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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1897)
THE " EBRASKA INDEPENDEN1.
June 24, 1807
HOW TO KILL USURY.
THE GUFRNSEY MARKER HOUSE PLAN
Getting Along Without Faying Interest to
"Capitalist" Uow Every Locality Can
Provide It Own !'ond For I'abllo Im-
With slightly varying provisions the
Guernsey market Iiouho plan can be
made to apply to almost every needed
public Improvement in the United
States ami when thoroughly understood
Will doubtless be taken advantage of
by many localities. The following from
The Kansan, published at Pittsburg,
Kan., fully explains the Guernsey plan:
In view of what was said last week
in The Kantian about the possible build
ing of a city ball for the city of Pitts
burg on the Guernsey market plan, quite
an extensive interest has been created,
and we have been urgently requested to
restate what is meant by the Guernsey
It may not be amiss to say that Guern
sey, one of the Channel islands, in the
bay of Si Michael, is 80 miles west of
the coast of Normandy and 60 miles
south of Portland, on the English coast.
It bas at area of 16,000 acres and a pop
ulation of 80,000. The natives speak the
old Norman French to this day. St
Peter's is the only town of consequence
oo the island.
About 100 years ago, when the popu
lation of the Island was about 20,000
and that of St. Peter's about 0,000, the
burghers did their marketing around the
church square, in the open air, but con
cluded it would be much better to put
up a building that would serve as a city
ball and market house.
That had been concluded by their fa
thers and their grandfathers before
them, but there they were, still exposed
to the weather in doing their marketing
and without any roomy place to bold
A bright young man who had studied
architecture whiled away his spare time
drawing the plan of a possible market
house, city hall aud auditorium for St.
Peter's and the parish councilors were
greatly pleused with it j
What a splendid addition such a
building would bo to St Peter's and
Guernsey. Tho more they thought of it
the more the need of such an institution !
grew on them; but, alus, the young
architect figured out that it would not 1
be less than 4,000120,000. There
was no money on hand.
Peter do I'lsle Brock was governor of
Guernsey and was a man of great re
sources and good judgment He was a
descendant of Norman llollo, in whoso
beirs the governorship had been vested
for 1,000 years. If anybody could devise
ways and means to put op a $20,000
market bouse, Peter was the man,
thought the people.
A deputation of the councilors,, ac
companied by several substantial burgh
ers, called on the governor, told him
what tbey desired, showed him the plan
of the proposed market house and asked
him what be thought of it. ,
"I tbink this a very good plan," said
Peter. "Why don't you build it?"
"We bave no money, and in these
troublous times we do not tbink we
could borrow it " It should bo remem
bered that tho French revolution was
under way at that time.
"Well, that is rather bad," responded
Peter, "but perhaps wo might contrive
to get over the difficulty. Let mo see. "
And be glanced again at the imposing
looking front elovation, side elevations,
plans, diugrains aud specifications pre
pared by tin young urchitect.
"Tell mo," bo continued, "have we
the neoessary rook on the island to build
"Yes, plenty of it." ,
"We can make them."
"Lumber, sand and lime?"
"Enough to put up 100 such build
ing" "Have we the mechanics and teams
"But no money?"
Peter took a few minutes to think,
and then in a quiet but very positive
tone said: "I think we can ruunage it
After all money don't quarry rocks, nor
burn bricks, nor chop trees, nor saw them
into lumber, nor haul, nor build it is
men who do these things, and as you
say we have the men and material I
think we can manage without money.
Come buck tomorrow, aud we'll talk it
In the interval the governor hold se
cret session with his council, and next
day when tho big deputation came he
gave out the plun that had been ap
proved provisionally by his advisers. It
"The market lioust will bo in itself
tangible value for all th labor and cost
of material. After being completed it
will be a source of revenue. In view ci
these two facts," said P tor, "we can
proved to build it by imuing nmrktt
hoas notes to those who furnUh the
material and service as the work pro
gree. If you take these no Us aud
bold them till the market house is coin
pleUd, wolhat is IIhmvuik il will r.
ceive tlem tn payment for rent and
dues from the tuniket house until they
are all titki n up, after wliUlt tbe nuir
Vti house will t our owu, uverybudjr
Will have I - n paid, aud yni will have
yon! paving irt rty t turn over la
jrvur ihuaMu. lu tot iiHtuttiiuti ym
can tm tbe bote fur u-adiug pur,.-
among youi ., as viy one I you
knows tin y tepKM nt actual value and
Will III tlltiu U t . iiumI
"lirawl We'll no ll. " And u the
glad ord was set t t-vt r tlw Wlaml f
UwriHKjr ttltl a Aland ttrW I Jrt.WOU
tuaikrt hum was la b built at M.
The ptojur cotumtin wrt point.
d ty the (HHiiH'kl, the bright jming
arc ht uk I wss gtva ' rl iu)rvWku
tif the v.oik, and tbUum
islanders were as busy as bees on tbeir
new market house.
Every Saturday at noon the accounts
for labor and material were made np,
laid before the council, the notes bearing
good, Governor Peter de l'Isle Brock's
signature wero issued, anrt everything
was squared up.
Ther; .rjras a noticeable increase in
business all over the inland not an idle
or unemployed man on it. Those who
had been in debt got out of it, and by
tbo time the $20,000 in notes was out
there was a feeling of general prosper
The building in all its stately propor
tions was finally completed.
. The market was divided into 80
stalls. Each stall was leased at $29 a
year, making an annaal income of $2,
000. The notes were accepted as pay
ment, and in ten years the last one was
taken up and canceled.
That market house stands there to
this day and is still bringing in revenue
to the burghers of St. Peter's and Guern
sey. It never cost a single penny in what
is known as money, . and yet every
claim that could possibly be satisfied
by money was met
No bonds, no coupons, no interest, no
taxes aud there yon are. .
Does this example of what a few iso
lated islanders accomplished a century
ago yield no lesson of value to the peo
ple of Pittsburg?
Can we not build a market house and
auditorium on the Guernsey plan?
If not, why not?
We Are la Jam.
When a raft of logs is being floated
down a river, there is often what is call
ed a "jam. " Several of the front logs
become entangled and thus block the
whole raft And this is just what has
happened to us in business. Our whole
country, with its boundless resources
and energetic, free spirited citizens, is
held back and stagnated and starved by
the stubborn greed of a few money
kings in New Vork.
All the fires, floods, cyclones, ship
wrecks und disasters of tho last few
J ears are but a fraction of the Ioks we
ave sustained through business stagnation.
If business were good, we could uf-
ford to burn a city every month and
till prosper, compared to the present
All our merchants and business men
are frantically clamoring for trade. A
frenzy for advertising has smitten them
all The most extraordinary induce
ments are being offered to customers.
Soon every one who buys a pound of tea
Will receive a bicycle or corner lot free.
Every shop window is gorgeously
decorated with showy articles, all to be
old "below cost," and every Sunday
paper contains acros of amazing bar
gains, yet every store in America still
contains more goods than money. Ev
ery merchant thinks he is not getting
his share of trade, when the fact is that
there is not half enough business to go
Our financiers bave legislated most
of tbe money into vaults and behind
wire screens, and then wonder why
tbe people don't buy their bargains.
In spite of onr declamations about
elf help, bave we not already become a
nation of hirelings? Rev. Herbert N.
Oflle Beckers and Work Seekers.
It is said on good authority that there
are at least 4,000 men now in Washing
ton pressing on President McKinley for
jobs in the publio service. It is said on
equally good authority that these appli
cants for place have caused the president
a terrible and oonstuut worry ever since
he went into office Well, we just want
to call the president's attention to the
fact that there are nearly 4,000,000 men
and women scattered over the United
States looking for jobs, not in the pub
lio service, but at anything they can
get in the way of honest work. And we
would advise the president to take a
few days off from the consideration of
the 4,000 office seekers' claims and give
just a little utteution to the claims of
tbe 4,000,000 who don't want offices,
but who do want work. These unem
ployed workmen will do something far
worse to him than office seekers will if
be doesn't do something for their case
pretty soon. They've got more votes,
and tbey will vote them a mighty sight
harder next election day. Knights of
AT HIGH SPEED.
MOTOR CYCLE THAT OOE3 24
MILES AN HOUR,
If the government can create money
for the bankers, why not for itself and
It tbe greenbacks are money, how
can the power rt the government cre
ate money be denied?
If the greenbacks are not money, why
did the bondholders ever lend the gov
ernment any money, having lent noth
ing but greenbacks?
If the greenbacks are not money, why
have the soldiers ever been paid, having
received nothing but grreubacks?
If greeubaeka are not money, why
have the millions of debts that have
been settled with greenbacks ever been
If bauk notes are good money, are not
the government notes tuudu better?
A Nation's Right,
Well ma w in.utra, uty lab'rUt friend
1 hs al irtMU' aUrat,
Pur 'ti a v .11 It.s (uUlliug aaA
To ruti t vf utr form,
T tuk u t. it la ah Ur a ut aitfkt
A'l hnt uur l. or lit, mm.
W i.t 1 i!.e Hii ttviu'j, frank
Aa-t wr our Uutatef vlwitt.
t i '..!!? fat to'W aatv4.
I'lw a tut.- titan ami U l.la.-.
Tt t-m taw a all l u4 altfhW
t't v t4 Mill Wa.
fr:.v ', niurtr. kl at4 lr
1 :., vdiM. BM aru) Uia
ftu, t..o. iMna t lUtiH tiira.
IV r4 Ut an aiM a,
. sue (1m ..UtMi ait ttu rwsla.
ui 1 inlv O w Ui tvr Wtat
A bo.. u at it a,
tia4 ta ifc J)rtm4 if Jwilkl
. AUrm4 1". V)uu4 ta kMSi Kt4WM
Tbe Sael la liencine Eaaily Controlled,
Tboroogbly Comfortable and rieaaaot
to Rido A 8pec-liueu Waa Recently
Seen In Town., O
P the motor cycle
described in a re
cent number of
the Scientific Amer-
Kil fcan, la a lair aam
.A W-i pi of the wheels
upon which our
and sisters are ia
the habit of chas
through their parks
and boulevards, they are certainly
a step or two in advance of us.
It is by no means as light as
one of our stonier American road
racers, but what would you care,
when, without tbe least effort in the
world, you can skim the surface of our
fair earth at a speed of twenty-four
miles an hour?
The machine described was purchased
in Munich by a member of the staff of
the periodical mentioned, und was,
after some practical use on German
roads, brought by him to this country.
It is, perhaps, not so much a bicycle,
as we know that captivating mechan
ism In this country, as a sort of in
dividual road locomotive, and so It is
in fact called by Its owner. It la liter
ally a motor cycle.
There la much In thlg machine to In
terest the practical mechanic, because
tie motor, which Is run by common
benzine, bas novel qualities whose
technicalities would not be read with
profit or pleasure by the uninitiated.
It is enough for most of us to know
that such a wheel would enable its
rider to laugh at the best of our crack
bicycle "cops!' on the Western boule
vard, or would carry him over ordinary
good roads to a distant town, without
exertion to himself, at tbe speed of an
ordinary accommodation train.
To start the cycle, which, by the way,
Is fitted with the finest of pneumatic
tires and is as thoroughly comfortable
as any bicycle, It is necessary first to
partly fill the reservoir with benzine.
The rider then opens a door in the igni
tion box and Inserts an alcohol torch
which In a few moments makes the Ig
nition tubes red hot. Then a lever
which lies alongside the right handle
bar Is pressed and tbe ridr walk
alongside his machine, pushing it slow
ly, till he bears a slight explosion.
This only requires a few steps, and
the explosion means that the engine
bas begun its work. Immediately the
rider mounts to the seat and off he goes.
He is sitting on a comfortable saddle,
his feet are on tbe broad, comfortable
toot rests, his hands control the direc
tion of bis course as perfectly as If he
were seated on his American bicycle,
and a brake is directly under his right
The speed of the wheel is regulated
perfectly according to the wishes of the
rider, except that he cannot move at a
rate less than three miles an hour. The
proportion of explosive mixture sup
plied from the tank to tbe explosion
chamber regulates speed, and this i
perfectly under the control of the rider
through manipulation of a lever close
under his right band. We quote this
description of narts from the Scientific
'The engine cylinders are 3 9-1S
Inches In diameter, with a stroke of
4 Inches. The supply and exhaust
valve apertures ara -inch in diameter
Tbe benzine reservoir Is 13 inches long
and 7V inches In diameter, and the
guiding wheel is 26 Inches In diameter.
The pneumatic tires are made specially
large and heavy to support the weight
of the machine and rider. The tread
of the machine is' 4 feet; weight when.
In running order, 115 pounds.
"The reservoir contains a supply of
benzine sufficient for a run of twelve
aobi. Tne macnine is aoie to run ai
a speed of from two to twenty-four
miles per hour."
A simple experiment in producing
rain may be made by the us of a
cylinder of glass, about four inches in
diameter and eight inches high. This
Is to be half filled with 92 per cent alco
hol. A china saucer is placed over the
cylinder, which Is then put Into a
hot-water bath and heated quite hot,
but not to the boiling point for alco
hol. Then the cylinder, still covered,
Is carefully and quickly placed upon
table In a cool portion of the room.
Very soon vapor will be discovered 00
pie under side of the saucer, clouds will
form and from them little drops fall
down upon the alcohol. This minia
ture shower may last for an hour or
more. The top part of the cylinder
clears directly so that the condensa
tion Is seen midway between rhe alco
hol and the saucer. It U a curious and
Interesting sight, the water below the
clouds and th? clear atmiihera above.
If Immediately er removing the cyl
inder from the hot-water hath a cold
ianevr repi n e I he hot one, itorm
currents are rtUeernlble. tf tort tho
currents will e ml upon one ni lt of
the cylinder aud dm. end upon the
Other. Conducted upon a ii!iiwbt
larger anile, ttits rp.-inu,ut would ho
of rel Uitereat, to el.it i.f tu,uts.
It Is not an ; nhe one, and Is tvry
aatir managed tvwii by atnitmr,
A tiUl I'Mlal kettiett
Wall," Mid tint tr Wv(iii j 4,Ke 10
fjtm tofwntan of In Jury.
"Well. at honor," filUd Hoeho
Dob Ve didn't hta th ia.
fur tt that. IHU w'v t vi vote an
cualuiu4!y aimd that tha gavsra
(tent tide of the cam h las bMi law
fer," Washington frsr.
Thw Indians call a stove pipe "De-yeh-noub-e-dfli-iv-ha-da-tera-etera-u-ta-kwa.".
Wonder what they call it when
it falls down? Chicago Dispatch.
It ia hecmninir vnrv uviAent. that. Kor-ra-
' - --- j - . - - - -
tary of the Treasury Gage is already
doing something along the line of retir
ing tbe greenbacks, by locking them in a
vault an they come in, and not reissuing
them. It in reported that there are al
ready $00,000,000 tied up in this man
ner Ord Journal.
Ia Austria the goverment owns and
operate tbe railroads. You can ride
from Vienna, the capital, 750 miles in a
luxurious corridor express car for $4.90.
In America it would cost you $23.50 to
ride that far. The difference is in this
country, corporations own and control
the railroads and the government also.
Custer Connty Beacon.
David Bullhead Hill, ex-senator ol
New York, in a speech recently, referring
to VV. J. Bryan, he termed tbe latter a
"crank, a demogogue and a political
adventurer." That is about tbe most
intelligent argument any goldbug bas
used vet in referring to tbe foremost
statesman of the American continent
Grand Island Democrat.
Tbo treaty by which the islands of
Hawaii are ceded to tbe United States is
ready for ratification by the United
Hfatea and that will follow. The United
States will do well to keep clear of secur
ing possession of outside the present
territory and thus bave weak spots
where it will have to defend in case of
foreign war. We want no more terri
tory. Schuyler Quill.
Mr. Arthur Sewall of Maine, who ma
terially assisted in preventing W. J.
Bryan from being elected president of
the United States in 18'JG, is once more
painfully injecting his peculiar personal
ity mm uih puunc eye uy uangiii on 10
Mr. Bryan's coat-tails at Washington
and sundry other places. We have but
onrf thing to say to Mr. Sewall of Maine,
and that is, scat! I Journal of the
Knights of Labor.
The '.'international bimetalliste"
should tender Mr. Bryan a vote of
thanks for helping them out. He is now
lecturing on bimetallism in Canada and
it is said that he will make a tour of
other foreign countries for the same pur
pose, ilryan propoes to convert the
people while tbe other fellows are
monkeying with the rulers. Coleridge
Why not be honest about it? Where
is the business man who has not lost
confidence entirely in the promises of the
republican party? lou know tbey lied
durincr the campaign, promising to do
do what th,y knew they would not. Are
ynu still silly enough to believe In them?
We hope not" We bope not. Use your
reason and common sense. Dont think
because these words are uttered by one
of "the average popocratic papers" that
it is not true. Ills not said for politi
cal effect, but for your own good. We
can have prosperous times In this coun
try if tne people will only take tne scales
of partisan bigotry from tbeir eyes. Do
it once. Saunders Co. Journal.
A number of papers in the Fifth dis
trict are talking Hon. W. E. Andrews
for United States senator to succeed W.
V. Allen. Hayes County Republican.
The republicans need not worry about
who shall succeed Senator W. V, Allen.
The people have already made up their
minds that the bat of tne present senior
senator will iust exactly fit the new sen
ator's head and, while Nebraska can
furnish brains for tbe nation, there are
tew men in the state of which the same
may, in truth, be said. Tbink bow An
drews would look in that bat! Why,
man, his feet wouldn't be visiblel
The populist party is the parent of
bimetallism, free coinage of silver at the
ratio of 16 to 1. Two years ago tbe
democratic party foresaw the handwrit
ing on the wall and inserted in their
platform this part of the populist doc
trine. Had tbey not done this there
would today have been only a small
sprinkling of people clinging to the
wrecked, frame ol tne once powerful
democracy. The rank and file of that
party would have joined the populists
bad the leaders nof stole this plank
from our platform. There are many
other reforms advocated by the popu
list party that the democracy will bave
to inoculate into their platform if they
expect the confidence of tbe people. Ne
braska City Dimetallist.
Do any of tbe republican statesmen
imagine that tbey oan distract atten
tion from their internal and infernal do
mestic policy by bringing forward the
mildewed old scheme ol Hawaiian an
Do we really need to go 5,600 miles
away for another rotten borouub?
Have we not difficulties enough in as-
similatlnir our immense imiuifrration
from every quarter ol the globe without
taking in the mongrel population of this
remote island In the racitlcr
llcwaii is too insignificant to serve as
a diversion. As a natiouat policy an
nexation is absurd. New York World.
Tbe state printluur board are tebe
conuratulated over their success lu re
duciug the price ol the state printing,
the contracts last week being at lower
ritfurtm, by fur, thau ever before coa
traded for in the past history of the
tate, taring to the tax payers thous
ands ol dollars. While on this subject
we would coll atteution to an action of
the late repttblieau utale printing board
wherein tbey exceeded tbeir authority,
and thtr action, as to the futim, can
iimmI tUMuredly Im abrogated und set
ntd, Wt ruler to the action w'uerein
they let the eon tract lor printing the
tipmins court riHirt lor nine years
(ty annulling the unperformed rt of
Una contract at let f 5,MH ran U
saved. A rvpiitmnthl publtahinir hint
imnirvd s tbey wu ibl I glad to do tin
prtiitititf lor a rtnlueitou on lbs price
ttOwpwM, that would aave the state
that iiuotui la cold cah. That U jut
what the tirtHwal luatoa state aduiluui
trattoa waaWted lor to atop all teaks
la th lrury. aboii i.ra.
10 firrrr. jl mv all
25 SO m1l2l0r DRUGGISTS
IRQrtf TITPTT rTTIDIVTPPn to care tnTMKeofcoaRtipatioa. Catcarets are the Ideal Laxa-i
ADdUbUlfjbl uUAMfllEiLUtiT.aTrrriporriDe.hatraaeeurBatiralrealta. saai4
pie BBS aooklatrroe. Ad. KTKKL.IXU UKJIfcUI f U..MIWUO, Bonireil, lm. . Minn im.
J. L. Stephens, Pres. Habby E. Wilson, Sec. W. C. Stephens, Treas.
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Ulnmn Cnnlmrn' rtrnurninnrt
UIIIU 0UUUUI0 LAUUI0IUIID...
To the Wonderful Fruit Lands
of Utah, Situated in the Famous
BEAR R.VER VALLEY. . ,
Excnrslons Every First and Third Wednesday of Each Month.
O A MAN desiring a peaceful, happy and contented life under his own vine
and fig tree, where winter's blizzards and the scorching summer s hot
winds are unknown; where gentle breezes ladened with the delicious per
fume of apple, peach and cherry blossoms prevail, where Mother Earth pours
into the lap of Ceres the most bountiful crops; where the murmering ripple of the
cool roouutain streams softly flowing through the valley gives a realization of
Moore's enchantiug Vale of Cashmere, that man need look no farther than the
GREAT BEAR RIVER VALLEY IN UTAH
There tbe Bear River Irrigation & Ogden Water Works Company at an ex
pense of 13,000,000 has constructed a canal ninety miles in length, with
more than sixty miles of lateral ditches, watering thousands of acres of the .
most productive lands in the world, which it has put on the market for
home-seekers at remarkably Low Prices, with guaranteed perpetual water
right. These lands are for sale in the raw, or uncultivated state, or in bear
ing Orchards of Fruit Trees, in tracts to suit purchasers and on tbe Most
If) CJACirp or better paying investment can be found
lr5L5bTJ 'or a tnan ' moderate means than tn
tbone t ruit Lands ana Urcuards under tne terms upon which
they are offered by this Company. The Company is backed by
millions of capital invested in the best security in the world, the
best of farm lands; and it guarantees to every person purchasing
that if through misfortune he should be unable to complete his
payments, it will REFUND TO HIM THE MONEY HE HAS
PAID, WITH INTEREST. What safer or better investment
could be wished for?
TAH 8'ar surpassing California in productive capacity, and
; the excellent flavor of its fruits. The average vield per acre
of wheat, oats and other cereals in the Hear River allev is
greater than in any other part of tbe Uoited States. In that
part of the Valley in which our lands are situated there are 8,000
people with 18,000 acres undei cultivation. Ogdmi, a city of
18,000 inhabitants is only twenty miles distant, and Bait Lake
City, with 05,000 inhabitants, about fifty miles from these lands.
Two railroads, with stations at convenient distances, paus through these
lands, and with the social, educational and religious advantages afforded
by the numerous school and churches, and the rapid settlement of the
alley, it is destined to be, and in fact now is, the perfect Kdn of America.
For lurtber information concerning these Lands and Lxcursion It u tee, write
JAS. JAY SMITH & CO., Land & Immigration Agts.,
201 Dearborn Street, CHICAGO, ILL.
Or r.ll oa or A,l,lr,, UNION PACIFIC SYSTEM.
J. C. McNERNEY, Agent, 1025 o street, Unjoin. Nebraska.
, AKK A
Every Farmr should tnke two or three goad weekly
newspntwrs. They afford ploaaure, are instructive and
eduentioiiMl. IU k'U mora value Hrxrivto In the
purchase o a wwkljr nwpttr than any liiveatmenl
he can mnke. It pa 3
wilt tell you thai
Publish! every Thursday; contains all
can mnke. It psys to kep posted ail bualitnas
men will tell you that. , , . ,
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT lbs n,; btanMlu. valine and in
" atructtve rwndiutf maltsr. A papr loi
tija MNipla, On lollr terjr. Jnd
In your aubaeHptioo, Voit cant atftu-d ta
t-stVanr NstahUnrs ta auWrlbal
II w'l sand la a tlub of tbrw j surly sulsoriUra, at
l.(H)rh. (eealt with wrdr,) we alll give yoa a yvnr's
Wriptitin lor your truutilw. Too raa it t ;'iU-
Jrtltrra Willi but tittle ftm t, n l S4V yuur;i a doltnr,
n rite lor bUiiks, NuaaAstA li'U tM tT, I.IiuhiIw, .Nb,
ta t MUal tm Mala
t - '! Ilubis
I t'f .........
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