The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, June 21, 1900, Page 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    ONE PO
Oiic pound of wool i capable of produc
ing a yard of elotb, that is when you say
ttfi hut tli ua Kme t-tores adver-
all wool Miit, one jiuund of wool will
maV'e a!mt ms yard of cloth.
When "The Xehra-
lipnll It.
i-ka " fcays all wool
vu can u
Our All Wool Serge Suits
are irfutjim fa-t dvc. correctly construct
!, p-rfectly
man -a; we ve
of tlietn. anl
tyled and
our mail order
an n
m mm
the price only
jcj want a serge suit that will suit?
confidence they - must - ' enjoy. They
should be men who may be depended on
to carry out faithfully pledges made to
their constituents before election. They
should be men , whose - careers both in
public or in private life afford a guar
anty of honest performance of every
duty imposed. To nominate men who
are known to. be untrustworthy orenal
simply invites defeat at the pools. .
Another consideration that will gov
ern the independent voters will be the
freedom of the respective candidates
from corporate control. While"eorpora
tions have a right to expect fair treat
ment at the hands of the legislature the
rank and file, who constitute the back
bone of all parties, are- not likely to rally
round candidates who 'have corporation
labels on their ' backs ', no , matter " under
what party flag they may sail. This
lesson has been taught by past history
at the cost of the supremacy of the re
publican party in Nebraska and should
not be forgotten in the year when repub
licans have everything at stake.
Mention the Nebraska
Omaha, Neb.
Independent When Writing
FAkMlUk M'Kri. . I.4T10V
f'raS rk ' lb." I rij-n'4.ent
to th jrrt 4i rS tLl tt- farrier- of
.VI-rkii Laie v.xi for tLeua-ehe
menu direct of the manufacturer, but 0T?A0,
a fra;ht i leaay ior v
K.v.nsnlt th 4i!rH n? and I for governor of New.
than half the
i- th fiif,r Live vd or.
in- n
t5f :L" fTet.Jcti.' Vm-r'r p'i to old
lice fTrpar.i- ar.d, ht - UJ!y im-
wrtarj?. er dollar til fr,r rnutuau
arar.r i Vj. m it bin l.L- ftate ansocsr
our o J""5 . fW-f'T t!. rjrar:iia
t.s f tb irutr.! eu- hundreds
of tb.our.-i 'f i :.' were -r.t eat
1a Ne-ar Yt rk '-r -r: Kur
i Earr.-' to rjrr:a
i r- tfcac !- hat it wrth. The
i ctf-I'iut fr: -r f N"brjia. r-a!it-
thy mere t-ay
class freight
per hundred
e e 1 ! e ';.rc-.
itff. re-rjrte-i lj the J
.e t rer
t;:: the
sarrcj. He
e-J ami kji
?rrr.r r f thi .i'.e
rind carload rates are less
hundred pound rates. I buy rny imple
ments of the Hapgood Plow Co., of Alton,
UL Most farm machinery takes second
clafe freight, which is from Alton 88
cent per hundred. In carloads the
freight would be between 40 and 44 cents
rer hundred. Some time ago the rail
road ajent told me tirst
from Chicago was 11.30
iocal Ireignt wniie carload rates were ;
cent per hundred. I buy of the Hap
good 1 ;ow Co. because I know of no
plow company but them selling direct to
the farmer. Let us have a farmers sup-
peto purcha-e j ply houe in Nebraska by all means, con
it at a cot of trolled by and in the interests of the
farmers. Let us hear from others.
G. W. Moo be.
Fullerton, Neb., June 1G, 1PCO.
The Idependent will gladly give space
to other thoughtful communications
upon this subject.
The Convention Another Sun-Rise
War The Flag Honest Enumera
tion Ta Upon The Poor.
It is Tuesday morning before Mark
Hanna's convention has met. To start
with, we hope Teddy will not be nom
inated for president, fpr : we can whip
Billey.much easier. It is clear that the
leaders of the. party see the need of ome
strong candidate for vice president to
help Billey out. His running mate
must be able to pull harder and run
faster or the whole cake is dough. Senator
Tom wants to get rid of Roosevelt for as
J governor he runs things instead of letting
o aenator lorn fiatt wants
president . and another
York.. Then
there are others who say that Teddy is
the only man who can carry the : state
for governnor and without' him the
state will surely go for Bryan. But the
real reason why Teddy does not want to
be vice president is because he wants to
be president in 1904. He does hot hank
er for the vice presidential graveyard.
But rather than blacken McKinley's eye
he may consent , to die, for his,, party.
Just offer him the presidency and see
how quickly he would grab.
News of the Week
The eyes of the whole world have been
centered on China during the week. The
occurences there have been of the most
astonishing character. The anti-foreigri
movement has spread nearly all over the
kingdom.. Pekin has been cut off from
communication with the outside world
foreign ministers have been besieged in
their legations. It is reported that the
chancellor of the Japanese government
and the -German minister have-both
been murdered. There was a concerted
movement on the part of all the nations
to protect their - citizens. Wardships
and soldiers have been hurried forward
by every government, and immense na
vies now lie in the Chinese harbors. A
relief force was started toward Peking
under the command of a British admiral
and it has not been heard from since
except by rumor which states that it is
hemmed in by hostile forces in a - desert
and that it was without f ood ' or water.
The Chinese forts at Takw fired on the
foreign warships and wre first bombard
ed and then assaulted ty va'land force
and taken. The administration has or
dered the 9th infantry to proceed from
the Philippines to China. The British
are sending troops from India and even
from South Africa. 'Russia and Japan
have both landed large forces as well as
France and Germany. 5
In s tti
ae "
i -r t; .-!
to n.aiitiin
u-acufacti:rxl for
a.- r. i
ire, a a
n ic-iiracre. com-detroe-i.
entirely at tteir -
The follywing very excellent
appeared as a leading editorial
! Omaha Bee recently. It shows clearly
i that it is the intention of the republi-
cans to retain the legislature if possibles,
j It will be necesiary for the fusionists to
attend carrefully to the character and
j quality of men chosen for the legislature
in order to . elect a majority. We com
mend the plan outlined in the Bee edi-
trril for reriti K! iia n a in trie foraful rrr
. . . . . , . , . sideraUon of the bteec kjcii and car Oid rate.
r:. i 't jT the j
fre-.-i.t in akd-litioct. A well
f tLe -ut-tactial
f t the purrha-e of
.at- a
their god in larrr quantities to-j
K!e u. by their fioi aid
d Ve
fusionists of Nebraska :
ctie customer.
An aociat-m of j or 10,(O
. ncu! J eni it rpre-sentatne to a
' r.usWr of rar. ufacturer! c-f the
try fit pnsir f- r tte purrha-e of plows
ar.c rti'tit tV-. Tl.ere no r.e manu
ficttrrr L.o ould r.-.t ! interested in
Ttat fce cvul4 zi letter goi
j rce tlaa
Tfc tJtae i at bt:;-i whrs the farmer
it, av ie hwts by tLe fwllcwicg letter:
KJiV-r IterJjKiect:
lc rej 'y t.- ycur article in lat week"
I&Jerni-r.t in regard to eabiihir.jr a
farejer" cj-j.' hoy-- in Nebra-ka. will
eay I thlr. tj?h a hou-e would be a
grand fr tfce farnier For the
laet fe ; ear. ! hate en rAiT.z away
for a rre.t c,h of uxr gooii. For the
u ii iduii farther : eridenL
The republicans of Nebraska have a
righting chance to electa majority of the
large t net legislature providing they exercise
prudence and sagacity in making nomi-
cations. Up to this time one-fourth.
I only of the 12$ members of the two
houses have been named. In other
! words there still remain 100 legislative
; nominations to be made and those will
at better I f abUe- determine the political com-
To win out republicans must not
merely rely upon the popularity of can-
realize I Qiaates in caucuses and conventions,
; but look to their ability to secure sup-
port at the polls. While party loyalty
i will insure for them the support of xin
compromising partisans, the very large
element of independent voters must not
be overlooked.
The most essential qualification for
legislative candidates must be their
known integrity and their standing in
their respective communities, whose
That much - seems. reliable, but the
Chinese have destryedrthev land . lines
and cut the cables and hiuchtthatis-only
rumor has beeii'cabled . by sending by
ship to the nearest cable station. JLIun
dreds of missionaries and thousands of
Chinese converts have been in danger of
their lives and in all probability some of
them have been murdered. - The New
York Journal offered to get word at its
own expense and send it to the friends
and relatives of. missionaries in this
country, but OQiaccount of the destruc
tion of the lines it has Ibeen unable to
get any news of them. .
the people of Polk county. As a county
Polk has a good record for electing pop
ulist officers and giving good majorities
to the state ticket. The delegation will
insist on recognition.
page 1L
? Read our Premium offers on
i No such opportunities to reform workers
i were ever before offered.
!r-i!arcl to furni-b I
. t f 1 m t
picmo, Soi'iais U2DH0 8 woman wan sa 'ora fv:
i i '"maoen
position. $00 per month and all expens
es. Experience unnecessary.
234 S ith St.. Philadelphia, Pa
let- ('r--Mu fr
etc-., at iw-t wtiojf-ale rate;.
diBM i: i it !
a.l !..
3 t i tt
" m meal
Mr.. T. A. (aroth-r?.
Ibn 4T Lincoln.
I nrel at Heme. The only Painlens I'erma
j nt C ure rPiiti to iDtelliifeoee. En
! dored hjr a thousand pbyeicians. bend 6c
tamp for illuetratd book. Reference of
! eure: J. B. Gibb. Kxttle Creek. Neb.; F. H.
. TroUi ire. Nelieb. Neb.: Mrs. L. E. Bahcork.
i Neiitfb. Neb. tr. Juo. B. Harris. 22(5 Kem-
fer Lti. Cincinnati, Ohio. Mention this pa.
per. He with os.
mkitto rmnm.. cataloo
13 BhiiejI Pijssutb Rack Eggs, SI
'"fj Bec-Hivcs.
o styles . Also Sections, Veils, Smok
ers. Honey Knives. Hive Tools, Alsike
and Hweet Clover Seed, Books on Bee
Culture. Etc Address . .
Oar price are right; our work the best.
1023 O street Over Famous, Lincoln,
T. J. THORP & CO.,
General Machinists.
Bepairingr of all kinds.
Model-makers, etc.
- crotct
uiuumm av Scale. Rubber Stamps, Stencils, Checks,
TtU CO.. ollUCT. ILL.
Another sun-rise war is on our hands.
China must be- conquered, split up and
civilized. Twenty thousand soldiers
and ten of our best war ships "must go
there, raise the flag and . never- haul .. it
down. A chunk the size of Texas will
be sufficient to grow our own tea. Mc
Kin'.ey knows -what chunk he is to have
by agreement with the powers. So it is
very necessary that he should be re
elected or we may not get our share. It
will not do to trust such matters in raw
hands. Hip, hip for the Chinese war,
larger army and a stronger navy.
The flag, the flag. To hear some of
the imperial republicans talk, one would
think the old flag, stars and stripes was
all there is to the republic of America.
That we have only to fight for that.
But the ilag is no more than - any dish
rag without the declaration of indepen
dence and the- constitution. How
does it look stuck up on a pole in the
Philippines aud the declaration five
thousand miles away? What is the use
of a dog's tail without the dog? Dogs
haul down their tails when caught
killing sheep 'or in any other mischief.
We have been killing men over there not
in support of the declaration but be
cause those people want to be independ
ent. The very thing our fathers fought
for here, we are fighting against over
there. - Better pull down the flag and
bring it away as any dog would his tail
when caught killing sheep. If they
would load their cannon with the dec
laration of independence, any patriot
would touch it off, but to load them
with gold standard, hijrh tariff and trust
no decent man would hreit at a skunk.
That is the gold bug plan, to conquer
every silver country on earth. Chiaa is
next in the row.
How is it that Omaha and Lincoln are
talking about a decrease in their census.
It was a republican work then, it is a
republican work now. The trouble' is
the stutters have gone to Cuba. - If they
would bring Tom Cook back, Omaha
could easily dig up three hundred thous
and. : It was stuffing that beat the pro
hibition amendment. But Rosewater
ought to be able to fill the - place of all
the leading republicans who have gone
to Cuba. An honest count will brine
j the number in Lancaster county below
1 70,000, and that will save' us -several
la.l 1 .1 . 1 1 . ' a
inousana aouars in county running ex
penses. The number of our county offi
cers and their pay is founded on the
supposition that we have seventy thous
and. But they will stuff enough to keep
all the republicans in office.
There are two government taxes that
bear heavily upon the destitute poor.
The tax on tallow and butter mixed for
table is no use. It is just as healthy,
just as nutritious and costs not one half
what full cream butter does. Tallow
can be bought for three " to five cents a
pound. Nine ponnds mixed with one
pound of cream butter and a little lard
oil or cotton seed oil added, to soften it,
makes a very good substitute for gilt
edge, thirty cent butter., ; Butter, is a
half luxury anyway. Thousands of poor
people do not see a roll of butter on their
tables in months. If a palatable substi
tute could b5 had for five or six cents,
many could afford it. Then tallow but
ter will keep much better in hot weath
er than cream butter. - Our crack cream
eries have been detected in mixing two
pounds of .tallow to three of cream but
ter for summer use. It stands up better
and gives better satisfaction. Farm dai
rymen nave learned tne trick. They
shave up the tallow fine and put it in the
churn with the cream and get that much
toore butter. It is actually better for
summer use. Then the tax on mixed
flour is another burden on the poor. Not
one-fourth of the people eat the high
grade roller . flour. It is hardly seen
among the laboring people" of Europe.
If they buy any American our it is the
second grinding flour.. To mix in one
half white corn meal makes it in every
way better. We were . fed , on rye and
corn bread and grew six feet long and
we would pay two prices for the - same
kind of bread today. It is not a fraud
to make things better than advertised.
There is no doubt that the people of
this country. will stand by the president
in any endeavor to protect the lives and
property of missionaries and American
citizens in Chinavbuli any appearance of
collusion with the great powers to dis
member China and partition it among
the nations of the earth or any foreign
alliance whatever will be met -with the
severest denunciation..
The fighting in South Africa between
Roberts and. Gen. Botha ended in a
drawn battle. The Boers retreated tak
ing all their guns, ammunition and sup
plies with them a little tartner to tne
east. Lord Roberts then opened com
munication with Gen. Botha in regard
to a surrender. Botha asked for six days
time to consider the matter and Lord
Roberts granted five days, but before
the end of the time specified, Gen. Botha
sent word that the nght must go to the
bitter end. England's entanglement in
China will be taken advantage of by the
Boers to the fullest extent. The Afri
cander population in Cape Colony are
protesting most vigorously against the
destruction of the- two republics and
even in England the -opposition to the
Joe Chamberlain scheme are beginning
to take on new life. L -.
Theodore Griess, of Clay county, has
announced his candidacy for the nomi
nation for secretary of state. ,. In 1S94
he selected as deputy county treas
urer of Clay county, where he continued
for four years. At the end of four years
service as deputy, he was nominated and
elected county treasurer and re-elected.
He is serving as county treasurer at the
present time and has many enthusiastic
friends. - . Ni
People's Independent Convention
The people's independent convention
for Lancaster county, Nebraska, is called
to meet at Bohanan.s Hall, Lincoln, on
Saturday. June 30, 1900, at 2.00 o'clock
p. m., to nominate candidates for county
attorney, county commissioner from first
district, five members of the house of
representatives and two. senators. Said,
county convention will also transact any
other business which may come hefore
it. Theobasis of representation is fired
at one delegate for each 15 votes or ma
jor fraction thereof cast for Silas A.
Holcomb for supreme judge in Novem
ber, 1899, and one delegate at large for
each city ward and county precinct, as
follows: "
Lincoln First ward. 16: Second ward,
16: Third ward, 29; Fourth' ward, 27;
Fifth ward, 28; Sixth ward, 16: Seventh
ward. 17: Buda, 9; Centerville4 7; Denton,
6; Elk, 8; Grant, 9; Garfield, 4; Highland,
7: Lancaster, 25; Little Salt, 6; Middle.
Creek, 5; Mill, 7: Nemaha, 11: North
Bluff, 7; Oak, 8: Olive Branch 3; Panama,
8: Rock Creek, 7: Saltillo, 8: South Pass,
7; Stevens Creek, 7: Stockton, 6; Wa
verly. 7; West Oak, 6; West Lincoln, 5;
Yankee Hill, 9. Total, 341.
It is recommended that precinct and
ward primaries to select delegates to
said -convention be-held-at the usual
polling places on Thursday, June . 28,
1900, at J;30 p. ni., unles otherwise called
by the precinct committeeman.
A. E. SHELDON, Chairman,
C. G. Bcllock, Secretary.
Clearing these. now rather than in July, as is customary. Thus the big saving
comes at a more seasonable time and assortments are more complete.
Children's Trimmed Hats
upwards from
Women's Trimmed Hats
upwards from .
Women's Sailors,, all colors, smooth or rough straw,
as long as they last, each . .
A lotof . sailors in black or white, split straw,
$1.69 values, our price, each . . . ,
Felt Hats, - , . " . .
upwards from . ' -
Ladysmith Straw Hats
each . . . -'
Silk Waists, $5.00 values ' -
15 dozen New Percale Wrappers,
$1.00 values
10 dozen $1.50 Percale Wrappers,
each .. . . ' . ,
19 &
10 dozen $1.25 percale wrap
pers, each . .
. 97c
. 75c
Will he held at the Auditorium, Lin
coln, Saturday, June 30, at 2 p. m.
Will hold their convention in Lincoln,
Saturday, June 30, at 2:00 p. m,
In regard to the situation in . the Phil
ippines, the Washington Post, a republi
can paper says: "We venture to say that
the Filipinos now operating in Luzon
have a better status and are entitled to
more respect and consideration than
were the Cuban insurgents in February,
1898. when we went to war with a friend
ly nation on their . account. The "pa
triots" in Cuba are exactly what the Fil
ipinos now are. The truth is, however,
that the Filipinos are infinitely more en
titled to recognition as beligerents than
the Cuban insurgents ever were, and
that our authority in Luzon is not half
so thoroughly established as Spain's
was three years ago in Cuba." This is
no doubt a fair statement of the case
and it portends an almost unending
Headquarters National Committee
The headquarters of the National
Committee of the People's" party will be
at Lyceum Hall in Kansas City. That
will be the place of all meetings for the
committee. The officers. Chairman But
ler, Vice-Chairman Edmisten and Sec
retary Edgertoc, of the committee will
be located at the Savoy Hotel, - which is
near tne convention nail and also near
the Lyceum hall. The national commit
tee meets oa the third of July.
Splendid quality Foulards in dark colored grounds, choice
printings, worth, aac, on saie how, per. yara
Best quality corded wash silks in dainty colorings.
worth oOc, special now, per yarn ... . .
a . m i i ' a i
-r-v-p TT'CC TiiT ot smaii cnecKs ana oroKen
J XvJIjo vT vl vJLJo plaids in pretty ppring color com
binations, 40c values, special, per yard . . . , . .
Excellent quality all wool black storm serge, ' . ,
46 inches wide, worth 65c, special price, per yard . . - . . .
nr"T7"T" rflO- A choice line of form-fitting leather belts in black, OK A
I ty 1 J JL, $Ct n , brown and tan, splendid quality.' 40c values, each L0i
: . . 50C
Superior quality black gros grain pulley belts,
best values we've ever offered . . ; . '' .
Summer Underwear
Women's ribbed cotton Jinee pants,
35c goods, special '. . .
Women's seamless Vests, trimmed with lace,
19c values '
50c goods -
Women's knee length pants, '00 I 0 A
. : 25c
. . 12 I-2C
Hosiery for Summer
Women's fancy striped cotton hose,
35c quality, a prir . . . . . . .
Children's black cotton Jtiose,
double knea, a pair . . , . i .
Men's black and tan cotton socks,
seamless, double heel and toe, THREE PAIR FOR
Women's black cotton hose,
double heel and toe, 12c
- goods, our prices a pair
5ATe'r Sole Lincoln ApenU for Hntterick's Patterns and Publications.
Ls? Our Groorry Department Pays the highest prices for Produce it" ways,
N and 12th Sts.VHaif Block.
Lincoln! Nebraska
Strict Attention to Business Brings
Best Results.
Policy Holders Are Among the Best
Business Men, in Xearly Every
County in Nebraska.
The latest dispatches are to the effect
that Admiral Seymour of the British
forces has arrived in Pekin to the relief
of the threatened legations. This report
had not been confirmed by later advices
but it is believed to be correct.
, i
308 So. 11th St., Lincoln, Neb.
Dr. Louis N. Wente dentist, 137 South
11th street Brownell block.
The republican national convention at
Philadelphia had done nothing up to the
hour of going to press. The dallies have
been filled with columns of stuff for the
last four or five, days but they are filled
up with surmises and guesses, and not
one man in ten thousand reads it. At j
the present writing it seems probable j
that Roosevelt will be nominated for vice j
president. He has constantly asserted j
that he would not accept the nomina- j
tion, but the situation seems to the !
bosses to be desperate, and he must take i
it. All agree that there is not a par- j
ticle of enthusiasm and thatall efforts
to manufacture" any : have been failures, j
Many excuses-excus63 f that take up a j
great deal of ; spaee have been tele
graphed every day.. The fact that no one
takes any particular interest in the con
vention not even the citizens of the city
is not denied, When the convention
met there were large vacant spaces in all
parts of the hall. Tickets of admission
were selling for $3.00 for the whole con
vention a thing that "was never Known
at any pastfcoffvntioiJS-of' tbe party.
The reason given forwantof enthusiasm
is that there is no.contest.for the nomi
nation. But to a disinterested "by
stander" it would appear that there is
nothing over which, any "man can en
thuse in the whole -performance. A lot
of Negro delegates from the south who
have no chance to sell their votes and a
lotof white delegates from the north
waiting for'ordersfBOm Haima is not a
situation out of which to- manufacture
enthusiasm.. . -
At Kansas City the same situation in
regard to no contest , for "the nomination
will exist. We shall see whether there
will be the same wet blanket sort of a
performance. From present indications
it looks as though the sky will be split
with yells and tbw' earth tremble with
the noise of the shouts. The republican
national convention is so far, a. boss
ridden, flat failure.
The populist delegation from Polk
county will "present the name of J. E.
Peterson as a candidate for secretary of
state. Mr. Peterson is a youn man,
was born in Sweden and is very popular
with- that nationality throughout the
state. He bas -served two-terms as
county clerk to the entire satisfaction of
Business success depends upon busi
nesslike methods business attainments
and business experience.
The man or corporation which devotes
more time to destroying competition
than to building up its business may
succeed for a time, but in the long run
the old adage,
Attend to Tour Business
and Your Business Will Attend to You,"
is especially applicable to life insurance
enterprises. The Bankers Reserve Life
Association of Omaha has outstripped
all competitors in this state, principally
because its business is conducted upon
business principles by business men of
large technical and general business ex
perience. Its Policies Are I'neicelled Anywhere.
They are clean-cut, easily understood,
unequivocal, direct and attractive.' The
policy holder knows exactly what is con
tained in his contract and the company
has demonstrated its ability and its in
tention to carry out its contracts.
VThe Best Business THen in the State'
are its policy holders. They represent
the mercantile, banking and professional
strength of this prosperous and growing
commonwealth. Oa its advisory board,
in nearly every county in Nebraska, in
quirers will find the best known, most
successful business men of the several
communities. They stand for honesty,
economy and efficiency in the manage
ment, control and development of the
company's business.
Jealous and mall-Minded Competitors
may howl and shriek themselves hoarse
and slander the management and the
company, but with sensible men, and
especially with the class of men secured
by this growing home company, these
malevolent attacks merely strengthen
the organization. For that reason Pres
ident B. H. Robison and his especially
strong corps of field workers complacent
ly smile at the malicious attacks of com
petitors and continue-to -write more
business every week than all the .
Kicking Companies Combined.
Any reader of the Independent can in
form himself as to the plan, policy con
tract, cost of insurance and basis of the
actuarial calculations incident to the
business of the Bankers Reserve by ad
dressing B. H. Robinson, President,
McCague Building, Omaha.
Which Shall it be?
The political situation in the United
States begins to look as if we should
study the two problems and decide
which we favor. If the people want a
big standing army and ah : empire, ' vote
for McKinley, for it will be McKinley
and an empire or Bryan and a republic
The republicans will make a lie out of
their platform. It will be -for a self gov
ernment for Cuba and for a reduction
m the revenue. Then they will have a
plank denouncing the trusts. When
every man with- a thimblefull of sense
knows that plank will be a lie just to
catch votes. Why haven't they tried to
stop ithe trusts if they are so bitter
against them as they try to make people
think they are? There are men in Au-
rora, Nebraska, who, "if they knew that
the election . of McKinley, would turn
this Republic into ariEmpire, still they
would vote for McKinley and an Empire
for party sake. They "dont care any
thing f or principles -: sA.ll- rational men
know that they are void of the principles,
at least of Abraham Lincoln. .
Some of the British republicans say:
"Oh, Lincoln is dead, and I don't see
whv vou Pops are always referring to4.
Lincoln and his principles. Don't you
know thines have chanced?"
Yes, they hate- changed to suit the
money bags of' Wall" street and the
crowned head of England. There is one
man in Aurora,- Nebn who has had a
lot of little tracts printed Jn three lan
guages and circulates them in one pre
cinct where the population is nearly all
Germans and 7 Russians,?. telling them
what a grand thing a big standing army
would .in, this Bepubjic, but the Ger
mans say that they Ieftrthe old country
to get away from an Empire and a big
standing army. ' They did vote for Mc
Kinley in 1896 but will not vote McKin
ley and an Empire this time. The Ger
mans are about right this time. Yours
for freedom and Bryan" 1900.
Aurora, Neb. . - ,-t :-
The delegation to the state conven
tion from Butler county will present the
name of Fred A. Allen of David City, as
a candidate.forthenomination of secre-4
tary of state. Mr, .Allen was unani
mously endorsed by the populist county
convention and the. .delegates 'to the
state convention were instructed to use
all honorable means to secure his nomi
nation. .Although .a young man, he is
an old settler of that county, in fact he
might almost be considered a Butler
county product. - He, with his parents,
settled on a farm in that county in 1875,
where they resided for more, than fifteen
years. JMr. . Allen . became an early and
enthusiastic supporter of the populist
principles and has ever been an active
worker in the reform movement.
Whiten the Teeth and
Sweeten-the Breath
ssriTryrafeTaoth .Wash made by a- . -1 ?
Lincoln Dentist. Ask for a
Sample. Bottle. ..
DivFvEX SherwinVv
- ; - Dentist.
Office hours) to; 12 &-1 to 5. heeond Floor T
Burr Block. Corner room.
Patronize our advertisers.
By all odds. 1 Two daily through express
trains. One leaves at night and the
other at 2 p. m. City ticket office 1039
O street, Lincoln. F. D. CORNELL,
CP. and T. A "
- 915 O St., Lincoln, Neb.,
" Dealers in Fine Wines. Liquors
and Cigars. Mug' trade a spe:
cialty. Hot and, cold lunchesl -
John Wittorff. John Rosenstock.
2 Buggies and Spring Wagons
- 1
.k. mm mm a mm mm a a a. mmm m - .k.
r.kanniTy. I III III II II I 111' I I III V
cursionsby "nt DUnUllulUit.
Philadelphia and return $31.80, tickets On sale Juno 14 to 16,
the return limit June 26; Chicago and retnrn $14.40, tickets on iV
sale June 25 to 27. limit July 2. For the Following:, Tickets r
on sale June 21st, limited to return to Oct. 31 st. Denver
and return $19:31enwood Springs and return S:W.25: Salt Lak
tjBnd KJgaen ana return nor c-pringa t. ana return ? 1 v
- . . . . Custer. S. D.. and return f Dearfwood, h. V.. and re
turn $21.50 SpearffsE B.D. and return $23: Sheridan, Wyoming, and return $27.f: St.
Paul. Minn and TeVsca S4.S0; Minneapolis, Minn., and return $14.:); Duluth, Minn.,
and return $l.60; Kasota. Minn., and return $12.W; Yaseca. Minn., and return, $12; Su
perior, 13 andTetutrt, $18.60; West Superior, w is., and return $18.00. ;
City Ticket "dfflee Cor. Tenth
and O StsTcfephorie 235.
Burlington Depot "7th St.,
Bet. P and q". 'Phone. 25.