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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1896)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
July 2, 189b.
(Continued from ltage .)
party in its late convention adopted the
existing gold standard, but recognized
the importance of free coinage by pledg
ing its best efforts to secure it through
international agreement, knowing per
fectly well, as Wall street and as every
ih atnnrinrd advocate knows, that
such national agreement is an impossi
bility under existing circumstances.
Knirland. through her Rothschilds,
says bo, Germany, by her emperor.says
Thaaa o-r..ftt creditor nations may not
be expected to aid in the depreciation of
their money demands while the debtors
are able and willing to pay, and neither
they nor their Wall street representa
tives have shown any disposition to
lighten the burdens imposed on our peo
ple by an appreciating money standard.
Independent of all agreement, let the
mints of the United States be opened to
the free coinage of silver, and let Eng
land understand that the people of the
United States are perfectly willing ana
able to pay all their obligations accord
ing to contract, and that contract reads
"in coin." and an international agree-
mnnr. will immediatelv be urged by Lug-
laud, and all creditor nations in their
nwn intm-PAtn and silver will again be
come the "money of the most enlight
niied nations of the earth."
Oiwn the United States mints to free
coinage, and New York and not London
will fix the price ou every ounce of silver
bullion in the civilized world, and that
price everywhere will be the mint price
loss the cost of carriage. , Not that all
silver would flow to our mints for coin
acre anv more than all wheat must be
shfpped" to Liverpool to learn its price
It is admitted that by act of congress
silver was demonetized in 1873.
That the people of this country did not
ask to have this done,
That thev did not know when it was
That members in congress in 1873 did
not know it.
That the president signing the bill did
not know it.
It is also admitted:
That coin was not in circulation as
money in 1873.
That the only money in circulation at
that time was depreciated paper money
worth less than fifty cents in coin.
That that paper money was convert
ible into bodds at par, interest in gold."
That these bonds were then payable in
That by act of congress in 1869 these
bonds were made payable in "coin."
That by the demonetization act of
1873 these bonds became payable in
Hence it is true:
That these fifty cent dollars became
gold bonds at par.
That each gold dollar invested in "law
ful money", and converted into bonds
prior to 1869, is now worth four dollars
in gold as compared with wheat, corn,
oats, cattle and horses.
It is also true:
That each change made in the stand
ard of money payment of these bonds,
added hundreds of millions to the wealth
of those who hold those bonds, NewYork
and London capitalists, and took hun
dreds of millions away from theearnings
of those who have to pay those bonds,
the people of the United States. And now
the people of this country are asked to
ratify and confirm these proceedings as
right and proper, and to perpetuate the
rule of those who have perpetrated these
wrongs. The people of the United States
are asked to retain .an appreciating
money standard which has doubled the
Eower of money and money demands and
as divided the value of property and the
price of labor; a policy that would bank
rupt our cities, impoverish our people,
lose our schools and degrade the civili
zation of this age and country. Will the
people submit? Let us hope not.
Writers on political economy say:
That price of commodities depends on
demand and supply.
That this principle applies to money
the same as to commodities.
That scarce money "sound money"
means dear money.
That dear money means cheap proper
ty, cheap wheat.
And we know that cheap wheat means
hard times in Nebraska.
The effort to attribute present depres
sion, industrial and commercial, to a
change of our tariff laws in 1894 has
failed, signally and rightfully failed.
Depression in many industrial depart
ments prevails in all the great gold stan
dard commercial nations of the world
and the dnprRHsion is by those nations
dated back to the demonetization of sil
ver in 1873.
Not a gold standard country of the
world today that is not suffering in most
lines of her industries. Not a Bil ver stan
dard country today anywhere that is
not as prosperous or more prosperous
than prior to 1873, M the statement
of the fact be the argument, being all
that is necessary. l"1 """
XI is insisted tnat our currency muse oe
made and kept the same as that of the
most enlightened gold standard nations
of the earth and at the same time ask for
protection against the labor of paupers
which that standard has produced.
Shall we abandon the American doc
trine, "the greatest good to the greatest
. number," abandon the money of the
people and imitate those aristocratic na
tions where poverty, degredation and
meaness are synonomous terms? Shall
we continue a money standard that will
soon degrade American labor to the
level of European pauper labor? Shall
we make it possible for less enlightened
silver natious to una cause to fear Amer
ican cheap labor?
The people of the United States are
honorable, honest and patriotic and no
less willing than able to take care of their
national credit and national honor.
They will see that all their obligations
are paid in the world s best money with'
out debasement or depreciation. Three
fourths of the people now inhabiting this
' earth use silver as primary money and
the assertion that the free coinage of
silver by the United States alone will de
base and degrade our money is based on
nothing more substantial than the as
sertion of the gold standard advocate
and the theory of the pedagogue, and
both are refuted by the experience of ceu
Our civilization has been challenged
Shall we maintain it? A halt has been
called in our national progress. An
enemy is in our pathway, to destroy or
be destroyed. Shall we remove it? The
battle is the battle of the standards
iintisn guns have been captured or
silenced in the past. Shall we now sub
mit to British gold?
Shall we use gold alone as standard
money or shall we use both gold and sil
ver, the products of our mines and the
mnnftV metals of the world. This is the-
one issue before the pople of the (Jutted
States, forced upon thm by the repre
sentatives of Lombard and Wall streets,
who arrotrantlv claim superior intelli
gence for themselves and a higher and
nobler civilization for their constituency.
We have reached a period in our na
tional historv when the word "people
does not mean the same it did when in
serted in the preamble to our national
roiiHtitution. "We. the people" then and
them meant ALL the people, now "the
neoole" means only the plain common
people as distinct from the rulingclassos.
Hence, this battle is to be fought and
won by the plain common people the
poor people of this country nsagaiust
the favored classes. But, let it be remem
hered. that in all time the common peo
pie have been the strong right arm of
civil government, of civil and religious
lihertv and. though these common peo-
tile mav not have attained to the high
standard of civilization, the boast of our
adversaries, the toil and sacrifices of the
common people have made that civiliza
tion possible and they are now canea
upon to defend and sustain it, and they
will do it.
Some of us have Btood side by side,
shoulder to shoulder, elbow to elbow
with men of all creeds and colors, red,
white and black, in the defense of our
common country. Along the lines of
burnished steel where danger was and
death came, I saw no man flinch or hVe.
Our only duty then, obedience to law
and loyalty to the flag. So now, we are
lining up under the same flag but with
increased stars and a broader field and
in as holy a cause. It was the purpose of
conflict then to make men free. It
is now to keep them so. Legal subor
dination is not more galliug to the slave
than social and financial subordination
to the free.
As chattel slavery was destroyed by
the bayonet in 1861-5, so will slavery to
Wall street be destroyed by the ballot in
1896. But to accomplish this, brave,
honest, wise and independent action
must be had now.
Sailors weigh anchor by a single swing
as one man, on the anchor line.
Victories are won by closed ranks and
a firm step in the presence of the enemy.
Waste no ammunition, cast no idle
ballots. Jackson's orders to his soldiers
at New Orleans was not to fire till they
could see the color of the eyes of the
Yes, "God hates a coward," Peter Jan-
sen, and all honor to thee for the plat
form without a straddle. Wall street
and her adherents against the middle
and industrial classes. Wall street
against the plain, common people of the
United St a ten, is the issue.
Let Nebraska send fifty-one gooa, non-
est and capable men to the meeting of
the American Silver organization 10 ue
held in St. Louis, July 22, to aid in unit
ing all friends in selecting a candidate '
for president who will be to the silver
forces of the Uuited States what Sheridan
was to his soldiers at Winchester, an in
spiration, able to turn a patriotic army
of voters, divided only in name, into a
solid, victorious column in November,
1896. U. Li. IjAWS,
Provisional Member American Silver As
The Knights of Pythias in Norfolk
have been singularly fortunate, in one
respeet at least, since in the nine years
of their organization they nave not
burled resident member.
J. P. Houston of York county got
rid of the army worm by digging a
ditch around his field and mashing the
vermin with a log as they marched in
grand procession along the pit prepared
for their destruction.
David E.. Jones of Platte county will
be taken to the asylum. He labors
under the hallucination that some one
wants to hang him and the constant
fear he manifests renders life a burden
to him and his friends.
The woman's club of Omaha propose
to erect a $50,000 three-story building
of brick and stone for a permanent
club house. It will be located west of
Sixteenth street and not more than
two blocks from Farnam,
Samuel Hogg of Hampton is in hard
lines. His team ran away and when
he was finally thrown from the carriage
he didn't do a thing but land on a
barbed wire fence. He was cut up and
will be a long time recovering.
We could never understand, says the
Deshler Citizen, why a road overseer,
when he puts in a drain box, sets the
toD of it from two to six inches higher
than the road level, unless it is to jolt
the back teeth out of those riding over '
Two rears ago Charley Spry of Sher
man county injured his hand in a corn
sheller so that a portion ot it naa to
be amputated. A few months ago it
was found necessary to make anotner
amputation, and the other day the of
fending member was entirely removed.
T. P. Sheets, a farmer near Pierce,
lately lost his wife and was himself too
ill to do the work on his larm. a. no
other day thirty-two of his neighbors
eave him a surprise party, iney
- ... . a &
turned out witn teams ana cumvavui
nA cleaned the weeds out of his 125-
acre cornfield as slick as a whistle.
Are You One of those unhappy peo
ple suffering with weak nerves? Remem
ber that the nerves may be made strong
by Hood's Sarsaparilla, which feeds
them upon pure Diooa.
Hood's Pills are the best after-dinner
nill: assist digestion, prevent constipa-
While you are not busy, suppose yon
get up a club of subscribers lor this
Send ns three yearly subscribers
with f 3 and we will send you this paper
free lor one year.
"Thurston on Silver"
fine million conies advertised and cir
culated from Maine to Alaska. A genu
wanted everywhere to sell this power
ful pamphlet in favor of free coinage at
idealized by the chairman of the late
Kepuoucan national vunrcnuuu. t
It contains 16 pages. Copiclby mail 7
CROMBIE, PUBLISHER, Lincoln, Neb
Conducted by J,
Y. M. Swlgart. Correspondence
In an editorial in last Sunday's Bee
under the caption of "The Coercive In
surance Policy," after calling attention
to the arbitrary raise of 5 per cent of
the present rate in Chicago, we find this
"The business of fire insurance is a
quasi public business which, unles con
ducted by the existing companies with
due recognition of the rights of the pub
lic, will eventually have to be conducted
by the state for the benefit and protec
tion of its people."
To which we say, amen. The sooner
the better. But in this state the stock
companies have had a set back for the
last five years on farm insurance, be
cause the 1891 legislature gave us the
farm mutual insurance law. If that law
bad included all kinds of property there
would be fifty thousand policy holders
today instead of twenty thousand.
In the coming legislature there will be
two distinct objects in view one to
pass a law that will allow mutual com
panies to organize to insure any and all
classes of property on a mutual plan.
The other will be to repeal the present
farm mutual insurance law.
The first will have for its object the
permission of our people to do their own
business in their own way, and will be
urged by the common people without
any regard to their political faith.
While the second will be urged by a
paid lobby, to curtail the rights of the
people and compel them to insure with
the stock companies at any rate they
may choose to levy.
With the above facts staring us in the
face it is the duty of every man who car
ries insurance to see to it that no one is
nominated or elected to the legislature
who is unfavorable to mutual insurance.
(It does not always follow that because
a man is a fraternal man that he is a
mutual man. A hint is sufficient.)
If the policy holder wants to insure in
a stock company the rates will be kept
down if there is a mutual company in
competition, but if there is no mutual
companies, the rates can and will be
raised at thj, will of the insurance com
bine. Again we say that every man who car
ries any insurance is interested in the
election of men who favor the rights of
the people in preference to the arbitrary
rule of the corporations.
If every member of the coming legisla
ture is a member of a mutual fire insur
ance company, I do not believe that one
could be found who would favor the
passage of a law that would prevent
stock companies from doing business.
But it is not necessary lor me to say
what would occur if the other fellows
On the 16th of June the supreme court
rendered a decision on two points per
taining to Mutual insurance:
First. That the Mutual insurance law
of 1891 is constitutional.
Second. That companies organized un
der that law are not permitted to take
notes but must require all payments in
scape 129 So- 11th St.
GALLERY ESTABLISHED IN 1871.
Work Guaranteed. Prices Low.
WOVEN wiRI FENCE
Ovr 50 StylesJThe bestoh Earth. HoweWgh, I
tight. Youc&n make from 40 1
to 60 rods per day for troiu I
14 to 22c. a Rod.
ulul-tred rataioirne Free.
: KIT5ELMAN BROS,,
Ridgevhle. - Indiana.
ON TO 0HI0AG0.
Half Rates Special Silver Train and a
Sunday a. m., July 5th, & 'o'clock, via
the Elkhorn-Northwestem line, a silver
train, gaily andaDpropriately decorated,
will leave Lincoln carrying the Hon. V.
J. Bryan, the Bryan club, the free silver
delegates, their wives and their friends
to Chicago. This tram will be nrst-ciass
in everv particular; will make fast time,
and the dayugnc run win enaoie peopie
to see the finest portions of Iowa and
. . . - - , V, 1-
Illinois while traveling over the greatest
railroad iu the west. One fare for the
round trio will be charged, r or further
formation call on or address as Deiow:
S. Fielding, C. T. A.. S. A. Mosher,
Gen'l Agt., 117 So. 10th St. Lmcoln,
00 For 30 Days Only
Buvl tht OXFORD
pruveiiSiiiger Sewing Machine
wilb. ft complete jet of attach
ment, and guaranteed rot 10 yean.
Thlt elf Hteh-Oeede Folding Talil .
laDinrt uirord aewine iwaonineaeni it
. our own home on 80 ItAYS I'UKh
TK1 AL, no money required in advance.
7d,im now in nee. Worlit'a Fair HhImI
iiwarded. Freight Charge. Ptiia. Wnr
from factory and save Dealer's and
Avenfl profits. rue I'-fiav ror Tree raiaroifue. Afldreea
OSrOKD M1K. 342 W.ha.ft a.., clllf'iuil, ILL,
avpVi niAif ri1 I 1 lllli rrilftP
STFEL P ICKET LAWN FENCE,
1 .ti nnmd mil. also Field and
Hoi Fence Wire, single and double farm gates.
For further Information, write to the
UNION FENCE CO., De Kalb, Ilk
IRON AND WOOD
OF ALL KINDS,
KcllDse and Fairbanks Wind
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Grindersht;ller, Wood saws,
Drive Points, l'lpe. Fittings,
Brass GikkIs and Fairbanks
Steanditrd (tcales. Trices
low. Get the best. Send lui
FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO.,
v 1102 Farnam St. Omaha. Neb.
YOU" AND "THOU."
Th Corloua Order of tbe Now FrMeh
Minister of War.
A decree has just been issued at Parii
by the new minister of war forbidding
officers to adffress the soldiers under
their orders by the familiar pronoun ot
"thou," says the New York Tribune.
Henceforth, the more formal "you" U
alone to be employed. It is needless to
explain that the minister of war is a
civilian, for a soldier would never have
made the mistake of Imagining for one
moment that the feelings of self-respect
of a private or non-commissioned offi
cer would he affected by the use of the
familiar pronoun tu." "Tu" and 'du"
and "thou" are terms not of contempt
but of familiarity and Intimacy, and
their use Implies no lack of considera
tion for the person to whom they are
applied, but, on the contrary, a feeling
of affeotlonate regard. In monarchical
countries the sovereigns have always
made a point of addressing their troops
with the pronoun "thou" In the same
way that they apply the word "chil
dren" to even grlziled and battle
scarred veterans twioe their age. The
men like to be addressed thus and feel
a sort of sympathy for those whom they
regard as displaying In this way affec
tion and interest in their welfare. By
forbidding the use of the word "tu"
the new French minister of war has
done far more harm than good, since
he has rendered the relation between
French officers and men more distant
and formal, and has, in fact, raised a
new barrier between those who hold
commissions In the army and those who
do not. Of course, this, new departure
has been prompted by the spirit of re
publicanism, the minister's idea being
that a soldier is just as much a French
citizen and entitled to as much respect
as an officer.
In the Qerstan, Austrian, Italian and
Russian armies, the officers not only
use the word "thou" to their men, but
among themselves as well, and the
youngest lieutenant may use It to his
colonel, or even to his general when off
duty, the idea being they are brothere
and comrades in arms. Officers meeting
for the first time use "thou" even
though one be a prince and the other
the son 'of a petty shopkeeper, one the
colonel of some crack cavalry regiment,
and the other a subaltern in a mere line
of regiment In the aristocracy, that
Is to say, among the old nobility,
whence the parvenue of the nouveau
rlche element is severely excluded,
every one calls the other "thou " even
young girls styling old dowagers thus.
Monarchs and royal personages in their
intimate intercourse with one another,
invariably use the pronoun "thou."
The prince of Wales addresses the em
peror of Austria as "du," and the em
peror of Germany makes U3e of the
same pronoun when writing or speak
ing to King Oscar or any other mon
arch. "Tu" and "du" and "thou" imply
social equality among the persons who
use them to one another, and if the
French minister of war had been less
hasty, and had taken the trouble of
studying the history of his country, he
would have found that during the early
years of the great revolution at the end
f the last century, when the doctrines
of equality were really enforced,, every
body made use of the word "cltoyen"
and of "thou" in addressing one an
other, no matter what might be the dif
ference of age or official rank.
LORD CROMER IN EGYPT.
HIS Sneeaa Dae to Mil Having? a Few
Lord Cromer's success is in particular
due to his seeing that the only efficient
way to rule Egypt was to have an En
glishman at hand to say the final word
in every department of state; says the
Spectator. He has never wanted to
flood Egypt with English administra
tors after the manner ot France in Tu
nis. Tunis has only a million and a
half of people, but there are 8,000
French civil functionaries besides a
large number of military officers. Lord
Cromer has always preferred that the
English heads should use Egyptian
hands. The native cabinet and the
native bureaucracy have gone un
touched, except to be improved and
itrengthened, but in the shadow behind
every magnificent ministerial fauteuil
stands the Englishman who controls
ind directs. This means that our work
has been done by a minute staff. Ex
cept in the irrigation department,
where high technical skill and the in
ability to take bribes make it abso
lutely necessary to have Englishmon,
there are no visible English officials.
Dne advantage of a minute staff is that
ill your men can be picked men. And
m Egypt, whether soldiers or civilians,
ill the controlling men are picked men-
men who can De trusted not oniy to
sold on like bulldogs, but who are also
sertain to win when brain power,
lehether in the Turk, the Armenian, or
ice Copt, Is matched against brain
power, tact and adroitness. We do
lot known whether Lord Cromer ever
expressed the thought in words, but if
le had said, "I will have no regiment of
oorly-pald second-rate Englishmen
ander me here, but only a few men of
lie ablest kind in well-paid, responsl
ile posts," he would have exactly ex
pressed the principle upon which he
las acted. Another reason for Lord
1 Cromer 8 success is 10 ue iuuuu m me
'act that he has always used young
Cromer's success is to be found in the
en. Egypt is the triumph of young
JJumpzsiepuBH 'nil lonm ot
eso( i.npinoM 8m rej oj ponaddsq train
sq, ji u3non., j jaia.Avax ITOiJaraujoo
.J3m0)sn3 XqBqs v eq 0; umouh bj oqM
jpjuiqag 0, Baojjd moj qans e2qo 0
noX euiB3 moh (Pboj eqj umij Sajuin,
-as idaxvri itjpjauimoa oT) idpuiJ,!
1)Jumoj,i mt 01 iqDaO
Rlpans Tabules cure torpid" liver.
fHE BOSSES VICTORIOUS
The Republican State Convention is
For the Gold Standard.
AND CHURCHILL EN
DORSED. School Fund and Penitentiary Thieves
The Republican Idea.
With McColl to Lead and Churchill and
Kurwell to Boodle, They
The republican state convention was
held in Lincoln July 1, and nominated
the following ticket:
Governor..... . .....J H M'Ccll
Lieutenant-Governor Orlando Tefft
Secretary of state Joel A Piper
Auditor P O Ilendlund
Treasurer C E Casey
Attorney-General.. . .... A S Churchill
Supt. of Pub. Inst ......11 R Corbett
Commissioner '. H C Russell
Supreme Judge Robert Ryan
Supreme Judge M P Kinkaid
Regent W G Whitmore
At Large J E Houtz, Lancaster
At Large .'. F J Sadilek, Saline
1? irat District A J Bnrnham. fMemaha
Second District A C Foster, Douglas
Third District Sol Draper, Knox
J; ourth District (i A Derby, Seward
Fifth Distsict J L McPheeley. Kearney
Sixth District M L Friese, Valley
lney adopted the gold standard after
"The republicans of Nebraska in con
vention represented affirm their faith in
the platform adopted by the national
convention at St. Louis; th platform of
a party not ashamed of its record and
compelled to abandon no article of its
Then they declare that they are for
"a sound dollar, as sound as the govern
ment and as untarnished as its flag a
dollar that is good not only at home.
but good everywhere trade goes."
flow let the republican voters line up
and work for a dollar that it takes six
ten bushels of oats or ten bushels of
corn to get, and not grumble because
they can t raise enough corn and oats to
get enough of those "untarnished" dol-
ars with which to pay taxes, interest
and buy bread for the family.
Higbee You women have a queer
ideai of a debating club. When I
looked in last night you were all talk
ing at once.
Mrs. Higbee We conduct our club
on congressional lines, Henry. Phila
delphia North American.
Rtro Pub. Co
This Great Book, by Jule Schoenbkit, is a collection
of humorous anecdotes told by the author and all the great
reform statesmen, orators and writers illustrating every phase
of the money question. Every anti-goldbug should have a
copy, its a regular gaum gun.
Price, 25 Cents, post paid.
F. D.SHERWIN, DENTIST.,
Second Floor Burr Block. .
TMtb oa Babter, Platinum, Gold, Aluminum, and
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Mention jnebhaska iMnEFENDEHT
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USE ROCK SALT
Hides, Pickles, Meats, Ice Cream,
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THE PRINCE OF MONACO. f
Proprietor of the ttmou Gaming
Besort BecelTW President Fanro. J
Attention is called to that interesting
mnnn tha nrinrn nf Mnfi flcn hv tha fart '
arc. " r "
that the president of the French repub
lic has just paid him a visit, says the
New York Journal. Monaco is a prin
cipality within the borders and under
the domination of a republic, and its
Internal government is at the same
time a despotism compared to which
the prince has himself said that of the
czar's is mild. His revenues from the
gambling tables of Monte Carlo are
very large. The principality is eight
square miles in extent and includes the
old and picturesque town of Mo
naco and the wicked but beauti
ful Monte Carlo. The prince leg
islates with the aid of such ad
viera as he chooses - and a law goes '
Into force by his decree only. The
name 01 me royai tamiiy is urimraiai
and It has reigned for 900 years. The
present prince, Albert, is 48. He mar
ried first a sister of the duke of Hamil
ton. Eleven years later he was divorced
for reasons that are not publicly
known, the pope consenting to annul
the marriage, a very unusual proceed
ing. The prince afterward married the
TrHHrvrer r.t trta rinr Ha Ripholloil nrhn la
also a kinswoman of the poet Heine.
The mind, wearied with the day's
heat and toil, refreshen the
appetite with staunch
home cooking at the
ANNEX. Ever mindful of
the hungry man and woman, careful
attention is accorded the eater at
133 South 12th St.
Vitality of the Snail.
The vitality of the snail is remarka
le. 'One that was glued to a card in the
British museum for four years came to
He upon being immersed in warm
trater. Some specimens in the collec
jion of a naturalist revived after th'ey
tad apparently been dead for fifteen
A child's mind is more activeL has
aore things to learn before he is seven
Wars old than in any seven after years. '
Address this Office.
Gold and Porcelain BrMga
xv iop sows anu ursi ciass Doars. All
H. S. WILLIAMSON,
-ovz . ueaver uiy, aeo.
AMr,M Western Rock Salt Co., St. Louis, Mo.
and Royd Salt Co. apr23-12t
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