate.
The closing sceue of the city campaign
will no doubt be a very interesting and
exciting affair. ,
We are glad to see our farmers in
terested iu the alfalfa question.
Personallinterest prompts agreat many
to take an active part in tbe city'politics.
Not many years since Illinois, Iowa
and Missouri were furnishing horses for
Nebraska. Now Nebraska sends her own
surplus to the southern states.
The crystal lake ice now measures six
inches. This insures Hastings people
plenty of ice.
Mrs. Binderup, wife of Gustave Binder
up died at her home 714 lielvue Avenue,
March, 21. Mrs. Binderup was much be
loved by all who knew her.
The entertainment given by the Busy
Bee and Willing Workers at tbe Presby
terian church Friday night was a grand
success from start to finish and reflects
much credit to the queen bee, Mrs. L. A.
Ilemer. Proceeds for the church debts.
It is a pleasing fact that tbe increasing
population of our city continually de
mands additional school room.
What is the matter with Omaha, that
her dressmakers have to come to Hast
Archie Cole, of Hastings has signed
with the Peoria, 111 , ball team for this
Miss Lund, a patient at the asylumn,
accompanied by her sister and one at
tendant started for her home in Sweden.
Miss Annette Newcomer, the state or
ganizer of the Christian Woman's Board
of Missions, addressed a very apprecia
tive audiance at tbe church of Christ
Hastinsrs circle No. 19, of U. A. H. will
hold an anniversary meeting in G. A. 11.
ball on Wednesday evening March, 25.
All old soldiers and families are cordially
invited. A good time will be bad.
Prof. I. L, Lyman, of Lincoln addressed
the farmers institute at this place on
Inst Saturday on the poultry industry of
this andothorcoimtries. The Professor's
talk was to the point and it is to be
hoped that all those who were present
will eive this subject more careiui con
sideration and take hold of the business
in a business like manner. Good and
profitable results are sure to follow.
Prof. Moritz. of the Hastings college
delivered a very able lecture last evening
on the development theory of astronomy
at tbe Y. M. C. A. rooms to a large and
Men whose advertisement appear In tali col
omn are thoroughly reliable, and Doelneas en
trailed 10 them will receive prompt and careful
cNERNEY EAGER. Attorneye-at-law. 1034
O Stret, Lincoln. Neb. Telephone mi.
L. STARK, Attorney-at-Law, Aurora, Ne
braska. LONG ft MATH KW, Attooneyt-at-Law. Loup
. City, Nebraska.
R. H. B. LOWRY, 117 North 11th Street, Lin
CHARLES A. MUNN, Attorney-at-Law, Ord, Ne
braska. DR. J. M. LUCAS, Dentlet, Brace Block, Lin
1 BH AMP IMPLEMENT CO.. Bohanan Block.
J. Lincoln, Neb. Farm Machinery a specialty.
Uschinee shipped to all parte of the state.
I Y. M. S WIOART. Mutual Fire and Cyclone
' Insurance, Lincoln. Neb. Attenta wanted.
HEN In Lincoln, Populists should stop at the
Llndell Hotel. It is Populist ncaaquarwre.
0lMI COM Attorney-at-Law. Rooms
. WILoUiN, M aud 1. florr Block, Lin
A VnnriUllS arTnrnnv.nU.AV Hranil Ta
land. Neb. Office over First Nat'l Bank.
H. D. RHEA,
AUori)ey-ai-La W ,
Offloe-3d Floor, Brownell Blook.
Telephone 108. X.IVCOLN. WEB.
Arlington Nursery and Fruit Farm,
MARSHALL BROS., Props., Arlington, Neb.
A full line of Nursery Stock, Fruit and Forest Trees, Vines and
Plants, Roses and Ornamentals.
WRITE ITOlt P11ICE LIST.
7 suae r,
They embody more points of genuine merit than any wheels made. No other ma
chine seands so high in the estimation of cyclists, because Waverley's are built on
honest value lines, and purchasers receive full value for the investment. ! Boy
Waverley and you will never be ashamed of your mount, f, .... . 1, -,..,.. .
N. P. CURTIS CO.; Agents.
r Lincoln, Neb.
Lincoln Ncrmal University
OpenM Juii irtli.
Rummer emesW opeqs pfil Qh
Specialties to be emphasized in
our Summer School.
1. Child Study.
2. School Superintendence.
8. Methods of Teaching.
4. Elementary Science.
5. First Ornde Certificate Studies.
6. Second Grade Certificate Studies.
7. Third Grade Certificate Studies.
8. College Preparatory Studies.
1. State Certificate Studies. -
10. High School Preparatory Studies.
11. Latin, Greek, German, French.
12. Methods of Teaching and Princi
ples of Education.
More .Than Four Hundred Teachers
Enrolled during thesumroer term of 1895.
It will thus be seen that this school is
needed and is appreciated by the teachers
of Nebraska. Tbe work is so arranged
and classified that every teacher and stu
dent iu attendance will find work suited
to his needs.
This Expense, It Is cheaper to come
here and attend school than it is to stay
at home and do nothing, f 24.00 will pay
for your room, board, and tuition in any
of the regular courses for the entire term.
Write to us about May 1st, for our
complete, illustrated Summer School
Address, Hill M. Bell, M. S., '
No. 607, Normal,
Mention Nebraska Indepedent.
CONSUMERS' PUR0HA8ING AQE50T
Buy Tour Goods Direct From the Mann
These hard times compel many to
economize, and if you want to make
what money you have go as far ar possi
ble,! believe I can help you. Since com
ing to Omaha I have had many of my
friends throughout the state write to me
to make purchases for them, which I have
always freely done and such splendid sat
isfaction has resulted that I have conclu
ded to establish a Consumers Purchasing
Agency. Knowing inside prices of whole
salers and manufacturers, and buying in
large quantities, I can undoubtedly buy
goods for you cheaper than you could
buy them yourself and if you are in need
of any kind of merchandise, dry goods,
groceries, clothing, farm implements,
buggy, bicycle, any make, or in fact any
thing, I am satisfied I can save you mon
ey by getting you inside wholesale prices.
If you will write me, giving full par-
ticulars about what you need, I will quote
you prices on anything you want, and
give you my terms which are very reason
able. This will be much cheaper than
for you to come to Omaha yourself and
I will be as careful iu making a purchase
for you as if I were buying tor myself and
I believe I can please any reasonable per
son. For further information, terms,
samples, prices etc. write me.
; Few Prices,
Listers, plows, cultivators at wholesale
prices, from $4 to f 6, less than you hav
to pay at home, llicycle entirely com
plete, M& w quick repair or Vim tires,
a perlect beauty lor oo. write lor
Bicycle circular. Good buggy $55.
Farmers two seated spring wagon good
and strong $52. Mens suits, $4 to $7.50;
boys suits, $1.23 to $3.50; overalls with
or without bib, 45 cents; jumpers, 40
cents; jeans pants, 75 cents to $2; 5 gal.
keg syrup, 95 cents to $1.45; prime Caro
lina rice, 5 cents per lb.; 2 lb. cans corn,
60 and 75 cents per dozen; all kinds of
dried fruits from 5 to 9 cents per Ib.J all
kinds of teas from 19 to 40 cents per lb.;
all kinds of coffee from 22 to 30 cents
per lb.; family mackerel, 10 lb. pails, $1;
imported Holland hering, 10 lb. pails,
85 cents; round shore herring, 10 lb.
pails, 55 cents; decorated dinner sets,
100 pieces, $0.95 and $8.78.
D. Clem Deaveb,
Room 9 Granite block Omaha, Neb.
Will he do H?
If Ex-Governor Boise of Iowa votesjirr
accordance with his recent declaration '
of financial principles, he will be found
among the populist boys next November.
The place of this discourse was appro
priate. It was in Carnegie Hall, a hall
named after the most arrogant, grasp
ing, impudent, alien, goldbug that ever
infested this country, and in a city so no--torious
for its corrupt practices of every
name and nature that every American
deplores the existence of such a plague
spot in the great republic. In this speech
for the benefit of the missionary work of
the Presbyterian church of New York, he
undertook to destroy the influence of the
western states by proclaiming the peo
ple of those states in effect a wicked
band of outlaws. Silver Knight.
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