The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, June 28, 1900, Page 3, Image 3

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

    June 28, 1800.
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
i
4
3
THE G. O. p. AND ITS ALLIES.
kwenrg the. rate of intert we faor such roooetar legislation as will
ol tfce varying tid ef the ieaK0 and of all eeetions to bo promptly I
et ta order that trade may I evenly utaind, labor steadily employed
and oeiHierc edaryed. 11 volume of money was never so great per
capita a it i today.
We declare oar tadfat "Motion to the free and unlimited coinage
of aiher. N c-aur to that end could be considered which wan without
the aupport of the lading commercial countries of tha world. However
firmly republication may -tu to have s-ecured the country against the
pen. of bjMi and di-credited currency, the election of a democratic pres
ident could t,t fail to itupair the country' credit and bring once more
into jution tJb-t i.tenti of t!ie American people to maintain upon the
roll ttacdard th? jrity of their money circulation.
The deanocrat tuut i- convinced that American people will never toler
ate th Chicago p!atfornj.
In this declaration, after the ear in which the republican party declared that
it i the only true friend of bit:jeta!liui. it at lat throws off the mask and openly
advocate what it always intended to arcompli-h. They recognize by this state
ment that the ai'ver question i not dead, a-, they hare continued to affirm, but
that it i one . f the vital ic of the campaign, so they declare their "steadfast
opptaatkm to the fre and ucliaiited coinage of silver. Why should a "steadfast
opposition be acaounred to a dead and buried issue? Tbey announce that the
e'rtkc t t Bryan would be a peril to the gold standard and that statement is un
doubtedly tree But the thig of mot importance in this lat quotation is the
threat to establish a wild cat bankir.gr y1tn- The same sort of evasion and
double et, tend re i her ud that ha been uccefully employed by republi
can platform maker for the last twenty tive yc-ar, "We favor such monetary leg
ialatioa a will enable the varying need of the eaon and all sections of the
country to b promptly met." If they had been desirous of being explicit, they
wouia nave ia we isvor iegtMaiion uxat wiu allow tne hanker to issue money un
to the full amount r f hi a-et5 a wa propoM?d in the McCreary bill, and we
pledge ourw'it. tn pa uch a law if w- elect the president and both branches of
cegTe at the utt mnw-ios. That, without doubt, is what they will do if they
ucce4 iatiieectios,and thet-e cotert words will be referred to as their authority
for doing.
We reowjuire the te it y of and propriety of the honest co-operation
of capita! to Eueet new buiice- condition, and especially to extend our
rafid.y jn-reair,r iortigu trade, but we condemn ail conspiracies and com
bination intended to restrict buaiEe-., to create monopolies, to limit pro
ductiuu or to otro! prices, acd favor uch legislation am will efFectually
prevent uc abu-. protect and j-romote eom petition and secure the
right of producer, iaoorer and ail who are engaged in industry or
commerce.
Thi m ich as oitrageu bid f r trut support that even
Hb Chicago Ilecord could nut stomach it- la iU first issue after
tL piatform wa published, after complimenting the convention on its
fchrewdcesw in caking the gold standard prominent, it said: "The more
they caa center interest in the m?ney question as an L-sue in the coming campaign
the ftrocger th republican ticket will be with the voters, thus taking side with
the republican c:o the mot vital t-ue: but the trust plank is a little too brazen
evea for re lieoord. for it ays: "The plank on trusts is lacking in frankness and
pre do effect plan for dealing with the evils of which the people complain."
Kwm hard'y to be iperted that a convention in whieh the millionaires domi
rated would go ary further than that reflation. Tnust will be enthusiastic sup
porter of the republican party. Some of the trust magnates undoubtedly wrote
that plank, or dictated it as J. Pier poet Morgan dictated the plank on the gold
standard at tt cocvertioa of 1 &.
We renew mr faith in the policy of the protection of American labor.
In that policy oar itoutne have been established, diversified and main
tained. iJy protecting the Lofne market the competition has been stimu
lated ad production cheapened. Opportunity to the inventive genius of
out pec-pie hA be3 fccared and wage in every department of labor main
tained at high rate, higher now than ever before, always distinguishing
our working people m their better condition of life from those of any
eoccpti country. Kcjoyicg the blessings of American common schools,
ccre ta the right of -lf government and protected in the occupancy of
thir owr B&arkets. their coctaxtly increasing knowledge and skill have
enabled them to enter the mr.Uof the world.
W favor the a.-ticiatd flicy of reciprocity o directed as to open
c-r our market, on favorable terms fr what we do cot ourselves produce
is return for free foreign markets.
le the farther intere-t of American workmen, we favor a more effective
retrietioo of the iinmijrraUon of cheap labor from foreign lands, the exten-
o of opportunities of education for working children, the raising of the
f licit for child labor, the protection of free labor as against convict
labor and an effective y.tera of labor insurance.
Tfc are the old stereotyped phra-e with which the republican party fishes for
the labor vcte. The cf the laborers in the east have relied uoon them for
the traay years. The re alt has been a constant increase in the propertyless
claw and tsiliiotalre pa-t counting. For thirty years the rich have grown richer
acd the poor poorer wherever th e i4cies have been enacted into law. The re
pcfclkan party ha alway declared for "the interests of the American working
can." but when the working man come, in contact with republican congresses or
urt he always fLed them his mortal enemies. It remains to be seen how many
cf thea will again be decened by such platform tally.
Ch-r preweot dependence uj-.n fc -reign shipping for nine-tenths of our
foreigi carry itg is a great lo to the industry of this country. It is also
a nou danger to our trade, for it sudden withdrawal in the event of an
fluropeaa war would risuiy cripple our expanding foreign commerce.
The natonal defense and navnl efheieoey of this country, moreover, supply
a cocpeting r-aoa fr leiIatk.n which will enable us to recover oar
forcer p'jm among the trade carrying fleets of the world.
That is a promise to pas Mark lianrxa's ship subsidy steal, and is one of the
promise that will be kept if the republicans are successful.
The r-atioc owe a debt of profound gratitude to the soldiers and sailors
who hare fught it battle, and it is the government's duty to provide for
the survivors and far the widows and orphans of those who have fallen in
the country wars. The pennon law, founded in this just sentiment,
should fee liberal and should be liberally adminktered and preference
should be gives wherever practicable with respect to employment in the
public service to srdier and sailers and to their widows and "orphans.
That is taffy fcr the old eoldier. although the record of this administration is
c bad that there ha- been constant demands for the removal of McKiniey's com
miiwfeiccer cf pensions. There have been more complaints made by the old soldiers
because of their ill treatment by this administration than any other, democratic or
republican, since the war. It seem that the managers thought a little taffy in
lb platform would make it all right and the campfires of the old soldiers wouid
continue ta be republican caucus?.
We commend the policy of the republican party in maintaining the efS
cieciry of the civil eervk-e. The administration has acted wisely in its ef
fect to ecar for public service in Cuba, Porto Rico, Hawaii and the Phil
ippine Ifcland only thoe who ftnesshas been determined by training
asd expeness. We believe that employment in the public service in these
territorial fchould be eoshned a fjr as practicable to their inhabitants.
Focd anywhere elee than in a republican platform, this paragraph would be
takes for a piece of broad sarcasm. The fitness of Neeley and Rathbone, the
Csbaa postal thieve goe without contradiction in the republican ranks. They
believe that employ meet in the public service in Cuba, Porto Rico, Hawaii and
the Philippine (when they are writing their platforms; should be confined to the
people cf th i'nd. but when they come to make appointments, as
th delegate from Hawaii said, no place are left vacant after the carpet baggers
are all supplied. ,
It was the plain purpose of the fifteenth amendment to the constitution , 4 .
to prevent discrimination on occount of race or color " in regulating the
elective franchise. Devices of state governments, whether by ' legislative
or constitutional enactment, to avoid the purpose of this amendment are
' revolutionary and should be condemned. .
Uanna ia very much concerned abont the restriction of the votes of black men
in the south, where elections are held by suppressing the votes, but there is noth
ing said about the same result being reached in the north by padding the returns.
In. Mr. Hanna's own state he was able to count one vote for every two of the in
habitants, including women, children, insane, criminals and all Others. Is there
any difference in the ethics of the way in which Hanna carries an election and the
way they are carried down south? Both are to be deprecated, but the republican
convention anathemizes only one. ... f'-W'" -
Public movements looking to a permanent improvement of the roads
and highways of the country meet with our cordial approval, and we rec
ommend this subject to the earnest consideration of the people and the leg
islatures of the several states. . ; i c- - :
We favor the extension of the rural free delivery service wherever its ex
tension may be justified.
In further pursuance of the constant policy of the republican party to
provide free homes on the? public domain, we recommend adequate legisla
tion to reclaim the arid lands of the United States, reserving control of
the distribution of water for irrigation to the respective states and terri
tories. We favor home rule for and the early admission to statehood of the ter
ritories of New Mexico, Arizona and Oklahoma.
They recommend adequate appropriations to reclaim the arid lands of the West,
but when in a position to make such appropriations they spend the money instead
for wars of conquest. They have been recommending the early admission , of the
territories for years, but they never admit them and they never will until they
think they have them solid for the gold standard.
The Dingley act, amended to provide sufficient revenue for the conduct
of the war, has so well performed its work that it has been possible to re
duce the war debt in the sum of $40,000,000. So ample are the govern
ment's revenues and so great is the public confidence in the integrity of
its obligations that its newly funded 2 per cent bonds sell at a premium.
The country is now justified in expecting and it will be the policy of the
republican party to bring about a reduction of the war taxes.
Such a conglomeration of misstatements was never gotten together in one para
graph before. The Dinelev tariff act has not nrovided the revenues. In the first
place there were 1200,000,000 of bonds issued, the proceeds of which have gone
into the general revenues of the government. The expenses of the government
have not been separated and the war tax makes up a parrt of them. The Dingley
bill, like the McKinley bill which preceded it, would have produced a deticiencyt
and the surplus in the treasury is the result of an issue of war bonds supple
mented by a war tax. If it is the policy of the republican party to reduce the
war tax, why didn't they do it? They had the power. No such reduction can be
made while the present McKinley policy of big standing armies, great navies and
wars of conquest are in vogue.
We favor the construction, ownership, control and protection of an isth
mian canal by the government of the United States. New markets are
necessary for the increasing surplus of our farm products. Every effort
should be made to open and obtain new markets, especially in the orient,
and the administration is warmly to be commended for its successful ef
forts to commit all trading and colonizing nations to the policy of the
open door in China.
In the interest of our expanding commerce, we recommend that congress
create a department of commerce and industries in charge of a secretary
with a seat in the cabinet. The United States consular system should be
reorganized under the supervision of this new department upon such a
basis of appointment and tenure as will render it still more serviceable to
the nation's increasing trade.
The American government must protect the person and property of every
citizen wherever they are wrongfully violated or placed in peril.
We congratulate the women of America upon their splendid record of
public services in the Volunteer Aid association and as nurses in camp
and hospital during the recent campaigns in the eastern and western In
dias, and we appreciate their faithful co-operation in all works of educa
tion and industry.
President McKinley has conducted the foreign affairs of the United
States with distinguished credit to the American people. In releasing us
from the vexatious conditions of an Europern alliance for the govern
ment of Samoa his course is especially to be commended. By securing to
our undivided control the most important island of the Samoan group and
the best harbor in the southern Pacific every American interest has been
safeguarded.
There is no statement here about securing the undivided control of the Nicarag
uan canal or any endorsement of the infamous Hay-Pouncefote treaty by which
the actual control of the canal would be in the hands of the nation having the
greatest aavy, which is England. That treaty was too much of an English affair
to pass the United States senate, even with a big republican majority which up to
that time had been willing to follow the president. . . i -
We commend the part taken by our government in the peace confer
ence at The Hague. We assert our steadfast adhesion to the policy an
nounced in the Monroe doetrine. The provisions of The Hague conven
tion were wisely regarded when Fresident McKiuley tendered his friendly
offices in the interest of peace between Great Britain and the South Afri
can republic. While the American government must continue the policy
prescribed by Washington, affirmed by every succeeding president and
imposed upon us by The Hague treaty, of nonintervention in European
controversies, the American people earnestly hope that a way may soon
be found, honorable alike to both contending parties, to terminate the
strife between them.
That is the republican way of expressing sympathy with the two struggling Af
rican republics. It is in fact saying to Great Britain: "Go ahead and wipe the
Free State and the Transvaal republic off the earth. We will never do a thing to
aid them."
In accepting by the treaty of Paris the just responsibilities of our vic
tories in the Spaaish war, the president and the senate won the undoubted
approval of the American people. No other course was possible than to
destroy Spain's severeignty throughout the West Indias and the Philip
pine Islands. That course created our responsibility before the world, and
with the unorganized population whom our intervention had freed from
Spain, to provide for the maintenance of law and order, and for the estab
lishment of good government, and for the performance of international
obligations. Our authority could not be less than our responsibility, and
wherever sovereign rights were extended it became the high duty of the
government to maintain its authority, to put down armed insurrection and
to confer the blessings of liberty and civilization upon all the rescued
peoples. The largest measure of self-government consistent with their
welfare and our duties shall be secured to them by law.
To Cuba independence and self-government were assured in the same
voice by which war was declared, and to the letter this pledge shall be
performed.
The republican party, upon its history and upon this declaration of
its principles and policies, confidently invokes the consideration and ap
proving judgment of the American people.
"The largest measure of self-government consistent with their welfare, is
simply re echoing the words of old King George III. It is the renunciation of
the inalienable right of self-government advocated by Jefferson, the plea and ex
cuse for wars of conquest, the denial of the truths of the declaration of independ
ence, a radical change in our form of government, the beginning of empire, and
on these principles and policies the American people will pass judgment with no
uncertain voice next .November.
HORSES IN THE WAR.
A Good laew of to CTaarMtoriatiM
I the Different Tye Im
. Seat! Africa.
. There are many different kinds of
horses employed in the present cam
paign and the following gives a very
good idea of the characteristics of the
various types, says the South African
Press. The heavy horses of the royal
horse artillery arc magnificent animals,
towers of strength every one. They
are splendidly trained and combine
immense power with great activity.
- It Is . a grand sight to see them in
action. The dragoons and hnssars are
mounted on great heavy chargers,
which thunder over the plain, but they
are lighter than the artillery horses.
The Australians have fine, serviceable
steeds, upstanding and by no means
light, and kept in excellent order. The
New Zcalanders brought their mounts
with them direct from the Britain of
the south and an exceptionally shape
ly lot they are, showing breed in every
line. They hare done a great deal of
trying work since their arrival, really
more than their share, in fact, and
have shown themselves thoroughly re
liable nags. They average about 15
hands and are perhaps a little lighter
than the Australian mounts.
A number of South American horses
have arrived from the Argentine and
they are In remarkably good condition,
as sleek as moles. They are thick-set,
strongly built little horses, too large
to call ponies, but nothing like the
height of the chargers above men
tioned, and it Is likely that in the field
these "big little" South American cobs
should prove as serviceable as any.
Last, and least in stature, are the
horses of the mounted infantry, South
African horses, light, active, strong.
Small though they are, compared to
the majority of the mounts, they are
by no means to be despised, for they
do their work well and keep up re
markably. They are nimble over the
strong ridges, and fleet of foot across
the native flats, and If well cared for
will get through the campaign in as
good order as any.
CAPTIVE FOX CUBS.
The Sharp-TVoaed Yownaratera Toole
Klwdljr to Petttwa, Bwt Refaaed
to Lan Trtelca.
ITS
m
Our Store is tfc Wccca for
Wen's and Boys' I2eiv,
Stylish Spring Clothing,
fyadp to Wear and Tit
ail Orders Tilled.....
We know of no better ready-to-wear clothing than the Hackett, Carhart, Michael
Stern & Co., Hart, Schatf ner & Marx Co.. and readv-made clothint? on merchant
tailor plans. The tailoring throughout our garments is as important to you as
MEN'S 10.00 SUITS FOR !tA 7K In fine all wool clav wnrata
striped and checked, fancy worsted, also dark, plain, very fine cassi meres, and blue
serges, an sizes irom oi lo h.
MEN'S VERY FINEST SPRING SUITS AT $7 50. 10 and ftis
These suits are excellently tailored, beine sewed throughout with 6000 RtunrfarH
pure dye silk, they have the style and character of swell merchant tailoring and
fit perfectly. They are made Ify the best manufacturers in the world. The insides
of our garments are taken care of you would be convinced that there is no way
wuittwuiumiugoeHer. MAIL. ORDERS FILLED.
HAYDEN BROS., "ffi?; OMAHA, NEB.
They were delightful and amusing
creatures, their ears ever alert, their
bright eyes always on the lookout,
and their sharp little noses sniffing the
air eagerly, rays Our Animal "Friends.
So precisely alike were they, from tip
of nose to tip of tail, that not even their
owners could tell the one from the
other. Tbey took kindly to petting
and fondling, but firmly though gen
tly refused to learn any trioks whatso
ever. Very soon they had the run of
the whole house; patter, patter went
the little feet; scratch, rap, rap. it a
door were shut, and the two bright-
eved little rascals did not have to wait
long for admittance. The next step
was to the lounge or bed, where they
cuddled close among the soft pillows
witn great satisiacuon. it ever ais-
lodged, they protested vigorously with
tooth and claws, and a sharp little bark
that said as plain as words, No, no, no.
Alas, even baby foxes cannot always
stay babies. Box and Cox were with
out doubt growing, and their powers
of mischief grew also. A breakfast
of young chicken without as much as
By your leave, madam,' was the cli
max of a long succession of misdeeds.
They were restored to their native
peaks, where they could find a, warm
and sheltered burrow, and as foflces eat
field mice, grasshoppers and crickets
tbey were in no danger of starving.
INSECT DRUNKARDS.
Beea, Pltea and Batterfitea That Get
IMsay and Poll Like
Hirnin Topera.
Yes, bumble bees, flies, bntterflies
and beetles are habitual drunkards, if
the statements of a certain Dr. Weir
are to be believed. He found that in
some of the southern states these in
sects alight on certain plants, drink
heartily from the calires of the blos
soms, fall prostrate on the ground,
and after awhile rise into the air and
fly around like mad, just as drunken
men would do if they could fly. Dr.
TVeir then collected the pollen of these
plants, half a teaspconful, to see
whether it would affect a man in the
same way. H swallowed this and
after 15 minutes found that his pulse
beat faster and there was a alight rise
in the temperature of his body. Then
he gathered the blossoms, distilled
t ft era in water and administered a
hypodermic injection in his left arm.
Almost immediately the pulse was ac
celerated and after a half hour he
felt decidedly dizzy. Tly this observa
tion of the insects Dr. Weir was led
to the discovery of an oil in these
plants, affecting man and insect alike
CHARLES A. T0W2TE.
Nominee of the Peoples Party for Vice President.
Intense Interest
We invite our friends to assist in in
creasing the circulation of the Inde
pendent. Thanks to the energetic as
sistance of many of them our list has
been growing rapidly. Nothing more
thoroughly demonstrates the intense in
terest the people" are taking to secure
the election of Mr. Bryan to the presi
dency. For years the Independent has
been a staunch supporter of the noble
leader of the common people. It has
been tried and always found on the side
of right. It leads in the battle in Ne
braska this year. It fully appreciates
the loyal support it has received from
its readers, and realizes its responsibili
ties to the people who gave that sup
port. It will battle for, the success of
the leader and the triumph of the prin
ciples so necessary for eir welfare.
We invite our friends to continue their
support, and as the circulation and bus
iness increases the independent will be
improved as it has been improved in the
past. Send in as many oew subscribers
as you can.
If you want a copy of "Coin on Money
Trusts and Imperiafism," a copy of
"Private Smith in the Philippines," and
a copy of "Imperialism, Extracts from
lectures and speeches of Hon. W. J.
Bryan," send in a ; club of 5 campaign
subscriptions to the Independent' at 25
cents each. They're good books all of
them. The retail price is twenty-five
cents for each.
See list of premiums and full particu-
ars in article .entitled "Premiums for
everybody- ON PAGE 4.
Ai Eire to the Moln Chance.
When the Inverness-shire militia was
mobilized at Aldershot, over 1,000
strong, and its members eihorted to
volunteer for the South African war.
there was no response, and at last one
man stepped from the ranks and ad
dressed the officers, saying that his
comrades would go to war if they were
promised a share in the Transvaal gold
mines when the country is conquered
That Unlneky Xanmber.
A Webster (Mass.) man died in the
dcetist s chair the other day while
having 13 teeth pulled. The Chicago
Times-Herald says that here is more
good working, material for superstl
tious people.
Block Diamond for Gold IVoffaeta.
Coal has been discovered near Daw
son. The owner of the mine probably
will be willing, thinks the Chicago Rec
ord, to exchange his product for gold
of equal weight.
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, hve members of the house of
representatives and two senators. Said
county convention will also transact any
other business which may come hefore
it. Ihe basis of representation is fixed
at one delegate for each lo voles 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, 23; Fourth ward, 27;
Fifth ward, 23; Sixth ward. 16; Seventh
ward, 17: Buda, 9; Centemlle, 7; Denton,
6; Elk, 8; Grant, 9; Garfield, 4; Highland,
t ; Lancaster, 2o: 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,
; Stevens Creek, 7: Stockton, b; Wa-
verly. i; 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 '23,
1900, at 7 ;.J0 p. m., nnles otherwise called
by the precinct committeeman.
A. E. SHELDON, Chairman,
C. G. Bullock, Secretary.
DEMOCRATIC COVXTY CONVENTION
Will he held at the Auditorium, Lin
coin, Saturday, June 30, at 2 p. m.
Cut Rates on F. E. & M. V.
Special Excursions Northbound, The
Northwestern Line, F., E, & M. V. R.
R., St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, Ka
sota, Wausa, Minn., and The Superiors,
on June 21st., , July 7, 8 ,9, 10 and 18,
and August 2, at one fare plus,$2.00 for
the round trip. Good until October
3i; 1900. '
Call for tickets and other informa
tion on J. D. JACKSON,
C. P. & T. Agent.
117 So. 10th St.
Special Westbound Excursions,
Northwestern Line, F., E. & M. V. R.
R. Deadwood, Hot Springs, Rapid
City, S. D., Casper, Wyo., Denver, Colo
rado Springs, Pueblo, and Glenwood
Springs, Salt Lake City, and Ogden, on
June 21, July 7, 8, 9, 10, and 18, August
2, 1900. At one fare plus two dollars
for round trip, good until OctoDer 31,
1900.
Call for tickets and other informa
tion on J. D. JACKSON.
C. P. & T. Agent.
117 So. 10th St.
Daylight Special" to the National Demo
cratic Convention at Kansas City.
On July 3rd the Missouri pacific will
run a special train to Kansas City for
the Traveling Men's Bryan Club, the
Jeffersonian Club, the Bryan Home
Guards, the Continental Guards and the
Free Silver Republicans, which will
leave Lincoln at 11:00 a. m. and arrive at
Kansas City at 5:55 p. m. Hagenow's
famous band will accompany the train
and it will be specially decorated for the
occasion.
The rate will be only $5.75 for the
round trip and tickets will " be good to
return until July 9th.
For further information call at city
ticket office, 1039 O Street, Lincoln. v
F. D. CORNELL, C. P. and T. A.
Grand Island
Route
& jl v e Tisi!
Double Daily Service
FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS ON NIGHT TRAINS. '
For Information or Rates, call tpon r Jdrtsa
ataraat Agent, or
S. M. ADSIT, a. p. a..
ST. JOSEPH, MO. '
pnnii
ornBb
FREE SILVER REPCBXICANS
Will hold their convention in ; Lincoln,
Saturday, June 30, at 2.00 p. m,
For a Summer Outing
The Rocky Mountain regions
reached via the UNION PACIFIC, pro
vide lavishly for the health of the in
valid, and the pleasure of the tourist.
Amid these rugged steeps, are to be
found some of the most charming and
restful spots on earth. Fairy lakes
nestled amid sunny peaks, and climate
that cheers and exhilarates. The
SUMMER EXCURSION RATES
put In effect by the UNION PACIFIC
enable you to' reach these favored lo
calities without unnecessary expendi
ture of time or money.
In effect June 21, July 7 to 10 inc.,
July 18 and August 2. One fare plus $2 for
the round trip from Lincoln to Denver,
Colorado Springs, Pueblo, Ogden, and
Salt Lake City. Return limit Octo
ber 31st. 1900.
For Time Tac:es and full -information
call on E. B. SLOSSON, Agent. .
in MrniPiuro at hut
mtuMm rate;..
1 00 Hood's Sarsaparilla 75c
1 00 Paine's Celery Compound ... .75c
1 0Q Ayers' Sarsaparilla 75c
1 00 Allen's Sarsaparilla 75c
1 00 Allen's Celery Compound 75c
1 00 Scott's Emulsion 75c
1 00 King's New Discovery ........ 75c
1 00 Peruna 75c
1 00 Swamp Root 75c
1 00 S S 1 5c
1 00 Pinkham's Vegetable Comp'd.75c
1 00 Jayne's Expectrant 75c
1 00 Beef Iron and Wine Tonic 75c
1 00 Pierce's Favorite Prescription. 75o
1 00 Miles' Restorative Tonic 75c
1 00 Wine of Card ui .75c
1 00 Slocum3 Ozomulsion ,75c
1 00 Radfield's Female Regulator. .75c
X uu onoop 8 rvesujrauve oc
1 00 Indian Sagwa 75c
1 00 McLean's Liver and Kidney i
Balm 75c
1 00 Mother's Friend 75c
1 00 Woman's Health Restorer.. ..75c
1 00 La-cu -pi-a 75c
1 00 Hostetter's Bitters ........... 75c
1 00 Iron Tonic Bitters .75c
1 00 Electric Bitters ............. .75c
Johnson Drug Store
' Low Prices
141 So. 9th St. Lincoln, Neb.