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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1896)
A op. 27, 1896.
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
4 pane Medical Refer,
mo took, siring
to any maa or ii
nan afflicted itb
an; form of private
1 or special d i a a
i i K Physicians and 8-
a r" . - C1BIISIS OIID1B uoua-
m. HATHA WAT CO., TO Dearborn street, Chi-
" " SUHIB GUARANTKID. M2t
Wanted An Agent
in every section, to canvass, $4.00 to
f 5.00 a day made, sells at Bight; also a
man to sell staple goods to dealers, best
side line.f Vo.00 a month, salary or large
com mission mane, experience unneces
sary. Forsealpd particulars send stamp.
Clifton Soap & Manufacturing Company,
Oncinnatti, Ohio. Mention Nebraska
Bath House and Sanitarium
Corner 14th X 8U.,
Open at All Honrs Day and Night
All Forms of Baths.
Turkish, Russian, Roman, Electric.
With Special attention to the application of
NATURAL SALT WATER BATHS.
Several tlms stronger than see. water.
Rheumatism, Nkin. Bieod and Nervous DIs
Maaa, LI Tar and Kidney TroSties and Chronle
Ailments are treated successfully. -
ay be enjoyed at all seasons In oar larsv SALT
IWIMMING POOL, 60x141 test, 6 to 10 leat deep,
Uated to nnlfornt temperature ol 80 degree.
Drs. M. H. & J. O. Everett,
' Managing Physicians.
Tko American Federation.
Federal Union, No. 6332 moved into
the commodious hall, being out of debt,
and having no rent to pay, and having
a large membership of upright and use
ful citisena, invites all workingmen, all
men engaged in any useful occupation,
regardless of nationality, color, class or
party, to unite with the American Fed
eration of Labor for mutual education
k regard to all questions affecting the
material welfare of all. Meetings every
Friday at 8 p. m. at 111 4 O street. No
invitation or admission will be charged.
K I MB ALLS
Drop Us a Card
FOR CATALOGUE AND
On High Gradi Pianos and Or
gans, j $100.00 new Organs,
$48; ftOO.OO new pianos,.
185, R-liabls Goods,
v ' the only whole
; sale music
AGENTS WANTED. Address
1513 Dong as St., Omniiit. IVetoir
Hunting the Wild Goat
The white goat, or Rocky Mountain
goat, as it is indiscriminately culled, is
a species of big game rarely hunted by
Bportsmen. This is not so much because
of the difficulty of killing the animal, nor
because of its actual rarity. It is a stu
pid animal, easily shot when once found.
It is not, however, found in the usual
hunting grounds, as are bear, deer, elk,
etc. It is remote from the common lo
calities, but where found is in goodly
numbers. It ranges very high up iu the
mountains, above timber line usually,
among rocks and cliffs. This requires
great labor to get at it, but once there,
the hunter will get his game nine times
out of ten. . k I
If you care to read of a goat hunt
made in the Bitter Root range in Mon
tana, in the fall of 1895, send six cents
to Charles 8. Fee, General passenger
agent, Northern Pacific railroad, St
Paul, Minn., for Wonderland '96, which
recounts such a bunting expedition.
New Filer via Missouri Pacific
Beginning May 20th the Missouri Pa
cific will run a fast train daily, leaving
Lincoln at 3:20 p. m. arriving at Kansas
City at 11 p. m. and at St. Louis at 7:20
a. m., reducing the time five hours.
This last train will make better time
by several hours to St. Louis, Cincinnati,
Washington, Philadelphia, New York
and all eastern points, than any other
line out of Lincoln. Time is money and
we can save you both.
For any information about rates, time
etc., or for sleeping car berths, call at
city ticket office 1201 0 street
F. D. Cornell,
C Pa ft T. A.
Breeders of fine stock can find no better
Advertising medium than this paper.
1 V f J
i nn I 1
i Ziyi i : m
BrfS it a
L L A Us. Jfi;
p ' ; MAIL. I o
A 1 pv 11
IS" . V. A.
o 1 i,Ht:" is
8 Tr- s
THEY REPUSB TO OBEY
The Nebraska Veterans will Not
Vote for McKinley.
WILLIAM J. BRYAN THEIR IDOL
The Existing Gold Standard Too
Much for Them to
Give Their Keasons. ,
Teclmseh. Neb., Aug. 25. In the
World-Herald of August 10th there is an
appeal or command toveteransand sons
of veterans from the officers of the late
war, of New York City, D. S. A., warning
us that unless we enlist in the support of
Major McKinley he will be defeated, our
pensions paid in 50c dollars, etc., etc.
To t his appeal from these generals,
colonels and majors of the late an pleas
antness, we, the undersigned privates in
the same affair, respond as follows:
We are glad to learn from so high a
source that the major is likely to be de
feated. We fully and painfully remem
ber that during the time when both offi
cers and privates were engaged in de-
feuding the life and honor of our country
we received pay fcr our respective ser
vices as follows: Major-general, $20.16
per day; brigadier-general, $15.30 per
day; colonel, $9.72 per day; lieutenaut-
colonel, $7.22 per day; major, $5.33
per day; privates, $0.43 per day.
Now, financially, you officers beat us
privates to death, and ever since the war
you have been honored with offices ga
lore. At this time we only recall two
privates who have been so honored
Senator Alien of Nebraska and Governor
Pfeifer of Illinois.' And then in the mat
ter of pensions you have kept up the
ratio, and for bow many generations
this is to continue God only knows.
Those well-fed privates at the enormous
pay of 43 cents per day of 24 hours,
who stood guard at your tent doors day
and night through the whole of that
couflict while you slept, or your thoughts
went wool-gathering through cigar
smoke, propose now to vote iu accord
ance with their own convictions, without
dictations from officers whose commis
sions expired thirty-one years ago. You
cannot justly complain, as you were well
paid for all you ever did. We have read
somewhere that "all men were created
free and equal,'' and were raieed in that
faith and went through the war firm in
that belief, but when pension day comes
round we find that neither we or our
wives rank equally with you and your
wives (financially, we mean). We also
have a faint recollection of the depre
ciated currency of that period bro fight
about by this same class of mammon
worshippers who are today enlisted in
support of Major McKinley and have
control of his party maehine, and who
are contributing to bis campaign. This
class was so patriotic that they refused
all financial aid to our government in
its hour of peril, and by their wicked
acts and counsels they greatly embar
rassed and nearly defeated the govern
ment in its financial policies. We re
member this same class of patriots kept
at a safe distance from danger during
tbe late war while speculating in and
preying upon the misfortunes of this
country, and that for a generation they
have continued and still continue in their
No, gentlemen I . The kingdom of God
c innot come; His will cannot "be done
on earth, as it is in heaven," under the
gold standard. This is as impossible as
for God to lie. We believe while the ex
isting gold standard prevails and con
tinues, republican institutions, liberty,
civilization, morals, aye religion, are in
process of extinction, and so believing,
we decline to obey your commands, and
on November 3d. will vote for W. J. Bry
an, of Nebraska, confident in the belief
that if elated and permitted to carry
out the policies for which he stands will
make rapid strides to the time for which
we are working and praying, namely:
''Peace ou earth and good will to man."
W. u. Swan, Company L, 2d Nebraska
J. M. Demaree, Company H, 10th Indi
Charles H. rhilpott, .Com nan v A, 80th
Ohio Volunteer Iufautr.v.
Amiziah Templeton, Company G, 33d
J. W. Buff urn, - Company G, 83d regi
ment, Illinois Volunteer Infantry.
Alfred Canheld, Sergt. Company A, 2d
N. Y. Cavalry.
Franklyn Taylor, Company G, 83d
Illinois Volunteer Infantry.
Johnathan Grim, Company U, 83d Illi
James S. Blythe, Compny A, 3d Texas
Mounted Volunteers (Mexican war).
A. B. Cur ran, Company I, 37th Illinois
John Reinhert, Company C, 7th Iowa
Warren Runnion. Company G, 83d Illi
Frederick Frels, Company K, 129th
J. O. Miller, Company F, 67th Illinois
B. F. Drake, 16th Indiana Light Ar
tillery. Ssimnel Fremole, Company A, 14th
Illinois Cavalry. -
Frederick Smith, Company K, 17th
Thoe. Mulvihill, 7th Con's. "Corp.
Charles McGiuley, Company C, 2d U. S.
M. V. Easterday, Company F, 126th
I. L. Cox, Company G, 83d Illinois In
fantry. A. Schloesser, Company F, 6th Mis
Geo. Warren, Sergt. Company B, 119tb
H. T. Casford, Company H, 151st
An Immense Increaite.
Adams, Neb., Aug. 25. To the
Editor: The Bryan campaign was en
thusiastically opened here today. Al
though this is one of the hottest days of
the year we have a good crowd and com
posed of as law-abiding citizens as can
be found anywhere. Adams has always
boasted heretofore as the banner repub-
lirari precinct of Oage county. We now
have two political clubs in full running
order, sneh claiming a ' membership of
IK), and the remaining votes r.ot enrolled
are considered doubtful by both sides.
We cau conscientiously place Adams
precinct on the doubtful list.
The speakers for the occasion were
llou. Geo. L. bigelow of Lincoln, lion.
A. D. MeCandless of Wymore, and C. E.
liush of Beatrice. Everybody was en
thusiastic in their praises of the efforts
and manliness of the speakers. The
truths were told m a light that all could
plainly see and understand. Cor.
Bishop Newman's Anarchist.
To the Editor: There is a ord
which is frequently applied to reformers
of today that almost invariably causes
some little animosity. It is a name that
the average citizen is loth to be called,
but it is now used with such utter un
reasonableness that if one stops to think
there is little Beed of becoming angry at
being its recipient, ibis word is "an
There is little doubt that among some
class of people this "scarecrow," used
by the opponents of just and equitable
laws, will have its effect, for those who
do not read and have uot time to tbiuk
are likely to be fooled by a sham Phari
saical patriotism displayed by those
who see fit to misuse this word.
But at the same time, there is a ques
tion whether it does not do more good
than evil. For, ungodly as lies are,
when once crushed they only make the
truth shipe forth the brighter. And just
as often as this word is applied in a way
which every person knows to be a lie
whether it be wshop Newman who uses
it, or some street politician just that
often are the minds of reading and
thinking people set to new lines of
thought. For who has read political
and religious history that does not know
that in every case, of radical reform In
the history of the world the advocates,
and especially the standardbearers, were
marks for the most intolerant names
that the impassioned enemy could hurl
Did it ever occur to tbe "hushers" of
social progress that such men as Cicero,
Luther, Patrick Henry and wenaeii
Phillips were all "calamity howlers" in
the times when they did the deedB for
which we now so honor them? As some
one has well said, ' they are canonized
now but cannonaded then," with just
such harsh, unreasonable epithets as are
cast in this enlightened century at every
one who dares even try to alleviate the
suffering of wronged humanity. And
scarcely a man ever felt the burden of
humanity and possessed the power and
courage to strike the oppressor a blow
bn t that was called a demagougue.
This is no new thing. It is an establish
ed policy of the enemies of justice and
while it may intimidate some to nave
such a formidable word as "anarchist"
burled at them, yet it also shows that
the other side are getting uneasy, that
lines are being drawn closer and that
victory is not far distant.
It is well to suppose that at least half
tbe time when a champion of free silver,
national ownership, government issue of
money, or tbe income tax is derided as a
friend of anarchy that the one who uses
tbe word is aware of its meaning and is
using it for the sole purpose of intimida
tion. But just about naif the time the
user does not really know tbe meaning
of it so much has the word of late years
been abused and are using it just be
cause their bosses or political "heroes
have used it.
It would be hard to say to which of
these classes Bishop Newman belongs,
to tbe first or to the class who forget to
consult their dictionaries M. H.
HOW WALL STREET HOWLS
Because Millions of Republicans, Pro-
bibs and Populists are) Working for
" - : . Bryan. :;
It was once said that all roads led to
Rome so it seems today that all roads
lead toward silver and Bryan. First
the little prohibition party split and a
branch road was opened running
straight into the silver camp. Today
there are a hundred thousand travelers
on that road all facing toward silver
and Bryan. Next the great republican
party, that once stood for common
humanity, right and justice, met and at
once the slivers began to fly for a split
was inevitable. Lions and lambs could
not sleep together and have any
lambs left. Pierpont Morgan was ap
pealed to, but no Gitlead balm was to be
found in Wall street, nothing but yellow
plasters to strengthen the backbone of
the gold bugs. From this point nine
republican states turned their faces the
other way and are now treading the
happy silver grounds among the Rocky
mountains, solid as a single voter. A
million more republican voters are now
packing their collar boxes making ready
to join the silver roundup next Nov
Then followed the great split of all
pi its, the old democrat party went to
pieces, lengthwise and crosswise, such old
knarley sticks 3plit hard, but this time
it was rotten at the heart and the Bryan
dynamite did quick work. What is re
markable, fourteen democratic states are
found solid in one chunk, double plated
with silver 16 to 1, and no nation on
earth can budge them a hair.
Next to follow was tbe peoples party
convention while at the same time and in
tbe anteroom met the silver league
and the labor knights. There will be no
plit here fur there are no gold bugs in
these organizations. - The common peo
ple will run that machine without one
millionaire to molest or make afraid.
We are told thatthe Chicago convention
was only a mob of populists. They must
be invited to the feast with all other
travelers facing the right way and we
will all eat out of the same dish. Let
Wall street howl. H. W. Hardy.
Two to One.
Caldwell, Neb., Aug. 25. To the
Editor: 'Rah for Bryan and Watson!
There are about two Bryan votes to one
McKinley. A few years ago it was five
republicans to one pop. John Ray.
The name of Lafe Pence, the brilliant
ex-congressman from Colorado, is being
mentioned in connection with tbe popu
list nomination for the governorship in
Shall Americana Pursue a Policy That
Will End in Ruin?
To the Editor: It is no more true thitt
a man will raise his hand against his own
life than it is that a nation will adopt
and pursue a policy utterly detrimental
to its own interests and life.
This suicidal frenzy shows itself on
every hand. If the demonetization of
silver was a crime" in 1873, it has con
tinued a crime ever since, and the great
majority of the people witness .its wast
ing virus to this very day. The over
throw of the Sherman law Is a mighty
stride towards wiping out all silver coin
age laws from '73 till now.
The resumption of silver coinage in
1878 was utterly distastful to President
Hayes, John Sherman, secretary of the
treasury, and the leading republicans.
Sherman is still of the opinion, as he
said a few days ago, that "the Bland
Allison bill added much to the difficulties
of resumption of specie payments."
They are still bitterly opposed tosilver
Cau any man tell what would have
been our condition if no silver dollars
had been coined from 1878 to 1891, as
was intended by the republican party?
With nothing back of all our paper but
our stock of gold reduced to $300,000.-
000 our condition now would be pit
They deny now that these are hard
timesl Tbe west is much worse off than
the east, yet see the condition of New
York state, ascertained by thorough in
vestigation. "Farming land has depre
ciated 48 per cent; 30 per cent of the
farmers were anxious to leave their
farms; tenant farming was on the in
crease; 35 per cent of the farmers were
losing money, oO per cent dangerously
near it, and only 14 per cent were mak
ing a profit."
Why this widespread depreciation of
land prices? Just one only reason, viz:
Low prices of farm products! The
"bane" of our troubles is low prices.
How did this come about? Listen!
When foreign silver money was denied
the function of legal tender between the
United States and Europe silver was re
fused in payment of International com
modities, and consequently gold alone
had to stand for all the commodities
that both metals together did before.
1 his was done to advance tbe demand
and price of gold which England con
trolled and diminish tbe price of farm
produce, of which the United States was
a large exporter. It is clear to a well
balanced brain force that this would be
losing game for the United States.
Was Johnny Bull equal to the occasion?
Let us see.
All menacing obstructions must be
cleared away. Therefore the United
States must be induced to go on a gold
basis under the flimsy pretext that gold
and silver could not work together.
Though 200 years of the world's experi
ence proved the contrary, England
farmed our congressmen to "walk into
their parlor." Hence our lack of "down."
We are stripped almost naked, while
English Johnny is fat and dressed. The
"Sherman family" of politicians, which
now includes the rump democracy, are
wildly intent upon pressing this suicidal
policy and thus destroying the second
best industry in the country, viz: silver.
This deadly system has gone far enough
to teach us that it is mimical and wholly
destructive to our interests, and has not
a salient feature for us.
Farming is our greatest industry, and
therefore it is to the best interests of all
our people that our gold and silver
mines should be developed to thentmost
extent. Now let us see what silver did
for us from 1878 to 1893. In 1877 we
were on the eve of a disastrous panic.
John Sherman said "before fifty million
dollars worth of silver could be put in
circulation all the gold would be driven
from circulation." The direct opposite
was true. The first year we gained
$4,000,000 in foreign gold, the second
year $70,000,000 and the third year
$90,000,000; and in the twelve years
during the operation of that law we
gained $221,000,000 of foreign gold.
Now let us see how the debt and credit
stood during the operation of the Bland
and Sherman laws, and the balance of
the time when silver coinage was shut
off. From 1873 to 1878 we run in debt
$84,251,700; while from 1878 to 1892
we paid off $1,209,715,320 in principal,
and $793,720,241.55 in interest. But
since 1893 we have borrowed to keep
op the gold standard $262,000,000 in
gold, and $20,000,000 more for which
no bonds are yet given.
Gentlemen, which policy do you like
best? Free and unlimited coinage will
advance both commodities and wages
the latter will follow the former Bourke
Cochrane to the contrary notwithstand
ing. S, M. Benedict.
The Word of Truth.
They told the people that he was a
'boy orator," '.that he dealt in meta
phors, that his voice carried him away,
that he was unable to think, to reason
or to write, they notified the people of
the east that when Bryan came to New
York they would have an example of the
ravings of the idoitic buffoons of the
wild west, and that the wisdom and cul
ture of the great metropolis would be
shocked at the ravings of the madman
whom the democratic party had nomi
nated for president of the United States.
They represented him as an anarchist,
a socialist, a tramp, a humbug and a
chump, and predicted that his ravings
in Madison Square Garden would satisfy
the wise men of the east of tbe folly of
the outlying provinces west of the Alle
gheny mountains. Bryan came and
again all the vipers were vanquished.
Instead of doing as they predicted and
relying on the screeches of the eagle bird,
he presented them with a well prepared
masterly argument showing that he was
a statesman of profound thought, and
that he was capable of contending with
anybody in any land on tbe great ques
tion of government and flnance.and that
there was no necessity for him to soar
aloft to be out of the reach of the snake
bites of the metropolitan press, that he
carried with him the powerful weapons
of logic, reason, common eeuse, justice
and humanity, which baffled the snakes
of the metropolis as effectually as the
Word of Truth confounded Satan on the
historic mountain of old.
THE ENEMY'S COUNTRY
William J. Bryan Royally Received
in the Empire State.
HE HAS MANY SUPPORTERS.
Vast Crowds Pay Their Respects to
the Nominee and His Wife.
Makes a Ilrief Hiieech
Kingston, N. Y., Aug. 25. Reuching
Rhinecliffee ut 1:30 p. m,, yesterday,
Mr. and Mrs. Bryau were met by Charles
A. Schultz, representing the Wiunisook
club. At 2. o'clock the party crossed
the Hudson to Kingston Point on a tug.
The candidate was greeted at the land
ing by several hundred people, who so
effectually barred his progress that quite
a struggle ensued before he could reach
the Deleware train waiting to take him
to Big Indian. A special car had been
attached to the train and, standing on
the steps of this, Mr. Bryan, in response
to loud calls, made a short speech. He
"I do not care to make a speech, but I
never see people gathered together with
out wanting to make a speech. I believe
I represent the interests of the American
people. I believe in platforms plat
forms not to get in on, but platforms to
stand on when you get in. I believe the
money question is the paramount issue
of this campaign. I want you to study
the question and when yon study remem
ber there are some people who firmly be
lieve in the gold standard. (Voice in
the crowd, 'That's good.')
EVERYONE IS INTERESTED.
"If you believe in bimetallism you
ought to believe in it to tbe extent that
you will vote with those who want to
bring it about. No political party has
ever declared for the gold standard. The
man who advocates the gold standard
in this country is a man without a party
and the man who thinks the gold stand
ard is a bad thing, but that this nation
must suffer under it until some other na
tions come to our relief, wilt be a man
without a party after this election, it I
am anything of 1 a prophet. We must
make politics a business this year. A
man who has a small business is as
much interested in it as a man who has
a large business. It is all yon have and
yon have as much right to protect your
small interests as other men haveto pro
tect their small interests. But I must
close, for f I talk much longer I will
have made a speech." "Cheers."
The people were very enthusiastic and
cheered frequently. They shouted a
hearty farewell as the train started.
A crowd of people was waiting to re
ceive Mr. Bryan at the Kingston sta
tion. They shouted for a speech, but
the candidate shook his head. 'Iam
going to speak here for a few minutes
torrorrow," he told them, "and, there
fore, will not speak any today. I am
glad to see you."
CROWD ABOUT THE CAB.
Most of the crowd took the remark
for an invitation and pushed forward to
speak with the nominee. The hand
shaking was lively until ex-Assemblyman
John Cummins, standing besides
Mr. Bryan on the platform, followed the
announcement that Mr. Bryan would
eoeak at the Kingston town hall at 1
o'clock this afternoon with the state
ment that Mrs. Bryan was present
the opposite end of the car. Then ther
was a rush in Mrs. Bryan's direct ou
and until tbe train started at 2:35 she
divided honors with her husband.
A large crowd was gathered at Big
Indian and everybody seemed to be En
thusiastic. The nominee was conducted
to the porch of a hotel and here made a
few remarks which seemed to please
most of the crowd.
At places all along the ten miles of the
rough road from Big Indian to Winni
sook Lodge people were gathered to see
the democratic candidate.
GBKETINO AT WINNISOOK.
It was 6:20 o'clock last evening when
Mr. and Mrs. Bryau, under escort of Mr.
Schultz and Mr. Preston, ex-examiner of
state banks of New York, reached Wiu
nisook Lodge after a long drive over
mountain roads from Big Indian. They
had greatly enjoyed the drive, and the
warmth of their reception by the
Winnisook club, their wives and
families, made it ull seem
like a home coming instead of a greeting
iu "theenemy's country." Major Hink
ley Mr Benedict, Mrs. George k. French
of Washington, Mrs. Schultz and others
received Mr. and Mrs. Bryan as they
alighted from their carriage in front of
the Winnisook club house. The sojourn
ers gathered there gave the club yell and
the candidate and his wife bowed their
thanks. Then Mr. Benedict and his
daughter, Mrs. French, took them in
charge and conducted them to the Bene
dict cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan had
supper in the club house with their many
hosts, and later in the evening they were
entertained their informally.
Did Ton Ever Sea an Indian?
Expect not, so send a two-cent stamp
to General Passenger Agent Colorado
Midland Railroad, Denver, and he will
send you a fine colored picture of one. 24
Ho For OoloTado-
Would you like to own a Fruit Farm,
a Berry Farm, a Vineyard, a Potato
Farm, a Melon Farm, an Alfalfa Farm,
a Stock Farm, a Dairy Farm, a Bee Farm,
a Farm or Country Home, for profit,
health and Independence, with the beet
soil, best climate, best irrigating canal,
best water supply, beet railroad facili
ties, best markets, best titles, and the
most rapidly growing country in Ameri
ca Tbe Colorado Immigration & De
velopment Co., 1621 Curtis St., Deuver,
Colo., is a state organization for assist
ing people to just such locations. Write
them fully and receive by return mail
handsomely illustrated literature telling
about the climate, irrigation and won
derful profits to be made in Colorado by
growing fruit and othor farm products.
Prices on flue irrigated farm and orchard
lands were never so low as today, and
those who take advantage of tbe oppor
tunities now existing will never regret
their change. 12t52
STATE CENTRAL CIC.IITTEE.
Officers, Mauberi and Executive Committee
of the Peoples Party of Nebraska.
orricsns. , ,
J. H, Edmlsten Chairman.
1. K. B. Webr Secretary.
Frank U. EnKcr Ane't Secretary.
Uaoiite W. Ill a lt Troanurer.
BTATE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
Chnlruian General P. H, Harry,
Flret Dltrlet-C!. W. Hoxle. Unroll).
Second Uletrlot A. J. Williams, Irvlntrton.
Third I'ixtrlut Wurwlek Suuuil-r, Colnmboi.
Fourth District P. M, Howard, Aurora,
PKth District I. A. Micrldan, ludlanolo.
Sixth District -P. 11 Hurry, Lincoln.
Douglas . ....
Richardson . .
J. D, Hatfield..
..Hastings . .
W, F.Brewster Brxweter
,W. A. Poynter Albion
.U, M. Sullivan Alliance
. ,E. Wvman... Khol'on
,.E. W. Petersen 'lekamiih
,,'fhos. Welch David City
,.Jns p. Kouse.. ...... Alvo
..John H. Pelbcr Hartli.arton
,.Oto Pllesliach ..... Imperial
..(, P. Crabb Valentine
. . Henry Rentlnar SsronTu'le' "
..John C. rjpracher....Nrbu.yler
. Jits. Hollaed Droken Bow
J. jAilams ,
J, H. Doaabue.
..Warner Starr .Allen
..U. 1). Kelley Premont
,.A. J. Williams Inrlna-toa
.1., K. Walker Henkletnaa "
.O. I). Wilson Meneva
( Jamas Tboni inon. , . Bloomlngtoa
.D, L. Mcltride...... .Curtis
.. W. J. ilcKenna Arapahoe
,,W, A. Wanner Beatrice
,.T, G. Honimet Harwell
.8. B. Yeoman Elm wood
,.P.H. Harry Greeley
,..E. E. Shninan Grand Island
,.P, M. Howard Aurora
...Theo Muho.. Alma
..J. E. Hammond... . Hayes Oent'r
. .(1, W. farter. ....... Dike
,.G. A. McCntcheon..O'Nell
,.W. G. Swan
. ,E. O. Bmead ...
,.J. W. Sheridan.,
. H, Maloy
.C. C. Crocket
.C, W. Hoxle
,W. A. Mansfield .
, F, A. WfrsUr....
.W. P. Porter....
.W. P. Hatten...,
.S. P. Robertson.
. D. Grass.....
,.W. K. Moran.,..
,C. P. Logan
..A, J. Sliafer.,
. R. A, Tawney
... Warwick Snnnders.
. !. A. Sheridan
.Coin in baa ;
,W. H. Stout...
.J. A. WlnrlKht.
. Wahoo ,
..Loup City '
..W. II, Woodruff.
..P. 8. Mickey
.C. A. Munn
,.C. A. Whltford.
.J. H. Walsh... ,
. Wm, Kremser...
A Churn that Ohnrni in one Uinute.
I bnye been In the dairy business all my lite
and hers many times churned lor aa hoar be
fore batter would appear, so when I heard of a
churn that would churn in a minute, I concluded
to try It. Every day for a week ! naed It, aa4
not only conld I ehnrn In a minute, bat I sot
more and better batter than with the common
cbnrn. This Is very Important Informatloa to
butter makers, Tbe churn works easily, aid
will churn an ordinary chornlna- in less than M
seconds. I have sold two down of these churaa
In tbs past month. Every batter maker that
has seen me churn In lees tbtn a minute has
bought one. Ton can obtain all desired Infor
mation regarding the cbnrn by addressing- J, F.
Casey A Co., St. Louis, and thsy will give yon
prompt and courteous attention.
A Dairy Man.
Men whose advertisements appear In this col
amn are thoroughly reliable, and onslness sb
trasted to them wlU reeeiF prompt aad carelal
MCNERNEY A EAGER, Attorneya-at-law, MM
iU O Street. Llaoola. Neb. Telephone MA
11 L. STARK, Attorsey-at-Law, Anroa, H
ONG MATHEW, Attooaeys-at-Law, Los
- City, Nsbraska.
kR. H. B. LOW BY. 11? Horta lit Straw, Lta
' eoln. Nebraska,
CHARLES A.MUNH, Attoraty-at-Lew, Ore. Ha.
M . bA)lu'JtoJ4-L Oeosela, Ne-
A. EDWARDS. Attoraer-at-Law. Brand la
land. Neb. Office over First Natl Bank.
M. LEESE, Lawyer, m Soath EJereata
Street. Lincoln. Neb.. Will Dersoaallr attend
to all business with ears and promptness.
OBIBT WHMLES, Attoney-At-Law. M
South 11th arrest. Lraeoia. Men. Bx-Jndm
r utn uisinci. onswsss given presnpi anenuoa
throughout the SUM,
SALESMEN WANTED JinO to 125 per month
and expense Staple line: position perman
ent pleneant and desiranie. Address, with sUmp,
KirgMfa. Co. T 175, Chicago.
R. J. M. LUCAS, Dentist, Brae Block. Lin
t SHAUP IMPLEMENT CO.. Bohanan Block,
J- Lincoln, Nsb. Farm Machinery a specialty.
Machines shipped to all parta of tbe state.
I Y. M. 8WIGART. Motnal Fire and Cyclone
J' Insurance, Lincoln. Neb. Agents wanted.
X0. S. KIRKPATRICK,
Attorney and Solicitor.
Room SS and M Richards Block, Lincoln Nsb.
Connsel for Nebraska Law ft Collection Company
But Tint 1 BY
But Rata j line.
117 So. 10th St., - LINCOLN, HE3.
While you are not busy, suppose yem
get np a slab of subsoribwrs for this
paper. Send us three yearly subscribers
with $3 and we will sand yoa this paper
tree for one year.
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